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The Weather 


Today—Cloudy with occasional rain 
and the high near 60. Saturday—Rath- 


er cloudy and warmer. 


temperatures: High, 53 at 2:20 p. m.; 
low, 47 at 7:05 a. m. Ragweed pollen 


Thursday's 


eount—16, incomplete. (Details, P. 26.) 


4 


Times 


Herald 


Ope Washington Post FINAL 


7%h Year — No. 298 


Phone RE. 7-1234 The Washineton ‘Post Compan 


FRIDAY, 


SEPTEMBER 


28, 19 


56 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


a 


FIVE CENTS 


X-2 ROCKET PLANE CRASHES 


Set Speed and Altitude Marks 
Hansen Lays— — 


Segregation 


In the Past 


System Isolated 

Teachers, Pupils, 
He Tells Probe at 
Dramatic Session 


(Partial Text on Page 25 


By Eve Edstrom and 
Grace Bassett 
Stal Reporters 

Assistant School Superin- 
tendent Carl F. Hansen yes- 
terday blamed the District's 
previous system of segrega- 
tion for the current ills of 
integrated schools here. 

In so doing, Hansen provoked 
the most dramatic exchanges 
heard during the eight days of 
House District Subcommittee 
schoo! hearings 

The Subcommittee’s ques- 
tions and Hansen's answers 
took on the nature of a debate, 
clearly defining the breach be- 
tween the pro-segregation view 
and that of the educator who 
called int@écration here a “mi- 
racie of social adjustment.” 

The session ended immedi- 
at*lv afier Hansen's testimony 
when Subcommittee counsel 
Wistidm «. Gerber of Memphis 
announced be had a head 
ache” and excused the wilt 
nesses Wo were to follow 

yefore 12:50 p. m.. the South- 
ern Subcommittee members 
had finissed w.ih Hansen who 
is in charge of the District's 
senior high schools the 
sceNpols which have been the 
target point of the Subcommit- 
tec s most scathing criticism 

tut Hansen didn't leave. He 
asked to make a statement. 

rev ous testimony heard by 
the Subcommittee, he said. has 
implied that the problems of 
the District's former Negro 
schoois had gone unnoticed and 
unattended. 

I think 
Haneten said. 
preparation 
ers for 
clude 
of the 
childien 

Sut 


a fact,” 
adding that the 
of District teach 
integration did not in 
complete understanding 
problems of retarded 


that is 


Hansen said 
coul’t be blamed 
Kather it was the 
seagreqation itself 
sponsible 

Hensen got no further. Sub- 
committee Chairman James © 
Davis (D-Ga.) immediately 
wanted to know how segrega- 
tion could be blamed. And, for 
the rext three-quarters of an 
hour, both Davis and Rep. John 
Beil Williams (D-Miss.) ques- 
tioned Hansen intensely 

It was at the end of this give 
and-take session that Subcom 
mittee members won (from 
See SCHOOL, Page 25. Col. 3 


~J, 


no one 
for this 
“system of 
that was re 


Stevenson Gets 


, . , 
Stanley's Vote 

RICHMOND. Va.. Sept. 27 * 
Gov. Thomas B. Stanley an 
nounced today his support of 
Adlai Stevenson and the entire 
Democratic ticket in the No 
vember presidential and con- 
gressional elections 

While he did not 
Stevenson by name 
ernor told reporters I'm go 
ing to vote for the straight 
Democratic ticket — straight 
down the line.” 

Stanley wi'll cast an absentee 
ballot Saturday. just hours be 
fore he and Mrs. Staniev wil 
sail] with a party of Virginian 
for Europe on a five-week stay 


mention 
(, OV 


of 
ine 


~ 


seociated Press 


The Bell X-2 rocket plane, 
which has established both 
speed and altitude records, 
crashed yesterday, killing the 
pilot. 

The Air Force announced the 
crash occurred at Edwards 
\ir Force Base, Calif 

The pilot was identified as 
Capt. Milburn G. Apt, 32, of 
Buffalo, Kan. whose wife, 
Fayle, and two daughters aged 
2 and 5 live at the air base 

The experimental plane, de- 
signed for study of high alti- 
tude flight and the effect of 
heat produced by air friction, 
had chalked up an altitude rec- 
ord of 126,000 feet and a speed 
record of approximately 1900 
miles an hour 

The Air Force said 
Capt. Apt and the X-2 dropped 
almost directly from the B-50 
bomber which released them 
into the desert below. 

7 Apt’s body was found 
in the wreckage The Ajir 
Force said the cause of the 
crash 


that 


is not known An ift- 
investigation started immedi- 
ately 

Capt. Apt 
Mr. and Mrs 
Buffalo, Kan 

A spokesman at Edwards said 
the pilot was making a “fam 
liarization flight” in the: rockét- 
powered craft, which was de- 
signed and built to explore the 
“heat barrier’—the point at 
which friction resulting from 
high speed starts to weaken the 
metal of the craft 

To resist the effects of the 
enormous temperatures pro- 
duced in the high speed flights, 
the X-2 was built of steel in- 
stead of aluminum, customarily 
used for plane frames. 

In the altitude flight, the X-2 
was flown by Capt. Iven 
Kincheloe. Lt. Col. Frank 


was the son of 
Oley G. Apt of 


Associated Press 
CAPT. MILBURN G. APT 
~+« went down with plane 


(Pete) Everest flew it when it 
made its record speed run 

The X.-2, like its precedessor 
experimental rocket planes, 
did not take off from the 
ground, but was launched by 
being dropped from beneath 
a B-SO bomber 

The short duration. of the 
rocket engine power made eac 
landing a “dead stick” business, 
with the pilot gliding the plane 
in to an airstrip 

Col. Albert A. Arnhym, pub 
lic information officer, said the 
drop, from the B-50 was nor- 
mal 

We had contact with the 
X-2.. but the contact suddenly 
stopped and we don't know 
what happened,” he said. A 
chase plane, which always fol- 
lows the rocket-powered ex- 
perimental X-2, lost it when ft 
went down, the colonel said. 


‘The Game Is Over’ 


| strengthening 


Babe Zaharias Is Dead 
At 42. Victim of Cancer | 


- 
27 


GALVESTON, Tex., Sept 

Mildred (Babe) Zaharias, 
42. the greatest woman athiete 
in the world, died peacefully in 
her sleep today after a 3-year 
battle with cancet 

The end came at 8:28 a. m 
EDT) in John Sealy Hospital, 
where she had entered for the 
last time March 29 

Her 315-pound husband, for- 
mer wrestler George Zaharias, 
broke into sobs as her breath- 


ing became weaker and weaker, 
and finally stopped 

Even in her last moments, 
she was the true champion that 
she was in every sport she ever 
took up seriously. Her last 
words were, “George, I ain't 
going to dic.” 

“She went to sleep again 
then.” her husband said. “She 
was worried about me because 
she could see | was so worried 
about her 

From then on, she went 
jown hill. Her breathing be- 
came weaker and more labored 
Finally, she just stopped 
breathing. The game's over 
now.” 

Although expected, the death 
f the onetime Olympic star 
and queen of women golfers 
was mourned by sports-follow 
rs from President Eisenhower 
jown to the caddies who car 
ried her golf bags in scores of 


iP 


Revision of Red-Blee Line Hinted 


tournaments during her heyday 
from 1935 to 1953 

The Babe was a victim of 
the same disease that struck 
down George Herman (Babe) 
Ruth, from whom she got her 
nickname. She was first 
stricken in 1953, just after she 
won the Titleholders’ golf tour- 
nament at Augusta, Ga 

Funeral services will be held 
at 4p. m. Friday in Bethiehem 
Lutheran Church in Beaumont, 
Tex., where she grew up. Her 
bedy then will be taken to 
Houston for cremation 

Burial will be at Forrest 
Lawn Cemetery, Beaumont. 

The Rev. C. A. Woytek, pas- 
tor of the Bethlehem-Lutheran 
Church of Beaumont, is to offi- 
ciate at the services 

Nine active pallbearers were 
named by the family. They are 
Dr. Kenneth T. Miller, Angus 
Harmon, Tiny Scurlock, Ray- 
mond Alfred and Obie Grimes, 
a brother-inlaw, all of Beau- 
mont: C. Newt Bishop and J 
Alvin Sartain of Newton: Dr. 
H. E. Jameson of Galveston, 
and R. L. Bowen of Fort Worth 
Her husband said there would 
be no honorary pallbearers. 

The Babe's sister-in-law, Mrs. 
Louis Didrikson, asked that 
contributions be sent to the 
Babe Didrikson Zaharias Can- 
cer Fund in lieu of flowers 


(Obituary or Page 61, Pictures, 
Page 66.) 


Tito Flies to Soviet With Khrushchev 
For Widened Parleys in Black Sea Area 


Reuters 


BELGRADE, Yugoslavia, 


Sept 27—President Josip Tito ganin 


boarded a Russia-bound plane 


here today with Nikita Khrush- 


chev the Soviet 


Communist y here 
Party leader, with whom he has president 


villa near Yalta. It 
Soviet Premier® Nikolai Bul- 
and Foreign Munister 
Shepilov were at the 
Sea resort of Sochi 
they met Indonesian 
Sukarno, now en 


Dmitri 
Black 


also said cording 


to reports reaching 
Washjngton, an anti-Tito fac- 
tion im the Kremlin (probably 
including former Foreign Min- 
ister V. M. Malotov) has ac- 
cused Tito of taking advantage 
of the recent Russian-Yugoslav 


Allies Keep Adlai Says Aico Viette Mtonts 
School Ills to Hot Is Killed as Craft Army Ready GOP Slogans Nixon Tours Kentucky Back at 


Eden, Mollet Pledge 
Solidarity in Paris; 
Agree to Maintain 
Military Build-up 


Reuters 


PARIS, Sept. 27—British 
Prime Minister Anthony 
Eden told reporters before 
returning to London tonight 
that the French and British 
ministers had “decided to 
maintain for the time being 
their military precautions in 
the Eastern Mediterranean.” 


His statement came as 
British and French ieaders 
ended two days of talks here. 
Their communique stated: 

“The primary purpose of 
this meeting, the importance 
of which bas been greatly in- 
creased by the latest interna- 
tional developments, was to 
strengthen Franco-British soli- 
darity m every respect. This 
result was fully achieved.” 

4 Fench spokesman said the 
talks had covered “every con- 
ctivable aspect” of the Suez 
crisis. 

Both goverrments, he added, 
agreed that the military pre- 
cautions they had both taken 
after Egyptian President 
Gamal Abdel Nasser'’s nation- 
alization of the Canal “must 
remain im force until the exist- 
ing tension has been reduced.” 


He said this applied to French 


troops on Cyprus. 

The communique said Eden 
and French Prime Minister 
Guy Mollet had agreed on a 
common line in the Security 
Council's Suez debate. 

The talks also included 
“political, mili- 
tary, and economic” coopera- 
tion among West@rn Euro- 
pean nations, and thé leaders 
agreed to study what forms 
this might take, the communi- 
que said. Further meetings 
might be arranged as meces- 
a. it added. 

British sources said British 
Ministers were impressed with 
the need for closer European co- 
operation 

They proposed intensified 
studies of new and closer con- 
tacts between the 17 members 
of the Organization for Euro- 
pean Economic Cooperation 
(OEEC) and the six nations of 
the coal-steei pool, the sources 
added. 

The Ministers also discussed 
the possibility of speeding up the 
effectiveness of the arms con- 
trol agency of the seven-nation 
Western European Union, of 
which Britain is a full member, 
the sources said. 

A French F mn Office 
spokesman, question@§ about the 
communique by repofters, said 
he did not think Britain and 
France differed on the aims to 
be achieved by the Suez Canal 
Users’ Association (SCUA). 

When it was pointed out that 
Britain accepted the SCUA 
scheme without reservation 
while France joined with cer- 
tain reservations, the spokesman 
said: “I do not think this dif. 
ference reflects any difference of 
view on the aims to be achieved.” 

He said the French reserva- 
tions “were made only in order 
to safeguard our common 
fundamental objective, which 
is International control of the 
canal ” 

Authoritative British sources 
sand tne ministers had agreed 
on the wording of a resolution 
on Suez which will be put be- 
fore the U. N. Security Coun- 
cil by Britain and France. 

The sources said. the resolu- 
tlon would seek to reaffirm the 
18-nation plan for international 
control of the canal. It will be 
discussed with other interested 
governments, they added, and 
so cannot yet be said to be in 
its final form. 


Drops From Its Bomber... Sie, Hide Perils 


Nominee Declares 


Republicans Cover | 


Soviet Gains 
By ‘Ballyhoo’ 


By Edward T. Folliard 
Sia Repo 
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Sept 
Adlai Stevenson charged to- 
night that the Republ.cans 
were using “show business’ 
methods to hide their pover- 
ty of ideas and obscure the 
danger of a rapidly-growing 
Soviet Union 
He likened the 1956 Repub 
licam campaign to the “bread 
and circuses” strategy used by 
Roman emperors to beguile the 
thoughts of the populace away 
from its troubles 
He said that GOP 
and balloons, slogans and 
streamers are calculated, not 
to excite thought or provoke 
debate, but to get Americans 
to vote, blissfully if dazedly. 
for the Eisenhower-Nixon ticket 
and for things as they are 
But all of this won't hide the 
absence of Republicah ideas 
or the threat of a burgeoning 
Russia, he said, and added 
that was why the Democrats 
would win in November 


Sod 


Kansas City this 


The Democratic nominee for spe 
President, who flew here from 000 


Preachin 


Ike Slams 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Salt Reper irr 


EN ROUTE WITH NIXON 
Sept. 277—Vice President Rich 
ard M. Nixon moved through 
the hotly-contested border state 
Kentucky today preaching 
integration, apparently influ 
encing people and having a lot 
of fun 

He flew on to Springfield, II! 
vhere im a spetch tonight he 
said Adlai Stevenson seemed 
to have adopted the Truman 
Acheson foreign policy.” a pol 
icy of indecision and drift ... 
that would inevitably lead to 
aggression 

Nixon drew good crowds in 
Louisville, Ky. and received 
encouraging political reports 
Impartial observers say Repub 
ican John Sherman Cooper 
seems well ahead in one Senate 
race and that President Eisen 
hower has a good chance to 
carry Mentucky. He lost it in 
1952 by 700 votes 

Nixon responded with 
of his 
ances 


nf 


two 
lop speaking perform 
He gave a crowd of 


University of Louisville 
an argument for voting Repub 
lican that sounded like a class 
room lecture on good govern 
ment—with an egghead refer 
ence to historian Arnold Teryn- 
bee thrown in. He repeated the 
speech later to 2000 Rotarians 
omitting Toynbee 

In both talks. Nixon coupled 
a piea for an end to racial dis 
CTamination with an assertion 
that the Federal Government 
should not move in on ft 
school integration problem “un- 
ul state and local governments 
prove they cannot handle it 
He did not say when that time 
would arrive 

We cannot afford the eco 
nomic. moral or international 
cost of segregation.” said Nix- 
on. He gid racial discrimine 
tien Burts us abread. And he 
quoted polister Elme Roper's 
figures that failure to develop 
Negro capecities in vérious 
fields costs $15 billion a year 
terms of the gross 


See NIXON, Page 18, Cel. I 


7 
'z 


Campaign Survey 


Republicans Quispending 
Democrats by 4 to | 


spoke tonight in St. Louis’ Mis- terly reported yesterday. 


souri Theater. Traveling with’ The 
“Joe Smith Ex- 
much 


him on the 
press,” and attracting 
attention from the news pho- 
tographers, was Katie Louch. 
heim of Washington, D. C.. 
vice chairman of the Demo 
cratic Nationa] Committee. She 
was carrying a huge bouquet 
made up of dollar bills donated 
by party rooters along the way 

Stevenson poked fun at a line 
used by President Eisenhower 
in the San Francisco Cow 
Palace, saying the “party of the 
future” was thrown out with 
Teddy Roosevelt. He said that 
the Republican Party of today 
is pretty much as it always 
has been. 

He continued 

“Where are the fresh. 
ideas and new policies’ 
achievements to which Presi- 
dent Eisenhower points with 
such pride in the past and such 
hope in the future consist 
mostly of not repealing what 
the Democrats have done. The 
innovations were Democratic 
ideas, moulded by a Democratic 
Congress and involving Federal 
action which, on ‘other occa 
sions, the Republicans de 
nounced as big government, 


See ADLAI, Page M4, Ceol. 2 


new 
The 


New Coal Pact 


Re ported Ready 


Associated Press 

A new agreement giving soft 
coal miners a new $2-a-day wage 
boost was reported last night 
to have been reached by John 
L. Lewis and the coal industry 

Lewis was reported to be 
withholding announcement un 
til his United Mine Workers 
Union (UMW) convention opens 
in Cincinnati next Tuesday 
UMW had no comment. Sources 
close to the coal industry said 
they understood a memoran- 
dum of understanding had been 
initialed by Lewis and Edward 
G. Fox, new president of the 
Bituminous Coal Operators As 
sociation 


Place your weekend vd v 


want ads NOW 


... im the big Saturday and Sun- 


Vv 


records 


ficial 

Clerk of the House. 
Congressione! Quarterly re 

ported that from Jan. 1! 


Sept. 1. 


Bepublicans have so far out- 
nt Democrats 4 to 1—$4,498,-'to the candidat 

vs. $1,064,000-—in the 1956 The 
afternoon, campaign, Congressiona: Guar- if his 


19 Republican groups 2"4 
filed receipts of $7.370.000 and 


radio stations which sell time 
es 


provide «a ; 


nventory 
was based on of- Prior to the New. 6 election, it —_— 
which the fed. ill hold extensive hearings ™ sponsibilities of jeadership. 
eral Corrupt Practices Act re- after that date to determine Speaking withott heat, the 
quires must be filed with the Overall campei 


paign spending 
Subcommittee «ill then 
draft a bill designed to control 
future campaign contributions 


“My tentative 


seven Democratic groups filed estimate is that approximately 
receipts of $1,105,000. These ' Pet cent of our people have 


figures do not include 


the heretofore provided about 


more extensive political funds Pt ©e@™* of campaign funds 
for state and local campaigns. “'™%. % appears to me, con 


Simultaneously but wunre- 
lated to the Congressional 
Quarterly report. Chairman 
Albert Gore (D-Tenn.) of the 
Senate Elections Subcommittee 
scheduled public hearings on 
Oct. 8. 9 and 10 to learn how 
much each political party spent 
on the campaign this month 
September is a traditionally 
heavy spending period before 
a November election 

Gore said his leadoff wilt. 
nesses would be Democratic 
National Committee Chairman 
Pau! Butler and Republican Na 
tional Committee Chairman 
Leonard W. Hall 

Gore said Subcommittee in- 
vestigators are now collecting 


35 Senate races this year. from 
State political chairmen. volun 
leer citizen and laber political 
action groups and from TV and 


Bolivia Prisoners 
Force Plane Pilot 
To Alter Course 


SALTA,. Argentina Sent. 77 
*®—Bolivian political prisoners 
mutinied on a plane carrying 
them from the interior to the 
capital today and flew the ship 
across the border to Salta 
where Argentine authorities in 
terned them. Forty-seven pris 
oners were involved 

The prisoners were being 
flown from Santa Cruz to La 
Paz, about 360 miles to the 
northwest 

The rebels were reported to 
have forced the pilot at gun 
point to surrender his seat to 
one of their own number 

During the past few days. in 
the Bolivian interior, many 
have been taken political pris 
oner as a result of last Satur 
days anti-government demon 
strations in La Paz. which 
Started as a protest against the 
high cost of living 


| Today’s I ndex | 


stitutes a danger to popular 
government ... If we are to 
continue the luxury of per- 
mitting our national elections 
to be dependent on private 
subsidy. then it is urgently 
necessary to emact tough and 
realistic limits on contributions 
and expenditures, and by all 
means to broaden the base of 
the contributions 

In questionnaires sent out to 
the states, Gore's Subcommit- 
tee asked that individuals con- 
tributing $500 or more in the 
aggregate be listed by name 

Gore explained that if an in- 
dividual buys more than 10 
$100 tickets to fund-raising ban 


quets,. “It is something that we ~ 
data from all nominees for the Want to know about—and we tions as 


want to know if be i working 
both sides 

In the Congressiona] Quarter 
ly survey. 19 Republican groups 
reported expenditures of 34.- 
$279.439.87 from Jan. 1 to Sept 
1—705 per cent of the total 
Spermt om the campaign this 
veer 

Congressional Quarterly said 
seven Democratic groups re 
ported expenditures of $1.84 
222 26—17 per cent of total 
spendinz 

Congressional Quarterly also 
said 18 labor groups reported 
receipts of $779,000 and expendi- 
tures of $492. 000— most of which 
went for Demorratic causes. and 
14 miscellaneous scroups re 
ported receipts of $410,000 and 
expenditures of $301,000. 


national! : 


> 
- 


g Integration Pemocratic 
1500, mostly students. ee Criticisms 


Brother's Role 

In Latin America 
Defended: List 
Of Talks Extended 


By Robert C.. Albright 
Stat Repor'er 

President Eisenhower yes- 
terday slammed back at 
Democratic attacks on his 
Administration, and  an- 
nounced a new step-up in 
his own campaign activity, 
during a news conference 
fairly bubbling with politics. 

4 charge by Adlai Stevenson 
tnat President's brother, 
Milton Eisenhower, helped ap- 
pease Argentine Dic- 
acr Juan Peron drew from 
the President a prompt and 
warm rebuttal 

Se did a charge by former 
Serretary of State Dean Ache- 
that Administration 
“nas been playing Russian roul- 
etie with an atomic pistol.” He 
termed this a “misicading wise- 
crack and said the campaign 
ould be settled on “the facts 
and the record.” 

Mr. Eisenhower 
stirred least by 


, 
ine 


former 


sou 


appeared 
Adiai Steven- 


Senator said that even soc’s criticism of him personal 
Subcommittee fails Oly cs a weak, buck-passing ex- 


ecutive who has thrown off the 


President said he did not want 

to talk about his own qualifica- 

Mintener Quits HEW; 

Jate Gets FTC Post 
Asseciated Press 

Shifte in the Eisenhower 
team yesterday brought the 
resignation Bradshaw 
Mintener as t Secre- 
tary ef Health. Education 
and Welfare and the appoint- 
ment of Edward T. Tate te 
the Pederaj Trade Commis- 
sien (FTC). 

Mintenmer resigned effec 
tive Oct. 16 te return te law 
practice. 

Tate. a former Securities 

and Exchange Commission 
official, served tater as a 
special assistant at the White 
House. He has been on leave 
in recent months. Tate is 36, 
a Republican, will succeed 
Lewell B. Mason. whose term 
expired. 
a leader, but he re- 
ferred reporters to “associates 
on my staffs, and my superiors 
over the past 15 years.” 

“IT think I would rather call 
on them.” he said. 

Then he cited a tribute Bri- 
tains Winston Churchill once 
paid him. He said it was “one 
the most magnificent com- 
piiments I ever got... and I 
personally think he knows me 
a little better than some of my 
critics.” He told reporters they 
could look it up. 

The White House said his ref- 
erence was to remarks made 
nm London June 12. 1945. when 
Gen. Eisenhower was honored 

See IKE, Page 2, Col. I 


-* 


of 


Facters: Diet. Ne Werries 


Doctors Admit Colombian 
May Be 150—or More 


NEW YORK. Sept. 27 (INS 
American medical genius failed 
today to set the exact age of 
Javier Pereira 
im the world.” who claims to be 
167]—but acknowledged his age 


might well be at least 150 years. already been 


The ancient. leathertaced 


from a 295-pound woman from 
Fort Wayne, Ind. 
When Pereira arrived in this 


“the oldest man country he expressed the wish 


to wed a fat woman who would 
be able to support him. He has 
married a re- 
ported five times 


—_ *% Colombian has undergone eight) Doctors indicated hir lon- 
days of rigorous examinations g*vity is due to two things— 
by specialists at New York Hos- diet (including black coffee and 
pital-Cornell Medical Centercigars) and. freedom from 
since his arrival Sept. 19, and “°rTy 
he left the hospital today in This is the conclusion they 
tiptep shape. ful’ of vim, vigor @*Tived at after tapping his 
and black coffee veins. making hundreds of 

His discoverer, Douglas **2y%, peeping mJ ears, eyes, 
Stgrer. took hi it. nose and throat and measuring 
more Hotel Bp hy 4... — lungs, kidneys, liver and 


won- Seart. 

"t “feel any When Pereira was not being 

aphed, drawn and sculp- 

tured at the ‘hospital, he en- 

“thinking Joyed watching television and 
marriage, See AGE, Page 19, Col. 5 


1 


held private talks on world af- route to Red China. 

fairs during the last eight days. ito is accompanied by his 
sense of urgency is ind} wife, vis Vice President, Alek- 
cated by the fact that Tito con- sander meng 43 who _ 
ted to fiy. slikes air ong in charge of interna! an : 

a 2 ah Flos Rang one ( police affairs, and Dfuro Pucar, 8¢! leftism. Be be 
ve g y nead of the Communist Party [A special Kremlin directive 
Ship or train when making of of Bosnia, one of the constit- has reportedly been, sent to the 
fic-a} visits to other countries. yent Yugoslav republics. satellites calling for an ideo- 

The surprise announcement puyndamental issues affecting /sical reassessment of Tito. 
today said Tite and Khrushehev ihe future course of Commu-| [It is also noted that Tito is 
would “spend a few days rest- ni development are believed visiting Russia at a time when 
ing on the Black Sea.” here to be behind the surprise'the entire question of continu- 
Tass news agency reported flight. ‘ing American aid is under re- 
their arrival on the sea coast, (The New York Herald Trib- view in Washington. The deci- 
presumably at ‘Khrushchev's une News Service said that, ac-\sion is due Oct. 16.) : 


h q : 


cod 


A's00 
Arnusem'ts 51-$2 
Childs 
City Life Z 
Classified 53-59 
Comics 68.71 
Crossword Ae 
District? Line 70 
Dixon 27? 
Edrtorieis 28 
Events Todd} 67 
| Federal Diary 25 
| Financial 47.49 
| Gallup 2. 
\Geren ......70 
Hervicck ...23 Wéether 
| Rorescope ..70 


rapprochement to mislead Rus- 
sia’s satellites into departing 
from the Marxist-Leninist line 
and adopting a kind of mon- 


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


phone RE. 7-1234 to place your ad 


- 
- 


bse 
Women’s .37-44 over” a proposal 


THE WASHI 
° 


= 


ra, 


Ike Will Step Up Campaign 


TKE—From Page ! 


by the city. Churchill said that 
Gen. Eisenhower “has shown a 
capecity for making great na 
ams march together more tru 
ly waited than they have ever 
bees before.” 


Emotionally Meved 


la comtrast. the President ap 
peated emotionally moved by 
Stevenson's criticiem of his 
brothers alleged “appease. 
ment” ef Peron. Stevenson had 
net mentioned Milton Eisen- 
nowers name. but had said that 
a “member of the President's 
personal family assumed spe 
eal, & informal. responsibility 
for our relations with Argen- 
ima.” 

Mr. Essenhower whipped out 
his rebuttal in clipped sen 
heres, Dis Vorre rising 


NGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Friday. September 28, 1956 


>mong other things in getting 
‘we press censorship lifted on 
ihe three press associations in 
Argentina. He said the three 
aseociations were again operat 
ine 24 hours after Dr. Eisen- 
hower left Argentina 

Confirming plans to step-up 
his campaigning. Mr Eisen 
nhower said he will add “two or 
three” more major specthes 
to his schedule. He originally 
planned five or six 

The President implied he is 
doing this not because he is 
running scared.” but because 
of personal appeals from © good 
froends 

“I thigk I am a little weak.” 
he said. “I don't find it possi 
ble to decline all of them.” He 


The end of September is 
reughly the halfway point in 


to the very last minute—a;partment had recently reported 
chance to lose it them down. 


“This is battle, this is poll) what he meant in Peoria, Mr. 


tics, this is anything. So I just ... 
see no excuse, if you believe Eisenhower said, was that farm 


anything enough, for not put- Prices are higher than they 
ting your whole heart into it. were when rigid price supports 
It is what I do.” were in effect a year ago, and 

As for Nixon he said he higher than they were last De-| 
talked with the Vice President cember “when I vetoed that! 
Tuesday night; that Nixon was hodge-podge (farm) bill.” He 
“hapoy” and seemed to be said there has been a “slight 
“highly pleased with what he drop” for this month, which “I 
had encountered © think is seasonal.” 

He said both Mrs. Eisen. A reporter asked Mr. Eisen- 
hower anti he felt “practically hower if he agreed with a ref: 
overwhelmed by the warmth Crence to “Democratic wars _ 
of the personal welcome” they = gems Ss 
received on their oply two cam- 7 
paign trips so far. Disavews GOP Charge 

Mr. Eisenhower once again “They may be thinking of! 
ruled out “barnstorming” and something that I don't know) 
whistle-stopping” on the trips anything about,” said the Presi-| 
coming up. A reporter asked if dent, “but I don’t believe when) 


| 
) 


“Truth Squad’ Defends 
epublicans in Congress 


KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. uals and 37 per cent of that | 
27 w—The Republican con. went to those earning under 
lgressional “truth squad” today 95000 a year. 


: | 2. Dixon-Yates—There was 
rebutted charges made here!no ijjegality, it was the same 


last night by Democratic pres-kind of contract negotiated 
idential nominee Adiai E. Ste--many times during the Tru- 
ivenson that Republicans inom ioetene in devel ae 

' | n fore affairs 
Congress had failed to support). Eisenhower Fept the 
President Eisenhower. ‘peace for 3% years. 

The “truth squad,” composed . . 
of Sens. Roman Hruska of Ne-/ke's Farm Speech 
braska, Frank A. Barrett of Criticized by Butler 
Wyoming, and Reps. William ; 
Widnall of New Jersey and Cartes Press 
Donald L. Jackson of Califor, Democratic National Chair- 
nia, called the charge “loose man Paul M. Butler said yes 
ae Cicuiinit tant terday President Eisenhower 
n arter- 

by shows.” Hruska seid “that offers farmers nothing but 
sm supported Mr. Fi. four more years of low farm 
isenhower 72 per cent of the Prices and low farm income.” 
time on 99 roll calls while the| He said so in releasing an an- 
Democrats voted with the Ad- alysis of the President's farm 
ministration only 48 per cent. speech at Peoria, Ill., Tuesday. 


he would expand the “motor- America gets into war we can) 
cade type of campaigning” he afford to call it anything but! 
did in lowa our war.” 

He got a laugh when he said He stressed his belief “that 
he knew of no way “to get every President is President of| 
from one place to the other on 2!! the people, there is no such | 
the ground where I want to go ‘hing as a sident of the Re- 


‘ publicans; there is no such 
ae a thing as a President of the Union head Walter P. Reuther| “That speech spelled for the 
The questioning shifted Democrats ) = 


to : would be his leader in domes- farmers four more years of 
his Peoria igo A ay 9 A re- — comment en ether ques ) International News (tic affairs. the Bisenhower-Benson sliding- 
aed harieuliere oe Se gm Ag ee Hw A ~ President Eisenhower struck this expression during his nod tenet teeoinn hn nn see ny be peed - = 
tary Ezra Taft Benson. Did he Nixon's sehenvens te UAW Pres. news conference yesterday at which he announced that ly ice presidential nominee/farm prices ond low form ro 
~~ Benson as “a political ident Walter Reuther, which) he was thinking of making several more major TV speeches. Estes Kefauver’s campaign. ‘come if Mr. Eisenhower is re- 
miiistone” or asset’ failed to commit the Admin- | Other “truth squad” rebut- elected.” 
No. th > : : : " 
wR i tH. a a ~ ag ee 8 See is supposed’ to testify freely that Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy —, of Stevenson charges in He said the President failed 
the finest, most dedicated pub- if the time over comes we can before congressional commit- (R-Wis.) will again get a key rt T benefi to th ry ‘culture, Hare Tart Dereon 
Be eareaute tur bel tee ee a tees where there is no question Senate chairmanship if Repub- . Tax nefits went to the Agriculture, Ezra Taft Benson. 
a | , bu str@ of national security involved. licans win control of that body. |Tch—62 per cent of the 1954 to whose defense he has never 
known. a man “thoroughly ac- tion can only establish the ‘cli: pit he believes it is the func-| Spivak said that “in New|t@% reduction went to individ- hesitated to rise in the past.” 
quainted with every phase of mate”—it can't do it by “flat,” 1:4, Gr department heads to state yy a fond poe : 


agriculture.” He said Benson is he said. determine em | 
) , ploye rights in cerned over that ibility .. ./2 
doing all he can for the farm- Congressional accounting for this regard, he said. abe 9 SS nee y = 


rs” | term benefit. It neve foreign travel—He said every . 
sosumned to him that he hadn't cent of public monefrepent by| Robert G. Spivak of the New, The ident answered with 


mentioned him. he said. Congressmen in foreign travel York Post asked the President one word, “No,” something he 


A reporter sald farmers a -Fy- ~~ ) we we for comment on the possibility rarely does. 


seemed “confused” about the ought to have some method by 
President's Peoria statement\Which these figures are pub- 


that farm prices had turned UP-| ‘Testimony by Government 
ward, since the Agriculture De- employes—He said everybody 


Squad members accused Ste-| Butler said it is clear why 
venson of having made itthe President chose to make 
“abundantly ciear” that if his major farm speech at a 
elected, former Truman Ad-/partisan political rally in a 
‘ministration Secretary of State'city, rather than among dirt 
‘Dean Acheson would be hisfarmers at the nonpartisan 
leader in foreign affairs and plowing contest at Newton, 
ithat United Auto Workers\lowa 


li was true. be said. that the 
Government loaned Peron $130 
mullien Gollars. but MH was oa 
Democratic. not a Republican 
Administration that did rt 

He said his own Administra 
ton extended $16) million 
credits te the new 
government. but nome to Peron 

As for his bOrother. Milton 
now president of Johns Hop 
kas University President 
sax, he has already directed the 
State Department to prepare a 
full report on the good wil! trip 
he made to Lal America in 

He said be will make the 
report pubiic com 
ment. when it is reads 

“My Srother has never acted 
eucept om the request of the 
State Department, through the 
Sieate Department. and he has 


the 19546 presidential cam 
peice. Hew dees i look at 
this stage—frem the Kepub- 
ican standpoint’? The Dem- 
ecratic’ The preverbial man- 
in-the-ctreets’ In the San 
day Outlook Section. Staff 
Reperter Murrey Marder 
Graws on many sources te 
give you 2 comprehensive 
pictere as the bell rings for 
the second round. 


mn 


Argentine 


‘he 


sid be isnt doing onetenth 
as much as a lot of people 
went him te do. however 

The President said that so 
far as be knew there was no 
medical limitation involved 

A reporter wented to know 
~ he was making more 
speeches because Vice Presi- 
Gent Nixon and others sug 
gested “that this may be a 
closer race than you antici 
pated 

“I have mot anticipated any- 
thing.” he replied. “I believe 
when you are in any contest 
you should work like there is— 


i. 


bis brother 

© up bis vacation” to make 

the trip te “try te revital 

im the spirit of partnership” 

among the 71 American gov 
eraments 

He said Milton succeeded 


———— 


The Gallup Poll 


Voters Believe GOP 
Solves Probiems Best 


By George Gallup 
Director, American Institute of 
Public Opinion 


| PRINCETON, N. J., Sept. 27! Republican Party voted this 
|\One important element of GOP way: 

‘strength shows up in the In- 
stitute’s latest survey: Ameri- 
ca’s voters today have a greater 
faith in the ability of the Re- 
publican Party than the Demo 
cratic Party to solve the Na- 
tion's most 
lems. 


1944 
Democratic Party 
can handle best......55% 
Republican Party 
can handle best .. 45 
The major issues then, apart 
important prob from winning the war, were) 
postwar jobs, taxes, farm prob- 
This parallels the situation lems and labor problems. 
| four years ago. Franklin D. Roosevelt won 
'| When representative voters the election with a vote of.53.8) 
> throughout the Nation were per cent. 
[= asked by the Institute to name In 1948 the figures were: 
So). the country’s most serious’ 948 
‘problem today, they put the 
s» \threat of war and foreign pol- 
>> icy, civil rights, and the high 
">> |cost of living at the top of their 
list. The major problems named 
|| The same voters were then at that time were foreign 
sa. asked which party they felt policy, high cost of living,’ 
, could best handle the particu- domestic policies and labor’) 
lar problem they mentioned, problems, 4 
whether it was one of the three’ As all poll-takers know, in 
above or any of the several oth- the 1948 election, Dewey, the 
ers. Eliminating all voters ex- GOP candidate, polled 45.3 per 
cept those who named one of cent, while Truman and Thur- 
ithe two major parties, the vot- mond and Wallace, who drew 
Ing goes this way: heavily from those voters 
| Republican Party can * inormally Democratic, polled 
__ handle best .«. 55% » total of 54.7 per cent. 
‘Democratic Party can The tame question was re-| 
handle best ... - 45 peated before the 1952 elec- 
| United States elections are tion By that time, voter senti-| 
usually decided on the basis of ment had changed consider- 
four considerations: First, vot- ably as shown in the following 
er appraisal of the merits of ¢sn)jo- | 
ithe candidates; second, basic 
party strength; third, effective- 
jness of the party organization, | 


can handle best _ 


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at the very special 96th —_ om important issues of 


a iat saad cae the nod today’ 


1952 

Republican Party 

can handle best. .- 
Democratic Party 
considerations, | The — = - i 

m4 e issues uppermost in 

oes to the GOP | voters’ minds at the time were| 
on handling of issues and OM\+,,. Korean stalemate. the 
candidates, while the Demoiinrest of war and foreign 
crats have the edge in basic policy, taxes and Government 
party strength and in a more spending 
effective party organization. ("Gen Eisenhower won by « 

As reported this week, the’ ..+. of 55.4 per cent. | 
Eisenhower-Nixon ticket con sounding out sentiment! 
tinues to hold a lead over the)+.4., on issues, the Institute! 
Stevenson-Kefauver ticket by a pore | voters first: 
margin of 52 per cent to 41 per, «what do you think is the 
\cent, with 7 per cent undecid- most important problem facing |<= 


ed ” 
the country today? 
The Democrats lead today in Here are their replies: 


the races for Congress by a 
vote of 52 per cent to 48 per enue malian Sues, 
cent Nation-wide. | 

, we Civil rights 

Voters also believe the Hich cost of livin 
Democratic Party is the more Porm Pe dl x 
active at the neighborhood ines a ment 
evel. This is borne out in the Seeemaninedons in US 
Institute's continuing audit of High —_ 
party activity which this last taxes 
|week showed the Democrats ame elgg omen 4 “ 
having made 1.4 million more ue PEOSISEES . . . 
National defense 
lealls on voters to date than Othe | 
the Republicans have. Dent ee eeeeeesge 1 | 
| It is enlightening to com- rhe de hn ) 

Some 


|pare today’s figures on the 119% \ 
ability of the two parties to ites tail camalll 
than one problem and hence f 
the table adds to more than ' 


handle the Nation's problems 
with the results of surveys in 
ne ee four presidential elec- 100 per cent. 


When the identical question) ! 
was put to the people in 1944,;~—~ | 
f 
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those voters naming either | 


the Democratic Party or the) Jik@ Has Names 


For His Hairs 

PEORIA, IIL. Sept. 27 
President’ Eisenhower has 
so few hairs on his head he 
has named them, the pres- 
ident of Bradley University 
said today. 

Dr. Harold P. Rodes 
spent about 10 minutes 
with Mr. Eisenhower Tues- 
day night while the Presi- 
dent was waiting to enter 
the Bradley fieldhouse for 
his speech. 

“Mrs. Eisenhower told 
the President she thought 
his hair needed combing 
and leaned forward to give 
him a comb,” Rodes said. 

Rodes quoted the Presi- 
dent as saying, “Mrs. Ike is 
always worrying about my 

I don't 


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, : GTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Ship Crash Suit Pe en <2 September 28, 1956 


Asks $3 Million : - 


| NEW YORK, Sept. 27 wrecklessness in the operation 

The widow of Camille M. Cian-\of both ships. oe us 
farra, New York Times corres-- The widow, Jane, asked $1, orem 
pondent who perished in the 550,000 from each line, on this , the 


July 25 collision of the liners neat Sone tor sof per which sank. 
Stockholm and Andrea Doria daughter, Joan, 8 years old: 40 Miners F : 
off Nantucket, sued today for $500,000 for injuries suffered| eared Dead 

$3.1 million damages. by another daughter, Linda) CALCUTTA, India, Sept. 27 


16 Arrested in Raid _ 
On Swanky Late Spot 


chief of the gambling squad, Hayes Leon Combs, 48, of 1443 
led the 3 a. m. raid. T st. mw.; Dolores Catherine 


= — => = WILMINGTON 


Sixteen persoms were ar- 


rested early Thursday when 
Charies I 


police raided a plush after- 
hours liquor club at 14952 Swann 
st. nw 
Iwe of the 16 were charged 
with opereting ciub and 
the others with being present 
in an illegal establishment. 
said the basement of 
the three-story brick residence 
wos comfortably furnished 
w ih overstufied chairs, tables, 
¢ a juke box. For more than 
‘ce months, undercover po 
nen had been making pur 
hases in the club, Cpl. Jack 
Lockhart said 
Police Capt 


the 


: olic 


lodd Thoman. 


Suspect Held 
While Police 


A 2l-year-old Aberdeen (Md.)} 
butcher was held yesterday for 
complicity in a $250 service sta 
tion robbery he had attributed 
tu @ hitchhiker 

Bond of $500 was set at the 
Municipal Court arraignment 
of Beonnell Sexton, 21, of 52 
Taft st.. Aberdeen, as police 
sought the “hitchhiker.” 

Twelfth Precinct police said 
an attendant at the Save More 
Service Station, 2315 Bladens 
burg rd. ne., provided this ac- 
count of the Wednesday night 
toeft 

Sexton drove up for gas with 
a cumpanién Who entered the 
station while the car was being 
serviced. Before Sexton drove 


- —_- = —_— — 


Lindsay, 60, who 
lives in the building where the 
raid took place, and Edna R. 
Gill, 26, listed at 2705 13th st. 
ne.. were accused of operating 
the club 

Both were charged in Munic- 
ipal Court on three counts 
each of keeping and selling 
liquor illegally They were 
held in $500 bond for a hearin 
Oct. 14 ' 

The other 14 persons were 
held in $300 bond for a hearing 
Oct. 4. They were listed by po- 
lice at the following addresses 

Judonne Carpenter, 34, of 
1212 U st nw.: Violet Althea 
Beverly, 22. of 928 M st. nw 


Eady, 24, of 523 Florida ave. 
nw.: John C. Harvard, 35, of 
1800 New Hampshire ave. nw. 

Also Nathaniel H. Jones, 25, 
of 1513 Meridian pl. nw.; Katie 
P. Mitchell, 31, of 1925 Bunker 
Hill rd.; George Myers, 55, of 
726 44th st. ne.; Doris J. Stan- 
wy, 21, 1419 U st. nw.; Weldon 
Douglas Walker, 25, of 1023 
Otis pl. nw. 

Also, Norman Phillips Wat- 
kins, 38. of 1826 6th st. nw.; 
Thomas. Williams, 35, of 3527 
lith st. nw.: Frances Ferris, 21, 
yf 1515 Trenton pl. se.; and Ken- 
neth Cleopas Glasco, 24, of 28 
Quincy pl. nw 


in Gas Station Theft 
Hunt for Accomplice 


was missed, and Sexton 
was asked about his companion 
whe had disappeared 

Sexton denied knowing the 
missing man, explaining that he 
had picked him up along the 
road. Under additional ques. 
tic.ung, however, Sexton impli- 
cated himself in the theft, po 
lice said, but failed to help 
tnpem locate the other man. 


Holdup Man Foiletl 
By Broken Register 


A holdup man was foiled by 
a broken cash register in a 


Tal ney 


bery squad the man entered at 
7.30 a m. and asked for half a 
pound of bologna. When she 
brought it. he pointed a re- 
volver at her and told her to 
open the cash register. 

The register had been broken 
the night before, Miss Coyne 
explained, and had been left 
partly open. From habit she 
had just pushed it closed. Now 
it couldn't be opened. She 
showed the intruder a note to 
the repair man to convince him. 

Just then a customer ap- 
peared at the door, and the 


grocery store yesterday at 1000 gunman fied. Police broadcast 


13th st. se 


Katherine Coyne, 45, proprie- S-foot3 


tor, who lives upstairs, told Lt. 


-_———_— 


a lookout for a Negro, about 25, 
140 pounds, wearing a 
one-piece khaki coveraii. 


Long Dead Woman’s Rites “God Told Me’, 
Await Brother’s Arrival 


The body of Lisle Thomas, 
awaited the arrival of her 
Grand Rapids 
ich., yesterday to arrange a 
rial delayed &t least 18 
months following concealment 
of the woman's death by her 
roommate 
The roommate. Zita Louise 
Baker. 59. meanwhile, was un- 
dergoing mental tests at D. C 
4 mate Hospital. Psychiatrists 
were studying the mentality 
of Miss Baker to learn what 
motivation led to the long 
prayerful vigil she kept over 
the body of her friend in their 
apartment at 1201 13th st, nw. 


ther from 


of obtaining Government mon- 
ey under false pretenses 

Miss Baker, police said, sub 
sisted largely on her dead room 
mates Agriculture Department 
pension cashing them 
exercising a power of at 


ig 
after Miss Thomas 


checks. 
by 
torney 
death 

The Agriculture Department 
said Miss Thomas retired Nov 
30, 1950, after more than 38 
years’ service 

“I kissed her on the forehead 
one morning and it was cold,” 
Miss Baker explained simply of 


. 
Son Says of 
> 
y yy . 
TV Killing 
game of chance to decide 
whether to kill his mother pre- 
ceded shooting death of 
Almeda Gray Inman, 47, her 
son testified vesterday at a san- 
ity hearing in Alexandria 
Richard Arnold Inman, 23. of 
ll Russell rd., charged 
Wednesday with shooting his 
limes 
22-caliber rifle as she 
television their 


the 


was 


invalid mother three 
with a 
watched 
home 

A sanity commission com- 


posed of Judge James N. Cola- 


if 


Miss Thomas, their patient er friend's passing. Police at- santo, Dr. A. T. Richards and 


told police, had died 


examination of the semimum- 
mified body fixed the time 
around February, 1955 
death certificate has been is 
sued pending consultation with 
the brother, Clyde, 72, on his 
sister's medical history. 

Insp. Aubrey Tolson, acting 
chief of detectives, said that if 
hospital tests show Miss Baker 
of sound mind, he is prepared 
to place charges against her 


, » , 

Four Pressmen 
. , 

Injured by Fall 

Three employes of the Wash 
ington Post and Times Herald 
press room in the old Times 
Herald Building, 1317 H st. nw 
were injured last night in a fall 
from the second deck of the 
press when a railing gave way 

They fell on a fourth, Mont 
gomery Moltz, who was carry- 
ing a plate on the floor level! 
The plate struck Moltz in the 
mouth. All four were taken to 
Emergency Hospital 

The men and their injuries 
are: Moltz, 23, 4013 Lawrence 
st.. Colmar Manor, Md., broken 
teeth and jaw injuries: Edwin 
Mayhew, 30, Franklin Park Ho 
tel, possible fractured knee; 
William Frazee, 24, 1706 Mass 
achusetts ave. se., head injuries 
and William Quina, 36, also 
Franklin Park Hotel, back in 
juries 


WANTED: 


AUTO 
USED- 
CAR 
Manaaer 


“in the tention to the case was called Dr. 
cold weather,” and postmortem by an eviction order against dered 


Miss Baker,- based on odors 


No from her apartment, believed Marion 


caused by some half-dozen cats 
she kept 

Circumstances of the 13th st 
discovery recalled the 1945 case 
of Mary E. Woodward, who 
kept a 33-year vigil over the 
embalmed remains of her 
mother—the last of it in a cat 
filled house Mrs. Woodward 
occupied at 3405 Holmead place 
nw 

Encased in an oak casket 
glass-paneled to show the face 
the body had remained with 
her daughter almost continu- 
yusiy since death in St. Louis 
in 1912 


Four Bandits Rob 
Ohio Bank of $20,000 


CLEVELAND, Sept. 27 (INS.) 
Four bandits, garbed in cover- 
alls and wearing full Halloween 
masks, held up the nearby 
Chesterland branch of the First 
Nationa! Bank of Burton today 
and fied with approximately 
$20,000. 

After taking the money from 
two tellers’ cages and from the 
vault, the bandits locked six 
employes and four customers 
in the vault and fled in a 1955 
green sedan. A customer freed 
the employes and customers 
from the vault. 


———_ _ 


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James J. Moriarty 

Inman committed 
Southwestern State Hospital, 
Va. to determine 
whether he was sane and can 
stand trial 

During the hearing the short, 
stocky defendant sat hunched 
at a table with the three com- 
mission members: his father. 
Benjamin E. Inman, and his 
minister, the Rev. Ernest F. 
Campbell. He spoke in a low 
tuttural voice to the Commis- 
sion 

After 
wrote es ona a 
and to ed it 
peating names 
paper turned up 
said his mother's 
the Commission 

Inman then asked the paper 
if he should kill his mother 
The paper again turned up 
“yes,” he said 

Inman said he knew 
Commandments 
ing lo make 
“Lord's will,” 
looked in the mirror, shaped 
his hand like a gun and re- 
peated “You mean ‘bang, bang’ 
lite this?” 

He flipped the paper and a 
third time it turned up “yes,” 
he said 

Inman said he kept 
upstairs to shoot rats 
He went after it 


“I loved my mother more 
than any person on this earth. 
But it came down to ‘Who do 
you love more, God or your 
mother?” 

[ know God can do any- 
thing. Hie can move moun- 
tains. He could stop that bul- 
let in the air. In the Bible 
God stopped Abraham “from 
killing his son. In my heart I 
thought the bullets would be 
duds.” 

Inman's father testified the 
boy was devoted to his mother, 
who was a victim of Parkin-' 
son's disease, and had cared 
for her all his life He said 
his son had suffered epileptic 
seizures since he was 15 and 
that he shot his mother “in 
one of his spells, not knowing) 
what he was doing.” 


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to 


praying. he aid, he 
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re- 
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mself 
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name 


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the 10 
forbade  kill- 
sure of. the 
he said, he 


a riffle 
with 


* Call Washington's Larg- 
est Fuel Dealers for com- 
plete Fuel Oil & Service 
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winter! Call 
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A 


8 A.M., Sept. 23 


7 = 


| 


8 AM., Sept. 22 


YUCATa® 
PEmINSULA 


TL, 


FR OS SR 


Map traces progress of Hurricane Flossy, the tattered 
off, a canvas bag containing the Ernest P. Jefferson of the rob-. remnants of which were proceeding slowly northeastward. 


Wind and Rain Lash Area 
As Flossy Lags to North 


Winds with gusts up to 45 
miles an hour and more than 
an inch and a half of rain lashed 
the Washington area yesterday 
as Hurricane Flossy simmered 
down to a typical East Coast 
storm on its lagging northeast- 
ward march past the Virginia 
Capes. 

The Weather Bureau warned 
that tides running 3 to 4 feet 
above normal in the Potomac 
and Anacostia Rivers would 
cause minor flooding in low- 
lying areas early today. 

As storm warnings were 
hoisted northward to Province- 
towr, Mass., more rain was pre- 
dicted for the Capital today 
The forecaster said, however, 
that clearing and warmer 
weather is expected Saturday. 

Rains which dumped 1.7 of 
an inch on the District area 
in little more than 6 hours 
yesterday flooded roadways 
and basements 

The downpour lied Fairfax 
County school officials to close 


the schools an hour carly. Some 
728.000 children were sent home 
at 2:10 p. m. because of the 
increasing danger of washed 
out roadways. 

Kenneth C. Dawson, 36, of 19 
E. Bellefonte ave., Alexandria, 
was rescued from the Potomac 
when he fel) from his boat at 
the Belle Haven Boat Club 
‘Arlington police re-routed 

fic around four flooded 


ae —— —_—— —<—— 


spots, a section of Fort Myer 
dr. between N. Meade st. and 
Arlington bivd. in Rosslyn, un- 
derpasses at 19th and Roose 
velt sts. and 12th and N. Lin- 
coln sts. and a portion of 5. 
15th st. east of Route 1. 

In Washington, traffic was 
halted for two hours on Rock 
Creek Park's Beach dr. be- 
tween Military td. and Bing- 
ham dr. nw., where a dike back- 
ing up water from the new 
Milk House ford was in danger 
of breaking. 

Police also closed Anacostia 
dr. se. between the lith st. and 
Sousa bridges for two hours. 

About 1000 homes were with- 
out telephone service from 7:30 
to 10:15 a. m. in Wheaton as a 
of water seepage into 
underground cables 

\ leak in an outside under- 
ground conduit at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland's dining hall 
caused a short circuit which 
left the southern portion of the 
campus without electricity 
from 9 a. m. to noon, and led 
to cancellation of some classes. 

White House Press Secretary 
James C. Hagerty took official 
cognizance of the Washington 
weather yesterday. He told re- 
porters the roof was leaking 
during President Eisenhower's 
news conference in the fourth- 
floor Treaty Room of the Exec- 
utive Office building across the 
street from the White House. 


result 


he 


Typhoon Passes Tokyo 
At 51 MPH, Then Fades 


TOKYO, Sept. 27 W—Ty 
phoon Harriet, becoming weak 
er by the hour, moved up Ja 
pan’s east coast tonight after 
passing Tokyo so fast it had 
little chance to do heavy dam 
age. 

u. S. Air Force weathermen 
downgraded the typhoon to the 
classification of an “extra trop 
ical” storm as it headed into 
the Pacific Ocean north of 
Tokyo. 

The storm brought torrential 
rains and 5065-mile-an-hour 
winds to Tokyo. But it raced 
past at the phenomenal speed 
of 51.7 miles an hour. Some 
2500 homes in the low-lying 
districts were flooded 

Reports from southern Ja- 
pan said at least five persons 
were dead and more than 20 
missing. Up to 16 inches of 
rain in some parts flooded 
more than 20,000 homes, de- 
stroyed 131 and damaged 206. 

[United States Coast Guard 
units rescued the 34-man crew 


of the British freighter Bed- 


ford Earl, which went aground 
on a reef off Okinawa during 


We pay postage 
both ways 


You can save any hour, any 
day, Sundays and Holidays 
included, when you take ad- 
vantage of our save-by-mail 
plan. And—whether you save 
by mail or make additions to 
your savings account in per- 
son, you get a worthwhile 
return on your savings— 
and accounts are insured to 
$10,000. Start, $5 or more. 
Your visit and inquiries 
are cordially invited. 


the storm two days ago, Reu 
ters reported. | 

ithe Japanese coast guard 
took ashore all 106 passengers 
of the liner Hakusan Maru. 
blown aground at Amami Oshi- 
ma Island between Japan and 
Okinawa Tuesday, the Asso- 
ciated Press reported. Sixty- 
eight crewmen remained 
aboard ship to await tugs and 
salvage crews.) 


GLASS BROKEN? 


WOOD—STEEL—STORM 


EX. 3-5377 


WINDOW REPAIR SERVICE CO. 


“HOT SHOPPES 
Special 
Pamily Dinner 


Choice of Appetizer 
SHRIMP AND 
SEAFOOD 
NEWBURG 


over Steamed Rice 


Fresh Snap Beans 
Hot Roll with Butter 


Dinner Dessert 
Peach Ice Cream Cake 
Dainty 
Fudge Layer Cake 


Cherry or Apple Pie 
Ice Cream Puff 


Beverage 


MARINER'S 
PLATTER 


1.50 


Seeing is believing! 
A jumbo platter fea- 
tured daily — filled 
with the choicest of 
_ _deep sea fish. 


HOT 
SHOPPES. 


Restevrents & Peniry Houses 


* 


She filed the action in Fed- Morgan, 14, and $500,000 for re 
eral court against the Swedish- personal injuries and loss of drowned today when 
American Line and the Italian possessions. ) 
ine, alleging carelessness and) Damage suits against the two here. 


= RALEIGH HABERDASHER, 1310 F ST. 


Forty miners we 


rains flooded a coal mine near 


TODAY ONLY-DOWNTOWN STORE 


Y 


, a 


END-OF-MONTH 


A 


Men’s Clothing ® Sportswear 


All sales final; all items subject to prior sale. No mail, phone 
‘ or C.0.D."s. Downtown store only. 


38—$65 and 69.50 Raleigh 
Year Round Wool Suits 


4 


Worsteds, tweeds, gabardines and 
flannels in single breasted styles. 
Greys and browns. Regular 5/42, 
1/44, 1/46, 1/48; short 2/37, 
1/38, 4/39, 2/40, 3/41, 3/42; 
long 2/40, 3/42, 1/44; 

long 1/41, 1/50; extra 

1/38; portly 1/40, 1/46; 
portly 1/39; stout 1/46; 

stout 2/48. 


YEAR ROUND SUITS 


16—$65 Raleigh Suits. Al! woo! cov- 
ert in new olive green. Regular 1/40, 
2/41, 1/42, 2/43, 2/44; short 1/40, 
1/42; long 1/40, 1/44, 1/46: extra 
long 1/38, 2/40 39.95 


59——$65 to $75 Raleigh Gabardine 
Suits. All wool imported and domestic 
fabrics in greys, browns, blues. Regular 
1/37, 2/38, 3/39, 7/40, 2/41, 13/42, 
3/43, 7/44, 2/46, 1/48; short 3/38, 
2/40, 3/42; long 1/39, 1/40, 1/41, 
2/42, 1/43, 2/44; extra long 1/40, 
1/44; long portly 1/44 53.75 


7—$100 Hand-Tailored Brookstreet 
Flannels. Single breasted in medium 
and dark grey. Regular 1/44; short 
1/39, 1/40; long 4/40. 68.75 


12—69.50 Hart Schaffner & Marx 
tweeds. Lightweight silk-wool-Dacron 
blend. Grey, tan. Regular 2/37, 1/38, 
1/39, 2/42, 1/44; long 1/40, 2/42, 
1/44 49.95 


ee 


| 16—$100 Hart Schaffner & Marx 
’ Tropical Worsteds. |mported al! woo! 
5 tabric in tan, deep brown. Double 
breasted. Regular | G8, 5/39, 2/40, 
4/41; long | /42; medium long 1/38, 
1/40, 1/42 $50 


: +» 4—$55 Raleigh Tropicals. Dacron 

and wool blend tropic tweed, grey. 
24.95 
3—$65 Raleigh Gabardines. Tan and 
1/38; 


Regular 2/37, 1/38, 1/42 


blue. Regular short 


portly 1/40 


Py 


1/4); 


SPORTS COATS 


32—79.50 Imported Silk Sports Coats 
Hand-tailored by Brookstreet in neat 
houndstooth checks. Blues and browns, 
Regular 2/37, 1/38, 1/39, 4/40, 
4/41, 2/42, 1/43, 1/44, 2/46; long 
2/38, 2/39, 4/40, 2/41, 2/42, 1/43, 
1/44. 49.75 


47—3$40 to $50 Sports Coats. Al! woo! 
imported and domestic tweeds and 
Shetlands in assorted patterns and 
shades. Regular |/36, 1/38, 8/39, 
7/40, 4/42, 6/44, 2/46; short 1/36, 
1/38, 2/39; long 3/39, 2/40, 1/42, 
1/44; extra long 1/43, 1/46; portly 
1/39, 1/42; short portly 2/40: stout 
1/39 24.95 


12—37.50 Striped Blazers. Red, green 
and blue. Regular 4/40, 2/42, 1/43, 
1/44; short 1/37, 1/39; long 1/40, 
1/44 18.75 


49.27.95 Summer Sports Coats. 
Mohair, nylon and acetate blend in 
assorted colors. Regular 1/35, 1/36, 
1/37, 5/38, 5/39, 8/40, 4/41, 2/42, 
1/44, 1/46; short 1/38, 2/39, 2/40, 
1/42; long 1/36, 1/37, 4/38, 5/39, 
1/40; extra long 2/40. 12.95 


12—-$35 Summer Sports Coats. Mo- 


hair, wool and viscose blend in grey, . 


blue, brown. Regular 1/37, 1/38, 
1/39, 2/41, 1/44; short 1/38; long 
2/38, 2/39, 1/40, 1/42. 26.75 


5—$45 Dacron-Rayon Suits. As- 
sorted colors. Regular 2/41, 1/43, 
1/44; extra short 1/39. 


2—$35 
Orlore-nylon blend in dark blue, dark 
32.50 grey. Short 1/39; long 1/38. 17.50 


17—$75 Hart Schaffner & Marx Swits. 
All wool flannels and worsteds in me- 
dium and dark grey, navy. Regular 
3/44, 1/48, 1/50; short 1/42; long 
1/41, 1/44; medium long 1/40; extra 
short 1/38, 1/39, 1/40, 1/41; portly 
1/40, 1/41; short portly 1/38, 1/39. 

62.75 
10—79.50 Hart Schaffner & Marx 
Gabardines. Char-grey, navy and 
brown. Regular 2/42, 1/43; long 
1/40, 1/43; medium long 1/39; extra 
short 1/38, 1/39, 1/40, 1/41; portly 
portly 1/44, long stout 1/48, 1/40 
short portly. 46.75 
20—$65 Raleigh Worsted Suits. Navy 
blue in single and double breasted. 
Regular 2/44, 2/48; short 1/34, 2/35, 
1/37; long 4/40, 1/48; extra long 
2/48, 1/50; extra short 1/38; long 
portly 1/44; long stout 1/48; short 
portly 1/40. 46.75 
7—$95 Hand- Tailored Brookstreet 
Worsteds. Mostly double breasted in 
fiavy and brown. Regular 1/37, 1/42; 
short 1/39, 1/42, 1/43; long 1/39, 
1/4). 58.75 
4—79.50 Hart Schaffner & Marx 
Worsteds. Single and double breasted 
in brown. Short 1/37, 1/41; long 
1/46; portly 1/41. 48.75 
22—-$75 to $85 Hart Schaffner & 
Marx Suits. Navy blue in single and 
double breasted. Short 3/37, 1/38, 
1/40, 1/41, 2/42;long 1/40; extra 
short 1/37, 3/38, 1/40, 1/41; extra 
long 1/46; short portly 1/39, 1/42; 
long slenderizer 1/44, 1/46, 2/48. 

58.75 
3—$125 Hart Schaffner & Marx “Gold 
Trumpeter.” Single breasted in grey, 
brown, blue. Short 1/41; long 1/40, 
1/46. 78.75 


¥2 AND MORE ON SUMMER SUITS 


8—62.50 Hart Schaffner & Marx 
Tropicals. All wool worsted in brown, 
blue L 
short 1/42; portly 1Y40; short port- 
ly 1/42; long portly 1/40, 1/42. 


1/39, 1/41, 1/50; extra 


31.25 


19.95 


“Wash ‘n’ Wear” Suits. 


TOPCOATS 


29——-$60 and 69.50 Wool Topcoats. 
Tweeds and coverts. Regular 1/34, 
1/35, 1/36, 2/37, 2/38, 2/39, 4/40, 
1/42, 4/44, 2/46, 1/48, 1/50; short 
1/36, 1/38, 2/40, 2/42. 46.75 


17—69.50 Hart Schaffner & Marx 
Coats. All wool tweeds and coverts. 
Regular 1/35, 1/36, 1/37, 2/38, 
1/39, 1/40, 1/42, 1/44, 1/46; short 


° 2/38, 1/39, 3/42; long 1/42. $2.75 


41—67.50 to $75 Raleigh Topcoats. 
All wool tweeds, gabardines and ve- 
lours. Regular 2/36, 2/37, 6/38, 
5/39, 6/40, 4/42, 6/44, 1/50; short 
1/38, 4/40, 4/42. 54.50 


12—-67.50 Gabardine Topcoats. Grey, 
blue and brown. Regular 1/36, 1/37, 
1/38, 1/46; short 3/42; extra short 
1/39, 1/40, 2/41, 1/42. 56.75 


3—$110 to $135 Cashmere-Wool 
Coats. Regular 2/44; short 1/40. 


78.75 
SLACKS 
121—18.95 Raleigh Year Round 
Slacks. Al! wool imported and domestic 
fabric flannels and gabardines in med- 
ium and deep tones. Greys, blues, 


_ browns. Regular, short and long sizes. 


14.95 
SHOES 
31—19.95 to 22.95 Famous Shoes. 
12.80 
9—24.95 Famous Make Shoes. 15.80 
Badly broken sizes in each group. 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Se. 


% ‘ 


PHONE: WAtional 8-9540 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 Friday, September 28, 1956 — 


tee. 


Around the World 


Red China to Push Use of A-Energy ~* 


Reuters the agricultural plan as a pro-' known to the world, such as the Association), Teng Hsiao-ping 
PEIPING, Sept. 27—China’s found influence on the execu- science of atomic energy, radio, (a Vice Premier), Marshal Chu 
second five-year plan, proposals tion of the whole plan for the electronics and techniques of Teh (Vice Chairman) and Chou 
for which were adopted by the national economy of our coun- automation and remote con- En-lai (Premier.) 
Communist Party congress at try.” ‘ trol.” | The new committee contains 
its closing session here today, cnt, oF ge peed, cost Of no surprises. All the leading 
stresses the need for the use Of vicorously with the establish- Meantime, the names of the party members have been re- 
atomic energy and automation ment of industries utilizing new Central Committee were elected and an enlarged com- 
as part of a huge industrial de- atomic energy for peaceful pur- announced today at the closing mittee (97 as against the for- 
velopment program. The plan poses.” In another section it session. They were in this mer 41 members) is merely 
is scheduled to start in 1958. says: “We must start building order: Mao Tse-tung, Liu Shao- more representative and more) 
But the plan emphasizes that up the most advanced branches chi, Lin Po-chu (Vice President in keeping with the present size’ 
“success or failure in fulfilling of science and techniques, of the Sino-Soviet Friendshop of the party membership. 


Thank you, 
Washington... 


Our opening crowds are breaking all 
records—even Robert Hall records— 
and we ve welcomed some mighty 
impressive crowds in our 
233 supermarket salesrooms! 
If you were there, you know the 
reason: an entirely new and exciting 
way to buy clothing for the 
whole family ...a modern, streamlined, 
Low Overhead way that gives 
you more for your clothing dollar! 


ON BRAND NEW 1956 MAJOR APPLIANCES 


OPEN TONIGHT ‘til 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.-6 p.m. 
DRYERS 
$7 59 List $199.95 Hotpoint 
———— | All-Porcelain Inner 
$165 Chassis $7 39 
: (Electric) 
$215 List $199.95 General 
Electric Extra Large Lint 
4 Trap (Electric). 
179 List $289.95 Whirlpool 
175 
189 
Imperial, 2 Cycles, 2 $215 
Speeds. 


Imperial Electric. 

List $269.95 Norge with 
Sinks—Dishwashers— 
Garbage Disposers 


4-way Drying System 
(Electric). 

List $239.95 Tracy 54” 

Stainless 


List $279.95 Norge Super 
De Luxe Gas Model. 
Steel 
Cabinet $4 49 
Sink 
List $339.95 H ot point $7 99 


Portable DISHWASHER, 
Maple Top. 
List $99.95 Famous make 
42” porcelain Sinkemith 5 59 
undersink cabinet and 
de luxe faucets. 

165 

‘59 

4 drawers & double drain- $7 39 
board. 
REFRIGERATORS 


List $289.95 G.E. Port- 
able Dishwasher. Fa- 
List $229.95 Hotpoint 
8.1 Cw. Ft. 


List $259.95 Hotpoint 9- 
Pound Capacity. 
List $329.95 Whirlpool 
Supreme Model. 


List $359.95 Norge 
2-Speed with delicate 
fabric dial. 


List $279.95 General 
Electric 5-Year Warranty 


List $289.95 Whirlpool 
with 7 Rinses. 


List $299.95 Hotpoint 
All-Porcelain Automatic. 
List $349.95 Whirlpool 


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“ 159 


List $229.95 General 
Electric 40-inch Push- 
button Model, 


List $299.95 Magic Chef 
36-inch Gas with King- 
size oven. 


List $229.95 Tappan 
Matchless 36” Gas—Vis- 
ualite Door, Swing - out 
Broiler. 


List $434.95 Kelvinator 
40” Electric with deep 
well cooker. Sunset Yel- 
low porcelain. 


List $269.95 General 
Electric 24" Clock Con- 
trolled Oven. 


List $299.95 Famous 
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List $284.75 Roper 30” 
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List $329.95 Tappan De 


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mous Mobile Maid. 

List $99.95 Hotpoint Dis- 
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List $99.95 Famous Make 
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any sink. Made by Amer- 
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List $269.95 Famous 
make 54” De Luxe Sink. 


LONG SLEEVE 
COTTON TOPS 


Cardigans! Overblouses! To brighten 
your Autumn skirts and party pants, 
Wear them to the office or school! 
Stripes, solid colors, contrast trims. 
Many even have angora accents! Small, 


Cross-top 
Freezer. $7 59 


—_—_—_—X—K—K—hK[_RewlOOooO— 


List $299.95 Hotpoint 
11.2 Cu. Ft. Super-Stor 


Luxe 40” Gas—Chrome 
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List $229.95 RCA-Estate 
36" Matchless Gas—Cen- 
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medium, large. Pack a suitcase full for 
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SEAT-LINED 
FLECKED SKIRTS 


Only Robert Hall brings you seat-lined 
skirts at this price! These are a fabulous 
fieck-brightened blend with two saddle- 
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make them worth rushing after! 

22 to 30 in deep colors. 


Holds 49 
Ibs. Froz- $¥ 99 
en Food 
List $389.95 Hotpoint 12 


Cu. Ft. Tru-Zero Freezer, 
Automatic Defrost. 


List $299.95 Norge 
10.6 Cu. Ft. Across-Top 
Freezer. 


List $329.95 Kelvinator 
11 Cu. Ft. Magic Cycle 
Defrost. 


List $589.95 General Electric 14 Cu. Ft. RE- 


FRIGERATOR - FREEZER $308 


Combination. 145 Lb. 
— We Sell, We Install, We Service, We Guarantee 
C.0.D. Orders 


Phone STerling 3-5500 <°°.°" 
Joun G. Wesster 


627 F St., Northwest 


STORE HOURS oe 
Mon. thru Sat.: a A.M. ‘til 6PM DISPATCHED 
: é Thursday: 8 A.M. ‘til 9 PLM. TRUCKS 


‘Opposite The Hecht Co. 


List $129.95 Famous 
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List $419.95 General 
Electric 40°° Super De 
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List $344.75 Roper 40” 
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—Pot watcher control. 


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Mail, Phone, 


— —_ —_ _ ~- - 
a a a a a a ee a a a a a a a ee ee ee ee ee lll Cll 


AMERICA’S LARGEST FAMILY CLOTHING CHAIN 
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G-E COFFEE MAKER 


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G-E AUTOMATIC TOASTER 


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By Sidney Taylor 

‘ Reuters ‘an angry seene when police | 

POZNAN, Poland, Sept. 27 pushed the shouting crowd! 
A packed court here today back. | 
heard the story of a mob lynch- 
ing of a security police cor. the Sorridors and courtrooms. 
poral in the bloody Poznan riots Every person entering the) 
of last June 28. building had to produce an ad-) 
The story was told by one of Mission card and pass five se- 
the 154 men accused of mur-|curity checks. | 
der and other crimes in the) Seats in the court were 
Poznan “we want bread” riots.|packed with trade-unionists, 
The trial of 12 of them opened and relatives of the accused. 
here today in two courts, each Photographers took pictures 


Poznan Riot Details Aired (= sees i 


lcourt building, and there was.of them wanted him to div on dered a woman and two chil- 


Armed police also thronged selling 


under three judges. 

As the trials opened, scores 
of police, armed with rifles 
and carbines, cordoned the 
streets around the modern 


: 


| 
’ 


‘during the hearings, which ing the police corporal and said the security police were shoot- 


were broadcast. . 

Distinguished French, Bel- 
gian and English lawyers and 
attaches from the Western em- 
bassies attended. 


Militiamen Dismissed 
Alfons Leman, a prosecution 


lawyer, told the court that five, — 


top officers of the Poznan 
militia, including the district 
commander, had been dismissed 
following complaints by citi- 
zens after the riots. 


. | 


Associated Prees 


Fit fOr a Princess 


Princess Margaret of Britain 
wears an ornate gold neck- 
lace presented her during a 
reception in Mombasa, on the 
second day of her East Af. 
rican tour. 


India Scores 


Ike’s Plan for 
Atom Control 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., 
Sept. 27 «f—India today chal- 
lenged President Eisenhower's 
plan for a strict inspection-and.- 
control system as part of the 
projected global atoms-for- 
peace program. 

Dr. Homi J. Bhabha, India’s 
leading atomic physicist, raised 
the issue before the 81-nation 
conference on the proposed In- 
ternational Atomic Energy 
Agency. 

He said the strict safeguards 
included in the agency's gov- 
erning statute the conference 
was called to approve would 
threaten the iffdependence of 
the atomic “have-not” countries. 
The proposed safeguards, 
Bhabha said, were “unaccept- 
able” as long as they gave big 
countries “maximum powers of 
interference” in the economic 
life of small countries whose 
\future depends on peaceful uses 
of atomic power 

The conference's policy de- 
bate, now in its fourth day, 
showed a developing schism 
between the “have” and the 
“have-not” powers concerning 
jhow the IAEA would be run 
‘and what powers it should have 
| The IAEA program is based 
on Président Eisenhower's pro- 
iposal for setting up interna- 
tional control of atomic energy 
projects designed for peaceful 
use 

India, the Philippines, Thai- 
land and a number of other 
ismaller countries have empha- 
sized the dominance that indus- 
‘trialized countries could exer- 
icise over the agency's policy 
| Many objected to controls 
ithe IAEA would exercise over 
jagency-sponsored projects, but 
waich would not apply to 
“have” countries which would 
carry out atomic programs by 
themselves. 

Under the draft statute, the 
agency would provide fission- 
able material to countries re- 
questing assistance for peace- 
ful atomic powers. Since such 
material “breeds,” the agency 
would require the recipient to 
return the extra-prodiced ma- 
terial to the IAEA “bank.” 

“We consider it to be the 
inalienable right of states to 
produce and hold the fission- 
able material required for their 
pesceful power programs,” 
Bhabha told the conference. 


British Strike Idles 5000 


He said four were under ar- 
rest and investigations had 
started in the case of 10 other 
militiamen. 

The murder charges against 
Kazimierz Zurek, 18 Jerzy 
Sroka, 18, and Josef Foiltyno- 
wicz, 20, are being held in one 
court. All three youths wore 
gaudy shirts. 

In a second court, eight 
youths and a man of 35 are 
charged with attacking the 
Poznan jail and militia post, 
stealing arms, attacking 
security police headquarters, 
and plundered apartments and 
stores. | 

The indictments before both 
courts place part of the blame 
for the riots on “imperialist”| 
and “capitalist” propaganda. 


) 
Defendant Tells Stery , | 


Zurek told the court he was 
out looking for a job on the) 
railroad when he joined a mob 
forcing its way into Poznan 
jail. He helped to throw doc- 
uments into the street where | 
a larg? bonfire was being made 

On the railroad bridge, he | 
heard someone shout that a se-| 
curity man had murdered a 
woman and two children. He 
saw between 50 and 100 people | 
around the man,.who three 
times got away only to be cap- 
tured again | 

There was blood on his face. 
He tried to get on a passing! 
streetcar. Four or five men) 
dragged him off, minus his uni-| 
form. 

The officer then made 4a. 
break toward the station but 
was seized by the hands and) 
legs and put on a spiked fence. 
He got off, made for a station! 
platform and tried to find shel- 
ter in a railroad compartment. | 

Zurek said he then struck | 
him, though the officer was) 
weak and bleeding. | 

The officer was dragged 
across the railroad tracks 
Sroka was kicking him all over 
the body. Then, in mockery» of 
a doctor, he started lifting the 
officer's: eyelids. Finally he 
dropped a lighted cigarette in 
the injured man’s open mouth. 


‘Wanted Him to Die’ 
Zurek stated that three times 
the mob would not allow an 


ambulance with a doctor to 
rescue the security man. “All 


Assembly¥ Asks Critic 
Of Rhee to Apologize 


SEOUL, Sept. 27 7#—The Na 
tional Assembly demanded a 
public apology today from 
South Korea's Vice President 
John M. Chang for the “anti- 
state” comments he made in an 
interview last month. 

Chang, an opposition leader 
who defeated the official candi- 
date in this year’s vice presi-| 
dential election, had criticized 
the “iron-fisted rule” and “un-' 
constitutional practices” of the’ 
Rhee regime and its failure to 
establish friendly relations with 
Japan, 


rot 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 4 
ete Friday, September 28, 1956 5 


the spot,” he said. dren.” He leaned over the 
Zurek admitted taking part\heads of the crowd, mostly 
in the looting of three stands young people, and struck the 
cigarettes, chocolate'bleeding policeman three or 
and beer. ‘four times. But he stopped 
The judge asked how Zurek When a railroad man: pulled 
and his friends discessed the him away and said the police- 
rioting. Zurek séid Srok de-™an had not murdered any- 
clared, “This is a good occasion >°4y. 
to have the time of our lives... Zenon Urbanek, 20, admitted 
We are young and want adven- stealing four carbines and pis- 
ture. Now is the opportunity.” tols and fifing them, but said. 
Foltynowicz denied murder- he did it because someone said 


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he had falsely admitted his|'mg at the people. | 
guilt at an earlier investigation) Urbanek said he joined the 
because he had heard that sus- crowds on the City Square out 
pects were tortured. of curiosity when he saw peo- 

He said he saw a crowd about ple gathering there. He took 


200 or 300 beating up the po- part in a raid on the jail be- oan pe. 7.1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


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bandit, the criminal, he mur-\delegates were held there. ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


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— 


8 


Friday, September. 28, 1956 shad 


Diary Links 
Makarios 


To Rebels 


Reuters 
LONDON, Sept. 27 — Cap 


MOSCOW, Sept. 27 #—Mik- 
hail Chulaki, director of the 
Bolshoi Theater ballet troupe, 
today said he has decided “per- 
‘sonally” that the company) 
should go to Britain after all, 
despite the furor over alleged 


thrower. A favorablé decision! 
——" to be announced on 


shoplifting by a Soviet discus' 


Bolshoi Ballet May Go to London 


jnounced last week that they 
would not keep an engagement 
in London beginning next 
of, oe because they feared 
a “provocation” like that which 
befell Nina Ponomareva. 

Nina, hefty woman discus 
thrower, was charged with 
stealing five hats worth less 
than $5 from a London store on 
Aug. 29. 


tured diaries and documents 
which British authorities claim 
belonged to Cyprus terrorist , " 
leader George Grivas included, ; “ 
a lette? he wrote to Greek Or- . . 

thedox Archbishop Makarios| 
saying: “I will not lay down my 


| Nina still has not yo in 
Members of the company an-icourt to answer the ‘ 


very special at 
your grocer's 


this week! 


arms unleS’s you yourself ask 
ime to do so.” 

| A Colonial Office statement 
Sard the documents showed the 
“overridin ng responsibility of| 
ithe Archbishop for the blood-| 
ished in Makarios, 


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Cyprus.” 
jJeader of the movement to 
unite Cyrus with Greece, was 
exiled to the Seychelles Islands 
jin March. 
The setter, dated Jan. 29, ‘sean 
was included in a second batch} 
of captured papers issued to-| 
night in booklet form (Terror-| ° 
isin in Cyprus) by the British 
Stationery Office. 


\Both the Cypriot rebel lead. 
ers and the Greek Government 
have charged that the docwu- 
ments are forged.) 

' On Jan. 1, 1956, according to 
the booklet. Grivas wrote: “Tak- 
Il Killed, 9 Wounded 


| By Cyprus Terrorists 
IN 2 OT WAYS ...IN Just ¢ MINUTES 47 


’ Reuters 


NICOSIA, Cyrus, Sept. 27 | 
COUNTY FAIR BROWN "N SERVE DINNER ROLLS COUNTY FAIR BROWN 'N SERVE FRENCH ROLLS 
—Perfect For Every Meal With Poppy Seeds 


Princely Presentation 


Riyadh. The Egyptian leader flew to the 
Saudi Arabian capital for talks with King 
Saud and the President of Syria. 


Beaming with fatherly pride, Saudi Ara- 

bia’s King Saud shows off two of his young 

sons to President Nasser of Egypt at | 
. 


Army canteen was fatally | 
shot and nine other persons 
|—ineluding seven USritish 
_ goldiers—were wonded teday 
by terrerist gun and bemb 
attack. 

The soldiers were injured 
when a time bomb hidden in 
a cupboard, went off in «a 

| service canteen. 

Meanwhile, Governor Sir 
John Harding banned for a 
year PEKA (Political Conm 

| mittee fer the «Cyprus 
Struggle) which is believed to 

| be the policy-making branch 

| ef the underground EORA 
terrorist organization. 

In Nicosia, Cypriots staged 
a one-hour “token” strike, in 
protest against the arrival of 
British jurist Lerd Radcliffe, 
appointed to draft a new con- 
stitution for Cyprus. 


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ing into consideration the great 
numerical strength of our 
enemy, we shall not be able to 
impose a solution by force. 

“Until this moment, I am 
working practically with what 
| brought from Greece and they 
arc very little to support me. 

“We aré obliged to exploit 
politically the excellent results 
of our dynamiic activity up to 
nuw.” 

Grivas, known in the Eoka 
terrorist anization by the 
lcade mame Dighenis, arrived in 

in November, 1954, al- 
legedly at the invitation of Ma. 
j|karios (code names Genikos, 
Gen o- simply G) the booklet 
said. 

A diary excerpt dated March 
29, 1955. quoted Grivas as writ- 
lig: “20.00 hours. I saw Gen 
We can start. He gave me his 
blessing. God is with us.” 

This was the signal for the 
start of organized terrorism 
the British Government claims 

Thereafter, the documents 
say. Grivas submitted to Ma- 


karios “expense accounts” and re Perfor 
Senate eth Vgyp Family And Guests Will Rave About These 2 (™Vjiow 02 9 


Grivas described the Arch- 
bishop as “the real leader of the 


national liberation struggle.” | | 
In an entry, dated Feb. 3. oun air e e a in Ss! 
1955, stated: “At 1900 hours 


moved into the new house. 
submitted to GEN an an 
for this month’s expenses.” 

On Feb. 11, a diary entry ran: | 

“GEN has made £100 ($280) 
av ailable for the purchasing of | 
arms.’ 
| On Feb. 21: “I sent GEN a 
receipt for 4200 ($560) which is 
to be set aside for the purchase 
of armaments.” 

While Grivas has eluded cap- 
ture by the British, a diary) 
entry dated June 6, 1955, said: 
“Disaster. A fire broke out 
near my house. I came near 
to becoming a prey of the fire. 
Great anxiety. | was compelled 
to throw into the hiding place 
all documents and arms and 
close the hiding place which 
is useless for the present. The 
police came but fortunately 
nothing more happened. The 
fire was put out.” 

Elsewhere, Grivas discussed 
what would befall him and his 
followers if Cyprus were to be 
annexed to Greece. 

“When praises will be award- 
ed after the end of our strug- 


Take From Oven. Brush | 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, 1956 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, September 28, 1956 


larscli soldiers are shown on return from the recent bloody reprisal raid inte Jordan 


BEIRUT, Lebanon, Sept. 27 
King Hussein of Jordan 
said today that his army is post- 
ed on the front lines and pre-| 
pared to “destroy” Israeli sol- 
diers if they attack again. 


newspaper Al Jerida he has 


jappealed to all the Arab states) 
Israeli 


for help in repelling 
" ssion” and has asked 
ig specifically for military 


attacks at full strength. 

{In London, the Foreign Of- 
fice announced that the British 
Ambassador to Jordan con- 
ferred today with Jordan's For- 
eign Minister. It refu8ed com- 
ment on the talks.] 

“Our army is now at the! 
front lines in order to hit back’ 
at the next expected Israeli 
attack and we will destroy 
them and give Israel's Army a 
lesson,” King Hussein told Al 
Jerida. He warned that Jordan 
is in a “dangerous situation.”' 


He said he expected Syria to\unity I s 
jump into the fight if Israel/crown, preferri 


He said he relied most heav-| 
ily for help on Iraq because) 
that country “possesses the 
necessary force which could be 
effective in safeguarding Jor- 


idan, especially since Egypt is 
The King told tie Beirut! 


wrapped up with the Suez 
crisis. 


Asked about the “unity” 
iations between .Jordan 


a stumbli 

— give up my 
to become a 

citizen of unite Arabia than 

King of Jordan.” 

{In Cairo, Reuters quoted 
Egyptian newspaper as blaming 
the West for instigating the 
Israeli attack on Jordan Tues- 
day night. 

(Al Ahram, in an editorial, 
said “We accuse Britain of hav- 
ing massacred the Arab mar- 
tyrs... Israel acting merely as 
‘the executioner carrying out 
British orders.” 

[It was officially announced 
in Cairo that Egypt has in- 


’ 


King of Jordan Warns Israel Against New Attack 


structed its Ambassador to dis- 
‘cuss with Jordan the possibil-| 
ity of Egyptian help.) 


Arab League Asked 


To Act Against Israel 


“—Arab sources said today|Council, 


Syria and Lebanon are calling! {In Jerusalem, U. N. truce 
for a meeting of the nine-nation supervisors requested an emer- 
Arab League Political Commit-\gency meeting of the Israel} 
tee to consider pasttive eats — Armistice Com- 


against Israel. 
itive octaek on 
night. The 


eg arity quiet 


_—. United Press re 


Internationa! News 


With E 


Ike Holds Out Hope for Compromise 
gypt on Suez Canal Dispute 


—By Chalmers M. Roberts 


7 
Se ee 


Saft Reporter 
President Eisenhower yester-/new Canal Users’ Association| tion” and then “something that) 
day kept alive pnepes for a com-|was set , 2 and functioning and is at least similar to or, let's 


Egypt on the Suez 


ted oe 
repea at P 
ence Secre 
Foster : 
Ww by sayin 
Ag hope” of a solution lies 
im Egypt's eventually realizing 
“that her own best interests 
= for cooperation, he also 
sai 


ress confer- 
State John 


“I think details of operation 
ean always be compromised,'’ 
ean be rearranged, if we can 


stick to the principle that the“ 


user companies, user countries, 
do have a very great stake in 
this _, internationalized 


a 7 

owever, there is at present 
no indication that the United 
States has any compromise pro- 
posal in preparation. The atti- 
tude here is that the time is 


that 
Chief Executive 
with Dulles. 


water- fore 


thought he had agreement on 


meeting 
Mansfield told 
newsmen Dulles had “stressed 


at. 
After yesterday's 


ae £ the continued gravity of the meant the 18-nation proposals 


situation” but “he was hopeful 
ithat a settlement in time could 
be reached.” Fulbright said he 
doubted Dulles had worked out 
“any solution at the moment.” 

He called the Suez situation 
‘very dangerous” and then took 
a crack at Dulles for having 
painted a very wonderful pic- 
ture” of the world situation 
last February in testimony be- 
the Foreign Relations 


Committee. He added: 


“It is rather interesting to 


compare what he said then w ith 
what has actually happened.” 


It was at that February hear- 


not ripe for such proposals, ing that Dulles said Russia was 


even could one be found ac“ 
eeptable to all the major West- from A to Z” 
“very 
ithe world 


ern powers. 
Senate Group Briefed 


This was underlined at the 
Suez briefing Dulles had yes- 
terday with four members of . 
the Senate Foreign Relations 
Committee—J. 
bright (D-Ark.), Mike Mansfield 
(D-Mont.), H. Alexander Smith 
(R-N. J.) and William Langer 
(R-N. D.). 

Dulles made no mention of 
any possible compromise move. 
Hig major concentration during 
the 90-minute private briefing 
was on recent events in the 
2-month old crisis and on the 
difficulties ahead when the is 
sue is discussed at the United 
Nations Security Council. 

It was learned elsewhere yes- 
terday, in fact, that Britain and 
France did not tell Dulles in 
advance of their Sunday deci- 
sion to refer the issue to the 
United Nations. As a. result, 
Dulles has chided the allies for 
what he considered a lack of 
cooperation on the point. Dulles 
would have preferred to hold 
off a U. N. move until after the 


iher own best interests lie in the 


revamping” its “whole creed 
and had made 


little progress” around 


Asked about Egypt's blockade 
of Israeli shipping in the Canal, 
Mr. Eisenhower said that was 

‘a black mark” which “I per- 


‘illiam Ful- sonally think is most unjust” 


and which is “not in. accord” 
with the 1888 Convention guar- 
anteeing all nations freedom of 
passage through the Canal. 
Then the President went on 
to say that “the great hope is 
now this: That the users of the 
Canal, showing such a unanim- 
ity in what they believe should 
be a proper, let's say, set of 
rules, the procedures to be ob- 
served, that Egypt will see that 


same way.” 
Would Solve Problem 


Mr. Eisenhower referred to 
the 18-nation plan for interna- 
tional control of the Canal, a 
plan rejected by Egypt. and to 
the subsequent Canal Users 
Association. He said that if the 


association could provide a 
“provisional method of opera- 


World Fund Loans Egypt 
$15 Million to Buy Wheat 


WwW. ¥. Herald Tribune News Gervice 


Egypt has obtained a $15 mil- 
lion emergency loan from the 
International Monetary Fund. 

The money will be used chief- 
ly to help pay for wheat from 
Canada. Egypt needs the loan 
because it is being hard pressed 
by an economic squeeze that 
the Western powers applied 
after Egypt nationalized the 
Suez Canal two.months ago 

The loan is the second hard- 
eurrency grant Egypt has re- 
ceived in recent weeks. Saudi 
Arabia provided $20 million 
partly through a loan and 
partly through a purchase of 
Egyptian sterling. 

Egypt atsked for and ob- 
tained IMF credit late last 
week. The transaetion has been 
kept secret under an IMF rule 
that bars the immediate an- 
nouncement of a loan unless 
—— is requested by the 

rrowing country. 

Egypt will have to repay tire 
loan within three to five years 
A previous IMF loan of $3 mil- 
lion to Egypt in 1949 was re- 
paid in 1950. 

The IMF has 60 member 
countries. Its capital was pro- 
vided by subscriptions of the 
members. Egypt obtained the 
credit under a rule that gives 
each member country auto- 
matic access to a loan that to- 
tals no more than 25 per cent 
of the member's subscription 
quota. 

Egypt's quota is $60 million 
and 25 per cent of its quota 
amounts to $15 million. 


‘Don’t Pressure Egypt,’ 
Nehru, King Saud Warn 


NEW DELHI, India,.Sept. 27 
Prime Minister Jawaharlal 


Nehru of India today announced” 4 


his opposition to any economic 
or political pressure from the 
West against Egypt over the 
Suez Canal issue 

In a joint communique with) 
King Saud of Saudi Arabia. is- 
sued today in Riyadh, Saudi’ 
Arabia's capital, the two leaders 
said any pressure on Egypt 
w retard a peaceful settle 


‘munist Party is a beaten force 


‘terms, Chief Minister of Ma- 
‘laya Tunku Abdul 


say, represents the principles” ) 
of the 18-nation plan, the Israeli 
blockade problem “should be’ 
cured at the same time.” 

he 


Later, when asked if 
were “negotiable as to the type 
of international control or as to 
international control itself,”) 
Mr. Eisenhower said “we have 
laid down certain things that 
represent principles as well as 
specific proposals” 
tion. Then he added the com 
ment that operational details 
can be compromised if “we can 
stick to principle.” 

Asked about the visit here of 
Indian Prime Minister Jawa-| 
harial Nehru, the President | 
said it was his * ‘belief he will 
be here this year” but not “very | 
quickly.” There has been talk 
of a December visit. Mr. Eisen-| 


hower also remarked that he *™ 


did not have to see Nehru in| 
person 
the Suez Canal,” an apparent 
reference to known exchanges 
of correspondence on that is- 
sue. 


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day visit with King Saud. They) 
said that a Suez settlement 
coule be reached “without any 
derogation from Egypt sover-| 
eignty and authority, and main-| 
taining the interests of other| 
countries in unrestricted use| 
of the Canal as an open water- 
way " 


India Compromise Plan 
On Suez Is Reported 


The Manchester Guardian 

BOMBAY —V. K. Krishna 
Menon is believed to have ad- 
vised President Nasser of 
Egypt to accept a solution for 
the Suez Canal dispute involv- 
ing a management body for the 
canal, 50 per cent of whose 
members would be representa- 
tives of user nations and the 
rest Egyptian. 

There would be a neutral 
chairman selected by a two- 


thirds majority in the United 
Nations. 

[Menon has presumably dis- 
cussed this plan with British 
leaders in London.) 


Malaya Spurns 
Red Peace Feeler 


Reuters 


| 
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaya,’ 
Sept. 27—The Malayan Com- 


seeking face-saving surrender 


Rahman 

said today. 
He was referring to a Peip 
ing radiobroadcast which quot- 
the Malayan Communist 


Party as seeking further nego-| ° 


tiations to end Malaya’s 8-year- 
old jungle war. 

Speaking at a press confer- 
ence, the Chief Minister said: 
“I am very encouraged by the 
message over Peiping Radio. | 
am convinced the Communists 
are a beaten force and have to 


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- Friday, September 28, 1956 


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__ RE WasunoTON Post ond TIMES MERALD Odonnell Nan | Lranquilizing Drugs Habit-Forming [ro ov ico, ser» 


Regent for GU’s Minister of Agriculture 


Costello, Facing Deportation, Tells Seh22! of Nursing To Some Users, Physician Warns = Si cieacrs fiom 


The Rev. Thomas J. O’Don- Juscelino Kubitschek today. 
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Court H Ch 1 h U S Citizenshi regent of Georgetown Univer. peace-ot mind drugs may be|withdrawal symptoms on sud: He.sald that the drug has beer —— 
oS er ~ es . - p sity School of Nursing, it was habit-forming to some few ofiden discontinuance of the/ladvertised as non-habit form- 


announced to- —y | users, a Seattle egg drug. 
NEW YOR ison doctor,misunderstanding a question 4*y by the “ | yesterday warned doctors and) He listed observed withdraw-| Despite his observations of 
Gambler Frank’ Costcilo test! eraypen Bee Costes i telabial 0 ceul cunte firm with| Ve gh Bea? | re Public. al symptoms in “a small per-/the habit-forming nature of the 
fied today in denaturalization hich he fe enid to have been! ward unn, a Dr. Frederick Lemere centage” of users as feelings of drug in a small percentage of 
ings against him tha , 2Ppear for as long as 40 min- which he is said to S. J., Univer- , warned against the previously “nervousness,” “the jitters,” or) its users, he said meprobamate 
tyrone A his United States “tes at a time. associated. sity president. unreported hazard of use of “let down” when the patients|is still the “most helpful and 
citizenship. | Assistant United States At-| Costello's attorney, Edward) Father O’- meprobamate, prescribed by/missed their usual doses of least harmful of all drugs used Feed Him NEW . 
| d this) Donnell is also | \|physicians under the trade meprovamate. One patient, he for release of nervous and 
The 65-year-old defendant. torney Alfred P. O'Hara ques- B. Williams, objected at 
at caret . int He ch that the te#e" t and names of Miltown and Equanil reported, suffered the first con- mental tension.” 
serving a S-year sentence tioned Costello about his ac- po arged dean of stu- to calm their patients’ mental vulsion of his life 10 hours:aft- 
for tax evasion and facing de- tivities from 1920 to 1925, the Government's case was based’ dents in the state. er discontinuing the medicine.| Bomb Kill OCKINGHAM 
= 0 sages ha pokey pe Rane - ’: period just prior to his appli-jon wiretap evidence and School of Med- | Reporting his findings in the! While this may have been a Ils Plowman 
a whiewer. . cation for United States citi- argued that there was no evi- icine, and_ re- Fr. O'Donnell "ewest issue of Archives of coincidence, he acknowledged, Routers 
a | nship dence of wiretaps made on gent of the Uni- Neurology and Psychiatry, Dr.\the pattern was similar to the CAEN, France, Sept. 27—A 
Since my condition has not” “Costello said he could not Costello's telephone conversa- versity Hospital. His objective Lemere recounted that he had convulsions seen after sudden . 
changed, 1 am very ill,” he concentrate and was unable to'tions before 1925. ‘according to Father Bunn, is to'seen a few individuals show | withdrawal from alcohol or bar- 47-year-old farm worker was 
= mS —— — Pa remember clearly what had) O'Hara said he knew of no |coordinate all activities within _ standard symptoms of ad- i (sleep wet he ate © killed near here yesterday 
Snip. ° st i can.” happened more than 30 years wiretaps being used in the the center iction. These included a psy-| Dr mere sa elt the oded a bur- 
Counsel for Costello had con- ago. preparation of the Govern-| A native of Baltimore, Father chological craving for the drug warning was necessary because wane Se aie he * ked 
tended he was too ill to tes “I was in the ice cream busi--ment’s.case and added that,O’Donnell was educated in based on its pleasant effects, of the widespread demand for '** ¥* Se BS wer 
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United Press 


——-— - ——— 


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to use the power as a “club,”| After mid-1957, however,’with both the reservist and his lication reported the incident.| Wife of the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 


ial 


Friday, September 28, et 


NT 


uy 
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ADLAI——From Page I 


creeping socialism, and bureau- 
eracy.” 

Stevenson said that the 
skies are filled with Republican 
lullabies.” and that the result 
Is that the warning about the 
effects of a hydrogen bomb has 

“become almost a cliche.” 


“The competition the Soviets 
offer is not simply for today 
and tomorrow,” he said. “We 
must reckon on it for decades.” 

“Today, with only one-fifth 
of the Communist bloc’s popu- 
lation, the American economy 
is producing almost twice as 
much in such key products as 
steel, petroleum and electricity 

“But we have to look ahead. 
The Soviet planners intend to 
pull level with America by 1965 


and ahead by 1970. and the fig- ~ 


ures show that these plans are 
today on schedule. During that 
period China is to build up a 
steel industry comparable to 
that of Western Eurdbpe and 
probably five times greater 
that of its chief Asian 


rival, India 


“We must face squarely and way of life, but there are solid, ™e™t would rest 
the prospect that reasons for looking our dangers ability.” 


responsibly, 


Adlai Decries 
'GOP ‘Ballyhoo’ 


\that their resources in capital 


: 
: 
; 


rates of development continue 
the basic balance of productive 
,ower in the world may well 
nave swung away from the side 
of treedom.” 

The Democratic nominee said 
that “the Communists reckon 


- 


Adlai’s Talk Tonight 


To Be on TV, Radio 


Adlai E. Stevenson's speech 
at Indianapolis tonight will | 
be telecast by WTOP-TV 


(Channel! 9) and broadcast by 
WTOP-Radio (1500 kilocyclies) 
at 8:30 o'clock. 


; 
more ef- 


and arms can be f 
fectively deployed an those 
of the West. He continued: | 

“Now none of these risks will 
arpear in Republican electoral! 
speeches. 


\ 


ie Sate ey 


Associated Press 


On his arrival in St. Louis for last night's speech, Adiai 
Stevenson is greeted bys a cousin, Mrs. Walter Baumgarter. 


—_ — ee 


' 
Or, if they do, they the Government service as a games, gladiatorial combats and. 


will be dismissed as defeatism, career in which their advance- ' spectacles. 


as lack of faith in America. its 


solely on their 


20 years from now if present straight in the face, clear of cant and slogans and streamers 


Civil Service 


Adlai E. Stevenson made an 
appea’ yesterday for the sup- 
port of Federal employes by 
charging that their pay and 
fringe benefits were behind 
those offered by private in- 
dustry 

The Democratic presidential 
candidate accused the Eisen- 
hower Administra®ion of “weak- 
ening” the Civil Service system 
by injecting partisan politics 
into 1. He said that Federal 
workers should be appointed as 
well as promoted “solely on the 
basis of merit.” 

He said he had been “deeply 
mpressed” with the problems 
of employe-management rela- 
tions in the Federal service, 
iand he gave his “whole. 
hearted” indorsement to his 
party's platform which prom- 
ises to recognize and to con- 
‘sult with employe leaders. He 
said 
| “True consultation with em- 
rloyes and their spokesmen 
mean conferring with them 
before decisions are made af- 
fecting their welfare and work- 
ling conditions, and not calling 
ithem tegether to inform them 
of the decisions that have al- 
ready been made and some- 
times even already pub 
licized.” 


Eisenliower Views Awaited 


his ‘state- 
Campbell 
AFL-CIO 


Stevenson made 
ment to James A 
president of the 
American Federation of Gov- 
ernment Employes. Campbell 
said he expects to get a state- 
‘ment from President Eisen 
ihower on his views toward 
\Federal workers 


) In his statement, Stevenson 


Weakened 


""s balloons and ballyhoo.” 


Stevenson, at the outset, 


Broce a out sarcasm as he tore 


into Republican campaign 


|methods, saying: 


By Politics, Adlai Claims | 


said that the Government must 
be able to attract and retain 
able employes to operate effi- 
ciently and economically. He 
observed 

“Those in the present Ad.- 
ministration who have  ex- 
pressed concern over the large 
number of able career civil) 
servants who leave the Govern- 
ment each year, and the diffi- 
culty of attracting capable and 
ambitious young people to re- 
place them, do not have to 
search very far for the explana-| 
tion 


“Political Clearance” for Jobs 


“During this Administration, 
we have seen the cream of the 
career positions in Govern-| 
ment siphoned off into the! 
patronage trough 

“We have seen the White! 
House issue instructions that! 
the higher-paid positions in the 
career service are not to be 
filled until the Republican Na- 
tional Committee has had an 
oprortunity to refer “approved” 
applicants for these jobs. Ca-' 
reer employes, who had never 
before been asked how they 
voted or which political party’ 
they supported, have found it 
necessary to get political clear- 
ance from the Republican Ne 
tional! Committee before their 
promotions could go through. 

“The effect of this has ex- 
tended far low the positions 
thus eliminated from the ca- 
reer service. Tens of thousands 
of other employes have been 
discouraged from looking to 


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“I've made so many speeches 
in the last few days that I 
marvel that I have anything 
more to say. But lI have. And 


the text of my leeture tonight 


is “bread and circuses.” . You 


remember how the Roman em- 
perors in their declining years yoke discussion 


tried to keep the uneasy popu- 


lace satisfied and their minds’ get 


“Well, I thought of that not 
long ago when I read about the 
great Republican bandwagons 
that were going out all over 
the country, complete with 
movies, jeeps, girls and gadgets 
of all kinds—to sell Eisenhower 
and Nixon again to a doci 


complacent, carefree people all) 
bappily chanting—‘peace, pros- 


perity and progress—aint it 
wonderful.’ 

“The whole aim of all this 
ballyhoo and 30foot balons, 
those streamers and bands, is 
not fo excite thought or pro- 
It is. in the 
finest advertising tradition, to 
at our electoral subcon- 


off their troubles with food and scious and condition us into 


jvoting, blissfully if dazedly, for 
things as they are. 


“there never was a time when/of his heart that, under demoe 
new ideas were more needed.” racy, this country was going 


| “Politics, as the organizer of He said “the great cauldron of forward to an uplifting of all 
the Republican convention put|the world is now seething to its citizens. 


the boil, while our Republican. 
Nee eee ie ene \triends say all is well and don’t|Not come if we wait. for the 


bother 
present it—balloons, not argu- stove. 


Dwceov yg It certainly is, as they’ 


ments, the chorus line, not the 
political issue. 
feel—feel it's 


Don’t think, just tacts—they” ‘ve got to be faced.) 
all fine and the We must not let them hecome assure a fair distribution, not 


“This uplifting,” he said, “will 


to n ood things of life 
we Pe Sewn’ to the people | me q 
pew of the financial pyramid 

l 


come only as we work to 


vo we must look at the 


product is splendid. Pour out stale even before they have only of the Nation's wealth and 


the money. Forget that mush- 
room cloud. Don’t mention| 


Suez. The world stops at the’ 


waterfront. And whatever the 
gales of change and upheaval 
‘and revolution roaring around 
the world, take it from us that 
‘this is no time for a chahge. 
Vote Republican and keep 
things as they are. 


| “How remote this all seems 
from the classic symbol of 
American political maturity— 
the Lincoln-Douglas debates, 
where before rapt crowds, the 


become 


real.” production, but of the Nation’ 
He said he believed with all. Spportemities.* 


two men hammered out, with 
all the rational conviction and 
controversial skill they pos 
sessed the real issues facing a 
nation in crisis. Well, 
and circuses didn’t save Rome, 


a yn 
1 wre 2 
ok ou 


oy pe yee 
oe eg 


ae oP 


bread’ | f 


and it won't save the Repub- 


licans either. ) 
“With each passing day it is 


more apparent that people un-' i 
derstand what's going on better e 


and better, and banners can't, 
obscure realities much longer, | 
nor slogans hide the truth. And 
that’s why we will win in No- 
‘vember. 

Stevenson emphasized that 


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/ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, 1956 15 


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‘ , | ‘ ’ 
a ; A c ' 


_16 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, 1956 


\ 


_ 
ee ee ~~ ee 


QUICK to make 


YOU WON'T HAVE TO CALL the youngsters 
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GIORGIO!” 


.. ° . . . * * . 


By Carroll Kilpatrick 
Stam Reporter 


BELLEVILLE, Ill, Sept. 27 
Estes Kefauver put in a gruel- 
ling day in Adlai Stevenson's 
home state today in an attempt) 
to win downstate farmers to 
the Democratic ticket. 

In speeches and press com 
ferences, Kefauver: 

® Criticized Vice President! 
Richard M. Nixon for accept- 
ing membership in the Na- 
itional Associationg for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People. 

® Denounced the 
state administration re as 
one that “has more corruption 
than any I can remember in 
history.” 

* Praised Gov. Stevenson as 
a great American in the Wood- 
row Wilson-Franklin D. Roose- 
velt tradition. 

*Said that although “we 
may not be in a major de- 
pression,” the handwriting has 
begun to appear on the wall - 
in the failures of small business) © 
and small farmers. 

* Accused President Eisen- 
hower of failure to speak on 
the farm issue last week dur- 
ing his visit to Newton, lowa, 
and of taving made his farm 
ispeech this week in Peoria, 
Ti, in an effort to “bail out 
ithe (state) administration here 
lin ITilinois.” 

*® Promised a graduated cor- 
poration income tax so that’ 


Estes Barnstorms in Illinois 


. 
. . . . . . e > * 


Associated Press 


A 4yeareld admirer feeds a ham sandwich te an ap- 
| prehensive Sen. Estes Kefauver during a visit by the 


small business will not pay the, Democratic vice presidential candidate to a voters’ regis- 


same rate as big business. | tration center in Indianapolis. 


' 
| After flying 200 miles 
Indianapolis, Ind., the Demo 
‘cratic vice presidential candi- 
date traveled 350 miles by car 
‘to speak in 10 Illinois towns. |!inois counties. 

It was one of the most wearing) Sen. Everett M. Dirksen (R.) 
‘days he has put in since he running for 

began his trip two weeks ago.2gainst Democrat 


sore throat. | ident Eisenhower praised 

When asked at a press con- Dirksen as a valued Adminis- 
ference about Nixon's member- tration supporter and asked for 
ship in the NAACP, Kefauver his reelection. 


‘said he assumed Nixon Fight Against Monopoly 


“brought that out to try to 
jinfluence members of the! In his speeches, given main- 
'NAACP and Negro voters to '!¥ im south central farm com- 
‘be more sympathetic to him.” Munuities and in small mining 
communities, Kefauver said 
Freedom of Action “we Democrats are not anta-| 
As a Senator, Kefauver add-gonistic to big business. We 
ed, he had never joined any Just think there is room in this 
organization that has a legis-jcountry for all kinds of busi- 
lative program because he did /Dess. 
not want to “preempt my free-| He promised a strong fight 


“For myself,” he said, “T) 
think it is wise and proper not 
to label yourself and take a 
position that commits you on) 
legisiations. I think this is 
more applicable to the Presi- 
dent and Vice President.” | 

Kefauver said he had — 
always interested in TVA a ' 
Atlantic Union but had never| Giese Trimune Press Service 
joined the citizens for TVA or| CHERTSEY, England, Sept. 
the Atlantic Union Committee. 27.For the frst time 


Democrats appear to have 
more hope here because of World War If Russian repre. 


the corruption issue than the *¢™tatives today saw Britain's 
farm issue. Farmers in this newest war vehicles put 
area are said to be more pros-|tirouss thats paces at an ex-| 
perous than those in the De-|2/ition here. 

kotas and Montana, where Ke-| _ Communist China, Bulgarif 
fauver campaigned hard on the Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Po- 
farm issue. land and Rumania also sent 


Russians View 
Britain’s New 


War Vehicles 


i 


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State. 


Ofer Expires Ortwher 31. 1908. 


yt Vuld wherever toned, protihied or recited, 


Three Republican officials al-\Viewers. Egyptians were 


re have been jailed and two 
— indicted ia corruption! The display, more than 100 
in office. In 1948, Stevenson vehicles ranging from a two-| 
won the governorship with an cylinder motorcycle to the 69-) 
overwhelming majority by|ton Conqueror, claimed to be) 
charging Republicans with cor-|the world's most powerful tank | 
ruption in the state adminis--was intended to promote ex- 
tration. The issue is alive again ports. 
today. | The vehicles were thorough- 
Four years ago Illinois gave|ly tested for prospective buy- 
its 27 electoral votes to Gen ers. They climbed almost per- 
Eisenhower by a popular vote pendicular hills, crossed water 
of 2,457,000 to 2,013,000. As one hazards, and travelled at high 
example of Democratic senti--speeds over raised concrete 
ment today, party leaders said beams and steel mushrooms' 


there were 13 Democratic loosely embedded in concrete. | 


ate said. 


the candi 


Carrier Hunted 
In Typhoid Cases 


Associated Press 

The Public Health Service 
reported yesterday search is 
under way for a typhoid car 
rier, suspected of causing an 
outbreak of 27 cases among 
persons who attended a church 
jconvention at Monark Springs, 
Mo., in July. 

“Investigation at the site of 
the convention suggested the 
outbreak was the result of con- 
tamination of a well by seepage 
of sewage from the toilet drain. 
age system,” the report said. 
“No other common source of 
‘infection has been found. A 
search is being made to find a 
probable typhoid carrier who 
contaminated the well.” 


‘Evergreen 


} | 
sheriffs in the state four years against monopoly if Democrats 
and 46 today. There are 102 sre victorious in November.| 
“We insist that the proper role} 
reelection of big business is to cooperate & 
Richard with, and not to dominate or 
And he was suffering from a Stengel. In his Peoria speech.\destroy, its smaller independ- 
Pres ent competitors,” 


i= 


since 


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: ms ? | | THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
NAACP School || Richart 


Everybody's Thrilled About Acme and Food. Born’s Sensational Free Offer!’ 


Suit ThrownOut GF | This Week Get A Tea Canister FREE! 


) x. ent in et, (Ee E , 9 . 
TYLER, Tex. Sept. 27 seek a permanent injunction he Each Week You Get One Unit Free With an Order of $10.00 or More Until You Acquire a Gay and Modern 


Federal District Judge Joe banning the NAACP from oper- 


Sheehy today dismissed a pe- ating in Texas, = - dnd | 6 P S | 
tition f tempt action «7 tne the Bat ‘SS | c. set of Pink Decoware Kitchenware F ec 
piecomen nai sitctale ot Sonnet. oe t le,’ » 7 . a r ; 


kana Junior College after an Segregationist Says We, 8” AT YOUR CONVENIENT ACME MARKETS AND FOOD BARNS 


|e - > hy von me HENDERSON Ky., Sept. 27 ga: . 
sociatson for the AGvancemen’ im _attendance increased at| "am y 
of Colored People disqualified tne white-boycotted Weaverton im a, COMPARE AND YOU'LL AGREE oe @ 
himself. Elementary School today and a’ 

Under questioning of John D.' pro-segregationist said “we're! 
Raffaelli, attorney for the col- losing our battle.” 
Jege, Steve Posten, I7-yearold) «on. reason for this,” said 
Negro youth, said he had not Rayburn Sugg Jr., chairman of, 
asked for filing of the suit seek-\ithe White Citizens Council, is! 
ing we Magee varbed a that “we can't get enough re- 
by Jessalyn Gray, 18. Miss a wg en in tetbedill 


and Posten qualified for ad-jn.. poveott will tinue 
mittance to the college after Twe city yor So Sean 


a Federal Court ordered the! - 
school to integrate. They were ae ee = s ; » ei — Rainy Day or Sunny 
At Acme You Save Money 


prevented from attending the 
school When a large crowd flihie mannion. off even more. United Press 
— picketed the campus. | The Weaverton School, un Light Diet 
Today's ogy gy E- */der the County School Board's 
ag sold ‘Dr. H. W. sti. JUrisdiction, reported 267 white; A fugitive from stray dogs, 
students in class with five! this lest squirrel gets lunch 4/8 #7 

ee Me — val ihe collegs.|Negroes as compared with 226 from his rescuer, Paula Er- wv FACTS not FICTION | ———— "= 
contempt for urging noncom- the day before. nisse of Rechester, N. Y. Compare Quality and Price ~ - ~- you'll be con- 


pliance with the Federal Court Tennessee Blasts ' _— eee vinced that you Always get the MOST of the 
order. BEST for the LEAST of the Acme. 


knew about the suit was what of ibeer cans, tore a six-inch hole 
SRINGING YOU THE MARKITS & 


Matter Posten, testimony,|An explosion that ‘rocked this| 4st night in the ground of a) = When it’s Lancaster Brand U. S. Gov't. Graded Foes! FOOD BARN 


counsel for the NAACP, dis-an effort to intimidate parents dow in one nearby house. Choice Beef You KNOW Satisfaction i ts Sure 
- qualified himself who send their children to in- Cempare Prices on Your Favorite Brands 


Judge Sheehy in dismissing tegrated Clinton High School, : . : TEND 
+ the petition told Tate the Fed- authorities said today. Hungary Has ets) SALE OF ER, JUICY SIRLOIN KRAFT CHEESE SNACKS +oz pkg 15S¢ 


; fas r oth Sh Gl Ww d : . 

court and he should be duly pressed fears that the blest A Metallic Industry LA CHOY DINNERS Meatless Chinese pkg 53¢ 
appointed counsel for the plain- which caused little damage, view, a. Austria. Sept. 27 @ LOUELLA MILK Memeserizese ¢ tall cans 7Je 

tiff and not for a third party. was part of a “continuing P HEINZ KETCHUP 1402 bet 23 
The hearing was the first series” of anti-Negro invidents ©O™™Munist Hungary admitted) Krey’s 12 . 
of two suits involving the that reached a climax in riot- today it has serious shortages SALISBURY STEAKS / “et ean 396 
NAACP. Tomorrow in State ing less than a month ago. jin its metallic industry. LIBBY’S TOMATO JUICE 46-02 08" 296 
WIN-CREST COFFEE Why P*y Moret = gg, 


District Court, the state will The explosion, believed set Ferenc Herczeg, Deputy Min. 


ne ede Well worth *1-% Ib. Se VETS | FLUFFO 
: | ‘arget Agures for 1956 wil be ZA TRA SPECIAL SPE Sh 22 
Negro Home Fired Upon, only 76 per cent fulfilled. He a | as D OG FOOD SHORTENING 


blamed too high export figures, 
and a lack of coke supplies m4 : : 
Then Damaged by Blaze 22352" Jen Se \ N 6 4 | 2%. 35° 95: 
2 sons for the shortages. a a a Cang can can 
» ~ MOBILE, Ala. Sept. 27 Wprinted’in neatly blocked let- | lb “A eee = <- ' x | PRINCESS MARGARINE » 206 
A Negro's home in a white sec- ters on white paper and read Sa °F Y ve SS e- At od > DINTY MOORE STEW (Se?) 2+ercan 39, 


tion was badly burned iast G t you > 
“Get out. Get out, you nig REYNOLD’S WRAP =e tna 28 terol 276 


- night, less than 24 hours after We 4 ‘ 7 e| RY ’ ' 
the house was peppered by &®*. e don't want you her ’ . Oe He, SUNSHINE “Persists Neerets, Mallow Pkt 296 


three shotgun biasts. —or else.” , “a ; ad. SES 
+ aatecter J B. Foster Jones’ wife, Mattie, 38, said j You'll Like I , “< ~~ PE SO0E4 elses LOAF CHEESE Glendale Cius Z ‘Ib loaf 736 
ta it apparently was arson. the family was frightened by eo eT it se . *; , KING LIQUID STARCH at 19¢ % gal 356 


- A burned rtion of nail the incident, but is making no " = FRESH ae SALADS wa egy 
keg was being checked to de- Plans to move. They moved Se oe ~4 3 ar BRING YOUR KING STARCH COUPONS HERE 


“termine whether it contained into the house last Sunday. a): Sgthal 
LEAN SMOKED SED SKINNED Compare Virginia Lee Bakery Jreats 


. anything inflammable. An of- _ | , 
Bear who found it under a Cross Burned, Note Tells | 
tear bedroom said he thought .. , 
it had held kerosene. “ Negro Family to Move Malt ¢ Reg. 69c Home Style 
Booker T. Gulley, 37, said . ——— . _ Af . Some Slices 
Soiscons had been smashed fre- 8 fa age ees last LP G \ \ at | Removed Maple-Nut 
uéntly. by bricks and he had : “ew er } on A 
spipived threatening telephone ™8"* in front of a Negro home, *. VAN NY e Ib 
calls since moving into the SRS & FOER, WHEN'S Gove Mee). ; on mw ayer al es 
bouse Sept. 4 sage tied to it, smashed the | Full ~— Full Butt Slices of “ 95° 
After shotgun charges were family’s living room window. . | Half Ham 
' y Herman Browne, 35, a radio Special 65° 


a ee ee eee. oe 


off by dynamite packed in two 


oe 6 @e 


a 2 into the house Suess repairman and father of three each 
night, he took his wife and five MADE wend r 
children to stay with a brother’Children, told police the inet A TOUCH 7 c mies ie a - ¢ 


in nearby Prichard dents took place as 


Gulley said yesterday he was Watching a boxing match on. enic-us/ 


Reg. 59c Delicious 
, , television. § er’s —— 
moving out as soon as he could "Rv Mom ss his own home Of. marinating ‘steaks Sai Buy Your Favorite Parts, Cut-Up Sawy 5 y Bos 59° PINEAPPLE PIES 49: 
% ish ticks pkgs 


sell the house and find another mok - 
place in a predominantly white neigh- Ng gorlic toast, tool 


Re ht Ay RA rt tees” chate” wah an wis oe F r ying Chicke kens Freshly Ground Beef Sace on Your Daily Bread 

the $7500 home after a Negro trouble. H . BO N EF Y 

real estate agent told him “the’ “I don't know who did it,” ITALIAN DRESSING] 3 Ps 95° 19¢ Cracked Wheat Loaf spectei 1 5 « 
69° 63° Farmdale Enriched Bread ~~ 16 


white people were going to he said. “Maybe it's because 
move out (of the section) and‘of all this trouble down South.” Try Wish-Bone Fr 
the colored people move in.” tnch Dressing, too! | Hamburger is tastier when you vee Accent 
The block, in suburban Toul- 4+oz can 89e 1-oz can 2Ge Improved Supreme Bread leet 18< 
minville, has about 10 white; ; 


families. It is about a block and | Minute Steak s Home-Style Bread “> 23< 
a half from the outkirs of a 7-11 Frozen Steaks .':%.. 3+-'1| com-top Bread = 20 
Brick With Note Hurled | LANCASTER OR BRIGGS’ SAUSAGE 31.00 « 35¢ 


FRESH MADE MEATY SCRAPPLE a™a5e y Wate, Gugered ‘ 
Fiveagh a indow | | Birds Eye or Four Fishermen Haddock Fillets '>**39¢ DO NUTS eee 12 - 25 
A Negro family that aaa —— 
purchased a home in a predom- eg 

oe es eee oe oe oe he eee eee Ot 


inately white neighborhood on 
to police that a brick with a) Ae aia Pa Mar ie ¥ 
note attached, telling them to | ‘es 4 : é Ee ae u. $s. N i GRIMES GOLDEN 


Cleveland's east side reported| 4) ee Leal eee 
get out, was thrown through | & hohe Bite: © ae: 
their front window early today.| ' | + ie PCRS, 
James Jones, 39, said he, his; - f ie pp” BV. fa f “A 
wife and 2\l-year-old daughter PU RE PORK , ope . a SS ii 
were awakened by the crash.| mr & Mae : = 
“ 


Police said the note was 


Kantor’s Race SAUSAGE | > alg, % 5: 45°‘ ‘APPLES 


Issue vee dh (77 » 49 


Unanswered | i 74 | U. $. No. 1 GOLDEN 4 y) 5 
SARASOTA, Fla, Sept. J 7 | » FROZEN Sweet Potatoes ibe 


‘r—County Commissioners de- 
clined comment today on the) 


/ 
threat of Pulitzer prize-win- ' — 
ming novelist MacKinlay Kan- /['. Ly | : 
tor t® expose a bathing beach) & } Et 
segregation controversy here. | - aT / an 
Kafator sent the commission- 7 —_*<-_ 
. ” “. A. = 


ers yesterday a telegram de- 


manding that they either pro- 


ride Nearoes_ with, & beach of x WHY PAY MORE? 
ace the consequences o hav-| , eX” 
*: 
h 
tarayota ‘cheats, black chil : | ie Fresh, Green Raa & Home-Grown 
dren.” He offered them a third | ideat Peas pkg 
Guaun M Nelasn, chairman Cut C Idea! Brand —— | $ 
usun Ss a 
of the all-Republican Board of i | orn te 
County Commissioners ands) US. Peas& Carrots | Fresh Fla. Yellow Squash 225° 


GOP candidate for Congress, 12-02 
Large Green Peppers 313* Large‘Waxed Cucumbers 2 1§« 


cmioners Femail west} wepecrey RO) ed Spinach oe 

ects. injustice” to) Plant it Now -- Glenside Park Lawn Grass Seed 5;°,%19 
cna acces 5] / ORANGE JUICE (2. 6/51 | "05 Brinker Imported Tulip and — " - 
“If this be blackmail, then) } The family that gets the best gets Gwaltney ! —r fs, D onald Duck 0 Juice RN at 


best-known writers, wired Nel-| 10-02 

make the most of it,” the novel-| peanut-fed pure pork sausage, regular and 

AG Com mh » 2 oe hot, and loves them both! Men enjoy the | c Milmac Festival Dinnerwere 
a seasoning. Women enjoy cooking it | toz ot Half the Retail Price 

ag us about anything, in .s0 firm and easy to turn. sting - cane and Seabrook labels 


e 
Kantor’s telegram w joy its delicious taste. Economical, too, be- . quem 
cause not g bite is ever wasted. Jar 33° 3 rpatcpee 


onday to aecept a proposal | Cream White Veg. 3° 76: , | Ideal Sliced Sugared As: 8g: Cauliflower 1O-on PKS 296 
a 
pkee 


. | Cli fs 4 
son that unless the Board cor-| 2 ) Broccoli ideal Chopped pig 


rects the “grave injustice” to 


a committee it had named to geht the Shortening can 

pot up Plans for. the Negro When you get’ GWALTNEY you get the 4 sc 4" ‘Be Strawberries Extra jee Acimachgis etek 

__ Defeecta Negroes, whe have finest PORK PRODUCTS from Smithfield, Va. Beet = own as Ee ee ) 

ing unsuccessfully for in GOLD Ss : 

; ma EAL GRADE A ‘SMALL EGGS on 35° 
rele, 


ypars to get 0 swimming 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Pride, Serum 2, 1986 ON -'\Publie Warned by Conishities Chiefs 


4 
’ 


. 


Vice President Richard M: Nixon takes time out from his 
campaigning to get a haircut in Louisville, much to the 
delight of spectators whe peer through the window. 


NIXON—From Page I 


Nixon, in Kentucky, 
Urges Integration 


product, which now stands at 
$408 billion. 

“Men and women of good will 
are solving this problem,” said 
Nixon. 

“We can do It with moderate, 
steady progress, education and 
persuasion rather than compul- 
sion. Extremists on both sides 
do irreparable harm.” 

Among people of good will 
he included the folks in Louis 
ville, which integrated its 
schools peaceably three weeks 
ago. Color bars had been wiped 
out earlier at the municipal 
university where he spoke, pub 
lic parks, golf courses and 
some other facilities 


Of Fake Soliciting for Inaugural 


The smart operators already, “This happens every inau-ernment, and arrangements For Utah Residents 


have launched their own non- gura!l year,” Hart said. “But made by a joint committee of 


| 
) 


partisan campaign to cash in they seem to be getting un- Congress. Money for the pa-| (One of 
‘on the presidential inaugural|der way earlier this year.” rade and ball-comes from ticket} Utah residents in this area|teturned by election day. 
‘in January. | An embassy, he said, had sales, without advertising so-™4Y vote by absentee ballot, Utah will elect a Senator and 


: 


George L. Hart Jr. and Mel- been askee to make a dona- licitation. 
vin D. Hildreth, temporary co- tion for the ceremony at the 


but unless they 


Registration Rules ) 


Voters’ Guide 


a series) men. Absentee ballots must be 


are servicemen, two Representatives. to the 


disabled, or permanently reg-| United States Congress, a Gov. 
| Local firms do pitch in on istered they must head forjernor and part of its State Leg 


cdetrmen of the Citizens In-|Capitol, and an industrial firm'a “guarantee fee” as a hedge home to.register by Oct. 31 “4 Rg 


atigural Committee, sounded a/has been solicited for advertis-\against a possible deficit in the Presidential election. | 
|warning yesterday against 80|ing in an “inaugural program.”|inaugural expenses. But this) Registration is permanent ifable from Mrs. Clarence EF 
licitors who make a piteh for) 4. +,. the Capitol ‘affair, ™°Mey will not be collected un-/the voter casts his ballot in Fisher, chairman, voters’ serv. 


donations or advertising under /til after the election, and is re- each general election and does ice, D. C. League of Women ave. nw. (telephone: Dfstrict 


the official aegis ¢ the inau- 
gural program. 


: 


: 


) 
‘Hart explained, the expenses|turned if the inaugural comes not change his 


Associated Press 


stop H-bomb tests and “defeat- 
ist” Truman principles. 

Ata brief news conference at 
the Springfield airport, Nixon! 
was asked how the million-| 
dollar embezzlement scheme of | 
former State Auditor Orville E.| 
Hodge, Republican, might af-| 
fect the Party's chances in| 
Illinois 

“Neither of our major parties 
has a monopoly on morality or 
honesty,” Nixon commented. | 

He added he believes the “ef. 
fective and swift manner” in 
which GOP Gov. William G.' 
Stratton handled the Hodge! 
scandal “probably won him 


votes” in his campaign for re- 


In answer to students’ ques- election | 


tions, Nixon said he could thin 


He said he would still de-| 


of “no greater error” than ad-scribe Stevenson. former TIIli- 


mitting Red China to the 
United Nations. “It would ruin 
the U N.—ruin it morally,” he 


nois Governor, as “a man of 
integrity and character” as he 
has in the past. But Stevenson 


said. “apparently is taking advice 

Asked about American policy from some politicians’ around 
in Burma, where Chinese troops him that unless he sets class 
allegediy have crossed an ill-against class he can't win,” 


defined border, Nixon said the 
United States couldn't do any- 


Nixon said. 
“Mr. Stevenson has again 


thing until Burma “raises the openly embraced Mr. Truman 


ue. 
“I think we have made it 


personally, politically and ideo- 
logically,” said Nixon. “The 


Clear,” he said, “that aggression choice is: Shall we go forward 


anywhere may be considered as 
aggression against the United 
States.” | 

Nixon’s civil rights talk drew 
middie-sized applause and no 
boos ; ) 

A teen-age student, who will 
vote this year under Kentucky's 
new 18-year-old voting law, said| 
he was a Democrat but might 
vote Republican after hearing 
Nixon. 

A middle-aged Rotarian who 
has voted both ways said: “I 
used to think there was only 
one Veep. Now I think there. 
are two.” 

He said he hadn't been sure 
of Nixon before. I have some 
California friends who told me 
they think of him out there the 
way we think of Chandler (Gov 
A. B. (Happy) Chandler) and 
that isn’t complimentary. But I! 
think Nixon's a good man. I} 
think he’d make a good Presi-| 
dent.” | 

Nixon got his bi-weekly hair-| 
eut in L. J. Ford's shop across) 
from the Kentucky Hotel under 
6 sign, “It pays to look well.” 

At an impromptu motorcade) 
stop to shake hands with a con-| 
struction gang building on a 
new Federal Reserve Bank,| 
Nixon was told by workman) 
Charlie Strange, 42: “I think) 
you're going to have a good 
chance here, boy.” 

Another workman came up 
gnawing an apple, shook hands 
and inquired: “Who was that?”| 

In Kentucky, Nixon heaped | 
praise on the name of the late 
Alben W. Barkley, his predeces- 
sor and one of Kentucky's best- 
loved sons. 

The Vice President placed a 
wreath on the tomb of Abra- 
ham Lincoln, then went on to 
the National Guard Armory to 
whack away at Stevenson's 
“appallingly naive” proposal to 


The President's | 
Appointment List 


President Eisenhower's sched-| 

wle for Friday: | 

8:30 «a. — rtmentel Com- 

Mee on ura! Development rem | 

Frac, by Underseeretary of Agriculture 
r Leorse 


Ss. m—Cadinet | 
il « m—The sew Ambassador of 
. dulle A. Lacarte Mure. & 
Present credentials 
i! & m—A brief « te the) 
- ed " meeting at raton- 
r o ; 
2:30 > m—Atteorney General Herbert 
Browne... 


with Eisenhower or back to the 
policies of the Truman regime.” 

Nixon said Stevenson's 
“brand of leadership ... seems 
to have its roots in the policies 
of Harry Truman economically 
and of Dean Acheson diplo- 
matically” 

That means a return te “big 
Government policies that never 
produced prosperity except in & 
wartime,” Nixon said. ' 


—_ 


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Happened 


RESSING 


a ee ee 


Further iaformation is avail- 2 


Utah address. Voters, lobby of.the Star Build- 7-4510). 


lare underwritten by the Gov-'out in the black. ‘This is not required of service- ing, 11th st. and Pennsylvania Saturday: lowa 


Support the 


JUG MILK 


is GRP SOPs 


é 


Cc. Y. STEPHENS 
President 


that brought 
j lower milk prices 


to you! 


THE ONLY PLACE WHERE YOU CAN BUY 


GRADE-A At this LOW PRICE HERE'S HOW MANY FAMILIES 
HOMOGENIZED 76 SAVE MORE THAN $100 A YEAR 
frac 
GALLON IN — 


VITAMIN-D 
WASHINGTON 


MILK 92: 20 


BIGGEST SELECTION OF QUALITY 
ICE CREAM FLAVORS ANYWHERE! 


Vanilla Butter Brickle SHERBETS é 
Chocolate Black Walnut Orange «| ‘ry HIGH'S 
Choc.-Van. Pineapple Raspberry Maver of 
Van.-Straw. Strawberry Lemon the Month 
Choc.-Van.-Straw. Lemon Custard Pineapple -_ 

Chocolate Ripple Coffee Lime CHERRY 


Peach Che Garden 
Ph GARDEN 


Raspberry Ripple Banana 


ON HIGH'S JUG MILK PLAN 


if You Are Buying Home High's New Gallon 
Delivered Milk at This Rate Jug Saves You 


1 gt. a day at 27c $29.20 a Year 
2 qts. a day at 27¢ $58.40 a Year 
3 gts. a day at 27c $87.60 a Year 
4 qts. a day at 26c $102.20 a Year 
5 gts. a day at 26c $127.75 a Year 


HIGH'S Delicious 
COTTAGE CHEESE‘ 


# 
MILK ACE CREAM 
BUTTER COTTAGE CHEESE 
EGGS BAKED GOODS 


a.m. to 11 p.m. * SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 
There’s a HIGH'S STORE Near You! | 


Form D4 
Goverrmen' of 
the District of 

Columba 


Full Name JOAN 


D. C. Home Address OO 
EMPLOYEE: 


File thie form with 
your employer, Other 
wise, he suet withhold 
D. C. tneome tex from 
your wages withou' e- 
empucn, a 


EMPLOYER: 


Keep Gils certificate 
with your receris. If 
the employee is believed 
© heave deimed to 
mene ensnstess, te 4 on reverse side) 
Assessor, D. C. should Add the number of exemp 
be so advised. TOTAL here : vie 


I CERTIFY that the number of withholding exemptions cla 
which I am entitled, 


Date) SEPT. 27 956 


apa OF COLUMBIA : 
EMPLOYEE'S wiTloLDiNe EXEMPTION CERTIFICATE 


> Social Security No. 22Q-20:2000 
| Zone No. ~O-_ 


O- Que Street M.A. 
HOW TO CLAIM YOUR WITHHOLDING EXEMPTIONS 
NOTE: One (1) withholding exemption equals $500. 
. If you are SINGLE and do not qualify as head of a family,.and if you claim an exemp- 
tion for yourself, write the figure “2 ; : ee rhe 
. If you are single, or married and not living with spouse, and qualify as HEAD OF A 
FAMILY (See Instruction 3 on reverse side), and if you claim an exemption for 
yourself ag head of a family, write the figure “3” s. es ee ek 


. If you are MARRIED: 

a) If you claim an exempuon for yourseif and your spouse, and if the exemption for 
your spouse is not claimed on ano certificate, write the figure “4” . > es 
(b) If you claim an exemption for yourself only, write the figure “3” 


Write the number of DEPENDENTS for whom exemption 


| .#.. 


4. 
5. 


(Signed) Ce. 


Sample of D. C. Withholding Exemption Certificate 


husband is the breadwinner, he is entitled te twe $500 
exemptions; the dependent wife also is entitled to two $500 
exemptions, and gach of the two children is entitled to a 
single $500 exemption. Therefore the family in the example 
would get six exemptions. 


Starting Monday District employers and Federal depart. 
ments must start withholding the city income tax from the 
pay of District residents. In the example above, the tax 
form is one for a family of four—a breadwinner husband, a 
dependent wife and twe dependent children. Since the 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask 
culation, and order The Wash- Council of: Churches at the 
ington Post and Times Herald 


packers . 


DOG Bishop Says Church Fails in Raee Strife 
TIRED? 


Feed Him NEW 


ROCKINGHAM 


Mada by Rockingham 
depend 
edie mame sfnce 1960 


) 
| A leading Negro bishop yes- Willard Hotel. He urged thatracial segregation and in- 
terday accused Christian the National Council undertake tolerance. 
‘churches of dereliction of duty a Nation-wide on-the-spot We must act,” he declared, 
lin recent school integration study “to determine the man- “with vigor and determination 
ripts. ner in which the churches. True Christianity and 
Bishop. D. Ward Nichols of acted to halt these outbreaks.” racial segregation cannot co- 
‘Jacksonville, Fla., of the Afri “If our task is to promote eXist and we must face our task 
can Methodist Episcopal peace and good will, then sure- resolutely and squarely.” 
Church, also deciared at a ly.” he said, “In such commu. Bishop Nichols’ proposal was 
meeting here that the riots nities as Clinton, Tenn., Clay referred to the National Coun- 
“cast grave doubt on the effec- and Sturgis, Ky. Mansfield, cil’s department of radical re- 
tiveness” of Christian churches Tex _and others, we have failed 1 oy Beont indieeall 
in bringing about improved Where was the Christian oy official emblem for _~ Na. 
race relations. church during the riots in these tional Council of Churches—ae 
Bishop Nichols spoke at the 


cities?” cross superimposed on a map 

final session of the quarterly The Bishop told the 250 of the United States, with the 

———-— | business meeting of the Gen- members of the Board that “it words: “Jesus Christ, Divine 

for Cit\eral Board of the National is not enough for the Christian Lord and Savior,” around the 
church to speak out” against circumference. 


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the full-bodied instant coffee 


‘Statement by Hospital 


a 
| AGE—From Page I 


Colombian May Be 150 


onée woke his interpreter at 4: 
a. m. to find out what happened 
'todhe “pictures.” | 
| He fumed and fretted when) 
‘told that there just wasn’t any) 
TV at that hour of the morning. | 

Medical authorities further 
reportéd that about the only) 
things wrong with tite 4-foot 4. 
inch South American are poor 
eyesight and “degenerative ar- 
thritis.” 

They said his bones and 
joints are in a condition that! 
many a young man might envy, 
that his muscles are strong, 


and pirouette, and that, with- 
out shortness of breath, he can’ 
walk three blocks and climb’ 
two flights of stairs. | 


He will return to South 
America sometime next week 
and will appear on the Steve! 
Allen TV show Sunday. | 


~| 
A statement issued by the 
hospital said of Periera: | 


“Although medical science 
possesses at present no meth- 
ods of determining the exact 
age of any adult, non-medical’ 
evidence indicates that Mr. 
Pereira is indeed a very old. 
man, and that possibly he may 
‘be more than 150 years of age’ 
Undery such circumstances his 
physical condition and his diet 
are of lay as well as medical 
interest. ) 
| Examination has revealed 
‘him to be vigorous, alert and 
observing ... His memory for 
recent events is excellent and 
he is able to recall with ap- 
pfirent vividness many ‘events 
of his past life. While at the 
New York Hospital-C ornel! 
Medical Center, he has shown 
a remarkable ability to adapt 
himself to new situations. . 

“His skin is that of an old 
man, but shows no more of the 
effects of age than that of many 
men of 70... His muscles are 
small but very strong... He 


’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
mutes Friday, September 28, 1956 19 


. 


dibtary habits over a long ste 


| abundance. He has at 
are of great interest. In his dis- 


great 
‘ik tan toate ‘times eaten fish, caught in local 
s teeth many years ago, " streams, and has had 
sab bibs: ewe ewe: eoedibaes trict and culture, articles of cheese tate foc tite 
; food are somewhat limited. He! 1+), 
though they are, have adapted Although milk has been 
8 y ate, pte has usually eaten rice three|able, it is doubtful whether he 
themselves admirably to chew-'timnes @ day. Tubers such as\has drunk much of it. He pre 
ing. Electrocardiographie and},smi and yucca have been fers coffee, either black cr with 
other examinations of his heart . bundath . The hanans-like|® little milk, and when exposed 
reveal a conduction defect, but : \to both mil" -~4 coffee, he has 
; plahtain is a-~staple. Prepara-| invari h 
no eviden of co d p invariably chosen the letter, 
Baumer dyad aera 4 tions from sugar cane are used) At the New York Hospi 
ease. His blood pressure is nor-|., 5 source of carbohydrate. he has gained weight, and 
mal... “Since he comes from a cat- — Rmrtt ase” a ogg, 
Diet of Colombian ‘tle-raising country, beef, par-| ppetite. 


‘ 
| seldom satisfied with a ange 

“Since recent studies have in- ticulaPydried salt beef, has oc-| serving. He smokes cigars. A)- 
dicated” that 


the degree of casionally been available, al-though in excess he finds that 
atherosclerosis may be in- though it is doubtful that hejthey cause headache. He likes 
fluenced by diet, Mr. Pereira’s has been able to obtain it in|rum.” ” 


that he can stand on one leg 


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‘| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
°) Friday, September 28, 19546 ins 


Virginians Warned of Coming ‘Double’. Taxation 


, —— . — < < » ] 
A state tax expert warned, Virginians must pay taxes by and that the one-shot treat-/health and educational institu-|more easily administered by Come See a Re You ll Save at A&P! 


Virginians yesterday to pre- Dec. 5 on the income they earn ment takes the place of a raise tions. He said the new method local tax authorities and te- 


pare for a double blow to their in 1935. Th h of Collection is an improvement sults in a fairer distribution of > 
ir in ey must then pay in tax rates. over the old because it can be the tax burden. Lucky Lever $100,000 Super-Sweepstakes! 


te 2 in the next seven taxes by May 1, 1957, on in-- Under the old laws. Virgia-| \ 
months. come earned in 1956. * jians filed tax returns in May FOR LA Y 
E. B. Pendleton Jr. of Rich-- In explaining the new tax and paid them the following | Ri | Stare er pier 
7 apg Ener yy re ne paar by = 1956 Gen- December. Pendleton said t Boarder.in Bad Shape Landing Craft Sail East Inso e bex 32¢ bea 77s 
rginia partment of.eral Assembly, Pendleton said was oft , 

Taxation, told members of the they would ont “drifters” whelbedere ‘alia seal saa RO tet ogy ae Sept. VALLETTA, Malta, Sept. 27 FOR WASHING DISHES. 92 
Alexandria Kiwanis Club the formerly gould not be caught the delinquents. Man nie thought the 66 halt. * fleet of French tank landing Lux Liquid : ~y 67« 
double tax would benefit them for tax collection | | Pendletons said the peopl gallon jars of moonshine they craft, escorted by the French FOR LAUNDERING FINE 
age Dern: gs Anageh He said the fowe in wa pe Virginia “are beneficiaries took from her home was “med- ffigate Soudannais, left Malta’ FI k THINGS. gient 

Clay ailing state year” payments wou fatten of tax collections” because the icine” used by one of her today for the eastern Medite Lu 80< 
imstitutions. bate coffers by $33.5 million, money goes to penal, mental, boarders. 4 ‘ranean. " : 8c rah os _ 


spin | Lifebuoy Soap 2 29 


BRING YOUR COUPONS TO AGP 


Persone! Size 


dis aes For the FRESHEST eye, 


4 un 256 CHANGE To 
Fer Beundry or Dishes 
dreft 
32 tc TT 


> 
“ vw ' : 
oe). os a a ' . 
, * S¥ag -. 
. = _-S 4 r : ' : 
: ee Se ee he) - 
- » my - oe ; 
os? ~~. . P ‘ F +. sim : 
; _ a 
ag «A + WAS Page ty « 
» 7 ‘ ; - 
¥ re, . J ier tv ae : 
a7. - ‘ F 4 4 r. 
r 2  —- 
P ~ , 
> & 7 * 7 
. « ‘4 An © r 
. * : - - 
‘ . ‘ 
. stR.. 
‘ ‘ ¢ ’ ¥ , : 
vy e . ~~ Fas 
. ~ , % : j 
7 7 . - 
> ; a 2 
, ‘ « * 4 e ‘ > 
" — td _* 
» a = : mm . - 
¥. ° 2 »~* ome 
‘ . 
; > Se 
$ 
ay ‘ a 
« + : Por Laundry er Dishes 
e - 7 
-¢ 
: } i a he 
_ 
» v | * 
Ps - > - s 
3 : : 
A a a ff a ts . 
> ie Pa .? . gent 
: , e 
a « 7 ¥ 
. a ae ben ben 
- x, - 4 7 
‘ -_* ar ns 
, 2 as ’ 
i 4 Peg. § ‘ 
: pee , | For Automertic 
- n Weshen 
- 
, a 


| _ Dash 
| MR) My. fe wee B70 oe 9.28 
e , eet Pe mas 


“nr im | 4 eR | 
Ne : ~ a ‘ | i : 4 =. 35¢ 


TOILET SOAP 
GOLDEN SHORTENING 


Cashmere Bouquet 2°=°"25< Flutte 


FOR LAUNDRY OR DISHES i 35¢ ** 95 


Fab -32¢ =77: 


VEGETABLE SHORTENING 


ws 


FOR WASHING DISHES Spry 
Vel Liquid — "= S7* | a gee &® Oe 


Bring Your Cowpens te AAP 


Ad omtee =. 37¢ [74 Hellmann's 


_ Mayonnaise 
REGULAR SIZE me 43¢ = 73° 


Lux Soap 4 35s FOR LAUNORY OR DISHES 
Rinso White 


BATH SIZE bey exo faras she. ond ost ensther gle 
at helf price. 


Lux Soap . > Ss 2258 2 He ABe 
. only 


a | | : FOR WASHING DISHES 
az nm | ' Joy wie 31 ¢ erie 1 RemLAR c1ze 
, 2 | : Swan Soap 
: 7 ee 4m 355 


ONE QUART MAKES SIX Sees Swan Joop 
SNe 2 = 29s 


POR LAUNDRY OR DISHES 


CONTAINS MORE | Silver Dust 

| oS 33° B06 

STARCH THAN ANY . LAUGH , POR LAUNORY OR DISHES 
OTHER BRAND! 38 LE < s Surf 

\ NLA e320 i776 


Morton's Salt "23.3" “— Se nae pea ies bse 
dhoochten Tate ey 1S ihe Breese 
Gream Drops uo2'D2 tt “=90¢ | ©. 33¢ t' 80s : 
Sunshine Krispy Saltines A> 28¢ te # 
Pream "et Ace corre “= 206 
Evergreen Pine Jelly Soap ==21, | Camay Soap 
Evergreen '>:' Deodorant tx 216 4 w- 355 


A&P’s Own Pure © wATH SIZE 


REGULAR WIE 


Liquid Starch 


= 19¢ euuvten t aap 


. Conveniently Located AGP Super Markets to Serve You... 
"Views Mill Ed. ot Aflentic “S452 Aancpelic Reed 4801 let Read, Arlington Forest 2617 Pa. Ave. SL 
Recheite SE indies Hood 
Le Plots 
* he bere 
Weldert 


“Lesingtos Port 
Primes Frederick 


| THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, 1956 21 


WATCH FOR GRAND OPENING OF THE BIG, MODERN, 
AsP Super Market at 9601 Columbia Pike, Annandale 


=8 OR 


MORE LOW PRICES .:.ON MORE ITEMS.. 
MORE DAYS OF THE WEEK! 


...and Don't You Agree..,Cash hictane tal the Best a 
oe 


T M TENDER Y 
CUT FRO ENDER YOUNG PORKERS | Come See !. 


You'll Save | a 
al A&P 
FLAMING RED (None Priced Higher), 


4 Sa. Corre ci TOKAY GRAPES 
3505+ a 


‘ 
Se 
— Dory 
’ 
> 


BSS, ie i Rib Half *52¢ Loin Half *59¢R ys 0) 
— Sa ee nated de 50-L8. BAG Ib. 
" nal yo / Center Cut Pork Chops or Roast » 79 P otatoes $].39 10 39° 


TOES GOREN .coacosscadcheescoosesousnetanane 1% ~-th. phe. 25« ALL-PURPOSE 


\ 
AGP Super Markets ORESSED AND DRAWN—READY-FOR-THE-PAN Apples A) we 4g 
IN WASHINGTON ead VICINITY 
O 19 FRYERS or BROILERS 3 eT i 
pen fil 7 Miro hare” Green Beans 225° 


ONE PRICE—NONE PRICED HIGHER 


Monday thru Saturday ER — Fresh ' 0 25 
FRESHLY CUT c B i wronen . 
c GGS Gr ound Beef wiv. 2» 69' Pesos! Calery icon’ eS 
| ( 3( j S] q B Rs tense 1m, 47 Yellow Onions = «om 3.4,17¢ 
( . Sunnybrook Crestview ice acon ‘ ” 2 C Bartlett Pears DITUA FANCY WEEN 2 g 33 
Medium Grode A Lewd Gaede 0 Center-Cut Ham Slices tb. 95 Avocado Pears “= 2 = 39 
5 3 c 62: i . , Puerto Rican Yams 3» 29 

i DI | Thick Slice Bacon 3xs:s 2 : 8S e 


Sharp Cheese vercx curso ». BGe 


. | Time-severs ... value-priced . «4 
Philadelphia Cream Cheese 2:20 BBeItSVille Tur keys eee ABS GROBENLA,| FOODS 


lee Cream cusmom, assorn navors — “o' Qe Pork Sausage / =o" ji" 33¢ Country Scrapplew ‘45° 
Sunnyfield Butter , x wt Smoked Bacon = ‘27 Skinless Franks “mm 1%,39¢ AGP OR LIBBY 


IN Yq LB. PRINTS A&P Fancy Sea Foods! Tender Peas 


Seve On These Dog Food Velues During Medium Size (31-42 count) 


NATIONAL DOG WEEK! Fancy Shrimp ake 69° D i: 29 


15¢ &2 Calo Dog Food “sc | 6 LS Bde ¥ or 

Dash Dog Food czae F Cr oy Meat  cw:ster. ii Ce BS ‘ 
Daily Dog Food 6.% 41e Fresh Oysters STANDARD —~ m«99<« Fried Ocean Perch » 65¢ Ba nq uet Pies 5 ree. GO 
Gaines Dog Meal S16 te, B56 Fresh Bluefish ~ » 19¢ Fresh Croakers © 43¢ B46 p. « Donat duck 


Red Heart Dog Food 6. 19¢ Fresh Porgi » « 19¢ Fresh Rockfish ». 45¢ ice. ‘ 
Ken L Ration Dog Food 6 |” 83¢ 7 — ~~ Ora nge Juice 6: ~ O69 


: Gheart Dog Food 6 =: 55e . ‘Just Reduced! : " Strawberries LEST, SCED 4 yr: 89 
: | e 5 orn WHOLE. KERNEL GOLDEN 


Peas and Carrots 2 “~ 29¢ 


Red Ripe Tomatoes ve French Fries m= = 32.29 


Cod Fillets <7” sons ‘298 


Kounty Kist Peas = DBS Lime Beans oun rmen 2 = 39¢ 
Cloud Light 


. . | 
Pineapple Juice <<. : hy 
? HEAVENLY FLAVOR! 
: Tie 
A delectably, soot? The ripened STONY MAN 
gees. "extra thrifty in the large eac es HALVES IN RICH SYRUP 
economy ) sine! 
Luncheon Meat » 


Sunsweet Prunes “: Sone Fate, UN 
Tuna Fish scc%% Sr. Angel Food Ring 


Try this feather t cake as 


Nutley Margarine ‘i: pas es LOS 
Pillsbury .cAt mms, merce Tet 


. 1 QUART LIQUID STARCH _ PIELLY STREUSEL corm con = BBe) 
ree BOT. OF ta- 0 i x — stare Rinse 2 | WHITE BREAD us 6c S'2Be 


sae WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
Friday, Seprember 28, 1956 


Bower Plant 


Loans Seen Near 


By Warren Unna 
Braff Renvor'er 

Chairman Lewis L. Strauss ture. A major role is indicated 
of the Atomic Enercy Commis for the Rank 
gion \esterda hinted that the In an interview later, Bank 
International Bank for Recon- President Eugene R. Black de 
struction and Development ciared We are certainiy pre 
may soon ve Tinancing atomic: pared, under reasonably com 
power plants in its member petitive circumstances, to get 
countries our feet wet in this thing.” 

In an address before the Black said the Bank had es 
Banks governors at their an tablished an 
nual meeting at the Sheraton 233 atomic energy 
Park Hotel. Strauss said lepartment a 
“there should be a sound year ago to 
market for nucifer power im study atomic 
stallations within the near fu power and 

: maicn its costs 
: against those 
‘You cant beat ny g rosmetrt 
hv d reelectric 

pv +e) 


Mrs or * | oft 
> some countries 


Vir. Strawss in mind he 


pplies make atomic wer 
~~ pects quite attractive 
‘tressed that 
nm particulal; nro) 
moment on whieh it 1 
pared ito grant a 
thought the date fo: that mfght 
still be a few vears off 
Strauss while criticising 
some people for setting “too 
rosy a date for the advent of 
economic atomic power, «aid 
many others “suffer from ove! 
caution According to Strauss 
a major break-through. put 
ting us at or near the goal of 


economic nuclear power. could ¢; 


come with some suddenness 
Strauss again criticized Con 
gressional Democrats who this 
sammer tried to pass a $400 
Se sweet—so fresh yoR_fillion bill to enable the Gov 
esa't tell Mrs. Filbert’s ernment to build and own the 


Margarine from the most first commercial-scale atomic 
power plants. lle said such os 


expensive spread! More vi- crash” program would not be 
tamins, too, than in the ex- prudent.” Trained scientists 
pensive spread. Spreads and engineers. rather than 
amooth as silk! Taste deli. money or urantum, are the ele 
cious Mrs. Filbert’s today! ments in short supply now hin 
dering atomic power develop 
ment. Strauss declared 
W. Kenneth Davis director of 
the AEC’s reactor development 
division, said America’s high 
cost fuel areas should see con 
struction begin on “really com 
petitive’ atomic-power plants 
within another two or three 
years 
With somewhat less opti 
mism, Sir Edwin Plowden. 
chairman of Britain's Atomic 
Energy Authority, declared 
The widespread use of nuclear 
power cannot help but take a 
considerable number of vears 
Nuclear technology offers 
such glamorous possibilities 
that there is a serious danger 
of assuming that the potential 
improvements for the future 
can be obtained now.” 


Gold cluminum locks 


Garment Union Will Finance Home Building 


NEW YORK, Sept. 27 the told a ry gen me was announced as the manage 
The International Ladies Gar- fund was for t UNGINE ment agent for the mortgages. 
__|ment Workers Union yes of Sanaa mens aitaae’ teoeaael Dubinsky said the program 
terday it is making $20 m million the country. He, ¥4s intended to “secure 
available for loans to the said expected the interest greater income for the union 
‘public to finance home com rate to be slightly more thaniand be of greater service to 
struction. 4 per cent a year. ‘the community by helping 
| David emis ih union oes The Chase Manhattan Bank with this enterprise.” 


—_- 
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7 Wonderful Coffee Differe 


The Lighter Side at International Conterence | you can see and taste! 


Shewn during a break in the International sion: Sir Edwin Plewden, chairman, Grit- 

Monetary Fund and World Bank confer. ain’s Atemic Energy Authority. and Sir 

ence here vesterday are (from left) Eugene John Cockcroft, cltairman, British atomic ; 

Riack, World Bank president; Lewis research at Harwell. Electricity produced @ Taste the wonderful flaver differ. 

Strauss, chairman, Atemic Energy Commis from atomic energy was discussed. ence of LUZIANNE. This is the 
wanton French blend INSTANT. .. seasoned 


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B a | A.B S R ‘s 2.M I R: i | Afference in your spoon. Use half half teaspoontul | 
ritish A-Diast hazes 2-Muile Radius | fe ee ae CUTS YOUR 
CANRERRA Australia Sept. from the scene saw a huge charge, in a message to the you cut your coffee bill in half. COFFEE COST 


: . > : . . . 
°7 w—RBritain touched off her cloud of dust rising after the London Government 50% 
7 . " al Sir William said “everything 
fourth series of atomic explo explosion. Some lonely ranch 4-2 
went according to plan and pre- 
sions todey with a test at the ers reported hearing not one, diction 
’ e? = im ’ TT. , 

ripped out a crater half a mile The art of the Mara ngo nounced that four atomic weap- 

4 test« known as Operation ons equivalent to a few thou- 
widae ’ 

, Buffalo was announced in sand tons of TNT—in contrast 

Although. supposed to be Australia’s House of Represegt- to the devices of a million tons French blend coffee seasoned with chicory ™ 
relatively small. the blast rat- atives by Supply Minister w- or more reported fired by the 
ard Beale and by Sir William United States and Russia— 
Penne the British scientist in would be set off 


Lysine 


sa, fran OF, 


tled windows in the transcon 
tinerital Darwin-Adelaide train 
200 miles away and wrecked 
everything with! nie ra 
dius 

The Sydney Morning Heraid 
correspondent said it dug a 
shallow ast-gray circle cen 
tered on the site of the wanor 
ized tower which appears about 
half a mile wide 

The ground for the further 
mile around is seared and gu! 
ted as if by a bush fire.” he 
added. “A collection of stee! 
huts ringing the tower at vari 
ous distances are total wrecks 
Buildings closest to the flash 
have disappeared and others a 


mile distant have collapsed 
The eyewitness report said 
the explosion formed a perfect a \ 
mushroom, and a “fireball 
mounted the column as a great 
glowing bubble,” but there was 
a notable absence of shock — 


wave after the blast 


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MADE BY THE MAKERS OF WASHINGTON FLOURS 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Group Criticizes Bowman Site sas Friday, September 24, 1986 


International Bank Head Ig oe eee cee 
Defends Loan Policies 


a“ "' of Visitors three-man) sub-'of northern Virginia,” the 
the recommendation that the wen Benen tanh yin whims oes hy that body is a Springfield Conesbetos for the 
Northern Virginia branch of the) “The recommendation to the|shocking repudiation of the ex- Northern Virginia University 
‘University of Virginia be lo- University of Virginia Board 'pressed ‘wishes of the desires'Center said. 
By Bernard D. Nossiter 
Staaf? Reporter 
President Eugene R. Black 
yesterday defended the Inter 


national Bank for Reconstruc- 
tion and Development from 
poor nations’ charges that it 
had been stingy 

Declaring that the - World 
Bank has been merely “pru- 
dent,” Black dashed cold water 


on every proposal to lend more .._., , 
cheaply and freely Won't Change Policy 

The Bank, he said, is respon- In a detailed reply to com- 
sible not only to its 60-member plaints on Tuesday from Cuba's 
nations who put up its $9 bil- Joaquin E. Meyer, Black said 
lion capital, but also to private the Bank would continue to re- 
bankers who buy its bonds and fuse loans to borrowers with 
join in on its loans “unsound” budget and econ- 

Governors of the Bank and Omic policies. He indirectly 
International Monetary Fund answered the charge that this 


: amounted to interference in 
end their annual meeting here the internal affairs of some 
_ 


nations, saying, “We go not 
think it is the Bank's role to 


help governments postpone the 
Feed Him NEW 


_— 


ee 


: 
today with a speech by Presi- the governors more power, but 
dent Eisenhower. observed that the Bank’s ar-) 

Black promised the Bank ticles of agreement require it 
would continue to “review” jhe “to act prudently in the inter- 
optional 1 per cent commission ests of the members as a whole) 
it has been charging on allas well as in the interests of! 
loans, a sore point with India, borrowing countries.” ) 
Turkey, Pakistan and Japan prudence in Lending 
among others. He hinted if 
more nations gave the Bank a 
freer hand with their sub- 
scribed capital, reserves would 

big enough to permit a com- 
mission cut 


Black said, “Reasonable pru-) 
dence in lending standards” 
is also due to “private inves 
tors who purchase our securi-| 
ties and who participate in our! 
lending operations.” 

The managing director of the 
Monetary Fund, Ivar Rooth, 
noted that the week-long parley 
has been dominated by infla- 
tion fears. in his farewell 
speech, the retiring Fund chief 
said that rising costs and prices 
threaten world payment bal- 
ances. 
Rooth said the key to low- 
ering import barriers and eas- 
ing foreign exchange curbs is 
ea liberal trade policy in the 
United States.” 

He echoed a British theme 

. “po that nations draw more readily 
Re — ny SBP on the Fund's currency pool to 
ing that borrowers pay up de- P@y Up temporary foreign defi- 
faulted foreign debts. Old de- ©. 
faults tend to continue after 
the emergency that provoked 
them. he said, and “the Bank's 
own credit depends on the 
credit of its member govern 
ments.” 

Meyer had also hit the 
Rank’s requirement that par 


REGULAR AND BATH SIZE 


~ SWEETHEART 
SOAP 


THIS CAKE at Yo Price 


Associated Press 


Seen in St. Louis 


This kudu is safe and sound 
at the St. Louis Zoo after | 
a trip from New Jersey ina |. 
special crate, built with a top 
which lowered to ferce the 
herned head down for load- 
ing and unloading. 


dificult decisions needed to 
mobilize local resources 


Virginia Elector ve you buy 2 at usual price 
To Support Ike 


CHARLOTTESVILLE, Sept 
27 W—Robert R. Harmon, Re- 
publican elector 


Import Quota 
System Held | 


SPECIAL OFFER 
TO WIN NEW FRIENDS! 


liaments approve loans as dis- 
crimination against provisional 
igovernments. Black answered 
‘that loans must be legal in the 
iheftrower’s country to protect 
‘the Bank and its private in 
vestors. 

He did not 
Jordanian suggestion 


Dangerous 


Meade ty Roctinghan 
Packers —@ denendedie 
Mame since 19486 


policy group said yeste 


comment on 


gress for 
saquota system as the b 
United States import po 


ee ee oe 


ras .* strong 
i ¢ tionism” 
a ere George L 


resurgence of 
f in trade 
a 


By B. L. Livingstone 


» “ground swell” of opinion ap- 
to give pears to be developing in Con- 
establishment of a 


Noting “what seems to be 4 


matters, 
Bell, president of 


presidential 
from the 8th District, said to- 
day he will support President 
Eisenhower despite dissatisfac 
tion with the GOP civil rights 


Associated Press 
The head of a liberal trade Plank 


Harmon walked out of the 
San Francisco convention after 
the Virginia delegation voted 
against allowing him to deliver 
asic of @ bitter blast at the civil rights 
licy. plank. 

j He he has no more sympathy 
for the Republican civil rights 
position than for that of the 
Democrats, he said, but added: 
“We've got to choose now be- 


rday a 


protec- 


We make you this money-saving offer 
simply because we're so sure that once 
you try SweetHeart ... once you discover the lovely things 
SweetHeart care does for your skin .. . you'll forever prefer 
pure, mild SweetHeart. 
Try SweetHeart while this 14-Price Sale lasts. Let your own 
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STOCK UP! The More You Buy, the More You Save 


Po tween Eisenhower and Steven- 
Ways and Ay BU. son, and I'll take Ike any day.”, 
it could have a “suinous” im- ——— 
pact on international trade. 

He said an import quota sys- 
tem “poses the most serious 
kind of a problem for our {or- 
eign and security policies, to 
say nothing of our domestic 
policy with respect to free en- 
terprise and free competition.” | 

Bell shared yesterday's Sub 
committee hearings with 
spokesmen for the coal indus 
try, who argued for quotas on 
foreign residual fuel] oil im- 

rts to protect coal producers 
rom what was called foreign 
“dumping.” 

Calling for enforceable limits 
on oil imports were George A.’ . 

Lamb of the National Coal As Se J ye ; 
sociation, John G. Dillson of a ian 

the Anthracite Institute of 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa.. and Joseph 

W. Moody of the Southern Coal 

Producers Association. 

They were among the last of 
more than three-score witnesses 
who have presented the pros) 
and cons of trade policy in two : 
weeks of hearings. | 

The hearings are scheduled 
to conclude Friday with testi-, 
mony from Government wit- 7 
nesses. Sometime thereafter,| 
Subcommittee members 
headed by Rep. Boggs (D-La.) 
expect to go abr to study 
foreign trade conditions. 

Bell, whose organization fa- 
vors reduction of national 
trade barriers, noted that the 
three-year extension of the re- 
ciprocal Trade Agreements Act 
last year was in “considerable 
less liberal” form than origi- 
nally introduced in Congress. 

He also observed that Con- 
gress failed to approve United) 
States membership in the ) 
ganization for Trade Coo ) 
tion, an international trade! 
body, and said there has been 
“almost a flood of bills” intro-/ 
duced in Congress this year 
calling for a shift to import 
quotas, 


CHEF-BOY-AR-DEE 
BEEFARONI 


You get meat. maca- 
15'4 ot. 25° 
can 


roni and tomate sauce 
LIBBY'S 


TOMATO JUICE 


hapoy-making dish— 
46 ox. c 
can 


ready to heat and serve 
Deo try Beefaroni soon! 
Lissy'’s 


nes A3°< 


LIBBY'S 


CORNED BEEF 


HASH 
= Sn 


LiBBY'S 


————_—v- 


Ruth BLACK HAWK BACON 
Wet AvOe HOM Nee Lame © COGN 


Lili 


SLACe ~iAwe 


TEE 


irae 


ta 


7 


. 
-—ca@ 1 


BACO 


| : 


7 
+ 


; 
> 
- 


: 
’ 


Foreign Aid 
Group Gets 
Report Date 


' Unlted Press 


President Elesnhower asked 
a special study committee yes- 
terday to report back to him by |’ 
March 1 with recommendations | 
on future foreign-aid policies. 

Mr. Eisenhower met in his 
Office with the seven-member! 
committee, known as the Presi- 
dent's Citizen Advisers on the 
Mutual Security Program. It is) 
headed by Benjamin F. Fair-| 
less, former U, 8. Steel board 
chairman. 

Fairless sald the committee 
will go to work immediately 
because “all of us have a lot of | 
‘work to do in the next few 
months.” ) 

“We are going to be so busy 
listening and learning that it 
will be some time before we) 


LIBBY'S 


CHILI 


With 


BEANS 


WESSON 
OIL 


Liquid Shortening 
for easier frying 


Now/ 7 
Now! BAB-O 


She BLEACH 


2 = 25° 


This bacon took a trimming! 


Agfa the flavor? Sweetest ever! For we 
// wugar-cure, sweet and slow. And we smoke 


Happy bacon-eaters ask us how we manage 
such lean bacon. 
It’s really simple. 


WASHINGTON 


NEW/ GIANT over hickory for hours. But it's the gentlest 


Corn Muffin 


are prepared te do any talk 
ing,” he added. | 
Fairless said the committee | 
will make a preliminary report 
by Dec. 1 and the final report) 
on or before March 1. He said) 
he assumes the President set 
the March 1 date to enable jhe 
Administration to present its 
new foreignaid program to 
Congress about that ‘ene. 


NEW 22-07 
GIANT SIZE 


ONLY 


Dr. Howie Quits 
As Minister Here | 


| The Rev. Dr. Carl.G. Howle 
has announced his resigna- 
tion as minister of the Sher- 
wood Presbyterian Church, 22d 
and Varnum sts. ne. 


ECONOMY SIZE 4 


< 


LAAA aan & 


come minister of Calvary Pres- 
byterian Church, San Francisco. 
The Sherwood congregation 


GIANT SIZE will act on his resignation 


FY: 


AA AA & 


< 
< 


8 and 
tery, Oct. 9. 
Since 


risen from 600 te 1100. 


We trim the sides of these famous corn-fed 
bacon slabs. We trim the ends. We trim and 
trim with loving care. 

Only the costly center—the very pinkling 
center —of leaner, meatier bacon remains. In 
fact, there must be at least two strips of thick, 
hearty lean in every bacon slice or it doesn’t 

, pet to carry the Rath Black Hawk label. 


Rath makes over 1000 meat products—but 


smoking that ever turned a bacon slab into a 
ruddy masterpiece. 

Get Rath Black Hawk Bacon at your fa- 
vorite meat counter real, real soon. (Either 
Regular or the good and hearty Thick-Sliced 
kind the menfolks rave over.) Then let « 
savory skillet full sizzle on your stove soon 
—you happy bacon-eaters! 


when you try any one, it’s one in a million. 


is ten aovtnted’ a 6c to bel 


-RATH BLACK HAWK MEATS 


the Washington Presby- 
i 


The Rath Packing Company, W aterioa, lowe 


; 


A real appetizing appetizer that you 

can have ready in a flash! Big, | 

cool glasses of Libby’s Tomato Juice 

flanked by cereal bits and—on a 
skewer—cheese squares and Libby’s 

Pickles and Olives. Libby’s ‘Tomato 

Juice makes a wonderfully refreshing...“ ~~" 
drink anytime. It’s full-bodied, 
tiwice-rich—rich in flavor, rich in 


a 


vitamins. And Jow in ‘calories! 


LIBBY'S 
TOMATO JUICE 


pa 


heap big savings 


Tote em home by the bagful for — 


~ 


0 ee 


re 
aged: 
at! 
_* : 
Mh “ ¢. 
’ > aA 
of 


It’s harvest time at food stores— Libby’s big Tender, young vegetables. Sparkling, full- _ “e's 
annual Harvest of Values. The time for you bodied juices. Flavorful canned meats. 

to save money and store up your share of Wherever food grows finest, Libby packs the 

nature’s bounty. Plump, juicy fruits. best. Tote home plenty. 


For any further information you wish—call Mr. John Kluge, 
DU 72541, Libby, McNeill & Libby. 


° 


Pane DU. 7-254] 


A good and hearty main dish 
that's easv on both your budget 
ind your time is Libby's Chil 
fixed this way. Tuck in a few 
half-stices of fresh orange 
studded with cloves heat 
up and serve with crisp 
corn snacks. Wait till you taste 
Libby's Chili' It’s rich with lean 
ground beef combined with 
plump red beans and tomato 
sauce, slow-simmered with just 


the right amount of spices. 


LIBBY'S 
CHILI 


Simplest dessert ever — and 
imply delightful! Drain slices 
if Libby's Pineapple and serve 
with marshmallows which have 
heen toasted to a golden brown 
Garnish with bright green mint 

if you wish. You'll see! 
Libby's is the freshest-tasting 
pineapple ever. Grown on 
Libby's own Hawanan 
plantations, it’s quick-packed 
when it's golden-ripe and 
sweet with juice. 


LIBBY'S 
PINEAPPLE 


KLUGE & CO. 


Picturesque dessert that goes 
from refrigerator to table in 
minutes! Simply top your 
lavorite ice cream (we 
recommend strawberry, pecan 
or vanilla) with luscious 
Libby’s Peach Halves. Garnish, 
if you wish, with fresh mint 
and maraschino cherries. Those 
Libby's Peaches are the kind 
you'd pick from the trees 
yourself... big, juicy, 

golden beauties. 

. 


LIBBY’'S 
PEACHES 


This green and white saled 
is pretty to see—and even 
better to eat. To make—drain 
Libby's Peas (they're 
garden-fresh and very tender) 
nd marinate in French Dressing 
n refrigerator. Firmly pack 
chilled and drained cottage 
cheese in a ring mold. To serve, 
unmold onto thin slices of 
tomato, spoon mayonnaise on 
top and fill center with 
marinated peas. Garnish with 
a bit more tomato and parsley. 


LIBBY'S PEAS 


aN AREA NEWS 
Che Washing . : EDITORIALS 
ve ity iife NIGHT CLUBS 
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1956 25 
te | Hyde’s Attempt 
Diy | LO Delay School 


~ | Hearing Fails 


a 


Commerce Opens Committee Votes Down Motion 


All-Out Attack , — ; 
On Paper Work To Defer Quiz Till After Election 


COMMERCE is launching 4 rae hone 
Big Business project, but per ‘cog Me : 
haps not the kind you might’ A move by Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md_) to postpone the 

| 0 $S10 ‘ob i ‘t schoo | | ; ETE ue eee es Oe OE 
have in mind. congressional probe of District schools until after the Say ITY THE een 


_ 


It's seeking the cooperation Nov. 6 elections failed yesterday in a tie vote. ett SOL kk 
of each of its 45,000 employes’ Postponement would allow campaigning Republican he ee, act cya 
in the most ambitious program members as well as southern’ =e a? es & Pawar! 
ever attempted by any Federal Democratic members to attend, 
agency to reduce its heavy load he insisted. This would add to opposes him in Maryland's By Charlies De! Vecehic. Stal! Photorrapher 


7 


of paperwork. the character and quell criti- 5'xth Png ow ye ory y am é . . 0 . $ 
And rwork at Commerce cism of the hearings, as well '@ce. Hyae tai s constitu-) h b he F f The H bbie 
is Big Sasinees. At the present as strengthen the House Dis ents, ~ country msg = ww ” rs x U ut t ruts 0 ur 
rate, the department produces trict Subcommittee report, ac- Dy ‘ailing to atten e hear " | 
enough paperwork to ait 12,000 cording to Hyde ings, Foley maintained. | x « . : Another hobbyist, Mra. Olin Van Ostrand, Ti, of 1304 5. woe ag te, 
(drawer filing cabinets a year. “I am not going to call off Warming up to the cam- Arlington, admires the comical wooden figures of Andrew Larsen. rs. 
Commerce building is 613,000 oerats for the purpose of at we R ang rom 3500 14th st. mw., are exhibitors In the Golden Age Hobby Show, w te knit, working six to eight hours a day. There ees 300 exhibits 
: ending hearings at the picas * 
—e ~~ of space a to ure of the Democrats, if | may to refute the charge he is more opened a four-day run in the Commerce Department lobby yesterday. in the show, sponsored by the Recreation Departmen 
we. pes FUSS SG%, ore; concerned with his campaign ' 


0 fa} o re- S4Y so.” he added ; 
ouce wi 1234000 cubic. Aen His motion lost by a tie vote than with “tending to the job 


| . . 
; Narn > , take any action under House 
were occupied by the files. —Hyde and Rep. Joel T. Broy- for which we cenpeyers _— rules. fimon at Uls 
hill (R-Va.). for: and Subcom- paying his salary, Foley 
Since then, the department —i.6 Chairman James C. added A poll of 14 committee mem- 
has released more than 100,000 F..;. «>Ga.) and Rep. John Hyde contested the charge Sets seen going in and out of 


-drawer filing cabinets, and it 5.1 winiams (D-Miss.), against. by reminding Davis that he the meeting in June revealed The congressional school!there was an insularity or an|across the street, or in other, cannot suggest a fault there 
has saved upwards of $1,500,000 Siyde made his first appear- had told the chairman he Ry AA A poh hearings took a dramatic turn isolation between the two sys-|cities or in other countries. junlesg it was that we ym 
a year in space and main-....4 at the hearings in his at- couldn't sit in on hearings be- whether they were there for Yesterday. Dr. Carl F. Hansen, tems of education despite all) Williams. Dr. Hansen, ininot “building schools * ast 
tenance Goes. tempt to halt them. Similar at- tween Labor Day and Nov. 6 the vote The 14th. Klein. said @880ciate superintendent, had the effort we made to bridge what way were these groups enough to —— equ RA 
The month of October is to tempts were made by absentee Davis agreed, but noted “you he'd left the room. Had he finished testifying. Then, he the gap, and that segregation'so restricted? They were per- portunities for bot cy oy oe 
be known as Operation Paper-|...hers Roy Wier, in Min- were the only one” who made been there. he would have op YOlurteered an analysis of has been partly responsible for mitted to move about. ‘the point Me ~*~ . “ 
work in Commerce. Agencies ...ota, and Arthur G. Klein, such a statemefit to me. ‘posed the investigation, he said. teaching problems that touched the conditions which we faced.| Hansen. Let me give you wo bee had three or four = 
as _well as employes will be i, New York Broyhill seconded Hyde's) off a penetrating debate on the| Davis. How has it been re-jillustration from one of thejsituations in our city where 
competing for cash prizes and " motion, noting he, too, had Unepposed te Inquiry merits of integration and segre-|sponsible, Doctor? school officials: A colored man there was a tremendous pres 
awards in the program which Blasts “Iron Curtain campaign commitments. Broy-| 1. iyo whose recollection gation. Hansen. The lack of interest, who is now retired who was in sure for the releasing of so 
is aimed at more efficient oper Fy}; Committee Chairman hill attended one day's session, Besides Dr. Hansen. who dl- of information, the lack of com- a group of white officials stated called white schools to colored 
ations, and not to reduce jobs. john L. McMillan (D-S. C.) has and a few minutes of a third had left them, said they saw rects city high schools; Reps.|munication between, say, Miss| that one of the problems he saw\students ... We were in & 
! é . ef Wile nd hearing. jno objection to opening the in- . Lyons (director of elementary| was that when we were togeth- situation In which the only rea- 
GEOLOGICAL SURVEY has "C)*" ted wires of r a = James C. Davis (D-Ga.) and Ly ry bl ta the erobless 
reorganized its wate *, Klein to stop hearings, and pep Miller Also Away vestigation. They, were Reps. John Bell Williams (D-Miss.),,education) and me in the daysjer at . 47 fog ew og ad we hy to “‘taiee oan 
division and. these aenuin, praised Davis’ work eterno effort Sid Simpson (R-Iil.) and’ Car- both committeemen; and Wil-|past when we taught together|difficult for him and his people/of | peed Fa Bw 
o~ appoint: After vesterday’s vote, Davis we = every liam FE. Gerber. counsel, took in separate school systems, de- to Know generally even & out point—was to permi 
ments have been made in it: | Oy oroceeded with the "8d been made to make thejroll Kearns (R-Pa.). ‘principal roles in the partial spite the fact that we often|the social procedures and nice-dren to follow the dictates of 
Frank Barrick, administra-\4,.°s testimony. He stressed he SU>Committee bi-partisan, with) Kearns commented that the transcript reprinted below. (did many things together, but|ties because they were not in-/the Supreme Court and come 


tive officer; Ray L. Nace, assist- , " three Democrats and three Re-subcom mittee should have, .. we did not get into each vited into those situations, or together for educational pur 
ant chief for operations: Dr. 725, °ndeavoring to Dring out Dublicans. The third Repub-\“stayed with the broader ques- Note: A dash (—) at the end (1), classrooms. I did not/had not been so invited up until) poses. 

Lens B. Leopold, aaaiebant —_ a Beg hy to liean Rep. A. L. Miller of sion of delinquency,” however, ye ee ee oo A ene see how the teachers were Several years ago... There is) 4 series af questions were at 
chief for program; Arthur M. te en Iron Curtain” around) ee has not attended ajrather than focusing entirely D « ? omitted teaching in Division II and she|#” iron curtain between the tWO rected at Hansen to determine 


: ots (. . .) tmdicate 
Piper, division hydrologist at ¢noce facts. Ke said single session. on schools. 


cultural systems. whether he thought integration 
orts , tter. Breckets { } enclose Tid not see how the teachers w 
Menlo Park, Calif; George E. ji, kept calling witnesses on Despite these efforts, Davis) Rep. Howard Smith (D-Va.) identifying matter inserted by Were teaching in Division I, |, Williams. By the same token, nad accelerated the movement of 


Ferguson, division hydro Said he never had known such'confirmed he had moved that Davis pressed Hansen, ini have not been invited into spice residents to the suburbs. 
at Arlington, Va., and Charles oats the roles of the in. " . wt eee t.  — ade wy all ng — = = June vere awh, 4d yon ho sharp give and take, on whether erg gv a A RO Hansen. The immediate reac- 
aise 5a propag 0 meetin ratifi at a time“ - th ucator though ro 
C. MeDenald, hiet ot the new formal organization of his sub- be levied against any Congres- when ST cuorum was present. (“ity between direct quotations.|the educator thought Kegrelit” Do you feel that you have Un _ aeathe coat trom 

y raac committee. He never has asked sional committee on which he| Confusion over a quorum Blames Segregation as white teachers. suffered from it intellectually ° 

NAVY: AFL-CIO’s Metal for power to subpoena or tO had served. was increased earlier this week. Hansen. I would like to make Hansen—I think because of by not havi had the opportu 
Trades Department reports an *¥C@" Wi*messes oF to cite for Abuse comes from “radicals, when Wier, one of the commit-' mtiet: te the the isolation and the lack of @ity to im the colored, 
“excellent relationship” with Comte™mpt, according to staff crackpots and fuzzy thinkers”|teemen present, said he had/°™® Statement relative experience culturally back and) *°ciety’ + 
this department. In his annual ™¢™bers. Davis explained this and from those interested enly voted against the probe. testimony this morning. There|forth the colored people who ~~ I do = mingte s0- 
report, J, A. Brownlow, presi- ¥#5 because he did not antic! in promoting integration, he} Such differences of opinion is the implication and feeling are subjected to that type of a a wm ; 
det said that“ our armen Entatvor wis Commitce""Sime objection bas come eatiseat” finer" an te hat te Probleme of Divan inclaon fated te, Slee, hang tend a rt 
expectation that in o Some onjec raciviona: freliance on e much as they could learn of cities to su 
ye future atietiies go of the House from com mittee members chairman's word on quorum IT went onnoticed and unat- their white Relatber. That jg Predominantly colored in times 


areas, with or withhout int 
gaining in the true sense will Hyde called his own inability themselves, who recall the counts. Last year, for example, tended, and I want the COM- not to say that ewery white opt Oe tee a tion goin on. 1 think all on 
be a reality with Navy.” He ‘®,,2ttend committee hearings committee vote tallied by Mc-\the House Speaker settled an mittee to undetetan@*my posi- dividual is highly. cultivated.) i. of the one oe ob. factors must interplay into the 
proposed that Navy consider * .cUemma, however Millan last June as 11 to 2 argument on the number presjtion on that. I think that isiand every colored person bestives of @ aibue af Sie situation. That is the re 
incentive pay and salaries paid Hearings were called by the abstaining for the investige-ent in a District Committee due to the fact that the prepara- not, and in a subcultural situa- whe had become better a I have made a point I am not 
by job shops in fixing the sal- Democratic leadership when tion. The committee numbers meeting by declaring: tion of our teachers for in-'tion. Me ne because I was in those sure all of it, or what part 
aries of its metal trades em- Republicans’ campaigns pre- 25 | “The chairman . .. of the tegration did not include a Deplores Isolation “tuations with them and as 1of this exodus is directly at 
ployes. vented them from attending, Davis denied yesterday there'committee has just stated to complege understanding of the have worked with people of al] tributable to integration. 
sien he said. At the same time, Re- was any question that those 13 the chair that there was a problems of retardation with Cut off by Williams’ next *aces and colors in my time in| Williams, Dr. Hansen, do you 
CIVIL SERVICE has trans- publican candidates for re-—a quorum—had attended the quorum present ... The chair which we would be confronted. 


question, Hansen began to say i . think it is fair to a child to 
ferred 16 Treasury jobs to its election are being “berated” by June meeting when the vote is going to take the word of| I think no one can be blamed he had some very fine Negro aegerd Lonny Foon eegen Lamy him in a school predomi- 


political Schedule C. Most of their Democratic opponents for to launch the probe was taken. the chairman of the committee, for that. I place the blame for teachers and others who ' th ther lo 

the jobs are in the old Recon- not attending. A quorum—one more than because that is according to that upon the system of segre- been denied an “opportunity of man gee Bey yen FE. a ng Re Be ree 

struction Finance Corporation, Hyde was referring to a one-half the members of the\the rules and practices of the gation because under the dual learning .. .” ‘and customs. and I think I did Adjust ont Deneeiuee 

which is being liquidated by charge by John R. Foley, who committee must be present to| House.” ischool system that we had here a Are you saying that gain by that. H n. It depends upon the 
e department. the colored people themselves! : | ansen. Ww 

BRADSHAW MIN TENER. are incapable of developing) “Miracle of Adjustment’ child and his adjustment. We 


have a procedure for making 
HEW Assistant Secretary, their own society and their) Williams. Do you think, Mr. adjustment where the child is 


| \WV > 9 

. eongy intellect, and are incapa-| 7 that integration in the ; ) 

speaking: “We in th s- H. os 7 h P t S h ] W i ; Hansen, gration © ill at ease or emotionally upset 
tration g hy gh ene ans ni ay S as l on Ss resen ¢ 00 oes ble of maintaining high scho-|District of Columbia schools by being put in a aoe sma)! 
fresh look at the occupational o/ lastic standards of their OwM has been carried on smoothly 


minority situation in a school. 
health program for Federal em- whi that they must move into|and without incident? * |So we have recognized that as 


» 
o 
T - . \ white society and receive in-| Hansen. It would be fantas-|,,; ’ 

ys ne oe no —— 0 Its Segi egation System of Former ears struction from the white peo-itic to say “without incident.” I weer Fak get pee foe 
job health atv The Panton | 7 ple before they are able to do}think that the integration pro- -.onts where it is necessary 

z . oy “ee 
ment workers ... A report by SCHOOL—From Page I 4 desire of some families to get child who achieves on the,Miss Lyons promised to pro- = I believe firmly BU |. on ph Gerber. You take some of 
the Civil Service Commission away from integration and also sixth grade level the same type vide the data for the record. lamp Shehathen or any pocket l unprecedented ‘these schools here—for in- 
calls for further. development Hansen the statement that the desire of many families to of high school diploma which She said she wanted to dis-\.7°. couyitural group results in| Then. H : ked to de stance, take Dunbar. The cen- 
of the Federal employes’ health there need to be more flex- mevian % ae, a is tee +“ ye | Pel the impression that — their eventual submersion. It! fend the “hasty ection” in adopt- ree — = — +o 
program to decrease absentee- ;),) iis\— 3. ; } , weensen + + ers in the previously colo | ; i. and one white ¢ n n 
ism, léwer accident rates and gg ag ore gage sear migration, he said, began before do”, but he also revealed that schools were unaware of By ett. Our quay & ‘dant chat the Biecons Geant you show 1205 white children 
compensation costs, improve . Sass ae oo sis Geieial he first had considered sep-achievement standards. ” Williams. Is it not @ fact! derision in 1954 pr ourt and two colored children. Do 
morelé, and increase work effi- Schools. ansen sa © anew mo arate diplomas. ) ’ . : 'you think that is good place- 

‘ ~ ve © tric “outside pressures” which were| Now. he said. he has come to Groupings for pupils of vary- that they placed themselves in Hansen. I say this was > i in i 

clenty, These are matters of| When asked if District pupils | ont ‘upon District schoolithe eenchusion that th ing learning levels is inherent jt? Well, let me put it this way:| not hasty action. and this is anit you ste going te iz 
major importance to the Gov- should have “more option to orriciais to integrate thelplan is a better one * R gives im good teaching and has been Where facilties here are equall opinion, again, but for what it\erate?” Why take one white 
ronment, an employer of more transfer,” he prefaced his an- g¢: done for years, she said. She and opportunities are équal for ry 
than two million civilians.” — ey stating = Senate ieee tas chools. In response to a spe- Boe = pee an get noted nine classes for over-lone group, and where facilities is worth I would like to present child and put him in a school 


r sta | it in the light of conditions in with 1500 cofored children and 
LAWYERS: A number of im trouble study is designated on his aged pupils now were under are the same and opportunities) Washington at the time of the two colored children in school 


them have taken sharp excep- But. while noting the need Dr. Ellis 0. Knox, Profes- ‘permanent school record. Pros- wey. are the same, but because the Supreme Court decision. with 1200 white? 
tion tg the remarks of Assist- for increased flexibility, he did ser of Education at Howard pective employers can get, Promotion sometimes was groups are not mixed and are) At that time in one area of} Hansen. That is the position 
ant ‘Aity. Gen. Warren Olney not say how he would change) University, denies pressuring |copies of this self-explanatory done on an individual basis, not intermixed and then one the city—an elementary area— some organization have taken; 
which appeared here the other the strict boundary system D. C, school officials, Page (record. she said, after a child and group objects to it because it\we had such a tense situation that we should enforce inter- 
day.- Olney said, in brief, that under which pupils now are) 46, | Hansen said he believed this teacher had done all they considers itself as not having for the colored children and mingling. I have been definitely 
a career system for Govern. assigned. He said he favored was right because the high could to learn from one grade the opportunity that the other white children that parents had opposed to that. I have no in- 
ment attorneys was “critically “increased recognition” of in- ischool diploma should signify level. Though strict standards group has, that group is plac-\to patrol the streets. This was terest in making an artificial 
needed.” dividual needs. oe Rang nn Re. two things: a measure of per: mt way gente oD gay a child a lh inferior el ww —— iat situation out of this. But if 

The lawyers comme Hansen did not agree with *eepnone_ sonal growth and development ; | — ere was Wat, children live in an area of the 
Justice doun't any ewe his questioners that children ‘9 the Cabinet Maxwell M.|\.. wei) as performance and’ She insisted a gradual build-| Hansen. If I ving peed gee a" Hansen? school, that is quite a different 
it preaches. They say that the ¢¢d to make practically a "ab», er wo ple gp: ogress of ehildren in realiz-|'né a tera proves Bho — ee ee 8 Bye the . 2 soa proposition. 
Department has done every- Plea of insanity” if they want tions be directed to School Su- ne FR, ae & prepared the District for in. ” Williams. “Yes?” School The reason for this 
a ny RR, pk _ child pane Ey ae Bye BR perintendent Hobart M. Corm-| "Wittens aS any | tegration. Hansen. I would say that tension was that the Buchanan Today’s Chuckle 

sys or - “ : hool 
lawyers, and they cite the Roth *!0” to District schools because '™6- « body who stayed in high school |, sis, ‘We're ~~ Panhews) i ce cane ene pro danal ow — Sin satecaie tatondel at If we want to make @ new 
case, which the Department lost °f Color but that there were| Prior to his “voluntary” state-iong enough would graduate.|{')*'* ah . Ad world h h terials 
in the Supreme Court, other valid reasons for denial. ment Hansen questioned the) «no¢ unless he digs in and does integration.” Rather, I thinkifrom communication with/the colored children were overs a an yo “an the me 
example. ~~ a said ep can be eee iciven to 13th. his work,” Hansen said. ices ayesha obesity ee er ee ovine. Whose fault wipluade-e , Thang eter 
ransferred now if they are of city-wide tests The school officials gave the anse j 

' emotionally or psychologically graders here. following racial breakdown on . art neath ee rc : 
Se you disturbed by the school assign-' Gerber Quotes Statistics the four-track system which has ' 


Hansen. I am not trying—I 
ment. In the case of an emo- been inaugurated at the 10th 
Don’t like nuts! tional disturbance, Hansen said Subcommittee Counsel Ger- orade level: 


a statement from the child’s Det Said tests showed students) Honors, 315 white and 50 Ne- 


doctor is required in three predominantly white! ... students’ college prepara- Pupil Pregnancies 
Asked if a child has to “un Schools, Coolidge, Western and tory, regular, 803 white and 356 


Wilson, ranked im the top 5,. ; ‘ | ti hi ALL NEW 
dergo the stigma of having his per cent in the Nation on stand- Negro; general, 645 white and Everybody S ra P ilosophy 


mentality questioned,” Hansen ~ 1453 Negro, and basic, 158 white - tvline”® 
‘eplied “his psychological con- ardized achievement tests here. snd 1319 Negro. Edith A. Lyons, who di- Beautyline 
; rects District elementary 


dition tested, yes But Gerber noted that stu- 
eee ee dents in four predominantly Explains Low Achievement Come ? schools, summed up an edu- 
° cational philosophy whe 


; 
Cause of Isolation Negro schools, Armstrong, Car-| , ee 
Hansen began his voluntary 2020, Spingarn and Dunbar,| , Assistant ges acipee ge my | asked yesterday if sh 
statement by declaring that Tanked in the bottom 5 per cent, aoe va ee we wae Ev \ ’ thought pregnancies among 


segregation isolated teaching °f the Nation. : ‘Hensen on the stand, acknow!l-| Pupils were serious prob- at low Budget Prices 
personnel as well.as pupils This same ranking applied toledged low achievement of Ne- Washington's greatest show of homes, spon- lems. She told Congressional f $9945 
; here. This “lack of communi- ae sreners. Gerber also “© |gro pupils. This was true, she sored by Washington's favorite home news anes he " sy 

, |, cation,” he said, impaired the ~~ “I consider them serious, 7s Seer oe SP 
” oo . —— Negro teachers Sbility to teach| Hansen suggested, however, *#!¢, despite what she called paper, lasts till September 30th. See the model but from many standpoints. «ae vong Fone 

up white students. that the range of scores in in- the same books, equally quali- homes the Fi read th ial I go back to the parents. I Complete line of Woes 
plus. Naturally, | Integration. he said. was not dividual schools would be more fied teachers and employment ” caches — ge dik — rte da9tg go back to their housing con- and Bamboo Folding 
you save af “hasty” in light of conditions Sigmificant. He pointed out @ standards in previously segre- Homes of °56” section in your Saturday ditions. I search myself as to Doors. st our Show- 

lin Washington. Before integra. Dunbar High student made a ated schools. Washington Post aod Times Herald. Thena— whether the school has failed | rooms. Open 8 to 5:30 
tion, he said, there were tense Score of 30, or 13 points above & ' the child, whether or not the Bat. to }). 

a. a situationg because of the half. the national norm, although But she stressed these pupils: everybody come whole structure of our socie- FREE PARKING 
Cee ad 


% 7 
P a 


empty white schools and the the eee a — was suffered from overcrowding, | ty has failed. J feel that 
overcrowded Negro schools. in the lowe per cen | whenever any child becomes 

“The only reasonable answer Hansen also was pressed to!..4 homes with little opportu- Only 2 Days More pregnant, it is the result of The 
was to permit the children to defend his “four-track” system,| a misunderstand 


= ‘nity for learning. Also, man "rates Wy 
get together,” he declared. dividing children of different ; 7 fusion in that child. The d 
He said it was his belief then abilities into four separate pupils and teachers with less schools . Pp S$ 


and his belief now that the courses. The bottom or basic|training-have come to the Dis The Washington Post and Times Herald 


Washington school system took track includes students whose trict from the South, she said. ~~ — 
the necessary steps to prepare reading ability ranges from| P : . Ww, 
the third to sixth grades. from | homes of 56 , 


* 


_——) 


. RE. 7-6262 


° 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, 1956 


2 


Services Today 


6 Car Victims’ 
Rites Arranged 


six young persons who died 
Tuesday and Wednesday from 


injuries suffered when their car 


crashed Tuesday night 


Neighbors ana classmates 
collected money for flowers, 
hospital expenses and funeral 
costs. Mike Raftery, 15. was re- 
covering from bruises and cuts 
in Emergency Hospital. He is 
the sole survivor of the wreck. 
which twisted the car around 
a tree in Fort Washington res- 
ervation 

Mike's older sister, Jo Ann 
18, was the first to tell him 
yesterday of the death of his 
sister, Sharon, and his five 
friends 

“He's a pretty thankful boy.” 
said his father, Joseph M. Raft- 
ery 

Times for the funerals are 
as follows 

Services for Sharon Fay Raft 
ery, 13, 6021 Condon terrace 
se.. will be held at 2 p. m. today 
in the Lee funeral home, 4th 
at. and Massachusetts ave. ne., 
with burial in Arlington Ceme 
tery. 

Rites for Allen Moore 15, of 
4021 Wheeler rd. se., will be at 
Simmons Brothers funeral 
home, 1661 Good Hope rd. se.. 


at 12:30 p. m. today, with burial ‘ 


in Arlington Cemetery 
Prayers for Joyce Lorraine 
Harper, 1249 Valley ave. se. 
will be said at Chambers’ Fu- 
meral Home, 517 llth st. se., 


F. H. Burch, 
Served Navy 
48 Years 


— 


9 a. m. Saturday. Burial will United States Navy as a service- 
be in Cedal Hill Cemetery. ‘man and civilian for 48 years, 
Services for Frank Beattie will be held at 
Poynton, 16, 483 Orange st. 
will be held at 11:30 a. a 
Saturday at Chambers’ Funeral 
Hom, 517 1lith st. se. Burial’ 
will be in George Washington 
Memorial Park. ' 

Services are tentatively set 
for 1:30 p. m. Saturday for - > 
Charies LeRoy Ford, 22, driver) is » Mr. 
of the car, at Singleton’s Fu- ; , died 
neral Home, Glen Burnie, Md 
Burial will be in Loudun Park) 

Cemetery, Baltimore. He lived Mr. Burch Medical Ce n- 
at 479 Orangé st. se. ter, Bethesda, shortly after 

Classmates of four of the Suffering a heart, attack at his 
teen-agers at Hart Junior High home, 8570 2d ave. Silver 
School collected $98.16 for flow-/ Spring. | 
ers A native of Hazelhurst, Miss 

Funerals today will be at-he joined the Navy in |! 
tended by delegations of five and retired from active duty 
students from Sharon's and Al-\in 1922 as a warrant officer in 
len's homeroom’ the hospital corps. 

In the neighborhood, the| He joined the Division of 
Highland Teen Club led by Aviation Medicine in the Navy 
Nellie Randall, 3841 9th st. se. Bureau of Medicine and Sur- 
reported $120.39 collected in a gery in 1928. When he retired 
door to door campaign for $1000 in 1954, he was administrative 
to help with hospital and fu- assistant to the head of the 
neral bills. physical qualification branch 
of his division. twed bey bt 
, Mr. Burch is surviv s 
Richard J. Duval wife, the former, ae 

NN, Ss } Sept. son of Winona, Miss., whom he 
Phar seherge wer Brus os married in 1920; a daughter, 
tenard JOnNnSOn VUVE!, &. pstricia Jane and a son Doug- 
ormer Naval Academy Ill-'jg H., a lieutenant junior grade 
brarian, died of a heart con- 


in the Naval Reserve, both of 

dition last night at his home the home address; two sisters, 

here. Mrs. R. W. Cornforth, lowa 
He was the son of the late Park, Texas, 


EF. Pumphrey 
Home, Silver 


7 
& 4 


* al Cemetery. 
Burch 


tional Nava 


and Mrs. George 


day of complications following 
a series of heart attacks at his 


| Funeral services for Frank where he had lived since ill 
Six grieving families ar-er’s Church, 2d and C sts. se. H. Burch, 70, who served the ).4::) forced his retirement on 


ranged funerals yesterday for May 31, 1954. He was 52. 


1:30 p. m. today'of Birmingham, Ala., 
at the Warner tended schools in Macon, Ga. 


whence he came to Washing- 


Spring. Burial ton in 1923 as an employe of 
will be in Ar the 


“lington Nation joined the Park Police service 


Insp. Mark Raspberry; 
Former Park Police Chief 


Retired Park Police Chief) 
Mark H. Raspberry died yester- 


home in St. Petersburg, Fla., 


Insp. Raspberry was a native 
but at- 


Southern Railway. He) 


in 1931 and was made the first 


Wednes- chief of the organization 10 
| } day in the Na- years later. 


He was promoted 


to inspector in 1949. 


For the first six years of his! 
police career, Insp. Raspberry. 
was assigned as a station clerk: 
at headquarters, leaving the) MARK H. RASPBERRY 


Ex-Army Captain 
Teegarden 
Rites Set 


Prayer for Today 


O Thou by whom we come 
to God, the light, the truth, 
the way, shed abroad upon 
us that light which shall dis- 
pel the darkness of doubt, 
the mists of misunderstand- 
ing. Thou who art the truth, 


‘tinsburg, W. Va., 


‘post for motorcycle duty as) 
signment in 1937. Throughout 5 
his career, countless anecodotes ‘Tl k C 

were spun around his name— u e rane, 
a common family appellation in 
the South 


' was an employe of the Interior chairman of the 
One concerns his motorcycle Food Expert, Department. , 


patrol of Rock Cre«k Park and 
his encounter with a group of I 1) d 68 
girls who wanted to ride on his S ea at 

motorcycle, Breaking regula- 
tions, he acceded t6 their re- 


briefly through the park. The 
rides over, one of them asked 
his name 
“Raspberry,” the future chief Coronary 
replied, whereupen one of the thrombosis in 
girls laughed out, “Why, last his apartment 
spring I got a ticket signed at 2500 @ st 
‘Raspberry and I thought it nw 
Crane 


was a joke.” Mr 
razzberry’s on had been pres 


management experts 


Durries “Duke” Crane, 68, Home, Hyattsville, Md. 
ques., riding each of themone of the outstanding food 
in the 


country, died yesterday of 647, American Federation of Port of the observance was that 
Camp Of Aaron Goldman, president of BEHMANN, 


enable us by thy strength 
to speak and live the truth. 
Thou who art the way, lead 
us in the way of everlasting 
life and guide us with thy 
eyes; for Jesus’ sake. Amen. 
—Joseph R. Sizoo, Washing- 
ton, D. C., professor of reli- 
gion, the George Washing- 
ton University. 
right 1956 br the Divist 


Aucetion Nationa 
e Churches of Christ is 


For Monday 


Retired Army Capt. George 
W. Teegarden, 77, who had 
lived at 3012 N. 4th st., Arling- 
ton, for the past 20 years, died 
Wednesday at the Newton D. 
Baker Veterans Hospital, Mar- 
after a long 
illness. 

A native of Blue Lick 
Springs, Ky. Capt. Teegarden 
enlisted in the Army as a pri- 


wt Sabbath-Sunday 
vate, July 5, 1900. He was with 
Company A, Sth Infantry, in To Aid UGF Drive) * 


‘the Canal Zone for 17 years 
He also served in the Spanish-' 
American War. 

| As a commissioned officer, Capital 


Cathdlic, Protestant and 


Area will join in an’ 


he saw action in World War I area-wide observance of United nasra 
this! 


in the Philippines. He retired Givers Sabbath-Sunday 
as captain in 1935, but re- weekend to support the United 
‘mained in the. reserves until Givers Fund drive. 


1953. During World War Il, he| The Rev. Walter B. Freed, 


In 1904 he married the for. {4/th committee, said that reli- 
a Loretta Bracken of A}. #'0US leaders throughout the) 
bany, N. Y. Mrs. Teegarden 4rea lave been asked to devote | 


Jewish leaders in the National! 


UGF inter- 


pe 

irday 
nter 

se 


ay. 
terment 


ARON vA Cote 


rs. me toad 
aa; 


esi jen 
-— 


i on ride 


Reve. “here 
ef m interment pe Ae 
etery 


ate hy aL n 


The 
y t ? mS 4 
fad pai ' et, ot aes 


eS oon of 


rT acon 
aepberry of 


‘urrel! 
vorest Raspber 


get , fotera! "ater. 
RENRY 
16th at 


onenae: guerey, ENE 
ee Ae: fers 


7 my 


is now living at Sacred Heart some portion of their services | Br, d.. at 
ver , 


Saturday and Sunday to the| 
UGF program. 
Typical of letters asking sup-| 


Capt. Teegaraden was a 
member of the U. S. Special 
Police Association, Lodge No.) 


Government Employes; 
No. 94, United Spanish War the Jewish Community Council 


Veterans; American Legion of Greater Washington, who de-! 
clared, “This year’s campaign, | 


Post No. 27; Regular Veterans ¢ 
Association; D. C. Society of Decause of its greatly broad. 
the Sons of the American Rey- emed coverage, is more than 
olution, and the Retired Off. ever a ringing answer to the 


.. 3 


a hye as se 


one t Port “ule 
Mpicalion 
os ion 

se No 4). 
ber 


urpose of 
ing Masonic burial ite 
late past Master RENE 


“4 
REHMANN 


REHMANN. )— age A pre 
er 


Arrangemen 
On 


olom 
TRON 
os 
_ 3 
ations 
a y. 
ence 
ne- 


“e 
mena 
a 


rom 6eottish 
ra 


Seturday at 8:30 a. m. Requiem Dr. Edmund Perry Duval of 
mass will be offered at 9 a. m. Montgomery County, former 
in the Church of the Assump- State Librarian, and Mrs. 
tion, 3411 Nichols ave. se. Bur- Marion Lee Johnson Duval, an 
je’ will be in Washington Na- native of Cumberland. 
tional Cemetery. | A graduate of Alleghany 
Requiem mass for Weyman Academy and St. John's Col- 
L. Cofield, 14, 416 Newcomb st. lege, he was employed at the 


se., will be offered at St. Pet-Naval Academy library for 50 be in St. Anne's Ceme‘ery. 


a 


Geissier, Sugarland, Tex. 
years, from 1888 until his re- 
tirement in 1938 


day afternoon at St 
Episcopal Church. Burial will year police career, 


“Well, the 

you,” the patrolman replied, ident of the 
“let's ride over to the 10th 
Precinct and collect on that 
overdue bill.” 

Insp. Raspberry sandwiched 
Services will be held Satur- three years of World War II 
Anne’s Coast Guard duty into his 23- 
serving as 
head of a fire protection unit 
____ ion the West Coast 

| Upon his retirement, he was 
presented with the American 
‘Automobile Association's 
jaward for-distinguished serv- 
lice and earlier he had been 
icommended by Interior Secre- 


National 
Foods Corp. in 


cers Association age-old question, “Am I my 
Besides his wife, the captain 
is survived by two brothers, 
charge of man William A., of Ewing Ky. and 
agement of on — wand Ky.. 
restaurants in ‘three nieces an three 
the Pentagon ™“T Came nephews. 
since 1044. | ay ee at the Fitz. 
gera unera ome, Arlin 
He came to Washington 8 ton, after noon today. Sunday. 
year earlier from his post as, Rosary service will be heid 
food manager of the Palmer at 8 p. m. at the funeral home 
House in Chicago when former Monday at 10 a. m. requiem 


Secretary of War Stimson ™#58 will be offered at St 


Thomas More Catholic Church. 
called on Palmer House man- Arlington Burial will be at 


ager Ed Lawless to reorganize jj » m. with full military hon 


brother's keeper’” The UGF 
drive, to support 132 health and 
welfare agencies, opens Oct. 1 


— a 


in Memoriam 


—Se: rvA G. In ertns, money of our 

ear mote ano 

ps sed awey we years on”, wm- 
er 26. 1954 


oad of vesterday 


I shared 
LOVING DAUGHTERS AND 


D 
* ity DRED THY. Vi0- 
”., CATHERINE AND 


Jear mother. 


a coep- 
-onduct 


{for 
” REUM ANN. an 
7. at 5 ‘) “ 
the “Reottish “Rite Tempie, 


et 
"OAvELLE rE MEUST._ KcCcH 
a agh essay 


me white 


held Friday. Septembe 
» m. Interment Darnekews Prespy- 
tertan Church Cemet 
GNOL. 


RENCE ted as 
nescar ma 


| BOss 
= Beg A —— _ he the Pentagon food facilities. (ors in Arlington National Cem- | 
handled the opening of six park Born in Budapest, Hungary, ©*¢TY- | 
swimming pools in 1950 in ac- Mr. Crane came to America in ADAMS. ELLA M. On Tussdar Sep. 
cordance with Interior's non- 1913. During World War I he noaihs Elsewhere tember 25. 1956. EL 
segregation policies. served as an intelligence offi- Ge 
The inspector's hobbies in- cet om Gen. Pershing’s staff. Lady Caroline Petty-Fitzmau- 
cluded model trains, cabinet- At that time, because of his rice, 17, daughter of the Mar- 
making and the collection of }@nguage proficiency, he assist-|uess of Lansdowne, today from 
hand bells. A brother, Mur- ¢¢ in management of mess o a shotgun biast police said was 
rell, of Fairfax, Va., has the STOtIORS SRS Secemmecniens oor Perth ya. - ee omme et 2p. m. Interment Lincoin Memorial 
bell collection, consisting of for the troops. vhs ao Cemetery 
more than 500 specimens. He began his career in hotel Paul Hale Bruske. 78. one- 80 URCH. FRANK HARMON, On Wednes 
| His wife, Blanche, and his,and large-scale food manage- time sports editor of the Detroit pes. 28 © 
‘brother, Murrell, were with ment in earnest after the war Times, managed the old Max- 
‘him when he died. His mother, when he went to Kansas City, weil racing team which includ- 
Mrs. Lemma B. Raspberry, of 4d the Muetiebach Hotel. Aft- ed Eddie Rickenbacker and Bar- 
Macon, and another brother. eT several years there he went ney Oldfield and later handled| 
Everett. of 7003 Exfair rd.'to the New Yorker in New advertising accounts for Fisher 
Bethesda. also survive. ‘York City, the Union Club in Body and Oldfield Tires, a di- 
The S. H. Hines Co. is sched. Cleveland, the old Book-Cadil- vision of Firestone Tire and’ 
uled to handle the funeral ar- =! oe in Detroit and the Rubber Co.; in Romeo, Mich. 
rangements which will include “4!mer Mouse. 
Masonic rites. Services flee Mr. Crane was active in — Se 72, fre a 
held here Monday with the the American Legion and be- natia aa ~ cmeye ws 0 
time still undecided Burial eee ~“ :~ ar tian $ Washington. lag geet. 
wi in . is rie rmer residen 
oo = Sees Crags Come Harry S. Truman. He was a °*° ™ Hickory, N. C. , 
past vice president of the Na-| Florence Oakley Stone, 65, Sedat hil Cemetery. 
; tional Hotel Management Asso- actress and divorced wife of the oonovaN MARY L. Op Tuesda 
Down-to-Earth $1439 Newy C a wot, Ae whee dy ate actor Lewis Stone. in Los — oe *  R- a S = 
NCINN, x avy Country Club an e Na Angeles. Pa. beloved wife of Willa parking 
ae cei. = wig tional Press Club. . i = oa ” ne " the Chureh 
driver’s license for a year and He is survived by his wife, Msgr. Guillermo Piani, 89, a sattets ose Broe- iday. . 
was fi . $1439 for 51 traffic the former Eleanor Aikins of the Vatican's diplomatic repre- | } 4 . James Be — weeds National 
violati esterday by Judge Kansas City sentative in Mexico. after a ‘STEWART. HARRY r. 
Claren Y  Seanine who said Funeral services will be held art attack; in Cuernavaca, ured 
Austin’s “contempt of the law Saturday at 2 p. m. at Gawler’s Mexico. 


is fantastic.” Chapel. | Joseph Patrick 
Boyle, 65. 
iwho ran the gamblers and pros- 
tututes out of Memphis, a top 
lieutenant in the old E. H. 
Crump political machine; in 
Memphis, Tenn. 


Lucien Febvre, 78, historian. 
whose works include a study of 


Dird 


a 
=— 
> 
——— 


Be 
copal 


‘aa SELBA. re. War 
. ei House 
where services will be held on Prides. = bert 9 
1:38 ©. mm ‘parking Tfs- 
Cilities pedinene Arlington Ha- 
fienal” Qomntery. ; | 
es. WEYMAN Lt. 


ed °° . ferry 
at ao ae é 


’ 
venia ave 
ber 29 


yelist Jean Waltham. sed 

a2 oe: 
ort Lincola Cemetery. 
aA es woe Ne- 


tit tes So a rr 


“it's North East Ford 
for your '57 Ford!” 


for the ported qnded . _" -_ yest erdar? 


You poy the least day—-hather ¢ i . The an 4B y~€- - of oo 


when you buy at North East at ieee 


30 
at St. Peters Chureh 


™ ; 
netted interment | 


relatives 
the Ryan yuneres some 
yvenia «ave 
Peters Church "4 — | 
UC m Sal uréey September 3 
(Holy Joe) nterment Ceda Hill Cemetery 


ogre, JOSEPRINE A. Sudden’. on 
the tough Irish cop wee e 


National W eather Sanpaity 9 


CHARIES £. 
ber 27. } 
Washington ooq Area: Today Cloudy 


rei 
Temperatere ome year age: High #81 


where requiem 
at 2.28 deaerees: | rees 


; m 
sy athesed etils. m terment: Oate | 
of Heaven Cemetery 


minimum. 
Cloud 
r 


ah 
LIVAN ed P ? 
te ar j . 
n Grother of se Cc Bult 
—_- occasions: oe" fae DSi ithe life of Martin Luther; in Erica £§ = 
lightly er in interio Sat- P F GEIGER. BELEN On Wednestes Sep- | A phrey. , 
Mish aris, France. 
Rather sy Mather clouds. cece. A = 957 a A HELEN ‘Ggiok: “ot 08 8 Toe (tue “Fewer” tesook an 
, clo ‘ a) : : + ' . ve. 
"showers. open : p+ ~My and | 38 is is 3 Monel River Sir William Gilliatt, 72, the ree a. Tocmeriy, of Wash where requiem ¥ Eber ~ 
ter s- loud = ing to ae . : 
neuer Potomee and Chesepeste Bay “Devs rteres frem nermal pesteodae gynecologist who delivered — = ‘ . oe oe pole ) RS x “vrment Parkieven 
ay—-Rather clouds. showers tides 2 umul both children of Queen Eliza- od Ce Gets Walter ery 
to ¢ test above ae ee om te Bp. 1.1986, thes : -\beth II, killed in a collision of ji:'c: "Washing Cand Marty. | “freed wong unt as fs” 
‘ cier n iS degrees , ‘in P e al war 
Visibility: Pair Aceumul ated deficiency of precipitatio ' . at, ~.| whgeeed 
Pollen Cogent: District ef Columble since Jan. 1. 1956 7* inches. Defi- the car he was Griving wie & or eS 3 ernie Rint it Uo Selle Mas So 
Medical Society ragweed pollen count ciency since Sept. 1. 1956. 27 inches truck Just outside London ere 8 © Spring. - Md “a mere ser iy med sf 
' 4 ; ’ : ' j 
Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7:30 p.m. Monday: Dr. Camille E. Dreyfus, 78. > + m ine lities ) se M. Bruce” BA cM 
, m1. Pree one of two brothers who pio interment Rockville Union Cemetery ly, pey'ecd Sule 
6 . 5 55 Lend . 
55 . in . Be « 7% 82 ‘ “ Pr . orem ores chiates 
For Washington and Potomac River Points 


Montreal of ag Ek WILLIAM BH. On Wednestey, 
er 
¢ nds Monday Tyeodes Wednesday Thuorstey Friday 
eeersy’ | Oct. i 2 Oct. 3 Oct 4 Oct. 5 
2 M st. nw.. until 9:30 «. m. Mon Cieveiand ave 


neered in the development 26 1956. & 
° j 242 ne 60 “7:04 7:88 8 43 933 
. . . and, of course, terms to fit your budget! ae BO rene eine ke 
ee tnt 


synthetic textiles and chemi- ne or pve. Bivet 
low Suberect the amounts of time indicate : | by the ‘T radition Chapel st 10 6. @ interment Arlins- 
YOU CAN'T BUY A FORD FOR LESS 


i or ; vo [ew ar cals, was chairman of the Cela 
~e } nor . 
nchorage rqene a6 nese Corp. of America: 
Gunston iad fertrance r . National Cemete 
Indian Head ‘(Occoquan Bay) 1% hre MOORE, ALLEN cao J on Wednes- 
Marshall Hal! “ hr , - . Emergency 
Of Service RE. 
Nancy 
Of | D000 comsecutive i i‘ A Moore 
Gewler Funerals. over ay Aimmons Selbe. Edna V. 


land: Todav . 
: arm 


the best place to buy— Aibvauereue 
drive out, find out why! 


ality 


dependability, service, and value, too— 
tops in quality at North East for you! 


; fn 3 

’ " be at 2:4 m 

in New & Wil 220 
% Pa. interment | 
Mount Vernen Cemetery. 

Maj. Gen. Peter FE. Traub. BARFER. JOYCE LORRAINE. of 1249 
ns feanbet vasaaneen. CAPT 
$7 92, organizer of the famed Yan-| ids’ atughter of "Willam” 4 , on, Wedneséag 

: Mar 954 


4; kee Division in World War I, ton D r 
EOARDE ot 
oc hus re 


isc ter men 

. | Galveston oe 66 A ~% N stiened 2m In Hew 

ctr i.e City rane Rapids > yee é3 York. of fis iiss AP a the eon- 
5 on ** 


fa timore 


Y 


uron 
Indianapolis 
ackso 


eye re 


was one of the oldest grad- 
uates of West Point, also 
served in the Spanish-Ameri- 
can War in the battle of San 
, Juan; in Manchester, N. H. | 


erry 
8 -3- ~@ i Pu-t 


Church of ad 
Nichouw seve 
nterment Weshingtos | 
ations! Cemetery 
MES REGINALD J. On day, sen-| 
eburt. 


SDUUUEWED fii ie 
Oe) FF st. ne, the ved h 
ther of 
* Ma 


SFE SS 3 


of Lele James 


HIGH TIDES ar} 45 Arine‘oe 
A Gawler Funeral iid on Prides, Gente infermrat A rin 


Maseachu 

wal be bess on Pricey comer "ath II” with full mi 

et >. mm termen ar ; 

, WITTMAN, ERNEST ee 
5 . , MACAULAY, PETER &.. 

nw. on September 26 

Is Distinguished oF~.on Seowmber 3 
moe at Chambers 


ef 934 204 ati 
956. husband 
Macaulay Re- 
Punera! ame. | at sake 


4. 
__ Arrington "Nationa! Cemeter 


—DEATHS— 


mh by 


ne irs 
= Island) mrs i. | 
’ Quantico Creek ‘entrance > nre. | 

" . 


Rock Point (Cebb lsland) 4021) 


am of Wilie| 
For Chesapeake Bay Points 


Tuesday Wednesday Thursdéda 
Oct. 2 Oct. 3 Oct 4 


Saturdar 
Bent 29 
A 5 04 ‘ 8:01 
P ¥ > 12 : 8 26 
Por mg - beiow eubtract the aemounte of time Indicated ~~ 
Anne Severn River “% hrs. Pairhaven (Herring Bar) 
Renedcic t “(Pa uxent River) hes ve int ; 
press Poi ar Light eint Leokegt . 
ls (Patusent River) heacysice | ale) >e 
Claiborne. (Rastern Bar) * Pr arpe Isiand Light 
Chesapeake lomons Isiand 
“hnoptank River Light . 
Dete: Coast and Geodetic Server. Times siven ore Dartich Sevine Time 


®undar Mondays ood Hope oo - 
Be Ort. | be held ypes tk 
at 12°30 seen ay. Peter B. 
on National Perntes. Freak B. 
G 


hall cost less than 4700.— : 
Prides "Soulombes a 


| an 
7 ate j 23% cart less than $400. ee es ment Ariin 
523 cost $400 te $700 


$47 cost $700 to $999 |Jonce. Mee &. 

7S edt more then $1,000 PHONE goes Finest m 
Marte 

TODAY eae 


artes W. 
to place your 
weekend want ads 
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5 54 6 41 
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a century of service 


GAWL' g 


sons. rec 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS. 
*The Pinest Costs No More” 


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ma 04g 


THE barriers <4 POST and TIMES oe 
Friday, September 28, 1956 


PD) TONIGHT - * FRIDAY = 4 PM ie 10 PM! 


ver 


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a 

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with 
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refrigereters. 
Admirel 
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Moytog rey ey a with 
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> $357 |= 


399.95 1956 lécu-f. op 
right freerer; 


a hy 


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sussace 149) 


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, Che Washington Post Ss 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER uy 


—* 


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1956 PAGE 28 


President’s Responsibility 


Mr. Stevenson's criticism of what he regards as 
Mr. Eisenhower's failure to use fully the’ powers of 
the Presidency emphasizes more clearly than most 
issues a philosophical difference between the two 
political parties. It is true that, with the con- 
spicuous exception of Lincoln and Theodore Roose- 
ve, the men.known as “strong” Presidents gen- 
erally have been Democrats: Some of the differ- 
ences in approach were a product of the times. It 
is notable, nevertheless, that whereas such a Presi- 
dent as Taft regarded himself primarily as an 
agent carrying out the will of Congress, Wilson, 
Franklin D. Roosevelt and Truman made broad 
independent use of executive powers. Mr. Steven- 
gon's thesis is that the President, as the elected 
leader of all the people, must employ these pewers 
in ways in which Mr. Eisenhower has been reluc- 
tant to employ them, particularly in relations with 
Congress. 

The point fs a legitimate one for political dis- 
cussion. On a good many issues such as trade, for- 
eign aid, the Bricker amendment and the problems 
raised by Senator McCarthy, it has seemed even to 
members of his own party that Mr. Eisenhower has 
not fully invoked the prestige of his office. Apart 
from relations with Congress, Mr. Eisenhower has 
been criticized for not providing affirmative leader- 
ship on,such matters asgdjustment to the Supreme 
Court school desegregation decision. If some of 
the purportedly inside accounts are true, Mr. Eisen- 
hower himself sometimes has railed at the deser- 
tions by members of his own party. Yet he has 
seemed to stand aside from his office and wonder 
in detached fashion why “they” didn't do some- 
thing about it.“ 

But there is another side to the problem that 
must be taken into account. One difficulty with 
“strong” Presidents is that they often tend to 
centralize far too much control in the White House.” 
Under Mr. Truman, for example, collective bargain- 
ing became virtually useless in major labor negotia- 
tions because the settlements were imposed at the 
White House. Franklin Roosevelt, whose decisive 
use of powers in emergency often served essential 
purposes, nonetheless caused Congress increasingly 
to chafe and rebel. Frequegtly the excesses of 
“strong” leadership tend to produce a period of 
reaction, a swing of the pendulum in the direction 
of congressional control which even a determined 
guccessor finds it difficult to resist. 

Mr. Eisenhower believes deeply in the separation 
of powers, and he has followed a practice of dele- 
gating authority with the idea that the function of 
en executive is to organize his office so that he 
does not have to supervise every action personally. 
In other words, the Secretary of Agriculture, rather 
than the President, has been expected to set basic 
Sgricultural policy. No doubt this emphasis on 
decentralization involves some superficial loss of 
efficiency, though competent selections of subordi- 
nates and capable staff work can minimize the 
problems. Where Mr. Eisenhower has experienced 
the nmrost setbacks is in his notion—naive, as it 
turned out—that he could implement his legislative 
program by cooperation and conciliation rather 
than by resortfhg to more emphatic means, includ- 
ing patronage. Here his deference has gone too 
far. Yet on paramount matters of war and peace, 
his leadership has been positive and definite. 

As a matter of structure and technique rather 
than policy, the question Mr. Stevenson really raises 
is whether the President must inevitably take upon 
himself more and more direct responsibility for 
the increasingly complex problems of Government; 
and the corollary on the other side is whether this 
would so add to the burdens of the Presidency as 
to make them more difficult for one man to carry 
Strength in the Presidency, of course, is not an end 
in itself; it must be related to purpose. There may 
be a mean between under- and over-use of execu- 
tive power, but it is impossible to define except 
in terms of individual circumstances and personali- 
ties. At any rate, the discussion is a useful one 
in the campaign even if there are no clear-cut 
answers. 


Segregation Is the Root 


Through the testimony of Dr. Carl F. Hansen, 
assistant superintendent of District public schools, 
the Davis Subcommittee heard for the first time 
yesterday a comprehensive, reasoned analysis of 
the local school problem by a qualified professional 
educator. Without in any way masking the educa- 
tional difficulties involved in unifying schools which, 
until 1954, had been run on a dual or segregated 
basis, Dr. Hansen insisted resolutely and cogently 
that integration provides the only realistic remedy 
’ for these difficulties. He gave the subcommittee 
a lesson which it badly needed to be taught in the 
fundamentals of education, sociology and common 
humanity 

The whole thrust of the subcommittee has been 
to show that integration is a failure in Washington 
because Negro pupils generally lag far behind 
white pupils in scholastic achievement. But the 
simple truth is that the Negroes lag in scholastic 
achievement in part because they were confined to 
inferior segregated schools, in part because they 
come disproportionately from homes that were 
disadvantaged economically and culturally as a 
result of segregation. There is a close correlation, 
Dr. Hanser pointed out, between favored status 
and capacity to learn on the part of students. 

When Washington had a dual school system, 
Division 1], made up of Negro schools, was in 
virtually every respect inferior to Division I, made 
up of white schools. In a distinguished dissenting 
opinion written half a dozen years ago in a case 
testing the constitutionality of segregated schooling, 
Chief Judge Henry Edgerton of the Circuit Court 
of Appeals for the District of Columbia, enumerated 
the differences between the two divisions ,with 
crushing particularity. The Division II schools, he 
pointed out, were far more overcrowded than the 
Division I schools. Teachers in Division II had a 
far heavier pupil load. Division II schools lacked 
courses and activities available in Division 1. But 
an even more vital consideration was noted by 
Judge Edgerton: “No argument or rationalization 
ean alter this basic fact: a law which forbids a group 
of American citizens to associate with other citizens 
in the ordinary course of daily living creates in- 
equality by imposing a caste status on the minority 
group.” | 
The community is now paying for the caste status 
inflicted on Negroes. It is obliged to educate chil- 
dream whe are echolastically handicapped 


because of | 


— 


that caste status. Integration is the indispensable 
key to the elimination of caste. Through the 
imagination and compassion and moral force of 
educators like Carl Hansen, through the pgtience, 
kindness and professional skill of teachers in the 
schools, Washington is meeting and solving this 
tough problem. It is offering to all its children 
real equality of opportunity for education. 


Down From the Clouds. 


President Eisenhower has brought the talk about 
a four-day week down from the clouds where Vice 
President Nixon had left it. In his speech at Colo 
rado Springs, Mr. Nixon had visualized the four-day 
week as one of.the “projections of the gains we 
have made the last four years’’—a projection not 
to be realized immediately but in the “not too 
distant future.” The more experienced and more 
deliberate Mr. Eisenhower told his press conferencé 
yesterday that the length of the work week, like 
the levels of prices and wages, will be determined 
by great economic forces not under governmental 
control. 

“If the day can come,” the President said, “that 
we have a four-day week, and people can have a 
greater time for leisure, recreation, and education 
and so on, why, wonderful. But no man can say 
it is going to come about because I say so.” The 
Administration, he added, is trying “to establish the 
kind of climate where everybody's efforts can be 
rewarded to the full.” But it will not undertake 
to bring about the four-day week by fiat. The effect 
of his remarks was to shift the emphasis from the 
four-day week to a flourishing economy, and to 
reject outright Walter Reuther’s suggestion of legis- 
lation next year progressively to reduce the work 
week without loss of pay. 

Though the President agreed with Mr. Nixon's 
telegram to Mr. Reuther, his remarks were obvi- 
ously intended to toss out of the campaign an issue 
that Mr. Nixon had inopportunely dragged in. The 
length of the work week is an economic matter that 
will ultimately be determined through collective 
bargaining by employers and their employes. And 
the attitude of wage-earners is certain to be in- 
fluenced in large measure by whether they can 
maintain an adequate standard of living on four 
days’ pay. In other words, the problem will have 
to be worked out in the light of future conditions 
when labor is considerably more productive than 
it is today. This is another way of saying that it 
does not belong in the political campaign of 1956, 
and that appears to be what the President was 
driving at. 


‘No Politics in Charity 


It is silly that a political issue should have been 
raised in connection with a proposed television 
appeal by President Eisenhower on behalf of 
the United Givers’ Fund. Now Adlai Stevenson 
has generously offered to give up any right to 
equal radio and television time if Mr. Eisenhower 
should make such an appeal. This gesture reflects 
both good judgment and good politics, for the 
people will expect the President to take part in 
the Nation-wide fund-raising effort without any 
political implications. With the controversy thus 
disposed of, would it not be a good idea to ask 
Mr. Stevenson also to speak for the UGF? If both 
the President end his rival publicly indorse this 
common cause, the messages carried to the country 
will be even more effective. 


Babe Zaharias 


For many months almost everybody — almost 
everybody, that is, except herself—knew that Mil- 
dred Didrikson Zaharias had found an adversary 
that was too much for her. The adversary was 
Death; and, as could have been expected, she gave 
him a long, hard battle before he vanquished her. 
A few years ago she seemed even to have won the 
contest; for after an operation for a well-advanced 
cancer in 1953, she returned to the playing fields to 
win another series of golf tournaments. 

Babe Zaharias was the greatest athlete her sex 
had ever produced and she surpassed even the 
heroines of mythology such as Atalanta and Brun- 
hilde. There were hardly any fields of muscular 
competition, indeed, in which she could not better 
the performances of most men. The record of her 
triumphs is much too long to mention here; but 
what was most remarkable of all was the affection 
in which she almost universally held, seeing that she 
had so many traits that are commonly accounted 
masculine. 

And yet the Babe was almost unique among the 
great célebrities of her day in the singular happi- 
ness of her domestic life. Her husband, George 
Zaharias, a former professional wrestler of hulking 
proportions and ferocious aspect, but in private a 
gentle and sweet-natured man, was utterly devoted 
to her and as proud of her exploits as if they had 
been his own. He must now be heartbroken; life 
for him, hereafter, can never be quite the same. 


More Equit y Financing 


The recent further increase in interest rates, 
reflecting the tremendous demand for funds to 
expand America’s business and industrial plant, 
is having one highly salutary effect in some quar- 
ters. According to the Wall Street Journal, many 
firms—some small, some large—are turning to 
equity financing in the face of the high cost of debt. 
This has the advantage, of course, of avoiding 
expensive fixed commitments, allowing a somewhat 
freer hand in expansion plpnning and safeguarding 
the company against the consequences of unex- 
pected business slumps. If the company prospers 
it does lose the tax advantage that debt financing 


affords, but the gain in security and long-range 


stability helps to offset this. 

The broadening of the ownership base also dilutes 
per-share earnings, although if expansion is sound! 
predicated this disadvantage should be short-li 
Perhaps most important, a proper growth in equity 


holdings keeps corporate ownership in step with 


enterprise system more accountable to the people. 
And for the average investor, sound equities 


“... And We Promise You That, if Not Convicted, We 
Will Carry Forward Our Great Program... 


9 


Letters to the Editor 


School Probe 


I attended the first session 
of the current investigation of 
Washington public school con- 
ditions. Since there are a large 
number of factors underlying 
the subject matter of the in- 
vestigation, any “race statis 


tics” presented to the Subcom-. 


mittee, or for that matter any 
testimony on the District's 
school integration, is highly 
amenable to distortion. There- 
fore, the final record of the 
proceedings cannot help but be 
misleading. An even greater 
distortion of facts could fe- 
sult if portions of the proceed- 
ings are referred to out of com 
text. 

As your paper editorialized 
recently, deficiencies in educa- 
tional performance is not at- 
tributable to integration but to 
the deficiencies in the Negro 
schools before integration com- 
menced. 

The “equality” of the schools 
prior to integration was passed 
over in haste by the Subcom- 
mittee. The only measure of 
equality in “the segregated 
school system elicited by the 
Subcommittee was the statis- 
tical breakdown of appropria- 
tions and expenditures in the 
dual schools. These figures 
were not only inconclusive but 
their accuracy is questionable, 
for as to several specific sums, 
the witness presenting the fig- 
ures was not in complete ac- 
cord with his interrogator. 

By lightly passing over the 
subject of conditions existin 
in the segregated schools, an 
pursuin; instead a vigorous in- 
quiry into’ the effects of inte- 
gration, the Subcommittee so 
far has avoided one of the great 


factors of cause with respect 
to the present standard of edu- 
cation in the public schools. 
All told, prior existing con- 
ditions in the segregated Negro 
schools, plus the encouraging 
statements from professional 
educators who testified that the 
present situation is improving, 
provide firm and valid support 
to the eogenees of integra- 
tion. . H. ALLEYNE JR. 
Washington. 


Right of Privacy 

Congress must enact a civil 
rights law for the District of 
Columbia similar in scope to 
the New York and Virginia 
statute which provides a pen- 
alty for the unauthorized use 
of the name or picture of any 
person for the purpose of trade 
and advertising. It should also 
provide that this practice be 
prohibited and that one who 
engages in it is guilty of a 
misdemeanor and may be fined. 
It should permit a person to 
prevent and restrain the use of 
his name, also sue and recover 
damages. 

Foreign firms come to Wash- 
ington and publish directories 
and exploit one’s name without 
consent. There must be legal 
recognition of injuries to per- 
sonality as pointed out in a 
masterpiece article on “right 
to privacy” by Louis D. Bran- 
deis. 

Many states give substantial 
and favorable recognition to 
the right of privacy and unlaw- 
ful use off a person’s name 
without cénsent. Why not the 
District of Columbia? 

ALBERT SILVERBERG. 

Washington. 


Transit School Fares 


Does the D. C. Transit Co. 
really want revenue or are they 
deliberately trying to turn busi- 
ness away? The latter is the im- 
pression I get in my first en- 
counter with one of their pol- 
icies. 

Recently my neighbors de- 
cided to send their boy to a 
private school and, being un- 
able to enroll him in the chosen 
one within the District, settled 
on a school in Virginia. This 
will entail a daily trip by bus 
and streetcar for the youngster, 
who is just 10. Early planning 
was based on the expected 34 
cents per day round-trip fare— 
7 cents D. C. Transit streetcar 
to transfer point and 10 cents 

B. & W. bus to school in 
Alexandria. 

Not sol The D. C. Transit 
people do not allow the 7-cent 
school fare for children going 
to school outside the District. 

Is it right to make a resident 
of the District pay the full 20- 
cent fare for his child just be- 
cause his schoo! happens to be 
across the District line? I un- 
derstand that in a reverse situ- 
ation the child would be eligi- 
ble for the special fare. 

Such a short-sighted policy 
can serve only one purpose: to 
drive away revenue and, in so 
doing, work a hardship on many 
families with school-age chil- 
dren. I had hoped that the new 
company would be more inter- 
ested in serving the community. 
Perhaps this rule, or the in- 
terpretation of the rule, could 
be corrected if called to the 
attention of the right person. 


EDWIN A. GILLASPY. 
Washington. 


“Breakdown on Zoning” 


I have been surprised at the 
attitude of your paper to the 
Lewis preliminary report for 
the rezoning of Washington 
and particularly the editorial 
in your issue of Friday, Sept. 
14, which shows clearly a lack 
of factual information in re- 
gard to several matters criti- 
cized. 

When Mr. Lewis was employ- 
ed for this work and the a 
missioners appointed the Citi- 
zens Advisory Committee, of 
which Thomas J. Groom was 
chairman, a subcommittee was 
appointed from the members 
of the Advisory Committee 
designated as “Committee on 
Liaison With the D. C. Zoning 
Technical Staff” (Mr. Lewis 
and his associates), of which 
subcommittee George W. Lips- 
comb was chairman, and of 
which committee I was a 
mem ber. 

Mr. Lewis was notified of the 
appointment of this liaison 
committee and that its serv- 
ices were at his call when and 
as he desired them. 

Neither Mr. Lewis nor any 
of his staff ever contacted the 
chairman or any of the mem- 
bers of this liaison committee 
on any matter connected with 
his rezoning work. He simply 
went ahead with his precon- 
ceived ideas as to the province 
of zoning in the economy of 
the city, issuing from time to 
time six or seven quite elabo- 
rate and lengthy loose -leaf 
books, setting out his theories 
on the zoning, beginning with 
one entitled “General Back- 
ground and History of Zoning 
in the District of Columbia” 
and ending, I believe, with one 
entitled “Land U 
trict of Columbia.” 


i 
if 
+ 


mittee a pretty good insight 
into all kinds of zoning matters 
and particularly how sonin 
regulations affect the individ- 
ual involved and the general 
economy and welfare of the 
city. 

After all, zoning is a progres- 
sive thing of procedure. The 
zoning regulations r.comulgated 


30 years ago have been altered © 


and amended many times, as 
the need became apparent, and, 
I may say here, that it was and 
is my firm opinion that no gen- 
eral revision of the zoning laws 
was either necessary or desir- 
able. Changes could and would 
have been made by the Zoning 
Commission as needed. 

No zoning laws and regula- 
tions,’ no matter how perfect 
they are to fit and supply the 
needs of today, can remain long 
without amendment. 

On Oct. 18, 1955, 1 wrote the 
D. C. Commissiongrs a letter a 
copy of which I sent to Mr. 
Lewis and to Mr. Groom, from 
which I quote as follows: 

“I think we should not for- 
get that the primary demands 
and reasons for zoning laws and 
regulations were to prevent 
abuses in the use.of the prop- 
erty and particularly to keep 
business from encroaching 
upon strictly residential neigh- 
borhoods. They have well per- 
formed this need and should 
continue to do so. 

“But in practice in this Dis- 
trict they have now gone much 
further than this and have pos- 
sibly become so /estrictive as 


iness from locating 
where it Soya | desires to 


Ha 
1 


Pill 


| 


mittee on the new housing code, 
on which sat officials from ail 
branches of the District gov- 
ernment, and gave inany hours 
to that work. We finally got a 
new housing code ‘a little strict 
in some particulars), but now 
Mr. Lewis comes along with his 
proposed zoning .egulations 
which would alter our housing 
code in many particulars. As I 
said, in opposing Mr. Lewis’ 
proposed regulations at one of 
the sectional meetings, Mr. 
Lewis must have thought he 
had been appointed “Poo Bah” 
and was to redraft, more or 
less, all the other building reg- 
ulations of the District. 

Your statement, questioning 
the advisability of appointing 
citizen advisers to the District 
government and which “be- 
came a real danger in the de- 
velopment of the housing code 
a year ago,” is just not true. 
While the housing code is not 
as strict as some “do-gooders” 
wanted, it is certainly as strict 
as the housing situation justi- 
fied and, from my observation, 
is as strict as the officials them- 
selves wanted to enforce. 

Your final statement in the 
editorial is that “hey (the 
Commissioners) will have to do 
the job frevising the zoning 
regulations) themselves; both 
their citizen advisers and their 
paid consultant have failed 
them.” I heartily agree with 


you that the paid consultants . 


have failed, but the citizen ad- 
visers did not fail, as they were 
not consulted by Mr. Lewis. If 
Mr. Lewis had consulted them, 
I can hardly believe he would 
have suggested the impossible, 
unreasonable, imoractical, ab- 
surd and visionary changes in 
me sepeetiens which he did. 


our zoning, buildmg, housing, 

, parking and other prob- 

lems, are so bad that it would 

be dangerous to use them as 

the basis for revision. ‘They 

should be “thrown out of the 
Zoning 


New Republicanism 
Viewed in Kentucky 


By Marquis Childs 


BARDSTOWN, Ky.—In the tightly- 
packed courtroom in the courthouse in the 
center of the square the audience listens 
intently to the speaking. The listeners 
have come from all the 
counties in the district to 
jear the two Republican 
candidates for the Senate 
in a contest which is, In 
many ways, unique. 

In the first place, Ken- 
tuéky is the only state in 
which two Senate seats 
are to be filled. This 
makes it possible that 
control of the Senate 
will be decided here. 

But more important, the two Republican 
candidates, John Sherman Cooper and 
Thruston Ballard Morton, are closer to the 
design of the new Republicanism than are 
the GOP candidates in any other state. 
Both have proved their loyalty to the 
Eisenhower doctrine of cooperation with 
other nations and moderate reform at 
home. 

Because their election ts so important 
to the transformation of the party—if it is 
to be transformed—President Eisenhower 
is flying to Lexington on Monday to make 
three separate talks and to be seen by as 
many people as possible as he drives in 
and about the town. In county after 
county, the Republican organization is 
working to organize motorcades that will 
converge on Lexington for Elsenhower 
Day. 

And as if these were not enough, there 
is already hopeful talk that he can be per 
suaded to come back to Kentucky, prefer 
ably to Louisville, at some point in the 
two weeks or 10 days before Nov. 6. 

eos 


FOR the farmers and small town bust 
nessmen, their wives and children in the 
crowded courtroom, the role played by 
Cooper and Morton for the Republicans 
on the world stage must seem remote, 

Cooper, who previously served twice in 
the Senate, was Ambassador to India and 
in 17 months in that assignment did a great 
deal to bring the United States and India 
closer together. 

Morton, who has served three terms in 
the House, was an Assistant Secretary of 
State in charge of liaisen with Congress. 
This is a ticklish assignment calling for 
diplomatic skill and tact of a high order. 

At first hand, Morton got to know how 
dificult—if not downright impossible— 
it is ta implement an internationalist for- 
eign policy when most of the members of 
one’s own party are either hostile or indif- 
ferent to that policy. 

It is not only in the dedication to the 
Eisenhower policies but in their appear- 
ance that both men seem to represent 
something new in the Republican party. 
Cooper is friendly, easy, quite unaffected 
as he moves through the crowds at picnics, 
barbecues, and watermelon feasts in the 
40 out of Kentucky's 120 counties in which 
he has already campaigned. 

His warmth and his interest In ‘people 
come through even in the professional busi- 
ness of handshaking day after day. Morton 
is crisper, somewhat more aggfessive. 
Neither could ever be mistaken for the Old 
Guard of the pompous, complacent past. 

ow 


YET, perhaps because they sense that 
the gap between their experience and that 
of their listeners is so great or perhaps 
because this presidential campaign is 
bringing to light a new inward-turning— 
isolation is not the word for it—both mes 
seem slightly on the defensive. 

Cooper's Democratic opponent, former 
Governor Lawrence Wetherby, has been 
attacking him for his reluctance to give 
up his pest In India to run for the Senate, 
suggesting at the same time that somehow 
by the very fact of having been away so 
long he has lost interest in Kentucky. 

“My opponent has begun to belittle the 
fact that I've been away,” Cooper tells his 
serious, intently listening audience. 

“Yes, it's true I've been in India. I've 
served in several posts in having to do 
with foreign relations. But I'm proug of 
it. It is part of the great task that Presi- 
dent Eisenhower is trying to carry out, the 
task of keeping the peace.” 

India is a long way off, remote and leg- 
endary. So is Suez, and for that matter, ‘ 
so is Paris, or London, or Bonn. But if 
within the framework of the Republican 
Party there are men who can bring home 
the perilous proximity of Bardstown and 
New Delhi, it is here. oe 


The Washington Post 


Times Berald 
TOOENE MEYER. Chairmen of the Board 
PHILIP L. GRAHAM. President ond Publisher. 


J. R Wigetne, Vice President and Srecutive 
and 


; Stewart Phillipa, 
Comptroller; Raoul Blumbers, Assistant Generel Man- 
eeer; Harry Gladstein. Circulation Director: Marry 
Bybers, Production Manmeger: John 6 Hevea President. 
The Washington Post Broadcast Division. 


isis L ot NW... Washington 6. D. CG. 
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Today: and Tomorrow . . 


The New Generation 


AS COMPARED with early 
August, before the two na- 
tional conventions, there is 
something quite different and 
new in the po- ; 
vitical situa- "7 
tion. Then, it 
would have 
been a sur- 5 
prise to find @ 

a seasoned 
correspondent 

or a _  profes- 

sional  politi- 

cian in either 

party who did 

not think that 

Eisenhower 

was, unless another illness 
overtook him, unbeatable. 
Now, there are few who doubt 
that the election is a contest 
in which the Democrats stand 
to make important gains in 
Congress, and have a fighting 
chance for the Presidency. 

The main cause of this 
change of mood is, I believe. 
the increasing evidence that 
the Democratic Party is un- 
expectedly strong—that it is 
in one of its periods of re- 
vival, as in the early days of 
Wilson and again of Roose- 
velit. The Democratic  vic- 
tories in the midterm elec- 
tion of 1954 registered the 
beginning of that revival. 
They showed that the Demo- 
crais who had voted for El- 
senhower in 1952 were still 
Democrats; they showed also 
that in the new political gen- 
eration which is taking over, 
the Democrats have by far 
the be# of it At the Chicago 
Convention last month, the 
control of the Democratic 


By Walter Lippmann 


| 


Party passed, after Truman's 
rear-guard action, into the 
hands of Stevenson and the 
new political generation. It 
is this rejuvenated party 
which is showing so much 
bounce and buoyancy. 


THE ARRIVAL of the new 
generation accounts also, I 
believe, for the subsiding of 
the great factional quarrels 
of the postwar years under 
Truman. The quarrels over 
civil rights and over labor's 
rights and privileges have died 
down. It is not because they 
have been settled. It is not 
because they have been 
smartly evaded. It is because 
there is a new generation in 
the North and the South, in 
the corporations and in the 
labor unions, which does not 
respond to. the old war cries. 
Stevenson, who himself be- 
longs to this new generation, 
speaks for it. That is why he 
can go into a Southern state, 
can take amunequivocal stand 
on the school problem, and 
yet not precipitate an irrec- 
oncilable quarrel. 


The vigor and unity of the 
Democratic Party come from 
the influx of young and vigor- 
ous men who have been 
working in their communities 
on the problems of the pres 
ent and the future. They do 
not know and they do not 
care about the quarrels be- 
tween Truman and his ene 
mies 

There is little evidence of 
a corresponding revival, due 
to the rise of a new genera- 


‘tion, within 
Party. That is the real reason 
I believe for the curious list- 
lessness of the Republican 

Ia his acceptance 


spoke sincerely and eloquent- 
ly in the hope that he might 
-be the leader of such a revival. 
He called upon the new gen 
eration to form behind him 
in making over the party. 
There is no evidence of such 
a rally. If his hope was being 
realized, it is evident that the 
prime exponent of the new 
Republicanism would be 
Nixon, who is a young man 
and Eisenhower's heir appar- 
ent. But nobody supposes that 
Nixon would or could or that 
he wishes to remake the old 
Republican Party into Eisen- 
howers new Republican 
Party. a 
The Republican Party lacks 
vigor because the new politi- 
cal generation has not yet 
obtained control of the party. 
The party is in control of men 
who are not vigorous. . 
The President's insight here, 
as in so many elemental is- 


sues, was sound when he) gentlemen! ... Let's try different size 


offered to lead the new gen- 
eration in the remaking of 
the party. But the reality of 
the matter may well be that 
as he himself does not belong 
to the new generation, he can 
advise it, he can inspire it, 
but he cannot lead it. 

Almost surely that will have 
to be done by men who them- 
selves belong to the new gen- 


eration. 
(Coprricht 
New York era 


1954 
Tribuné®. Mme.) 


Washington Scene . . . By George Dixon 


Hoof-in-Mouth Disease 


AFTER putting in a hard 
four-day week riding around 
in our two automobiles and 
watching our three television 
sets, it is my st 
infirm convic- 
tion that Eis- 
enhower and 
Stevenson, 
Nixon and 
Kefauver., 
could all 
sweep tne 
country if 
they wouldnt 
say a word, or 
let any body 
say a word for 
‘them 

They've got truth squads out 
through the country to coun- 
teract the untrue. What they 
really need are EPT squads to 
counteract the inept 

There is hardly a day that 
one of the big four does not 
find his owh or a supporter's 
foot in his bazoo. They are be- 
ing haunted by ineptitude— 
and if I were ghostwriting 
speeches for Congressmen 
wh object to kinfolks other 
than their own on the public 
payroll, I would coin the word 
“ineptitism.” 

Both parties are victims of 
ineptitism. The principal dif- 
ference is that the Republi- 
cans are doittg it to them- 

- selves. The Democrats are do- 
ing it to each other. A Steven- 
sen who has a political sup- 

v 


Dixon 


porter like Truman doesn't 
need an enemy. 


TO CARRY the paradox fur- 
ther, if the candidates were 
dumb they'd be smarter. I 
hear they are beginning to get 


the first dim glimmerings of 
this themselves. Confidantes 
of Estes tell me he is begin- 
ning to wish a large stone had 
been rolled inte his mouth 
every time he opened it to 
blast Adlai. 

Vice President Nixon has 
not slowed up long enough for 
me to ask him if he is still 
glad he made the Colorado 
Springs prediction of a four- 
day week, with technolagy do- 
ing all the work and play. If 
he is, it makes two candidates 
who are giad. Adlai Steven- 
son is so gladdened he can 
hardly stop hugging himself 
long enough to ridicule, 
prophet and prophecy. 

The Democrats are also get- 
ting mileage out of Defense 
Secretary Charles E. Wilson's 
kennel dog s h, and White 
House Assistant Howard 
Pyle’s advocacy of the right to 
suffer. But they can never use 
Wilson and Pyle against Ike, 
the way the Republicans afte 
using the 4H boys—Harry, 
Happy, Harriman and Hestes 
—against Hadlai. 


NO MATTER how carefully 
they try to screen the foot-in- 
the-mouthers, they can’t keep 
‘em out. One got right into 


the White House the other 
day. 

A GOP hopeful named 
George Spence, who is run- 
ning for Congress against 
Democratic eighttermer 
Percy Priest in Tennessee's 


Sth District, got into the exec- 
utive mansion with 22 other 
Republican candidates. When 
he came out, be told news- 


men: 
“I told the President small 
farmers in my area are finally 


realizing that if they are go-| 


ing to make a living, they will 
have to get off their butts 
like everybody else and go to 
work. The President said he 
agreed.” 

Well, when Press Secretary 
Jim Hagerty heard about this 
he looked as if he would like 
to declare Spence excess acre- 
age and plow him under. Hag- 
erty declared the President 
had agreed to no such slander 
of the honest tillers of the 
soil—no ands, ifs, or butts 
about it. 

Ineptitism even seems to be 
spreading to the ladies. The 
Women's National Democratic 
Club has announced this fund- 
raising ambiguity: 

“Celebrity hats from movie 
stars, and such well-known 
Democratic ladies as Mrs. Tru- 
man, Mrs. Clifton Daniel, Mrs. 
Ives, Mrs. Kefauver and Mrs. 
Harriman, will be auctioned 
to the highest bidder.” 

With their hats on? 


These Days 


Alger Hiss Again 


By George Sokolsky 


IT IS impossible to keep 
Alger Hiss out of the 1956 
campaign because Harry Tru- 
man brought him in. Had 
Harry Trwu- 
man not at- 
temptedto 
exonerate by 
his Ipse Dizit 
Alger Hiss, 
Harry Dexter 
White and Na- 
than Gregory 
S i lvehmaster 
it is probable 
that no one 
would have 
bothered to Sokolsky 
bring up the subject. As it is, 
Adiai Stevenson and Mrs. 
Fleanor Roosevelt were both 
asked their opinions of Harry 
Truman's opinion of Alger 
Hiss and each responded. 
Adlai Stevenson said: 

. In 1952, four years 
aco, I made this statement in 
Cleveland, in a speech in 
Cleveland. I said this: ‘As I 
have repeatedly said, I have 
never doubted the verdict of 
the jury which convicted him.’ 
That is the end of the quota- 
tion. Nothing has happened 
since then to change my 
views.” 

Eleanor Roosevelt, on “Meet 

the Press,” said: 
” _ I think that Mr. Tru- 
man's first reaction when he 
was asked long ago in the very 
early days what he thought of 
Mr. Hiss was that no one who 
had had that amount of trust 
could be a traitor. My own 
reaction was the same at the 
time. Just as I feel today 
that the accusations against 
Mr. Javits are nonsense, that 
he may have been naive and 
he may have been foolish on 
some points but that he is 
not a traitor, that was the 
way I reacted originally. The 
court decided otherwise and 
therefore I think that's settled 
and done with and you have 
to wait until something new 
turns up.” 


MRS. Roosevelt's remarks 
give a red herring to each 
party And while it is true 
that judges are human, like 
Presidents’ widows, we are a 
Nation governed by laws, 
through courts, and as long 
as the processes of law are 
duly followed, the verdicts of 
the courts are binding. Alger 
Hiss had two trials and a num- 
ber of appeals which upheld 


{ 
the Republican 


Adlai, Ike 


SS suggest something in the nature of an experiment, 


ills on him! ...” 


said: 
| “I suppose he (Nixon) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


=" o 


ory Friday, September 28, 1956 
a ae out to influence 
mem of the NAACP and 


Not NAACP 
Members 


KANSAS CITY, Sept. 27, 


Adlai Stevenson ts not an hon NAACP had not offered him an 
| orary member of the National 


Association for the Advance-| 
ment of Colored People, a 
press aide said today. 

The question arose after Vice 
President Richard M. Nixon dis- 
closed yesterday he had been 
an honorary member of the 
NAACP since 1946. 

In Washington President El- 
senhower told his news confer- 
ence he is not a member of the 
NAACP. The President said he 
never was. 

Mr. Eisenhower said the late 
Walter White, NAACP director, 
once visited him in Europe and 
had high praise for Eisenhow- 
er’s effort to end discrimina- 
tion in the armed forces. 

But, the President said, White 
never invited him to join. 

At a press conference in Bel- 
leville, Il., Sen. Estes Kefauver 


Matter of Fact 


: 


By Stewart Alsop 


Ike in Trouble 


| WHAT CHEER, Keokuk 


County, lowa—Although Pres 
ident Eisenhower is liked in 
| these parts as elsewhere, Can- 


‘didate Elsen- = 
\hower is in 
deep, deep 
trouble in the | 
typical Mid- 
western farm 
com munity 
which sur = 
rounds this 
small town. 
Candidate Ei- 
sen hower's 
trouble is s0 
deep that Ad- Stewart Alsop 
lai Stevenson, who is hardly 
liked at all, has an excellent 
chance of carrying Keokuk 
County, which in the past has 
always voted aimost to the last 
percentage point the same way 
as the whole state of lowa. 
These conclusions are based 
on an arduous survey of farm 
sentiment in Keokuk County 
by this reporter and Walter 
Ridder of the Ridder newspa- 
pers. It was a strange experi- 
ence. For we kept thinking 
that something must be wrong, 
that the heavy switching of 
previous Eisenhower voters to 
' Stevenson which we found 
must reflect some isolated 
picket of Democratic senti- 
ment. So we kept moving to 
| some other part of the county. 
But almost everywhere the 
pattern was the same. 
It was with genuine relief 
that we found at last two Ste- 
| venson-to-Eisenhower switch- 


, 


ers, a chatty old man in bi- 


focals and a lean chicken 

| farmer. If it had not been for 
the old man and the chicken 
farmer, the results would have 
been too lopsided to believe. 


AS IT WAS, of the 4 
_ farmers we interviewed, often 
at length, 57 per cent had 
voted for Eisenhower in 1952 
(a few percentage, points less 
than the actual Eisenhower 
'vote) and fully three of five 
were now intending to yote 
| Democratic. In short, if our 
‘sampling meant anything— 
and it was much heavier than 
the normal sampling in a 
single county in a national 
poll—Stevenson may actually 
better Eisenhower's 1952 land- 


the verdict against him. He matter who is elected Presi- | slide among Keokuk County 


served his term in prison and 
he is not a candidate for pub- 
lic office in this election. 


Adlai Stevenson's difficulty * 


is that he gave Alger Hiss a | 
character certification. He | 
might counter that John 
Foster Dulles gave Alger | 
Hiss a job. To which the Re-| 
publican could reply that 
Richard Nixon uncovered the 
pumpkin papers which led to 
Hiss’s trials and convictions. | 
Stevenson worked wit Hiss 
in the old AAA which was | 
so full of left-wingers that | 
Henry Wallace fired the whole 
lot of them, he, at that time 
having no sympathy for the 
left-wingers, as he apparently 
does not have now. Dr. Milton | 
Eisenhower was also in the 
Department of Agriculture 
way back in that dim and dis- | 


tant past. Does this make 
Alger Hiss a tar brush? 


HAR tY TRUMAN did 
everyone a bad turn when 
he dragged his private red | 
herring into this campaign. | 
As a diversionary effort, it is 
just no good. And the only | 
one it could really harm is 
his own party. | 

As a matter of fact, this 
country is tired of Com- 
munists, fellow-travelers, | 
anti-anti-Communists and I 
fear even anti-Communists. 
In the year 1956, the Nation 
is most interested in the ma- 
ternal prospects of the for- 
mer Grace Kelly, who models 
well in Dior’s maternity gar- | 
ments. Youth is excited about 
Pelvis Elvis or whatever his | 
name may be and would elect 
him President or Vice Presi- | 
dent because he shakes his | 
left leg or otherwise he would | 
be dead. 

At any rate, there seems to 
be no enthusiasm for drop 
ping all the important ques- 
tions that need to be answered | 
about taxes, the high cost of | 
living, the high cost of govern-— 
ment, the elimination of small 
enterprise, the trend toward 


dent. 


Coprright 195%. King Features 
Syndicate. Inc 


Statistically, these 
seem impres- 
farmers 


| farmers. 
| results may not 
| sive. Yet the way the 


talked was decidedly impres- 
sive, in a number of ways. 
This reporter visited Keo- 
kuk County once before, in 
early August, and was sur- 
prised to find Estes Kefauver 
remarkably popular, and run- 
ning well ahead of the Presi- 
dent. But Adlai Stevenson was 
not popular at all, and it 
seemed at the time that the 
President would probably beat 
Stevenson easily here. 
Kefauver is still more popu- 
lar than Stevenson, by a wide 
margin. But the angry resist- 
ance to Stevenson seems to 
have mysteriously evaporated, 
and the Stevenson-Kefauver 
ticket appears to have inherit- 
ed ail Kefauver'’s previous 
strength, and more besides. 


MANY FARMERS were bit- 


ter in August, but, again for ? 


inated against and exploited, 
by a nameless but powerful 
class of “Big Shots.” 

Although Keokuk County 
has in the past always voted 
like the state, this year it has 
been especially hard hit by 
drought and hail. Keokuk-is a 
corn-hog county, too, and the 
corn-hog farmers have been 
hurt more than most. We 
talked only to farmers and the 
merchants in county towns are 
more dependably Republican 
than the farmers. 

Yet when these disclaimers 
are made, the fact remains 
that candidate Eisenhower is 
in desperately serious trouble 
among such farmers as those 
we talked to here. There is, in 
short, no cheer in What Cheer 


for the President or his party. 
(Coprrieht. 1956. br 
N Y. Herat Tribune News Service 


mysterious reasons, they are | 
much more bitter now. Bedev- | 
iled by drought and low hog | 


prices, the farmers feel let 
down by the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration. We found no 
one—bar perhaps a furious 
old lady on the front stoop of 
an unpainted shack—who dis- 
liked the President personally. 
But hate is not too strong a 
word to express the feeling 
of a good many for Agricul- 
ture Secretary Benson. ; 
Indeed, the violence of fce}- 
ing is hard to exaggerate. One 
burly young man with a police 
dog hinted at direct action. 
“By God,” he said, “this can’t 
go on much longer, and there 
are plenty of us younger men 
around here to see that it 
doesn't.” His sentiments were 
echoed, in milder form, by 
many others. 
The wellsprings of bitter- 
ness are wholly economic— 
the “health issue,” has made 
virtually mo impact at ail. 
Listening to the farmers talk. 
one sensed how politically in- 
cautious the President has 
been to surround himself 
*with men from the business 
world. 


INDEED, the depth of what 
can only be called class feel- 
ing among many farmers. — 
most of whom had two cars in 
the yard and a big deep freeze 
in the kitchen—was truly sur- 
prising and even alarming. 
Many quite genuinely believed 
that they were being discrim- 


| 


| 


| 
| 


LEA OA Fal FA CA 
LEWIS & THOS. SALTZ 


BURBERRY 
TOPCOATS 


For Men Are Here! 


We have just received our 
first shipment of these 
world-renowned English 
Coats. They are cut with 
characteristic fullness and 
their air of quality is as dis- 
tinctively Burberrys’ as the 
label which identifies the 
famous topcoats. * Exclusive: 


$95 to $125 


In Congress 
gain votes for himself and the ,,..., 


Republican Party.” In adjournment 
Kefauver — he — Dn ce None. 

ly shied away from mem p |=ewro 

4 active or honorary — in any| 2° *¢ivarnmest. 


organization which has & legis-| istrict of Columbia, 10 0. m. open, 


honorary membership but if it 
had he woud have refused it. 


lative program. He said ie (Ga) Subcommittee on D, G, 


Ss tal Mae. 2 
Saciorceat Santina 


= —E_— 


—— ae 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


We were the first to introduce them 
to Washington—now a fop casual fashion 


Imported Loden Coats 
with the hidden hood 


Once the lightweight but rugged covering of 
Shepherds & ski-laufers in the Tyrolean Alps, 
coats of the fabulous Loden cloth are now pre- 
dominating favorites of college men, suburban- 
ites, football fans, sports car enthusiasts and 
sportsmen of every persuasion. 


The Loden Cloth Coats we show are the real, au- 
ithentic article Tailored for us abroad from the 
original Loden Cloth, they are impervious to 
wind and rain, handsomely styled with debonair 
wooden toggles, and cleverly designed with an 
attached collar that converts quickly into a pro- 
tecting hood. Colors are gray and tan. 


unlined $39.75; fully self lined *50 
Matching coct for the ladies, fully lined, $50 


This tag tells you these ere 
genvine Loden cloth coets. In 
vented, wove®, worn by Alpine 
Shepherds in their frozen fatness, 
you can depend on this cloth @ 
ward off winter winds, sad to 
shed water with complete disdain 
Every coat in our store 1s authenth 
cated as original. 


CAI 


LY 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz 
1409 G Street ) 
EXecutive 3-4343 | 


LEWIS & TH°S. SALTZ 
1409 G Street, N. W. EXecutive 34343 


ae me me ae! a eae. 


gandie collar. Grey, brown. 
$29.99 Linen Sheath, $15. 
$39.99 Cotton Print, $15. With v 
$29.99 Cotten Polka Dots, $15. 
wtih white. f 

$35 White Pique Sondress, $15. 
$29.99 Cotten Print, $15. Black « 


99 
Bolero Ovifit, $15. Chercoa! 


red. 

$59.99 Embroidered Cotton, $20. 
trim Pink. 

flared skirt, white, black. 
$39.99 Cocktell Dress, $20. Blac 


white. 

inserts. 

$49.99 Black Crepe, $25. Black si 
neckline. 

$59.99 Bleck Crepe, $25. Rayon 
cuffs. : 


trees 
—~3. 323333 


skirt. 


g 


3 


Silk Print, $45. 

‘$39.99 Strapless 
lece 
Pink 


- 
os 


25 Gall Dress, 
-” 
m. i 


Jelletf's—French Room, 


Second Floor—f Street only. 


Frank RI Mf u 


Today—September 


Month-end Clearance 
in French Room 


and all through the store! 
$35 Cotton Dotted Swiss Dresses, $15. Full-skirted with white or- 


Imported linen, sleeveless. 


99 Bleck Cotten Sheath, $15. 
Yellow Rayon Linen Sheath, $15. 


. Cocktail Dress, $20. White strapless silk-faced chiffon. 
$39.99 Bolero Costume, $20. Rayon linen with tucked collar. Bive, 


$39.99 Cocktail Dress and Duster, 
$39.99 Cocktall Dress, $20. Tucked silk organza with ‘ece bodice, 


$49.99 Cotten Bolero, $20. Navy polka dots. 


$39.99 Cocktail Dress, $20. White pique with cotton lace inserts 
$69.99 Cocktail Dress, $25. Schiffiey embroidered cotton. Bive with 


$69.99 Gingham Cocktail Dress, $25. With cotton lace and velvet 
$49.99 Sheer Cotten Print, $25. Grey with long torso top, ful! skirt 
$69.99 Dacron Cocktail Dress, $25. Print top, white skirt. 
$49.99 Pink Cotton, $25. Allover tucked bodice, ful! skirt 
$69.99 Cotton Check, $25. Empire line with white organdie collar, 
Bolere Costume, $25. Grey cotfon print. 
Dress, $25. Bleck rayon crepe. 
. Short-sleeves, white linen collar, beige. 
Bive full skirt, % sleeves. 
Sheath, $35. Silk feced chiffon with white bodice, 
Sik Chiffen, $35. Sheath with short sleeves, floating 
and white afternoon dress, ful! skirt. 


Formal, $25. Full-length rayon net in bive, pink. 
$65. Full-length 
““Mether-of-the- Bride, 


bive. 
99 Sitk Chiffon, $45. With lace bodice, full skirt. Pink, dive. 


Red 
Red, royal 
Red 


elvet straps, full skirt 
Cowl neckline, pleated skirt 


Sheath style. 
nd white, sleeveless with ful! skirt 
With white organdie collar. 


grey pima cotton with flared skirt. 


White pique shoulder straps and 
$20. Silk organza. Yellow 


k silk with fringe trim 


ik crepe late-day dress with draped 


crepe with white organdie collar. 


nylon net with bustle beck. Pink. 
“ $25. Rayon lece with velvet 


a, 
Finn e 
Ses 4 A » te 
+? " .% y yxy. > 
be % “6 gts we 2 
eK oi ” Ah s 


¥ 


- 
“ 


(Mit aah." WER wg 


This is the ticket for. convenient 
FREE parking when you shop 
downtown 1n Washington! 


HERE’S HOW 225 MEMBERS MAKE IT EASY TO SHOP & PARK FREE 


Park at any of the 112 lots and garages 
displaying sign. 


2) Shop at any of the 225 member firms. 


When you make a purchase (some stores 
have minimum requirements), ask clerk to 


se 
a 


ee “, 
Te gi? 
Me a Pee hy 


place free one-hour stamp on your parking 
ticket. 


If you shop more than one hour, ask another 
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You can park free for as many hours as you 
shop Downtown Washington. 


ey Ben: A 
A Me? ap 


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2 e, 


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oe 

hg 
Sa a, OS 


& 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD \ 
30 Friday, September 28, 1956 oe 


ee 
—77, 


et More For Your 
Family kvery Sunday 


Get The 
WASHINGTON POST 


AND TIMES HERALD 


Great Moments 
In the World Series 


bx 
Experts on baseball history have the exciting res 
assignment of bringing back the most dramatic ie 
moments of the world series. Popular sports writers" * 
from all over the country join in relating the series’ 

most unforgettable plays . . \ in The American ee 
Weekly. In the same issue, you'll find the third in 7% 
the startling series on “My Five Years in the Sing | 
Sing Death House.” 


What Makes 
Elvis Rock? 


The dancing singer who is the object of much 
controversy today, tells his story as he sees it 
» » « im Parade Picture Magazine. In the same 
issue, Dr. Carl Dragstedt of Northwestern Univer- 
sity explains how keeping a record of your medical 
history can actually save your life. Don't miss 
“Why You’ Should Keep a Lifetime Health Log.” 


Plenty of Interest—Plenty of Variety 


A Voter’s-Eye-View of the campaigns so far will bring you a sampling of politi- 
cal sentiment from all across the country . . . in the Outlook Section. Military 
Affairs Reporter John G. Norris poses and probes the timely question, “Are We 
Prepared to Fight a Small War’ .. . in the Outlook Section, White House Cor- 
respondent Edward T. Folliard gives you a good look at the author of “A Repub- 
lican Looks at His Party,” Arthur Larson ... in the Outlook Section. A fall 
“tashion show” of hunt country clothes, from tweeds to taffetas, will be on 
display in full color . . . in the Women’s Section. 


The Arena Stage Returns 
To Washington—As Promised 


Critic Dick Coe has good news for Washington! 
The group that made the theatre-in-the-round class 
“A” entertainment in the nation’s capital, will be 
part of our town again. Mr. Coe has all the vital 
statistics—like the address of the Arena’s new 
home, the date of opening night. Watch for his 
story on the “Return of the Arena” .. . in the Show 
Section. 


le’ an » Ser 


A Carnival of Comics == 7) = 
Cy, SG 
In Full Color 


What fun—having a double helping of funnies 
every Sunday! In Washington's big newspaper 
there are two big comic sections—in full color— 
more comics than you'd find in any other metro- 
politan newspaper in the whole United States! 
What's more, you enjoy America’s most popular 
strips. You'll meet all your favorites, old and new, 
from Blondie to Mary Worth. 


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— a 


Mout. sot 27 nai nevaeaine ears ose MG. U. Officials to Ask Faculty Pay Hike | rss 


Premi ing mistreated in the Italian 
ap Aanemse Gagnt anid t- Tyrol are unfounded, and de- 


: ' S * * 
Gay Austrian charges that Ger- manded that they cease. | BALTIMORE, Sept. 27 W that about twothirds of thetraining at the university,” said jant professors, $5500 instead Precinct Visitor 


EE J niversity of Maryland offi- increase would go for raises the board, “but also would pro- of $4800; associate professors Is Cooperative 


cials decided today to press for of faculty salaries and for fac- vide an opportunity for the use Scone aa — art may hey ae 


FI RST SHOWING major increases in faculty sal- ulty additions. of television in the instruction| James E. McCamey re- 
aries and a start toward teach- “This is the main item in the/|of classes.” owe S — photon 4 
IN THE ing-by-television in their budg- increase,” Dr. Wilson H. Elkins,) Dr. Elkins added the project rV Winner Swamped f ge that oo 
et proposals for next fiscal university president, said, “be- also raised the possibility of With Ord would lock him up if he 

WASHINGTON AREA J oex. Sate see iaee Taaticusions®| {2culty economies by enabling) With Apron Orders | ter got drunk again 
The two items were among! He said the faculty raises anal 7" Bane oe p Magn bag at - Orders for her home-made} He walked into Precinct 
those prominently mentioned @dditions were inescapable be-| tim advertising aprons have; 14 just before noon, stag- 

| | . swamped Pauline M. Michael,|; gered across the 
9 bs versity board of °2%%¢ of competing personnel) F 

T P os the Un conditions “in industry, Govern- regents’ statement said 44 N. Bedford st. Arlington,| room into the cell k 
regents approved budget re-' ment and other educational in-|™0St of the proposed budget after she showed samples and; and lay down on a cot. He 
_ increase — $2,407,867 — would won $250 on the CBS “Strike| was promptly charged 


VAL quests totaling $24,025,777 for stitutions.” | 
the year beginning July 1 The request for facilities to. come from state appropria-It Rich” television program; with being drunk. 
begin a closed-circuit, perma-| tions if approved by the Gov- Wednesday. Pvt. Edward C. Crim 
me Sgure & 4 yo nent teaching-by-television pro-ernor and Legislature. Mrs. Michael estimated that 
MOBILE HOMES boost over the budget for the gram was relatively modest —| Under the proposed faculty|3200 aprons, carrying individ. 
reas Sa eee $65,538. seale increases, fully qualifiedjual silk-screened advertising 
In a statement issued at to-| «This project would not only| instructors would receive $4500| messages. esergg Pe 
| Gay s meeting, the board nko allow the offering of television, 4 year instead of' $4000; assist-‘by viewers over the Nation. 
: 


| 
| Montgomery's 
Firemen Open 


Parley Saturday Wem beLebe lg te kMle) Me dale] it Liles ate) ol) a fen ae fe) ot 


The Montgomery County As- 
sociation of Volunteer Firemen 


sad e 
will hold its 34th annual con- f bh a t 
oS bed Se SO ee Se sive you proo eyon question... 
dale Fire Department head- 
quarters, 10617 New Hampshire 
—_—_—— ave. _ . 
_ Business sessions will start = 
at 9:30 a. m.. followed. by a i 


Mobile Homes At Their Best! luncheon at noon in the fire . are , 


house. 


1 & 2-BEDROOM MODELS SIZES: 45, 42, 38, 35, 32 A giant parade will start at 
1 p. m. at Oakview dr., and New 
Presh. bright geod leoks—thers AMERICAN fer 1957. Beoutiful sew Hampshire ave., and proceed 
enterer design, sew wterer errangements with 7 height throughout. to the Naval Ordnance Labora- 
Marter front bedroom models in 45 ond 42. New features, innovetions, tory. Bands, majorettes and 
Spperimesh, equpment—te moke your mobile living happier! units from the county's fire de- 
partments will be in’ the line 
of march. Deadline for parade "**= 


[ANT entries is Saturday at 12:30 
Pp. ™ . 

Following the parade, fire 

men will contest for 23 tro- 

co., im Cc. phies and cash awards. A series 

of fire fighting and first aid 


5020 Wisconsin Ave., N.W. Washington, D.C. Fcemonstrations will be ‘will 


In the evening a banquet will 
Ood be held at the Ordnance Lab- 

Telehone W ley 6-3231 oratory dining room and ae" 

Open Daily Except Sunday, From 9 until 9 business session will conclude 

the convention 


“~ 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


__32 


Friday, September 28, 1956 


Fewer Tickets ‘Fixed’ in D. C. | 


The number of parking tick- ducted the survey of the Cen-;processed in most years aes 


ets adjusted in Washington dur-|tral Violations Bureau, said the 
ing the past two years was ' ‘well) 


below” the national average o 


the new system was set up. 


number here, including those} The new system for the first 


other large cities, a District’ adjusted because of diplomatic time permitted violators to pay, 


Management Office survey re-|immunity, was 39,611 out of a fees by mail, 


Pealed yesterday. 


Stephen J. Grillo, who con-| 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


FASHION 
POINTS 
TO 
THE 
LONGER 
SLIMMER 
LINE 


Ponce howe De Sot lected DOC of Mid Sede Too 


You Can’t Lose... 


resulting in a 
total of 628,151 tickets issued.|sharp increase in the number: 

Adjusted tickets averaged of tickets paid and a euneal 
only 6.5 per cent, Grillo said, pondingly sharp reduction in! 
whereas the national “accept-/the number of violators mak-' 
ied” average is between 10 and ing personal appearances in 


115 per cent. He described the court. 


District's two-year recor The survey revealed 
| “excellent.” ' ries during the two year operation, | 


| The survey covered the two! 130,046 tickets were disposed) 
‘full years of the existence of |! personally by violators, 
ithe Bureau, created to stream- \while 305,866 were paid by! 
‘line the processing of parking ™4il. 
tickets and cut a huge backlog) Of the 628,151 tickets issued, 
of pending cases 435.912 were paid by violators, 

From Aug. 18, 1954, when the 39,611 were adjusted, 68,344 
Bureau opened its doors, to| were returned to police and 
‘Aug. 18, 1956, the survey the B@eau for filing because 
showed, cash receipts from vio-| violators could not be reached,’ 
lators totaled $1,580,560, an and 80,738 are being processed.) 
average of $7 per ticket Only 3546 violators actually 


Violators paid fees and fines, were booked as a result of be-' 
on 219,863 tickets during 1956, ing served with a warrant, the 
more than double the number'survey showed. 


that! = 


ted Press 


Held in Fatal Beating 


George Brennan, 250-pound 
Miami auto salesman, has 
been charged with beating his 
fermer wife's employer te 
death, after breaking down 
the door of her home and 
cornering the 110-pound man 
| im the kitchen. 


The Court noted that a 
“sexual touching is a suffi- 
ciently offensive act to con- 
stitute an assault” if the vic- 
tim did not consent to the act. 
The incident between Guarro 
and Det. Sgt. Louis Fochett oc- 
curred January 3, 1955, in a 
istaircase of a downtown thea- 
ter. 

After Guarro allegedly 
‘touched Fochett, the Court 
said, the policeman made an 
“inviting inquiry” to the de- 
fendant. 

“In a case like the present,” 
Washington asserted, “to let 


By Morrey Dunie 
Staff Reporter 


The United States Court of 
Appeals yesterday warned po- 
lice on the use of undercover 
men in indecent assault cases. 

In an opinion reversing the 
conviction of Ernesto Guarro, 
22, a secretary of 1432 Girard 
st. nw., Judge George T. Wash- 
ington declared: 

“There are many situations 
wherein use of police decoys is| 
permissible and perhaps a prac- 
tical necessity. Drug peddlers 
are hard to catch if the under- 
cover policeman may not oy 
a purchase. And, of course, he 
a make a purchase, and it the suspect think there is con- 
may lead to a conviction.” sent in order to encourage an 

“The difference, however. In act which furnishes an excuse) 
that case and this is that sell-/for an arrest will defeat a 
ing drugs is a crime against so- prosecution for assault.” 
ciety no matter how willing the| The Court also applied the 
customer may be to purchase,’rule to indecent assault cases | 
whereas a hoMosexual touching previously used only in cases 
of an apparently willing and/where defendants were charged 
competent person is not an|with soliciting for a leud and 
open ‘assault,’ whatever else it\immoral purpose. This in- 
may be in the catalog of crim- structs trial judges to consider 
inal offenses.” “with great caution” the testi- 


Court Warns Police on Methods 
Of Getting Evidence in Morals Cases 


Rain Ruins Indian Rice | 
CALCUTTA, India, Sept. #7 
(®—Reports reaching here to- 
day said crops have been ruined 
by a record 12-inch rainfall in 
> hours in Burdwan, one of 
the greatest rice producin 
mony of a single witness—the areas of West Bengal. Six — 
policeman—in such cases. sons were killed and some 10, 
Judges Wilber K. Miller and 00 hut houses damaged or de- 
David L. Bazelon concurred stroyed. 
with Washington in reversing 
the Municipal Court conviction 


iwhich had been affirmed by the 


Municipal Court of Appeals. 
Attorney Claire O. Ducker Sr. 


irepresented Guarro in the case. 


' 


Rock at Own Risk 


HELSINKI, Finland, Sept. 27 
(P—A theater owner today said 
he had hired a wrestling cham- 
pion to sit in the adudience and 
help keep order Friday night. 


It will be the first showing here | 
of the American film “Rock 
‘Around the Clock.” 


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WSSC Gets Plan to Lower Water Costs |} 
To Homes, Boost Charge to Big Users | 


A plan to lower water costs|rate increase would take injraise water rates for federal’ 
for nearby Maryland home-|$52,573 in additional revenues)@éencies alone. | 
owners and at the same time from suburban Maryland's five quant Calot Goatees Marty Bo | 
boost charges to federal agen-|biggest Federal water users. | chew, General Counsel Nich. sera 
cies and other big water users They are the Bethesda Naval olas Orem Jr and Treasurer : ’ 
was taken under study yester-|Medical eCnter, National Insti- James J. Lynch. ) 60th Anniversary 

‘ashi ; _N dnance 
day by the Washington Subur- tutes of Health, Naval Or c | an ant Sten, Ciena Bi to 


ban Sanitary Commission. Laboratory, Census Bureau and : ’ 

Under the proposed scheme, Beltsville Agriculture Center. Shepilov . Daughter | Droux will celébrate their 
water rates to all consumers) But for a private home as To Be Interpreter 60th wedding anniversary 
would be hiked from 27 cents sessed at $10,000 the average’ BONN, Sept. 27 (INS)}—The Oct. 7 with a family reunion 
to 35 cents per 1000 gallons. annual water rate would go West German foreign office was) at their home, 6221 Foote st., 
That would be offset, however, up $5.64 while the ad valorem intrigued today by reports that) Seat Pleasant, Md. Four gen- 
Dy an 8 cent drop in the levy would drop by $8, he Victoria Shepilov, the 20-year- erations of LeDrouxes will be | 


Rep. Hyde Cites Record 
To Brunswick Rotarians $2900 Estate Left by Lugosi 


'Md.) told Brunswick Rotarians 
| last night he is continuing ef- 
forts to locate the Atomic En- 
ergy Commission's food pro 
cessing plant in that vicinity. 


against the Democratic oppo- 
sition of John R. Foley, 
scribed experinfents the Army 
Quartermaster Corps is con- 
ducting 
through atomic energy. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ened Friday, September 28, 1956 33 


/ | LOS ANGELES, Sept. 27 must share the property with 
Hyde (R-which adds civil defenseinnceweaithy actor Bela Lu-\Lugosi’s widow, Hope Lininger 
groups to the list of welfare oo.) who died Aug. 16, left an Lugosi, to whom he was mar- 
and educational institutions estate worth $2900. ried Aug. 24, 1955. The will was 
eligible to apply for use of sur- His will, filed yesterday in dated Jan. 12, 1954. 

plus Federal property and said Superior Court for probate,|, Lugosi, 74 — pe Gas, won 
he had introduced legislation left everything to a son, Bela, —- 24. Sealer A on neh, 
extending the law tq volunteer Jr., 18. Under California com- ap) ount Dracula in Bram 
fire departments. munity-property law, the son Stoker's “Dracula.” 


He called attention to Fed-| 


Rep. DeWitt S&S. 


Hyde, seeking a third term 


de- 


in preserving food 


WSSC's ad valorem tax rate’. old daughter of Soviet Foreign 
of 9 cents per $100 of assessed 54/4. Minister Dmitri Shepilov, Me —— me ee 
valuation in Montgomery Morris said he proposed the would be assigned to an inter- 
County and 10 cents in Prince rate measure in conformity preter’s job in the Russian Em- 
Georges with legislation adopted at the bassy at Bonn. The job pays $25 
Federal agencies are now ex- 1955 session of the General As- a week. 
empt from ad valogem and’sembly which called upon the) She would be assigned to 
front foot benefit levies of the Commission to make up for/the staff of Charge d'Affaires 
Commission revenues lost to federal and Sergei Kudryavchev, 
\ three-man committee will state agencies friend of her father 
give further study to the rate 
adjustment plan, recommended that “there is no intention of toria was slated for London, Point 
4 Commissioner Willard A.\raising average water costs to Paris and Washington posts 
orrTis consumers.” He pointed out after concluding her Bonn as- 
Morris estimated the water|that thé Commission could not signment. , 


Doberman Show 


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show Saturday at 2 


Forty-two Dobermans, 


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~~ |Somoza Improving 


—. 27 *#—President Anastasio So- . 
The Doberman Pinscher Club moza of Nicaragua continued with pimples, red blotches and 


to 
a close will hold its second annual dog |.eonard 
». m. be- Reed Hospital, Washington, an- ture, here's fast relief. 
The WSSC official stressed There were reports that Vic- pind the tea house on Hains ouUnced he wil] return 
Friday He performed 

‘ the operations for bullet ™ 
including eight champions, are wounds suffered by Somoza in lieves 
entered. The public is invited. an assassin’s attack last Friday. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


34 Friday, September 28, 1956 ~~ 


Court Hears 
Testimony 


By Offutt 


| Attorney Dorsey K. Offuti 
testified yesterday that “in- 
terruptions” by District Court 
Judge Alexander Holtzoff dur- 
ing a 1952 abortion trial were 
“prejudicial” to Offutt’s client, 
Dr. Henry L. Peckham. 

| The veteran trial lawyer 
made the statement when tes- 
tifying in his own defense in 
a contempt of court trial before 
District Court Judge Robert N. 
Wilkin. 

| Offutt is charged with “gross 
discourtesy” toward Moltzoff, 
and with asking witnesses 
“highly prejudicial” questions 
during the Peckham ‘trial. 

| Holtzoff presided at the May- 
June, 1952, proceedings, and 
afterward found Offiutt guilty 
of 12 contempt counts. The 
number of accusation since has 
been reduced to two. 


Associated Press 


Liberace in London 


Pianist Liberace tries on the 

cap of the “Pearly King,” 
_ George Hitchen, after his ar- 

rival in Lendon. The cap 

matches a suit worn by 

Hitchen as king of the coster- 

mongers (fruit and vegetable 
| dealers). 


sm Army Telescope. Traces 


} Missiles 300 Miles Away 


United Press 
The Army said yesterday it; The telescope weighs 1% 


has a new giant telescope able tons-and was a 400-pound lens °"*: 


ito “see” 


a missile 300 miles 
away. of 160-inch focal length. It 


| The telescopic tracker shows ©4" make simultaneous photo- 
fast-moving aerial objects in graphs of rockets, jet planes 
natural color. It was develuped and other flying objects and 
at the Ft. Monmouth, (N. J.), now is being tested at the 


Signal Corps engineering lab- White Sands Proving Grounds, | 


N. M. 

i The Army said the tracker 
is used to follow high-altitude 
meteorological balloons and 
fix the position of missiles 
“such as rockets and artillery 


oratories. 
' 


Suspicious Squalls 


Sweep Windwards 


MIAMI, Fila., Sept. 27 ®#—A 
suspicious band of tropical 
‘squalls with winds up to 30 
| miles an hour moved across the 
| Windward Islands into the Car- 
ibbean today, 1450 miles south- 
east of Miami. 

A San Juan, Puerto Rico, 
weather bulletin said little 
change in movement or inten- 
sity was expected for the next 
12 hours. The squalls were 
about 110 miles southwest of 
the French island of Martin- 
‘ique. 


shells.” 
It also is used to test new 
radar systems. 


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$700-Million Tax Cut 


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Voted West Germans ‘he opposition was trying to 


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BONN, Germany, Sept. 27 
(Reuters)—The West German Sbisevasensiomnensiteeundlll 


Bundestag (1 house) today ! 
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Postmen Yield Round In Antibite Campaign 


MEMPHIS, Tenn., Sept. 27 biscuits to Washington with a 


#—The Memphis Post Office failure report. Moreland said 


has conceded the first round to the friendly do®s were jump- 
the dogs in an antibite cam-ing all over postmen to get 
more biscuits and biting dogs recently established Domestic 
Moreland were snapping just that much postions Court is to “solve the 


‘disturbing rate of divorce in 


paign. 
Postmaster A. L 


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The primary objective of the 


the District” and keep families 
Judge Godfrey L. out. 
‘Munter said yesterday. 

“It is our duty to preserve 
the home; it is our duty to pro- 
tect the welfare of children,” 
the Domestic Relations Court 
judge said at a luncheon meet- 


ing of the United Community 
Services Family and Child Wel- 
fare Section in the National 


Citing averages for the past 
10 years, Judge Munter said 
that 2500 of 25.000 marriages 
annually here end in divorce 
Under the new court, after a 
suit is filed both parties must 


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T TO 


the meeting: 
“Everything we have done so 


tablished the court.” 


power of any court. 
“Like any other settlement, terday. 


New Court’s Aim Told to UGF 


fort to see if the parties can cerned.” He called the 90-day ,orted to have ordered an > a} 


from the time an original com- death ei 
Judge Frank H. Myers told plaint was filed until it is heard Masaryk 


in court “a reasonable period. 


“We do not expect to be a 
far is well within the frame- hasty, ill-considered, cheap di- 
work of the legislation that es vorce mill,” he stated. 

He said’ The Family and Child Wel- 
tnis includes attempts at recon- fare Section of United Commu- 
ciliation, as it is “nothing more nity Service, a member of the 
than an attempt to settle cases United Givers Fund, has estab- 
in which two parties are in con- lished a committee on relations ' ; 
troversy, which is within the with the Domestic Relations COmmitted suicide, 
Court, it was announced yes.- 


had 


jewelry from its stomach. 


Sept. 


missing. She had a 


Veterinarian ‘Frisks’ Poodle in Gem Theft 


TAMPA, Fila. 27 @ halfcarat diamond ring and a 
A French poodle with a craving wedding band. Mrs. Richard 
for diamond rings rested com- Wittcoff, 
fortably today after an opera-isiand here, 


tion to remove $5000 worth of late Tuesday to find her rings "€s¢ Communist Premier Chou chair. 
En-Lai today started talks in 


A veterinarian operated on and the dog, valued at $150, had Peiping with Nepal's Premier'trating efforts of bandleader 
Duke de Renoir after the pet a $100 operation to remove the Tama Prasad, Peiping radio Ray a the orchestra 
swallowed a four-and-a- loot. 


who lives on Davi 
returned home 


“hunch.” 


Masark, 


Thomas Masaryk, the founder ¢ 
of the Czech republic, fell from ums of our Na- 
a thirdfloor window to: his tion and the 
death'on March 10, 1948, short- 
ly after the Communist coup. 
government oin 
announced then that he had whe 18-plece 


The 


A Crech lawyer who reached 
freedom here recently said in- 
vestigation has produced violet to shrink 
~ (strong evidence that Masaryk behind a row of 
was hurled from the window 


by Czech secret 


Communist 


'|Masaryk Death 
Inquiry Reported | 


appear with counsel before one however,” he added, “it can be VIENNA, Sept. 27 ®—Com- 
of the judges before the case accomplished only by volun- munist Crechoslovakia’s Pres!- 
can be disposed of, in an ef- tary consent of the parties con- gent Antonin Zapotocky is re- 


police. 


Chou, Prasad Confer 


Reuters 


—— rr 


reported 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ee 


Friday, September 28, 1956 


30 


get together, Munter pointed “cooling-off period” required vestigation of the mysterious 
ght years ago of Jan| 


local tete a tete 
crowd never 
had such rough 


orchestra with 
its heavy brass F 
section is no 


potted palms. 


I 


We 


By Pau) Herron 


foty 


THE GLENN MILLER band 'session, reminiscent of the hey- 
third son of 0omed into the Statler’s Em-\days of Capitol Theater bends, 


nstead the 


Mitchell 


bassy Room last week fresh is largely lost on Embassy Room 
rom the colleges and auditori- patrons. 


Marilyn Mitchell, our local 
girl now working with the big 


‘time band, has improved im- 


measurably since the days when 
she sang her way to the finals 


of a Miss Washington contest, 


She has an unusual 


* | amount of noise for a young- 
; | ster and is certainly one of 
| the most 
> | vocalists now working the 
~@ entertainment circuit. 


attractive iri 


It is evident that McKinley 


bandstand is so crowded that has coached her considerably 
‘singer Marilyn Mitchell perch- and this investment should pay 


‘es‘most of the time on a 2-by4 
platform that doesn't 
HONGKONG, Sept. 27—Chi- accommodate her half-pint ~ should be pointed out, in 


still sounds 


| 


estimate the 
ness and political 
choicest of gossip that has been 
postponed because of the extra 
decibels. 
| McKinley is fighting a losing 
battle, I think, to keep alive 
the music made so popular by 
Glenn Miller. No present mem- 


Despite the heroic and frus- 


ike it should—a 
big, bold band, loud and clear ’ 
However, no one is willing to “Jer 

amount of busi- 
deals and 


handsomely 
In directing the Miller band, 


airness, that local conditions 
are hampering. It's dificult for 
so large a group to play in a 
2000-seat auditorium one week 


and a 300-seat supper club the 


next. 

f you're a devotee of the 
sey Bounce” and “String of 
Pearis” don't be frightened 
away—theres plenty for you to 


: 


Leader Charges Reds 
War on Jewish Life 


ber of the band actually worked) The leaders of the Soviet 


with Miller and McKinley him. Union are continuing 
self can boast only of early “systematic 


their 
destruction” of 


work with the first Miller imi-Jewish life in the SSR, Dr. 
tators. 
However, he has the advan-the American Jewish Commit. 


tage of the use of the Miller tee’s Interreligious 
jname and the Miller “book” Department, 
and that’s what you'll be hear-- Wednesday. 
ling. 


Lincoin 7-7500 


i 


It's dificult te pin 


the reason why the band 
falis short of the Miller per- ‘M¢ USSR. He 
fection. McKiniey is a cap- 
able musician. Somehow the 
music lacks th nostalgic mel- 
lowness that Miller was able 
te coax from the artisis un- 
der his baton. 
One of the nice bits of the 
show is a stint at the drums by 
McKinley but again it's over 
done. Once McKinley has dem. 
onstrated his talent I think he 
should quit. A long percussion 


ee Ep 


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Morris W. Kertzer, director of 


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charged here 


| Dr. Kertzer headed 4 dele- 
gation of rabbis which re. 
turned recently after a tour of 
spoke at a 
meeting of the Washington 
Chapter of the Committee. 


| yA 
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| his 
Ry Elinor Lee 

NEW YORK, Sept. 27—A 
dinner that outshone all the 
other Lipton Tea Co. dinners 
given for food editors this 
week during 
the Newspa 
paper Food 


Editors con 
ference was 


dorf-Astoria's 
Sert room 
Even Philip- 
e, vice pres 
dent in 
charge of ca- 
tering at the 
Waldorf, said th 
something out of 
nary 

Invitations for 
were delivered by 
to food editor along with 
a Lipton teapot filled with 
Fall fowers. Invitations, done 
in Old Engl script, read, 
“Dinner and Divertiffement 
given in honour of the Ladies 
and Gentlemen of the Preff 
devoted to the fine culinary 
arts by Robert Bartley Smail- 
wood, Esquire, Lipton Hall, 
Thurfday the twenty-feventh 
of September.” At the bot- 
tom of the invitation was 
“1706, St. dames Square 
London, 1956.” 


THE SEVEN-COURSE din 
ner featured a main course of 
saddle of South Downs mut- 
ton from Sussex, parsilied po- 
tatoes from the fields of Kent 
and Chelsea Garden peas, 
Cambridge Fens pheasant 
with garniture followed, and 
after that cheese of England 
and large apple pudding for 
dessert with, of course—tea. 

The “divertiffement” fol- 
lowing the dinner included 
Star of stage. screen and op- 
tra, Dorothy Sarnoff's ap- 
pearance along with James 
Carroll, star of the Arthur 
Godfrey CBS show: the New 
York Pro “Mufica” antiqua 
(foremost exponents of early 
music); the corps de ballet of 
the Ballet Russe de Monte 
Carlo 


WITH EMPHASIS on con- 
venience-food during the an- 
nual newspaper food editors 
conference, Carlos Campbell, 
Executive Secretary of the 
National Canners Association, 
pointed out that today the 


Mrs. Lee 


is dinner was 
the ordi- 


the dinner 
messenger 


- -_— = _ 


canning industry offers home- 
makers the greatest volume 
and greatest variety of pre 
packaged convenience-foods. 

“The canning industry pro- 
duces more than 20 billion 
pounds of food—about 130 
pounds per person per year 
—Or 8% per cent of our 
total food supply,” Campbell 
said during this afternoon's 
ineeting of food editors 

Four out of every five to- 
matoes go to the cafining in 
dustry: three out of four 
beets, and two out of three 
pods of peas and ears of corn, 
according to the NCA execu- 
tive. 

As for fruits, about half the 
peaches, pears and apricots 
grown in American orchards 
aie canned, as are 60 per 
cont of the sour cherries and 
45 per cent of the grapefruit 

This year, 1957. marks the 
golden anniversary of the Na- 
tional Canners Association, 
cclebrating 50 years of NCA's 
leadership of the industry 
wiich offered consumers 
their first prepackaged con- 
venience-foods, the speaker 
added 


NEWSPAPER food editors 
learned more about the im- 
portance of game cookery at 
noon today during a recep- 
tion and luncheon featuring 
some of the Nation's most 
popular and plentiful varie- 
ties of game 

As guests of 
States Brewers 
Inc.. they were told by Ed- 
ward V. Lahey. chairman and 
president of the Foundation, 
of the tremendous increase 
in hunting in-recent years 

Leahy said there are more 
than 14 million hunters in the 
Nation and $87 million is 
spent annually on tags, 
stamps and licenses alone 
He pointed out, however, 
that hunters often discard 
their game after shooting it 
instead of taking it back to 
their lodge or home for 
preparation into a gourmet’'s 
delight 

It was with this fact in 
mind, he said, that the foun- 
dation decided to prepare 
the game cookery guide 
which was introduced today 
as a service to food editors 
and their readers. The 24- 
page leaflet telis about the 
care and cooking of all kinds 
of game. 


the United 
Foundation, 


By Vic 


Casamento. Btaff Photographer 


; 


Menu Was in English 


Today's luncheon held at 
the Ambassador Hotel began 
with a reception featuring 
pheasant pate’, smoked bear 
ham and wild duck slices on 
assorted breads. Ale and beer 
were served in special 10- 
ounce glasses at the recep. 
tion—a reminder that “beer 
belongs.” 


This morning's breakfast, 
with Mr. and Mrs. Duncan 
Hines, included such elegant 
dishes as strawberry sky- 
scrapers, Hungarian coffee 
cakes, blueberry muffins, and 
as a climaxbaba au rhum. 

The surprise about these 
dishes is that all of them 
came from boxes of regular 
Duncan Hines prepared 
mixes, and all are quick and 
fasy to make 

Hosts for the breakfast 
were Duncan and Mrs. Hines, 
Roy Parks, and Mark Upson, 
manager of Proctor & Gam- 
bie’s food product division. 
(The Duncan Hines organi- 
zation has just become affil- 
iated with Proctor & Gam- 
ble, and Mark Upson told 
this reporter they aré “work- 
ing on” getting Duncan 
Hines mixes into the metro- 
politan area, but he would 
not hazard 4 guess as to when 
the mixes would be available 
in local D. C. stores.) 


THE DANISH Ambassador 
to the United States, Henrik 
Kauffmann welcomed the 
editors to a Danish midnight 
supper last night at the Wal- 
dort, following an evening at 
the Metropoiitan Opera 
Hiouse where they saw the 
royal Danish ballet present 
Romeo and Juliet 

Two Washington men were 
In the news at this morning's 
meeting. Thomas Pritchard, 
6650 Maple st. nw. and Mer- 
win Humphrey Browne, 4711 
Albemarie st. nw. received 
honorable mention in “The 
Search” contest conducted by 
the CBS Housewives Protec- 
tive League and Daily News- 
paper Food Editors as part of 
the celebration of the 40th 
anniversary of self-service in 
grocery stores 

The “Search” was for old 
grocery shopping lists. 


Times Washingto 


Or and about WOMEN 


FINANCIAL 
AMUSEMENTS 
CLASSIFIED 


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 


1956 


Wrapping 


It Up 
For lke 


REPUBLICANS were 
busy all over town yes- 
terday pre-packaging a 
hirthday observance for 
President Eisenhower on a 
nonpartisan plan. In the 
photograph at right, the 
First Lady and members 
of the GOP “Ike Day Com- 
mittee” hold a kitchen cab- 
inet meeting on the nation- 
ally distributed recipe for 
the President's favorite 
cake (chocolate with fluffy 
white icing.) Behind Mrs. 
Eisenhower and Committee 
Chairman Katherine How- 
ard are committee mem- 
bers Julie Kirlin and Mrs. 
Francis V. DuPont. 

Jill Whittemore (in photo 
at left) puts the last 
touches on a poster for Na- 
tional Ike Day, Oct. 13. 
Covolunteers Nan Farrell 
Cowdrey (center) and Mary 
Gesler help balance the 
sign at GOP national com- 
mittee headquarters. 

The gee aye birthday 
falis on Sunday, Oct. 14, so 
National Ike Day is being 
observed the previous day 
with local celebrations and 
a Nation-wide television 
hookup. 


For Candidates 


Republicans 


Planning 


AN old-fashioned rally hon- 
oring two Republican Con- 
gressmen will be sponsored 
by the D. C. League of Re- 
publicans on Monday, Oct. 1, 
in the Chinese Room of the 
Mayflower 

The candidates, Reps. Joe! 
T. Broyhill of Virginia and 
DeWitt S. Hyde of Maryland, 
will be escorted from their 
homes by motorcade tothe 
Mayflower. They and their 
wives will be in the feceiving 
line at the 12:30 #. m. recep- 
tion to be followed by a 1 
p. m. luncheon at which both 
Congresspien will speak. 
Main luncheon dish will be 
Presjdent Eisenhower's beef 
stew. 

On Saturday members of 
the league will go by motor- 
cade to hear Vice President 
Richard Nixon speak at Hag- 
erstown, Md. 


Oveta Hobby 
Is Speaker 

SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Sept 
27 ®—A plea against preju- 
dice was made by Oveta Culp 
Hobby, former U.S. Secretary 
of Health, Education and Wel- 
fare last night at the National 
Home Demonstration Coun- 
cil’s annual convention. 

Stressing the need for a 
change in human thinking to 
catch up with progress in the 
physical sciences, Mrs. Hobby 
said, “In attempting to find a 
cause for the time lag be- 
tween our social advances 
and our scientific ones, I 
think we come to the problem 
of human prejudice @s one 
possible factor.” 


THE DELEGATES elected 
Mrs. Homer Greene, Tut- 
wiler, Miss., vice president: 
Mrs. F. F. Carr, Appomat- 
tox. Va.. secretary, and Mrs 
James Potter, Raube, Ind., 
central regional director 


| Joint Rally — 


Town Topics 


VIPs in Spin on Money-Go-Round 


By Marie McNair 


“EXCUSE ME.” “Aptfes 
vous,” “On Forladdise,”” “Per- 
donome.” “Stcusi” and “Gom- 
menasai.” 

In six lan- <, 
guages af ‘ 
one, it Was 
the sammie, as 
almost 2000 
guests el- 
bowed each 
other at Sec- 
retary of the 
Treasury and 
Mrs. George 
Humphr e y's 
reception yes- _ 
terday after- Mrs. McNair 
noon at Anderson House. 

All the delegates, their 
wives, their staff and their 
secretaries, plus Ambassa- 
dors and their wives, of those 
countries represented at the 
International Bank and Inter- 
national Fund meetings this 
week. were there 

It was a real production to 
serve drinks and a delicious 
buffet supper to that number 
of guests. But Secretary and 
Mrs. Humphrey did it and 
with little or no confusion 

THE RECEIVING line ro- 
tated. 


Early, the Humphreys had 
with them, Under Secretary 
of the Treasury and Mrs. 
Randolph Burgess and As 
sistant Secretary and Mrs. 
Andrew Overby. 

Mrs. Humphrey, her sil- 
ver gray hair becomingly 
waved about her face, wore 
a cherry red silk brocade; 
Mrs. Burgess, a black and 
gold patterned print, and 
Mrs. Overby, all black crepe. 

Later. Frank Southard, 
U. S. Executive Director of 
the Bank, and 
ard, relieved the Overbys, 
and still later Deputy Assist- 
ant Secretary of State and 
Mrs. Herbert Prochnow were 
in line. 


THE SWEDISH Ambas- 
sador and Mme. Boheman, 
hack but a few days from 
Sweden, had in tow their 
young countryman, Mare 
Wallenberg, at 32, executive 
vice president of Stock- 
holm’s Enskilda, the bank of 
which his father is presi- 
dent. Marc, who attended 
Harvard School of Business 
Administration, has a de- 
lightful American way of 
speaking 


The Norwegian Ambassa- 


Mrs. South- 


dor and Mme. Munthe Mor- 
genstierne and the British 
Ambassador and Lady Ma- 
kins, came early and were 
shortly on their way in a 
party-filled afternoon. 

The German Ambassador, 
Dr. Heinz Krekeler, and Mrs. 
Krekeler were there and the 
Finnish Ambassador 
Mme. Nykopp came 
take a turn around 
rooms. Mme. Thors, wife of 
the Ambassador of Iceland 
wes accompanied by  Ice- 
land's delegates to the Bank 
and Fund conferences, as the 
Ambassador only came back 


from New York after the 
party hours were over last 
night. 


SOUTH AMERICAN diplo- 
mats mostly came late in 
“black tie” for the Mexican 
Ambassador and Senora de 
Tello's buffet supper in 
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
Holland. 


ORCHIDS to someone who 
dreamed up the table decora- 
tions. 

At one end was a two-foot 
replica of a United Stat 


See TOPICS, Pace 38 


Distatf Civil Defense Group 
Plans Big Two-Day Session 


THE FOURTH annual con- 
ference of the National 
Women's Advisory Commit- 
tee of the Civil Defense Ad- 
ministration will be a two- 
day meeting here Monday 
and Tuesday, with 150 dele- 
gates representing womens 
organizations and CD groups 
attending 

Sessions will be held 
mornings and evenings in 
the Indian Treaty Room of 
the Executive Office Build- 
ing (Old State Department 
Building), 15th st. and Penn- 
syivania ave. nw. 


Residing in Massachusetts 


Lt. Charles W. Gray, USAF, 
and Mrs. Gray are residing in 
Springfield, Mass., following 
their wedding Aug. 25 in St. 
Michael's Catholic Church, 
Silver Spring, Md. Mrs. Gray 
is the former Margaret Fran- 
ces Green, da of Mr. 
and Mrs. William H. Green 
‘Til. Lt. Gray is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lee 
Davis of Ft. Lauderdale, Fila. 


4 } 


Luncheons will. be held 
each day at 12:30 p. m. in the 
Statler Hotel—the Federal 
Roomr Monday. and the 
South American Room Tues- 
day. 


JEAN WOOD Fuller of Los 
Angeles, director of women's 
activities for Federal Civil 
Defense, will preside over 
all sessions. 

Navy Secretary Charles S. 
Thomas will address the first 
luncheon; Frank R. Barnett 
of Richardson Foundation, 
New. York, the second. 


AT THE opening session 
Monday, Dean Stafford War- 
ren of U.C.LA. medical 
school will show slides of 
Hiroshima and Nagasaki. 


Panels are scheduled to dis- | 
cuss training (Monday after- | 
noon) and pwblic relations | 


(Tuesday morning). 
latter 
of CBS in Wash 
Corwith of NBC, New York; 
Jean Mooney, NEA Service, 


On the 


Inc., and.Jean Austin, editor, | 


American Home Magazine. 


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— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_ 3s Friday, September 28, 1956 


HARRIED FRESHMEN HAZED—It's a ter- 


rible time of the year for Catholic Univer- 
Everywhere 
there's an upperclassman waiting to make 
life more miserable for the lowest of the 
low. Sophomore George Sheehan, fore- 
ground, plays ‘meanest man on campus’ as 
he litters the steps of McMahon Hall, with 
the help of classmate Mary Liz O'Connor. 


sity freshmen. 


they turn, 


By Dick Darcey. Staff Photographer 


right background. Minions at work are 
Pat Moore, scrubbing handrail; 
Hinchman, scrubbing steps; Barbara Mce- 
Cafferty, catching the windfall. Actually, 
“a good time was had by all,” even at the 
Sophomore tribunal held last night to affix 
due judgment and penalties to all violators 
of hazing rules. 


Arlene 


_ eratic Women's 


; 


Thayer's Tell-A-Scope 


Democrats Toss Hats, Games in Ring Today 


By Mary V. R. Thayer 


GIDDY mone yraising 
ideas are dime a dozen along 
the fairway of the Demo- 

Hats-in-the- 
Ring party ; , 
this after. 
noon at the 
Statler. 
A new 
ame, White 


gime’s loftiest officials, will 
be unveiled. It pl with 
dice, natch, somewhat a la 
parchesi. 

Remember the kiddy-party 
game where blind-folded tots 


pinned paper tails on a ditto 
donkey? 

Well, Democrats have a 
cute adult switcheroo, tossing 
dunce caps at an elephant 
or throwing garts at the 
critter. The pachyderm to be 
punctured is a superb papier- 
mache creation built per- 
sonally by Robert Gates. It 
was assembled in Mrs. Sarita 
Peet's Georgetown beckyard 
and has been sheltered by an 
outsize poncho during re- 
cent rains. 

Bill Walton, Georgetown’'s 
leading masculine artist and 
scrabble artner of Mrs. 
Averell arriman, has 

ainted a new version of the 

apitol, one of his pet sub- 
jects, as fairway backdrop. 


ANOTHER game, also test- 
ing Democratic control, will 
be flinging ping-pong balls in- 


200. Democrats 
As Nancy Guts 


WHOOPS and cheers from 
200 Prince Georges Demo 
crats ted red-haired Nan- 
cy Kefauver last night when 
sne cut a ribbon in the rain 
to open the new campaign 
headquarters of the Eastover 
Democratic Club, Oxon Hill, 


Md. 

The wife of the Democratic 
vice presidential candidate 
wore s two-piece suit of 


brown tweed and brown alli-- 


gator shoes for her role. She 
was hatless. 

Presented an orchid, she 
touk her place in the receiv- 


' ing line with Mrs. George P. 


Mahoney of Baltimore, wife 
of the Maryland senatorial 
candidate, Mrs. Richard E. 
Lankford, wife of Rep. Lank- 
ford of Maryland's Fifth Dis- 
tr.ct, and Irma Frye, man- 
ager of the new headquarters, 
aiso wearing lavender or- 
chids. 


Cheer 
Ribbon 


IN THE gathering were 
four of the county's five com- 
missioners; former Rep. Lans- 
dsie G. Sasscer; State Sen. 
H. Winship yy mn! former 
State Sen. L. Harold Sotho- 
ron and other county offi- 
clals. 

The headquarters is in the 
central arcade of the East- 
over Shopping Center, 4857 
Iadian Head ra., just over the 
District Line. 


to an enlarged version of the 
Stevenson sh oe-with-a-hole. 
Funniest gag is the lifesize 
cardboard cut of Adlai, hand 
upraised in victory gesture 
and gras the dainty paw 
of a pain lady. There's a 
hole where the lady's face 


“ahould be and for a modest 


sunfanyone can insert their 
head and be photographed 
“with” the presidential candi- 
date! It's a tongue-in-cheek 
version of President Eisen- 
hower’s photographing ‘ or- 
deal with dozens of coat-tail 
riding congressional candi- 
dates. 

All the above mentioned 
divertissements are in ad- 
dition to the céarryingson 
with hats. 

The Mad Hatter doings 
at the Statler ary part of a 
Nation-Wide  hat-tossing 
jubilee to celebrate the 
17th annual Democratic 
Women's Day. From 4 to 7 
Pp. m. Washington femmes 
(and any males bold enough 


to enter the hat slinging | 


melee) can gorge them- 
selves on hats—and aid the 
Democratic Party at the 
same time. 

The American Millinery 
Institute, delighted that 
headgear is being plugged, 
is hustling down with 50 new 
chapeaux plus models, and 
everyone's heard about the 
new hats, old hats, VIP hat 
donations and the admis 
sion price of i dollar plus a 
hat. 


MRS. TRUMAN will be on * 


hand and escorted to the do- 


for newswomen by Mrs. Fred 
Vinson and her committee, 
Mrs. Edison Dick, leading 
lady of the Stevenson volun- 
teers, emphasized the new 
trend by pinning a red-rib- 
boned corsage of white roses 
on her trim dress. 


JAMES Finnegan, Adial 
Stevenson's shrewd campaign 
manager, has to put up with a 
lot. Most tedious is the bright 
—~—— ae Sa 

ladies (a nts)— 
who'll keep right on travel- Ate on | any relation to ‘Fin- 
ing toward a spate of New an's Wake’?” : 

England speechmaking. r. Finnegan always 

HOW fashions change! Not oy 4 - &.,. a... : 
so long ago Democratic cjosed that after the Minne 
ladies whose mates were high ots primary defeat, his fel- 
in the heirachy, simply jow workers had presented 
dripped orchids on gala oc him with a copy of the no 
casions. Now, after four ishie Irish literary effort. 
years of Democratic auster- ‘The defeat did him he 
ity, there’s been a switch said, by jarring complaisancy 
from orchids to the less tendencies. But what effect 
costly rose. the book had on him, Fin- 

At the reception given negan refused to disclose. 


ings by Mrs. Leslie Biffle and 
Mrs. “Mike” Monroney. When 
Mrs. Clifford Davis, wife of 
the Tennessee Representa- 
tive, and prime party pooh- 
bah, telephoned Independ- 
ence to ask if the former 
First Lady would donate a 
hat she added an impromptu 
invitation. “About time for 
me to travel,” replied Mrs. 
Truman, who seldom wastes 
words, “I think I'll come.” 
So she is, with . Truman, 


Social Outlook: Financial 


TOPICS from Page 37 


silver dollar framed in carved 
ice which was entwined with 
red white and blue tinse! rib- 
bons and bows. 

Red and white gladioli in 
a low bowl was the buffet 
table’s centerpiece. 


Monetary Circuit: 


K. A. GBEDEMAH, mini- 
ster of finance of the Gold 
Coast now attending the In- 
ternational Bank and Mone- 
tary Fund Conference enter- 
tained at a cocktail party in 
a Shoreham suite last night. 

The Gold Coast will be- 
come an independent nation 
next March and expects to 
open a Washington embassy 
sometime next year. 

Among those attending the 
party were the Chancellor of 
the Exchequer Harold Mac- 
millan, the British Ambds- 
sador and Lady Makins, Aus- 
tralian Ambassador Sir Per- 
cy and Lady Spender, Libe- 
rian Ambassador George A. 
Padmore and Indian Ambas- 
sador and Mrs. G. L. Mehta. 


Adios: 

THE MEXICAN Ambassa- 
dor and Senora de Tello gave 
the biggest farewell—a buffet 
supper for 200 guests—last 


night in honor of Henry Hol- ° 


land, former Assistant Secre- 
tary of State, and Mrs 
land. Mr. Holland resigned 


Hol- 


recently to become Interna- 
tional Affairs Adviser to the 
Republican Campaign Com- 
mittee 

All of Mr. Holland's col- 
leagues in the Inter-Amer- 
ican Affairs division of the 
State Department and their 
wives were there. All but 
less than a half dozen Latin 
American Ambassadors to 
the United States and their 
wives came. There were Or- 


ganization of American States . 


Ambassadors in almost 100 
per cent attendance as well 
as Latin American Governors 
of the Bank and Fund. 


W elcome: 

MRS. ARTHUR MacArthur 
entertained at dinner fol- 
lowed by bridge on Tuesday 
evening for Mr. and Mrs. 
Kari Hemrick V. Berthold, 
who were married this sum- 
mer and recently returned 
from a European trip. Mrs. 
Berthold is the former Mrs. 
Kennedy de] Mar. Mr. and 
Mrs. Gould Lincoln also gave 
a welcome-home dinner party 
for them last week 

Guests were entertained 
after supper by the Mexican 
Mariachis, a musical troupe 
specializing in Mexican songs 
and music 


Dinner at Eight: 


The Netherlands Ambassa- 


dor and Mme. van Roijen 


entertained at dinner on 
Monday in honor of the 
Netherlands Minister of Fi- 
nance and Mme. van de 
Kieft. 

Among their guests were 
Under Secretary of the 
Treasury and Mrs. W. Ran- 
dolph Burgess; the Israeli 
Ambassador and Mrs. Abba 
Eban: the Director of the In- 
ternational Cooperation Ad- 
ministration and Mrs. John 
B. Hollister; the President of 
the Export-Import Bank and 
Mrs. Samuel C. Waugh and 
Deputy Assistant Secretary 
of State and Mrs. Thorsten 
V. Kalijarvi. 

Also, the Executive Direc- 
tor of the International Bank 
and Monetary Fund and Mrs. 
P. Lieftinck: the Chairman of 
the Board of Governors of 
the Federal Reserve System 
and Mrs. William McChesney 
Martin Jr.; the President of 
the Netherlands Bank and 
Mme. M. W. Holtrop; the Di- 
rector Secretary of the 
Netherlands Bank, Prof. A. 
M. de Jong; the Treasurer- 
General of the Netherlands 
Ministry of Finance, J. E. 


van Lennep, Alternate Exec- | 


utive Director of the Interna- 
tional Monetary Fund, Prof. 
H. M. H.-A. van der Valk: and 
the 


tendijk. 


$100 Dinner 


PAUL BUTLER, chairman 
of the Democratic National 
Committee, was among the 
100 or so members of the 
planning committee for the 
Sievenson-Kefauver cam- 
paign dinner who met yester- 
day at the Woman's National 
Democratic Club. 

The $100-e-plate dinner on 
Oct. 20 at the Statler Hotel 
will feature Nation-wide 
closed circuit television ap- 
pearances by the Democratic 
candidates. 


OTHER Democratic nota- 
bles at yesterday's planning 
meeting were Mrs. Edison 
Dick, cochairman of National 
Volu rs for Stevenson- 

r: Philip Perlman, 
licitor al; Da- 


of Young Democrats; Mrs. 
Jvuhn Sparkman, wife of Sen. 
Sparkman; Melvin Hildreth, 
Democratic national commit- 
teeman from the District of 
Columbia; and Polly Shackle- 
ton, alternate national com- 
mitteewoman from the Dis 
trict. 


A SPICY STORY... 


Oysters Orientale! Plump, 
succulent oysters 
luxuriating in o pungent, 
creomy seo with 
sovory mushrooms, 
provocative 

white wine, 
daring spices. 


Posh pearly mounds 
exoticolly served ... to 
gourmets, in The Lounge 


or Presidential Dining Room. 


e Music for Luncheon, Cocktoils. 


Music for Dancing from 
7 P.M. in The Lounge. 


She Mayfte wer 


Connectiout Ave. end SeSales $f. — District 7-3000 


Netherland Financial | 
Counselo, Dr. L. R. W. Sow- 


Announcements of Engagements 


ANN ADAMS 
WERNER KIEPE 


Mr. and Mrs. Howard Chip- 


man Adams announce the en- 


gagement of their daughter, 
Ann, to Werner Widtsoe 
Kiepe, son of Mr. and Mrs 
Werner Kiepe of Salt Lake 
City, Utah. Miss Adams at- 


tended the University of 
Utah and George Washing- 
ton University. The bride- 
groom-elect is a graduate of 
the University of Utah and is 
presently attending George 
Washington University Law 
School. The wedding will 
take place in December. 


—_ — 


HARRIET TRAIN 
—EDWARD WEINSTEIN 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Train 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Harriet, to 
Pfc. Edward Weinstein, son 


of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wein- | 


stein of Silver Spring, Md. 


Miss Train attends Strayer | 


College. 


—— 


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Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Asks an Evaluation 


Of Male Flattery 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH 
1 have a problem that may be 
quite common to many 
young women, but still I 


would Iitke 
your advice A 
1 was 20 just 
a month ago; 
and mentally ¢ 
and physt 
cally I am 
quite normal 
and healthy 
At present I 
am going tos 
local college 
on a scholar Mary Haworth 
ship, mean 
while working part time for 
a local firm 

My parefits have had to 
work dreadfully hard to pro 
wide basic necessities for our 
family: and therefore I have 
had to earn a large part of 
my high school and college 
expenses 

Now. to explain my pro> 
lem: It has been my good for- 
tune to meet many wonderful 
men: and just this past week 
1 was introduced to a very 
intelligent elderly man, about 
40 vears old. After only @& 
short conversation we seemed 
so intrinsically acquainted. 
Our talk ranged naturally 
from great music to political 
activities and eventually to 
more personal topics 


WELL. TODAY I received 
@ letter from this man which 
purzies and astounds me. In 
the letter he marvels at my 
“precious sincerity” and su 

ior “mental maturity” and 

love and respect for 

life i 

This isn't the frst time 
that I have met older men; 
and it certainly isn't the first 
time that Ive been com 
plimented for my so-called 
maturity and “beautiful” sin 
cerity. (I have been asking 
God to help me mature, so 
that I can love life more: but 
I can't see that any conspic 
uous changes are evolving) 

Now I ask, is it good to be 
llewe these remarks? Have 
these several acquaintances 
been sincere in offering com 
pliments of similar caliber? 
Or am I suffering from some 
delusion, by being myself, 
even at 207 J] am sincere in 
this inquiry and would appre 
ciate a sincere answer 

. 


DEAR L. C.: To be specific, 
it is my impression that the 
complimentary letter from 
the 40-vear-old man is @ mash 
note. It means that he is 
smitten for the time being: 
preoccupied with memories 
of his exchange with you; 
going over in his mind your 
engaging qualities of person 
and behavior 

Perhaps. too. he aas moved 
by pity or sympathy for your 
conscientious. indefatigable 
efforts to be self reliant. tn 
working part time to get a 
higher education, ‘and 
touched by a certain naivete 
and intensity in your manner 
of discussing your interests. 


In effect he wrote to stay 
"Keep up the good work; 
you'll be a winner some day.” 
He genuinely wishes you well 
and is pleased to give you a 
verbal boost. But the impel 
ling motive that sparked his 
letter was simply the im 
memorial admiring response 
of the male (of tny age) to 
female attractiveness, Thus 
fundamentally his message 
was: “Hey, you! You've made 
a big hit with me, and in tell- 
ing you so. I'm hoping you 
will think twice of me too.” 


AS FOR the many compl! 
ments vou get. often of sim 
llar substance—well, it is 
very much in the nature of 
things that a girl of 20, pass- 
ably attractive, and in a posi 
tion to mBet men and boys. 
would receive a good deal of 
flattering attention from 
them. Especially in the first 
rounds of acquaintanceship 
Indeed some masculine 
spokesmen tell us that a girl's 
best age ts from 17 to 273— 
that this is the time when she 
is at the very zenith of effort- 
less charm, from the male 
viewpoint 

As winsome 
from each other, 


girlie differ 
just as flow 


ers do. it is to be expected | 


that your admirers would 
notice and remark the qual- 
ity In you, that sets you 
apart from other girls. And I 
gather this is a trait of seri- 
ousness—which some may 
call “precious sincerity,” and 
others call “mental matu- 
rity’ and still others may 
designate as “great love and 
respect for life.” All are 
synonyms for the same thing 
Is it good to beileve these 
sayings? I think the sound 
reaction is to recognize the 
truth or falsity of the ap 
praisal. Don't base your self 
judgments on the estimates 
of other persons. “Know thy: 
self,” as the ancients said 
One is tn danger of losing 
perspective, if he begins to 
take compliments as gospe! 
M.H 


Mary Haworth counsets 
through her column and not 
by mail or personal interview 
Write to her in care of The 
Washington Post 
Herald. 


Soroptimists Hold 


Fall Fiesta 


Japanese lanterns lighted 
the Woodner rooftop Sunday 
night as the D. C. Soropti- 
mist International held its 
fall fiesta from 5 Dp. m. on 
Games and jukebox music 
were the featured entertain- 


ment. Greeting members was | 


Marguerite Snyder, soctal 
committee chairman 
Soroptimists will celebrate 
Founders’ Day on Oct. 3 
The District Commissioners 
will prociaim that day So 
roptimist Day in honor of the 
35th anniversary of the or 
ganizations founding. 


and Times 


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The District of Columbia 
Red Cross chapter is already 
sending out an S.OS. for the 


additional volunteers who 
will be needed during the In 
augural celebrations. 

At the last presidential in 
auguration, the Red Cross 
had to handle such a heavy 
load of transportation, feed. 
ing and first aid, special con 
tingents had to be sent from 
Baltimore and Philadelphia 
This time again, canteen serv 
ice and motor corps volun 
teers are especially needed 

Training classes are al 
ready under way but women 
who are now busy in polit. 
tical campaign work, can sign 
up now and attend courses 
after the election. 

The District chapter also 
has to fill urgent requests 
from some 20 military, vet 
erans’ and civilian hospitals 
for volunteers for day and 
night duty. 


MARTHA BARTON 
—DONALD ROBERTSON 


Mr. and Mrs. Walter E 


Barton announce the engage. 
ment of Mr. Barton's daugh 
ter, Martha Browning, to 
Donald Robertson, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Luke Robert 
son of Elizabeth, N. J. Miss 
Barton is a graduate of the 
Sidwell Friends School and 
Wellesley College. She re 
ceived her Master's Degree 
from Yele University. She 
has been on the faculties. She 
the Universities of Connecti- 
cut and Florida and has also 
been associated with the Cor 
coran Art Gallery, the Na 
tional Gallery of Art and the 
Wadsworth Atheneum, Hart 
ford, Conn, She is presently 
associated with the New 
York art firm of Jacques Se. 
ligmann & Company, Inc 
The bridegroomelect is a 
graduate of the University of 
New Mexico and received a 
Master's and Doctor's degree 
at Yale University. He has 


Engagements 


been on the faculties of 
Queens College, the Univer- 
sity of Texas and Pomona 
College, Claremont, Calif 
He is presently an assistant 
professor at the University 
of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan 
The wedding will take place 
in November. 


LEILA BASKIN 

—AARON KIMCHE 

Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Bas 
kin announce the engage. 
ment of their daughter, Leila 
iris, to Dr. Aaron Kimeche. 
son of Mrs. Minnie Kimche 
und the late Simon Kimeche 
Viss Baskin attended Sim 
nons College in Boston 
Vass. and was graduated 
from George Washington 
University, where she is« 
now studying for her master's 
degree. Her fiance was grad 
uated from George Washing 
ton University and the India 
na University School of 
Dentistry. A December wed 
ding is planned 


—— 


HELEN FOGEL 

—ROBERT PHILLIPS 

Mr. and Mrs. Al J. Fogel an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Helen Max- 
ine, to Lt. Robert N. Phillips, 
USN, son of Mr. and Mrs 
Mortimer B. Phillips of Palm 
Beach, Fla. Miss Fogel is a 
graduate of the University of 
Maryland. The bridegroom. 
elect is a graduate of the 
United States Naval 
emy, Annapolis, Md. The 
wedding will take place in 
October. 


MARSHA BURNS 
—THOMAS GLENN 

Maj. Gen. Robert Whitney 
Burns USAF, and Mrs. Burns 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Marsha Whit- 
side, to Lt. Thomas Nicholas 
Glenn, USAF, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. George Parnell Glenn 
of Philadeiphia. Miss Burns 
attended the University of 
Florida and is a graduate of 
the Barbizon School of Mod 


Acad.-- 


eling, of New York City. The 
ate of St. Joseph's College, 
Philadelphia and is currently 
statione at’ Mitchel Air 
Force Base. N. Y. The wed. 
ding will take place in De- 
cember. 


BARBARA ROSENDORF 
—LEONARD GREENEBAUM 


Mr and Mrs. Abner L. Rosen. 
dort announce the engage. 
ment of their daughter, Bar- 
bara, to Leonard C. Greene- 
paum, son of Mr. and Mrs 
Norbert Greenebaum of Rich 
mond, Va. The wedding will 
take place in February 


LA SALLE Du Bots 
/*s A and 0 WS reers 


“Restaurent Elegont’ 
St. 7.1926 


— ——_— oa — 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, 1956 


——— 


Hospital Benefit Dance 


The annual benefit dance 
for Prince Georges General 
Hospital will take place Sat- 
urday, Oct. 13, from 10 p. m. 
to 2 a m. at the Marthors 
Tobacco Market. Tickets are 
now on sale and can be had 
from the Hospital Guild 
which is organizing the 
dance 


to place your 
weekend want ads 
| in the big 
| Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 _ 


Make this No-Lump Cream Sauce 
in just 5 minutes 
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I So easy...and foolproof! Just beat together 
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~~ 


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ee ae 


wy Ses 


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Add \ tsp. dry mustard, 44 cup grated cheese and stir until 
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The secret of its smooth 
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ete mi the 


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U 


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ope p iC Que oth. 
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: a 
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= ain - + 
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et “ 


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For a curry sauce with chicken, lamb or rice...add \% tsp. 
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BECAUSE Hellmann’s is made with freshly broken 


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HELLMANNS 


REAL WHOLE-EGG MAYONNAISE 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 
40 Friday, September 28, 1956 — 


Hold Reception 


Girl Friday 


Her ‘Ike’ Pin Means Work 


By Elizabeth Ford 


MEMBERS of the distaff 
side popped up by the dozens 
on the speakers’ platform at 
both conventions this past 
summer, but to at least one 
of them, it was not a “first.” 

The Republican conclave 
in San Francisco in August 
merely tripled those plat- 
form honors for Juanita 
Shields, administrative as 
sistant to Republican Na- 
tional Chairman Leonard 
Hall. 

Since 10948, Mrs. Shields 
has sat in—and sat high—at 
three GOP quadrennial ses- 
sions. Mrs. Shields, who orig- 
inally came to the national 
committee as “extra help” 
for Chairman Carroll Reece, 
has been Girl Friday since 
that time to a series of na- 
tional chairmen — Hugh D. 
Scott, Guy George Gabriel- 
son, Arthur Summerfield and 
C. Wesley Roberts and now 
Len Hall. 


QUIET, pretty and up on 
all her toes, Mrs. Shields has 
a soft southern accent that 
labels her as a staunch 
Republican from Tennessee. 
No professional politico, Mrs. 
Shields has never run for of- 
fice, even as a precinct work- 
er. Instead, she “assists”— 
sometimes 12 hours a day— 
in running the most impor- 
tant office at the GOP com- 
mittee. 

With the campaign at its 
crest, Chairman Hall has 
some 25 or 30 conferences 
on his calendar a day. As 
many as five or six le 
may sit in on a single one 
of these meetings. Along 
with her other duties, Mrs. 
Shields serves as a sort of 
super switchboard, keeping 
these incoming callers 
straight. 

Hall has so many of them 
that long ago, she gave up 
using a regular appointment 
book—“the kind that divides 
the day into 15-minute pe- 
riods.” Mrs. Shields had to 
set up her own, dividing 
those 12 hours into shorter 
circuits. 

Last February, during the 
Lincoln Day dinners, she 
took a count of telephone 
calls plugged into the chair- 
man’s office. There were 
about 200 a day. And now, of 
course, there are plenty 
more. 


SHORTLY after she came 
to Washington from Ten- 
nessee, she spent some time 
on Embassy Row before 
moving over to Capitol Hill. 
Her first job in this precinct 
was that of secretary to the 
charge daffaires of the 
Iranian Legation. 

It was Rep, Reece who sug- 
gested she might like to take 
her pad and pencil to 
Hill. ly 
she played no favorites. She 
worked. on a temporary 
status im the offices of con- 
gressmen of both major po- 
litical persuasions. 

“It gave me a wonderful 
background,” she says. 
“Through it, I got to know 


the regional problems of all 


By Frank Hor, Stef Photographer 


JUANITA SHIELDS 
~~» three GOP conventions 


_farm in McLean, Va., start 


parts of the country.” Some 
of them included mining, 
agriculture, industry — and 
even fruit flies. 

Finally, in 1936, she turned 
up one fine morning at Rep- 
resentative Reece's office for 
another “temporary” assign- 
ment. It lasted seven years, 
was terminated on her own 
say-so when her husband was 
transferred to a position in 
Kansas City, Mo. 

They were back in Wash- 
ington in 1946—and shortly 
after. Mrs. Shield’s own of- 
fice address became the GOP 
national committee. 

Today, as administrative 
assistant to the chairman, she 
cversees an office staff that 
includes his secretary, his 
executive assistant and his 
personal secretary. 


THE Shields, who live on a 


their city life early in the 
morning — he is employed, 
also, in Washington. 

“I'm the chauffeur,” she 
says. They ride inte town in 
time for her to get to her 
desk by 8:45 a. m. “By 98 
o'clock.” she says, “the 
phones start to ring.” And 
the day has really begun. 

Since mid-summer she has 
often been on duty until as 


late as 10 o'clock at night. 


When does she relax’ 

“IT find I really don't need 
to,” she says. “I'm vitally in- 
terested in my job—and in 
the campaign—and I think 
that’s the answer.” 

She did take a couple of 
days off this week to go to 
New York. Her daughter, 
Lorita, was sailing for Eu- 
rope where she'll be on the 
ballet staff of the Civic Opera 
in Hagen, Germany. 


Flabby 
Contours ? 


AFTER the twenties, round 
L\ youthful contours change. 
Softness becomes flabbiness. 
Firmness wilts. The scientific 
corrective is to help firm re 
‘ laxed muscles with CONTOUR, 
LIFT FILM and some brisk 
patting with your own two 
hands. Thanks to this special 
Helena Rubinstein treatment, 
facial contours can now actu- 
ally be toned, firmed and 
“lifted.” This “lifting” of re- 
laxed muscles with CONTOUR- 
LIFT FILM aids in correcting 
lines and wrinkles too, The re- 
sult—a younger-looking you ! 


CONTOUR-LIFT FILM, 


3.00 5.00 


ry an nq 


Enjoy the luxury look 

and feel that precious pure 
cashmere provides . . . at 
this money-saving price! 
Choose camel or nude... 
misses sizes. 


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€\7.-02 


CORAL HILLS: 
4715 Mariboro Rd. S.E. 


LANGLEY PARK: 7978 New Hampshire Ave.” 


Honoring Mrs. Samuel 
Scolnic, wife of Rabbi Scol- 
nic, Mrs. Milton Wittman en- 
tertained at a reception on 
Sept. 18 for board members 
of the Beth El Sisterhood and 
women on the board of the 
Congregation. Rabbi Scolnic 
recently was selected for the 
Beth El pulpit of Montgom- 
ery County. 


To Hold Meeting 


Mrs. Arthur G. Syran, pres 
ident of the Board of Lady 
Managers of Episcopal Eye, 
Ear and Throat Hospital will 
preside over a meeting of the 
Executive Committee of the 
Board today at 11 a. m. at the 
Nurses’ Home 1440 M st. nw. 
Following the meeting will’ 


be a luncheon of the Com- 
mittee. 


extra 


Toast Purple 
Sizes 1412-22 


Cape-Size Collar 

gives figures beautiful balance 
in a sheath of sheer wool. 

The cape-size collar gives that little 
breadth .at shoulders that 
brings beautiful balance to your 
figure—This sheer wool dress is 
the kind you'll want to wear ‘til 
it’s threadbare, because it answers 
for so many occasions. 


17.93 


Kann's— Budget Dresses—2nd Floor, 
Both Stores 


Naturalizer’s 


Sweater Pumps 


eut with lewer sides 
te fellow the curves 


of Fair Lady styles 


The sweater pump twins get new 
grace——side lines are cut lower to 
add that little extra curve that car- 
ries out the softness of Fair Lady 
fashions. 


"The shoe with 


the beautiful fit’ 11.95 


A. Kismet—open toe; high or mid- 
way heels. Black, brown or blue 
suede; black calf. 


B. Sleek-closed toe; high or mid- 
way heels. Black, brown or navy 


suede; black or mocha brown calf. 
= 


Kanan's—New Shoe Department—4ih Floor, 
Washington; Street Floor, Arlington 


WASHINGTON ARLINGTON 


Van Raalte’s 


slim gloves of 


Both Stores 


arene. Pare at Sth St. N.W., Washington 


oF. 


“Lady Fingers” 


“Reindee” nylon, 
sparkle touched 

A longer, slimming glove made 
of a luxury type of double- 
woven nylon Van Raalte fit- 
tingly calls “Reindoe.” Em- 
broidered motifs are centered 
with a single sparkling crystal 
bead. Hand-sewn. 6-712. 


White, Black, Ecru 3.50 
Kann's—Gloves—Street Floor, 


Today's Store Hours: Washington, 9:30-6:00; Arlington, 12:30-9:30 
Mllew Phone Orde 


a 


3. 


: 


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bewtes Ot Mae 


Beauty that Lasts— 


Sweaters of Ban-lon 
—and sleeves are full-fashioned! 


by Helen Harper 


You'll never say Ban-lon is like any other miracle 
yarn after you've owned it. Its textured yarn 
possesses a subtle cling that makes it fit without 
restraint; it has more bulk but less weight. It will 
shape and looks lovelier with 


never iose its 


washing 


White, Black, Yellow, Nutmeg, Blue 
Sizes 34-40 


Slipon, 6.99 
Cardigan, 3.99 


Kann’s—Sportswear—2nd Floor, Washington; 
Street Floor, Arlington 


A. 


4 


N. Fairfax Drive t8 Dheet, Arlington —y | 


» 


‘Styles to Suit 


Urbia, Suburbia 


ane 


oe ary 


~~ 


- 


BIG AND LITTLE PLAIDS: This tweed suit and coat, 
among the Davidow fall and winter creations shown by 


Garfinckel’s at a 


luncheon fashion show at the Belle 


Haven Country Club yesterday, are in subtle go-together 


plaids which are not really plaids either, but suggestions 


of the same 


—— 


The color is a lovely misty mauve 


Reconditioning Your Fake Furs 


Man-made “furs,” being no 
prey to moths, would seent to 
require very little care, but 
don't take too much for 
granted. Like real furs, they 
look far better if you spend 
some time and effort on pro- 
tecting them. 

Orlon<iynel coats, whose 
savings in initial cost used to 
be eaten up by expensive fur- 


cleaning methods, can now 
be cleaned inexpensively by a 
new method called Fur Frost. 
Described as quick and in- 
expensive by its makers, the 
new method refinishes and 
restores luster to synthetic 
furs as well as cleaning them. 
It is obtainable through 
neighborhood dry cleaners. 


COUNTRY CLUB SET: Members of the Belle Haven 


Coantry Club in Alexandria, Va., got a peek at the new 
fall Davidow coat and suit collection’ yesterday when 
Julius Garfinckel and Co. presented a lunch-time fashion 
show at the club. Titled “Urbia, Suburbia,” the show fea- 
tured such town-and-ountry costumes as the above royal 
blue tweed suit and coordinated tweed coat. Belted suits 
and simply tailored coats looked very new in a fascinating 
range of colors 


' tough BOLTAFLEX 


AT LAST... a puastic coverep 


SOFA AT A PRICE YOU CAN AFFORD 


Forget your troubles and have a party. Let this sleek, durable 
sofa be the center of the festivities. Allow your guests to put 
their feet up on it; don't cringe when they drop food and spill 
drinks on the seat. Smile when the kids drip ice cream down 
the sides and on the arms. Even let that long-haired dog have 
a snooze on one end. Then with a damp cloth wipe away every 
trace of soil as you would the kitchen sink. Want an extra 
bed? Flip the back and you have 35"x81” of solid comfort. 


Innercoil springs, wrought iron legs and ‘99° 


upholstery spells 
SHOP 


comfort, strength and beauty. Choice of 
Kensington, Md. 


colors to choose from. (Also available 
in cloth fabrics at even lower prices) 

Nites MON.-THURS.-FRI. til 9:30 
LOckwoed 4.5444 


THE WROUGHT IRON 


Corner Conn. Ave. & Plyers Mill Road 
Meon.-Set. 9:30-6:00 


Store Hours: 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 


¢ Today's Events © 


A rummage sale to benefit 
the building fund of St. 
Luke’s Methodist Church 
will open at 8:30 a. m. and 
continue until dark at 7331 
Wisconsin Ave. Bethesda 
.. . A repeat is planned 
for Saturday. 


Toapiag Castle Chapter, 
Daughters of the American 
Revolution will meet at 
Adelphi Mill, 8402 Riggs Rd., 
Hyattsville at 8 p. m. with 
Mrs. Truman FE. Hienton, 
Regent, presiding . . . Mrs. 
Zella Saylor will speak on 
“The History of the Adelphi 
Mill”.. . . Mrs. David Van 
Ness is chairman of the 
social hour, assisted by Mrs 
Wayne Darrall, Mrs. 
mond H. Dun, Mrs. John 
Krumrein, Mrs. William M 
Newlen and Mrs. J. T 
Shadoan. 


German Ambassador, Dr. 
Heinz L. Krekeler, will pre- 
sent the Berlin Film Festi- 


Ray- 


wal's “Golden Bear” award 
for the film, “Invitation te 
the Dance” to Lric Johnson, 
President of the Motion Pic- 
ture Association. The presen- 
tation is at noon at the Ger- 
man Embassy ... The an- 
nual Social Dance of George 
Washington University will 
be held following an 8:30 
p. m. pep rally at Lisner 
Terrace. The dance in the 
gymnasium lasts til mid- 
night. 


Talk on Center 


The work of the Washing- 
ton International Center, 
which serves as an introduc- 
tion point for newly arrived 
overseas visitors, will be the 
subject of a talk when the 
Green AcresGlen Cove 
Woman's Club meets at the 


Washington Home for Found- 


lings, 42d and Brandywine 
sts., on Oct. 3 at 10 a. m. 


Friday, September 24, 1956 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
“ 41 


Bank and Fund Wives Tour 
Woodlawn and Gunston Hall 


GUNSTON HALL and 
Woodlawn Plantation were 
visited yesterday by wives of 
delegates to-the International 
Rank and Monetary Fund 
conference. 

The wives and other special 
guests boarded a bus outside 
the Sheraton Park for the 
tour arranged by Mrs. Et 
gene Black, wife of the pres- 
ident of the International 
Bank, and Mrs. Ivar.Rooth, 
wife of the Chiirman of the 
Board of the Monetary Fund. 

Following the visit to Gun- 
ston Hall the ladies were 
guests of Mrs. Black and Mrs. 
Rooth for tea at Wo«dllawn. 


RECEIVING them with the 
two hostesses was Mrs. W. 
Randolph Burgess, wife of 
Undersecretary of the Treas- 
ury, and chairman of the 
Woodlawn Committee for the 


National Trust for Historie 
Preservation. 

Pouring at the tea was Mrs. 
David E. Finley whose hus 
band is chairman of the 
Board of the National Trust 
fer Historic Preservation. 
Also pouring were Mrs. F. 
Whitney Godwin, president 
uv! the Garden Club of Vir- 
ginia; Mrs. Herbert McKay 
Smith, chairman of the res 
toration committee of the 
c'ub; and Mrs. Charles Hol- 
den, director at large of the 
restoration committee. 


Return to Capital 


Mr. and Mrs. Frederick 
Pelzman, whose m 
took place during the sum- 
mer, have returned to Wash- 
ington after a honeymoon is 
Europe. 


BACK AT 10 TONIGHT ON CHANNEL 9 


Against the dramatic background of the city by 
the Golden Gate, Lieutenant Guthrie and Inspector 
Grebb bring you their first thrilling man-hunt of 
the season, based on the files of the San Francisée 
Police Department. Co-starring Warner Anderson 
and Tom Tully... on the CBS Television Network © 


PP © swe 


- ' 


- 


Garfinckel — 
& Co. 


and Spring Valley 


’ » STREET AT FOURTEENTH © WAtional 8-'730 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE AT 40th 


sae 


? + 


‘Yq 
( 
A 


>, 


> 


a 


It's an art when the casual 


look achieves this co-ordinated 


distinction in colors thet are 


matched or subtly contrasted. 


Evan-Picone separates, sizes 


10-16; Hadley cashmere sweaters 


(durably moth-proofed with 


Mitin®), sizes 34-40. 


In finely 


striped grey or brown flannel— 
shorts, 16.95; skirt, 19.05; 
solid color skirt in silver green 


or nutmeg, 19.95; sweaters, 


left to right short sleeve 


pullover with open collared 


neckline, smoke grey or white, 
27.95; v-neck pullover with 
empire look suggested by 


ribbing, nutmeg, black or blue, 


28.05; waist-length cardigan, 


nutmeg or silver green, 35.00; 
with eabling outlining collar 


and cardigan front, white 
or lo blue, 35,00. 


Greenbrier Sports Shop 


Fourth Floor 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, nes 


4 


Hula Course Starts 


Ruth Nalani Williamson is 
instructing a course in Ha- 
walian dancing on Tuesday 
evenings at the Bethesda- 
Chevy Chase YWCA Cot- 
tage, 4700 Norwood drive. 
Chevy Chase. The first class 
Is scheduled for Oct. Q 


Child Behavior 


‘Good Boy’ Poses 
Family Problem 


By the Gesell Institute 


“DEAR DOCTORS: 
“PLEASE HELP me to 
solve our problem. We are a 
family with three children, 
Our’ lS5yearold boy is our 
Problem. Ever since he has 
been in school, he has had 
bad report cards. He is a 
poor student in everything. 


> That we feel sorry for, but 


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| average and he 
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his cooperative behavior is 
bad. We did not let it go un- 
noticed in the beginning. 
We deprived him of things 
he hiked best; we spanked 
him; we tried showing him 
love and kindness. Nothing 
helped 

“He is a good boy, doesn’t 
smoke or use bad language 
Helps wonderfully at home 
Everybody around wus raves 
about what a nice boy he is. 
Little do they know of the 
heartache we have 

“We try to give him things 
he asks for within reason, 
but he has always been a 
problem at school and now he 
has several failures in school 
again and his teacher says it 
is only that he doesn't pay 
attention. He- is mentally 
could do 
work but wont do 
homework 

“Shall we deprive him of 
going to social activities, 
which he does once in a 
while? Shall we really punish 
him with a strap or what 
shall we do’? Where have we 
failed?” 


HERE IS a good boy. He's 
good at home. He's good with 
friends, and he's good in the 
neighborhood. But he isn't 
good at school. Not only isn’t 
tre good there, but he doesn’t 
do his school work satisfac- 
torily. 

The answer, or at least the 
first step toward the answer, 
seems so plain to us. This is 
a situation which we meet 
over and over and over 
again. The child for whom 
school has not been right, 
straight from the beginning. 


s Club 


Women's 


' Wins Honors 


THE Women's Club of 
Arlington won first place in 
the Northern Virginia “Home 
Fashion Time” with 
furniture and accessory dis 
play at Hutchison Furniture, 
6300 Williston drive, Falls 
Church 

As part of the nation-wide 
observance of “Home Fashion 
Time.” the window display 
contest was conducted by 10 
furniture stores in the area. 
Second place winner was 


Chesterbrook Women's Club 


their | 


2 


At 


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ke? 


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Corners, Alexandria 


EEE eee - 


Yet the teacher says he is 
smart enough and could do 
the work if he would, 

Now if such a boy had dif- 
ficulty just some one year, 
we might judge 
creased age, a different teach- 
er, disciplinary action on the 
part of his parents, might 
help. But this boy's problem 
is obviously not temporary or 
slight. It has been going on 
for nearly 10 years now. 


WE SHOULD consider this 
not a failure on the part of 
the boy, but a failure on the 
part of the educational sys- 
tem to find put what is wrong 
and what they can do about 
it. This is a problem for the 
school specialist. The answer 
may be in any one of a dozen 
different directions. It is the 
school’s problem to find out 
which. 

Each school, or at least 
each school system, needs a 
psyctrologist, a clinic, or at 
least the services of a clinic, 
to locate the difficulty and at 
least suggest possible solu- 


tions in every case of this | 


kind. There are\too many 
boys and girls who are need- 
lessliy failing in our schools 
today 

(Interestingly enough we 
find this kind of problem 
more often with a boy, and 
especially with a first boy. 
Such boys sustain poorly. 
They do best with small, 
self-contained tasks. They 
have difficulty in spreading 
into the related areas of 
any field of knowledge. They 
need more careful supervi- 
sion in their work. They can- 
not be left on their own. 
Eventually they improve 
when they are given a jobd 
they can handle by them- 


selves.) 
Coprvrieht. 19646. Gesell In 


that in- 


stitute, Ine.) 


_Club’Plans Fund Drive 


TO OPERATE a teen 
center on the O-acre tract 
it purchased on West River 
Inlet and for other com- 
munity projects, the South 
Arundel Club has announced 
a year's schedule of fund- 
raising activities. 

The Ways and Means 
Chairman, Mrs. Herbert R. 
Strong, said these will be 
an oyster dinner, Thanks- 
giving turkey raffle, Christ- 
mas dinner<iance, fashion 
show, flower mart and bake 
sale—all dates to be an- 
nounced later. 

Proceeds will go toward 
assisting needy families at 
Christmas, sponsoring a col- 
lege scholarship and further- 


ing plans for the teen-age 
project. 


THE CLUB, member of 
the Maryland Federation of 
Women’s Clubs, Fourth Dis 
trict, met recently in South- 
ern High School, Lothian, 
Md., with Mrs. Eldridge L. 
Zang presiding. 

In other business, Mrs. 
Loren A. Bloom accepted 
chairmanship of the annual 
spring art exhibit held each 
year by the club at Lothian, 
and named as delegates to 


the semiannually Fourth Dis | 


trict meeting of the Mary- 
land Federation, Mrs. Ernest 
Clayton, Mrs. Carroll Smith 
and Mrs. Albert W. Holt. 


Horgans Residing at Ashleigh Farm 

Dr. and Mrs. Edmund Va. Mrs. Horgan is the 
Horgan are making their former Mrs. Eleanor Vid 
home at “Ashleigh Farm,” mer Aleshire of Mobfle, Ala. 
Delaplane, Fauquier County, daughter of the late Gen. and 


Mrs. George Vidmer. Dr. Hor 
gan is engaged in the prac 
tice of surgery at the Win- 
chester Memorial Hospital, 
Winchester, Va. 


| color coordinates in 


contrast fabrics ... 


Tailored tweed woo! 
skirt and novelty corduroy 
jacket team up for 

| @ winning outfit... 

| and, of course, they can 

> also be worn seperately 
Skirt 8.95 Jacket 10.95 


PLAIN WOOL SKIRTS 


; Styled with cut-out or 
| button-up fronts in nevy, 
i brown, charcoal 


5.95 


Corduroy Skirts 


Black oniy 


New Cotton Jackets 
3.98.7 .95 


ae 


Alexandria, Va. 
Ki. 9-0432 
01% S$. Wash. 3. 


Hours 
There 


Arti 


Pri, . Nox. 


ington, 
KE. a9296° 
5876 NM. Wash. 
Bivd. 


Hoare: 
rei. 


Donen Everything for Mother-to-Be 


} 


STORK 


» 30-4 
30-8 


* It's Fabulous, Shopping at Our Virginia Store! 
7 Corners Shopping Center, upper level, facing Rt. 7, Open Fri. 9:30 to 9:30 


(, 


1224 F STREET, WASHINGTON 
ELLSWORTH DRIVE, SILVER SPRING 


7 CORNERS SHOPPING CENTER, VA, 
Subdurden Stores Open Tonight 


The Lady in Crepe! 
Empire -bodice, Parasol Skirt, 
Beautiful Sophisticate 


29 98 


lf you wonder what fashion is up te, look af the 
lady in this lovely rayon and acetate crepe Gress! 
Deftly handled draping accents @ graceful bust- 
line, set off by @ fold of fabric in the Empire 
manner. The parasol skirt is @ ripple of many 
tony gores whenever you move! At ewr Virginia, 
Silver Spring and F Street Stores. Rouge, 
sapphire or black. Sizes 12 to 20. 


JOSEPH R. HARRIS 


(sz 


a 
a 


NOW IN WASHINGTON! 


Super concentrated lf starch 


Ag 
ON 
he 


Me ok” a 


This 8-oz. bottle makes 8 full quarts 


ee 
os 


; my « 
- * 
sg ‘ ® 


—_—_ _ > — a _ Bie ra ae 
- 7 


‘dust 2 tablespoons _ : 


_— 
. 


— 4 ——- oe + 
q 


?, 


es 8 


all starcn, the first super-concentrated liquid starch, 
is far easier to use, does so much more than ordinary 
starches—yet costs you less! 

Because al] STARCH is super-concentrated, you'll have 
no more bulky bottles—no more carrying water home. 


| No mess—you measure-a//sTARCH with a tablespoon! 


’ 


| Goes much farther 


| The 8-ounce bottle of al/ stancn makes 8 full quarts 
| —enough for washing after washing. Just a couple of 
| ee of al] starcu will put the perkiness back 


8 of 


| Pent ay. 


your hicest cottons. And with a// sTaxcs, 
they'll keep that criep, new look and feel through as 
washings. 


dresses~ 


No messy cooking — mixes instantly in cool water! 


All-purpose all starcy 
With a// srarcu you buy only one starch. All fabrics, 
even newest synthetics, come out beautifully starched. 
Anything you can wash, you can starch with al/ starcu! 


Won't show on dark fabrics 


all stancn doesn’t streak or 
pretty blouses stay fresh, new 


5 ao a —- fabrics, Your 


Shirts, too, stay neat as new—from collar points to 


cuffs. all STARCH makes 


firm, not flabby— 


crisp, but never razor-edged. 
At Washington Grocers’ NOW 


se seaigergeny Soom easy for yourself. Pick up a// starncn 
today at vorite grocery or supermarket. 


> 


Super 
Concentrated 
8 to 1! 


| 


Products of MONSANTO . . Where Creative Chemistry Works Wonders for You 
Can Cape Sone Oapre 


Dance Classes to Start Oct. 1 


Washingtonians who have 
taken up square dancing for 
pastime can now take les 
sons with several groups in 
the area. 

The Adult Education pro- 
gram of the Montgomery 
County, Md., schools is offer- 
ing a series of 12 lessons be- 
ginning Oct. 1 at the Ken- 
sington Junior High School 
girls gym. Classes are from 
8 to 10 p. m. every Monday. 


Information is available - by 


calling Mrs. R. E. Brueck- 


mann at OLiver 2-9547 or 
Mrs. K. L.. Smith at OLiver 
4-1151. 

Beginning classes are be- 
ing taught at the Glenbrook 
Golf Club on the first and 
third Méndavs from 8:30 to 
10 p. m. The class is spon- 
sored by the PTA of the Sil- 
ver Spring Intermediate 
School 


Keep in Trim 


— 


Reduce 
‘While 
At Work 


THE WASHIN 


Friday, September 28, 1956 


GTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


. 


By Ida Jean Kain 


Ah, if housework were only 


NEWEST and finest et i Zt 
of the roller cleaners... 


and its a SINGER 


work, yet it 
doesn't even 
keep my 
waistline 
neat.” is the 
rueful tone 
of a letter 
asking if 
there isn't 
some way to 
turn every- 
day activity 
into figure fixing 

First, let's put the spot- 
light on that word bored— 
that feeling of weariness, die 
satisfaction and languor of 
spirits. When we are bored 
with any job we slump in a 

| lump—and right there is 
the main reason routine ac- 
tivity fails to provide muscle 
toning exercise. 

Good posture is the best 
possible exercise for stead- 
ily strengthening the mus- 
cles to carry on the job for 
which they originally de- 

signed. With the body in 
perfect alignment, muscles 
need not be so strong, for 
the bones do much of the sup- 
porting, with no straining or 
tugging on muscles, joints or 
ligaments. 


BY THE WAY, one group 
of women took the boredom 
out of routine work by club- 
bing together and working 
as a crew to clean their 
houses. They reported the 
plan a rousing success. I ex- 
pect they went at the work 
with eagerness and energy 
and finished feeling exhila- 

| rated 

But back to turning house- 
work into exercise. Daily the 
carpet sweeper must be 
pushed around, so as you 
push, pull s-l-i-m through the 
middie measurement, and 
hold up-and-in firmly. with 
that fine strap of muscie. For 

| slimming, keep the emphasis 

| on the up. Shoulders can be 
beautifully relaxed—no need 
to get tense about it. 

Bending down to pick up 
something from the floor? 
The streamlining way is to 
bend knees and keep back 
straight. This saves your 
back and strengthens mid 
die muscles while toning the 

| “youth” muscles on the front 
of the thigh. 

There is nothing better 
than stretching and  side- 

| bending to slim the waist and 
tone all the muscles which 
bound the sides of the sil- 
houette. It's streamlining. 


Coprrigh 174. Kine Peatures 
Syndicate, ine 


Ida Jean Kain 


THE NEW 2% GAL. ICE CREAM PACK! 


Here's the modern, economical way to buy GIFFORDS 

lola ice cream the 24% gallon FREEZER PACK 
Don 't run out of ice cream in the middle of the party 
don t worry about dessert for that unplanned meal. Get 
GIFFORDS FREEZER PACK available in thirteen 
yummy flavors. 

RE SURE TO VISIT 

OUR NEW RAITLEY’S 

(ROSSROADS STORE! 


del 


ONLY 


*5.50 


Phote by Robert Striar 
GOLDEN GIRL: This little evening dress, all gleaming 
with golden Lurex, that wonderful nonarnishing metallic 
thread, was one of the shining lights at Inga’s luncheon 


fashion show at the Sheraton-Park this week. The clothes 


OPEN 10 A.M. TO 11 P.M. 
EVERY DAY INCLUDING SUNDAY 
LARGE PARKING LOTS 


on the televised show were from Gretchen Cole of Be 
thesda, Md. The duess shown has a gold lame bodice and 
a gold and champagne net skirt over taffeta. A nice way 
to sparkle on important evenings. The luncheon show 
opened the fall season of weekly shows at the Sheraton 
Park Colonial Room, to be held every Wednesday at 12:30 
with Inga doing the commentary. 


ICE CREAM & CANDIES 
aa 


ARLINGTON «+ BAILEY'S CROSSROADS 


> 


BETHESDA - 


SILVER SPRING : 


—— 


MDM a ln 6s te Oe A Oe te Oo ae oO ~<- Awe 


Call RE. 7-1234. ask for Cirenlation, and order The Washington Post and Times Herald 


aa 


New SINGER” “Roll-o-Magic’” Double Capacity Cleaner 


This dramatic modern beauty provides powerful whirl 
ing action even when the bag is nearly full. Its huge capacity cuts 
bag replacements in half. It practically floats into position on 
four smooth rollers . . . and it's an all-purpose cleaner for floors, 
throw rugs, carpets, furniture . , . all your cleaning needs, 


$ 
7 9% complete with attachments 


Only $1.25 per week after small down payment 


— 


UN AN 


‘~ 


GET *I2° IN CASH! & 
TI'S BAS? EVIERATBOD I WINS? 


HERE'S HOW: Just attach actual labels to 
match the jars of Swift's Meats for Babies 
pictured here! Print your name and address 
clearly in the space provided. Cut out section 
of ad enclosed within dotted line and mail to 
Match ‘em, Box 7312, Chicago 77, Ill. You 
will receive a crisp new one-dollar bill! 


ind clean- 


Coll a SINGER Cleaning Consultant today 


§ SINGER 


SEWING CENTER 


See phone book under SINGER SEWING MACHINE 
COMPANY for address nearest you. 
SA Trede Mert of THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY, 


9), 


Today 
Month End! 


From Northwest to Southeast—from every section of the city— 
women come to Jelleff’s during Month End! 


YOUR BABY will love the wonderful flavors 
and creamy-smooth texture of the new Swift's 
‘Meats. And they're brimful of the body- 
building protein, vitamins and minerals baby 
needs for healthy growth. Serve all 8 varie- 
ties. Try Swift's Egg Yolks, too. They're rich 
in iron and ready to serve. 


MEATS FOR BABIES 


SWIFTS 


most precious product 


Cut front panel showing variety (for example: BEEF) from actual labels. 
Paste over matching jars in blocks below. Hurry! Send for your dollar today. 


IMC- 


? STREET SILVER SPRING CONN. AVE. 


our September 


We list a very few examples of items here: 


gn $8.99 to $14.99 Cotton Dresses—$4. One piece and jacket styles, 

t oor 

Juniors’ $14.99 and $19.99 Dresses—$7.95. Cottons, nylon jersey. 4th Floor. 

Teens’ $7.99 to $12.99 Dresses—$3- Cotton broadcloths, dimities, 4th Floor. 

Teens’ $14.99 to $17.99 Dresses—$5. Cotton broadcloths, nylons, organ- 

dies, 4th Floor. 

Juniors’ $5.99 and $8.99 Skirts — $3. Cotton in floral patterns and solid 

colors, 4th Floor. 

Juniors’ $7.99 Sweaters—$5. Woo! zephyrs in long-sleeve and pull-over 

styles with vee necks. Black only. Sizes 34 to 38 

Juniors’ $7.99 to $12.99 Bathing Suits—$3. Cotton prints in bloomer and 

tom boy styles, 4th Floor. 

Juniors’ $2.99 and $3.99 Shorts—$1. Denims, twills, gabardines, 4th Floor. | 

Women’s $17.99 Dresses—$7.95. Cotton stripes and floral prints, 2nd Floor 

Women’s $17.99 to $22.99 Dresses — $10. Printed novelty cottons and | 

voiles, 2nd Floor 

Misses’ $17.99 and $19.99 Street and Afternoon Dresses—$10. 2nd Floor | 

Misses’ $19.99, $22.99, $25 Basic, Tailored, Afternoon Dresses — $12. 

2nd Floor. I 

$2.99 to $7.99 No-lron Cotton Nightgowns & Pajamas—$2. 2nd Floor | 
I 
! 
i 


PAST —— PASTE 
ACTUAL LABEL 5 3\ ACTUAL LABEL 


HERE 
$5.95 Nylon Tricot Slips—$3.85. 2nd Floor 


Rayon Panties 2 for $1.50. Pink, blue, white, Street Floor 
$5.95 Nylon Tricot Petticoats—$3.85. White, navy, pink 
Nylon Tricot Panties—$1.45. White, pink, blue, 2nd Floor 
$8.95 to $10.95 Famous Name Girdles and Panty Girdles—$3.95 to $6.95. 
2nd Floor 
$2 to $8.95 Cotton and Nylon Brassicres—$1 to $2.95. 2nd Floor. | 
$5.99 Cotton Brunch Coats — $3. Sleeveless prints in Pinafore types, 4th 
Floor. 
$2.99 and $3.99 Blouses—$1 and $2. Budget Sports, Street Floor i 
$2.99 and $3.99 Shorts—-$1. Striped biue or pink seersucker. Budget Sports, | 
Street Floor 
$1.15 to $1.65 Hosiery, 2 pairs for $1.50. Ful! fashioned nylon stockings, | 
dress and walking sheers. Light and dark shades and ail! sizes in group, but ' 
i 
i 
! 


2nd Floor. 


I 
I 
i 
i 
| 
I 
PASTE . 
\CTUAL LABEL 


HERE 


PASTE 
ACTUAL LABEL 


not every style in every size 

$1 Bracelets! Necklaces! Pins! Earrings!—2 for $1. Simulated pearls, col- 
ored beads, colored stones, ropes. Al! Jewelry plus Fed. tax 

$2 and $10 Bracelets! Necklaces! Earrings!—$1 to $5. Colored stones, 'tail- 
ored metal 
$3 to $5 Cotton and Nylon Gloves—$2.69. 

$2.99 to $5.99 Blousettes—$1, $2, $3. Solids and prints, sleeveless and 
short sleeved 

$2.99 Rayon Linen Boleros—$1. Pink, blue, yellow Smal! only 

$4.99 Saddle Bag Sets—$2. !r prints and assorted colors. 


$10.95 and $11.95 Risque Casuals—$4.49. 150 pairs including powder 
puff leathers with wafer thin platform soles and Airsol soft foam insole 
construction. Some with wedges, some with heels. Open and closed toes. 


Beige, tan, navy, black, red, avocado. ‘ 


Se Hendmacher Westhervane Swits ah ge 
ring styles! Regularly $25.99 and $29.99! All priced to clear 
Today $14 


en SEER oe tas ee ee ee Me eT ee cee 


Mall te: Match ’em, Box 7312, Chicago 77, IIL 


Offer expires November 10, 1956. Limited to one 
entry per family. Limited to US.A. Void where 
prohibited, taxed or otherwise restricted. 


PASTE 
ACTUAL LABEL 
HERE 


Ae = 


ZONE.___STATE 


i 
: 
I 
L 


F Street—Shirlington—Silver Spring 


> 


A a> 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
44 Friday. September 28, 1956 


ANOTHER 
The Chevy Chase 


Pottery Fair 


At 5512 Conn. Ave. N.W. 


S For the convenience af more homemakers who want 4 
the best material, design and craftsmanship at the low- 
est possible prices. 


TOMORROW=SATURDAY 10 A.M. 


4 greater than ever selection 
of fine imported and American 


Dinnerware Classware 


Decorative Accessories 


including for the first time anywhere 
Second Selections 
Of World Renowned 
Limoges China 
At 40% Off List 
MANY OPENING WEEK 


SPECIALS 


Famous American 
Crystal Stemware 
Reg. 20.00 Doz. 
Special 
This week only 
6-50 A Doz. 
Goblets Sherbets 


POTTERY FAIR 


3112 M St. NW. 5512 Conn. Ave. N.W. 
( » Georgetown Chevy Chase =— 


Your choice of any 
china place setting 


FREE 
when you buy 


seven at our year 
round low prices 


T ines 


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


_-_ -- —— ~~ 


Anne’s Trading Post 


ae: s a Lucky Bride 
Who Gets a Cleaner 


ONE of the mot necessary 
home appliances is a vacuum 
cleaner, It's the lucky bride 
who receives one. Otherwise, 
@ vacuum is one of the first 
costly items a young couple 
must buy. Anne readers have 
varied advice on the subject. 

“To Mrs. M. W. C. who in- 
quired about vacuum clean- 
ers: The first five years I was 
married I used a top-brand 
tank-type cleaner. It was a 
day of rejoicing when I got 
my upright (also a _  well- 
known model). The present 
one is expensive but, with 
proper care, it is almost a 
lifetime investment. My 
mother has one 30 years old. 

I honestly feel the attach- 
ments for my present clean- 
er give the service my first 
vacuum attachments gave. I 
further feel there is no 
sweeper that cleans a rug as 
well as an upright with rotary 
brushes and strong suction. 
If a quick clean-up is neces- 
sary it is easy and efficient to 
use. I do not use the attach- 


ments every time. M. L. K. 


MORE IDEAS: 

I found the upright better 
suited my cleaning problems. 
The tank and cannister types 
provide basically the same 
operating performance. 

Your cleaner should incor- 
porate these items or fea- 
tures: Pick-up or brushing ac- 
tion, weight and general ver- 
satility. Both practical and 
inexpensive is a famous name 
upright. The same attach- 
ments can be purchased for 
this machine as for a tank or 
cannister R. L. A 


PRO TANK: 


I first used an upright 
cleaner and found that, al- 
though the suction power was 
excellent, the attachments 
were difficult to use and 


cleaning the bag was a mis 
erable, dirty job. 


I now have a tank-type 

cleaner which does a fairly 
good cleaning job. The at- 
tachments are easy to use. 
However, it is awkward to 
carry up and down stairs. I 
recommend the disposable 
dust bag. 
. In reference to the can- 
nister-type cleaner, I recent- 
ly had the pleasure to try a 
machine which cleans with 
water. The dirt and dust go 
into a receptacle filled with 
water, thereby eliminating 
the dust filtering through a 
bag. This heavy plastic bowl 
is simple to empty and clean 
which you do after each use. 
According to the manufac- 
turer the machine can also 
be used as a humidifier and 
vaporizer. The attachments 
are simple to use and the 
hose and wand reach from 
the bottom to the top of the 
stairs. 

MRS. M. D. A., Rockville. 


DIET HELP. 


I need help. My 2-yearold 
son has exzema and cannot 
have any wheat or egg white. 
Could anyone tell me where 
I can get bread made only 
from rye flour and using no 
egg white? Does anyone have 
a recipe for such bread? 
Would some kind reader send 
me some cookie recipes with- 
out flour? MRS. R. W. 


BARBECUED CHICKEN: 


pound chicken, cut in 
pieces 

cup shortening 

cup finely chopped onion 
cup finely chopped celery 
clove garlic, minced 

can (1% cups) condensed 
tomato soup 

tablespoons brown sugar 
tablespoons W orc e ster- 
shire sauce 


—— 


WASHINGTON DC -=- 


Call NA. 8-9800 Anytime for 
Free 10-Day Home Trial 


— ee — _ 


Shop Tonight at Langley Park, Hours, 12:30 to 9:30 
Washington Store, Open From 9:30 to 6 P.M. 


ansburens 


LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


*Service and Installation Extra 


EASY Automatic. Washer 


With Twin Temp Dial and Spin-dryer Action 


ww2095 1995" 


With Your Old Washer 


It’s only 27 inches wide, thus saving needed kitchen space. With Twin- 
Temp Dial that gives you a completely automatic washing cycle for 
regular or fine fabrics. Gently agitates clothes, 
deep overflow rinse loosens and flushes soil up and over the tub, 
never through the clothes. With spin-dryer action. 


spray rinse plus 


Lansburgh’»—MAJOR APPLIANCES—W ashington, 418 Seventh Street or Through 
Archway, Main Building; Langley Park, Md. Lower Level. 


tablespoons 
lemon juice 
teaspoons prepared mus- 
tard 
4 drops tobasco sauce 
Brown chicken well in hot 
shortening in skillet, remove 
chicken. In same _ skillet 
brown onion, celery and gar- 
lic; blend in remaining in- 
gredients. Add chicken, cover 
and simmer for 30 minutees 
or until chicken is done. Stir 
occasionally. Serves four. 
H. G. H. 


BUDGET DISR: ; 

If anyone has a budget 
problem like we do, they 
might like this inexpensive 
recipe using ground bee 

1 pound ground beef 
s cup chopped onion 

cup chopped celery 

cup chopped green pepper 

can condensed tomato 


soup 
@an chicken gumbo soup 


vinegar or 


cup catsup 

Salt and chill powder to 

~@ taste. 
Combine ground beef, onion, | 
celery and pepper in enough 
shortening to Drown. Add re- 
maining ingredients. Simmer 
| 30 minutes and serve. Won- 
| derful over cooked rice or 
| mashed potatoes. Wonderful 
on hamburger rolls. Serves 
six. H. G. H. 


FREEZER QUESTION 

I would like some ideas on 
a home freezer. We are de- 
bating on the best type to 
buy—the upright or chest 
model, the ones already 
stocked with food or an 
empty one which we would 
keep filled? Do the ones with | 

a food plan contain food you 

| prefer or their choice of 
foods? | 

VIRGINIA READER. 


) 


Adult Lectures 
To Be Given 


A series of eight lectures 
sponsored by The Catholic 
University of Adult Educa- 
tion will begin Thursday, 
Oct. 4, in St. Patrick's Parish 
Hall, 924 G St. nw. 

At 6:30 p. m., Rev. John 
J. O'Sullivan of the CU De 
partment of Religious Edu- 
cation will lecture on “Fem- 
inine Phychology.” 

Dr. Shane MacCarthy, re- 
cently appointed by Presi- 
dent Eisenhower as Execu- 
tive Director ofthe Coun- 
cil on Youth Fitness for 
Health, Edueation and Wel- 
fare, will speak on “Woman's 
Influence in Publie Life,” 
at 7:30 and at 8:30, Mrs. Lil- 
lian Walsh, will discuss “In- 
terior Decorating for Ml- 
lady.” 


in the big 
Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of the 
Washington Post 


Washington, 7th, 8th, and E Sts., N.W. 


NA. 8-9800 


Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


and Times Herald 


| RE. 7-1234 : 


——— 


fay 


Ay 


d, 


— 


glamour goes 
straight to her toes 


TEENS LOVE 
DEB SHOES 


There's glamour afoot and she 
delights in her gay little dress 
shoes. Knowing she’s we! |- 
shod, whatever the date agen- 
da calls for. We show three 
styles, proving Deb shoes are 
a teen's first love. 4% to 9. 


Reading down: 


“Young Flavor’’,.little heel In 
black suede or briarwood mod 
9.9 


“New Scoop”, flat pump with 
new top line. Black kid or 
suede. Red kid. 7.95 


“Beau”, little heel pump in 
black suede or calf. Red and 
briarwood calf. ' 995 


WE&L-——-Young Shoe Shop 2nd Floor 
. . selection at Chevy Chase, 
7 Corners and Alexandris 


AH 


Where courtesy and quality are traditiesal 


to be tops on 
her list give her 


TEEN BLOUSES 


A new fad with teens, collect- 
ing blouses. Certainly a most 
worthy one. She knows what 
she wants and as long as it's a 
blouse, it’s right. We show four 
in smart, washable fabrics. 
10 to 16. 


Reading down: 

Tue and tubbable, her cot- 

ton broadcloth blouse with 34 

sleeves, Apricot or turquoise. 
3.9 


Anchors aweigh, she loves a 
middy. White cotton broad- 
cloth with red or blue braid 
and tie. 3.99 


She wears her wonderful wash- 
able wool jersey with the clever 
kerchief tie. 34 raglan sleeves. 
Black, camel, autumn blue, 
teal. 5.99 


On the other hand, there's 
nothing like her Italio neckline 
with short doll sleeves. Cotton 
in white, pink, green, apricot. 

2.9 


W4L—Teen-Age Apparel 4th Floor 
. . » @lee Chevy Chase, 7 Corners 
and Alexandria 


Shop Late Tonight at Chevy Chase, 7 Corners and Alexandria 
WASHINGTON STORE—DISTRICT 7-5908, SHOP MONDAYS AMD THURSDAYS 9.28 TO 9, OTHER WERE DAYS 9:99 TO 6 
BRANCH STORES: CHEVY CHASE—OLIVER 47600, | 


¥ CORMERS— JEFFERSON 1.4008, ALEXAnDeiA—* 
Le Pre ee ee 


A 


imo 6 008 


££ 


THE von ong POST and TIMES mee 


_Times Berald 


4 q e 
, . ‘ ‘ " ; . ™ 
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ae sacs igeehes 235771535: te nz Pr i tecas oodSbogs TP bbe aceite tae: . eet pe Reacanaee a bso tae &: Rui tee eeimiaditatahs css! ie: sanete.<tst:feh aes -t “Wet seas iy iasteke saetitigs coast Me: pte 8.3 : o rt oo tie, sSaeete: Tages phaser: (ccagees am Se siasee. -tn0: threts 5 Re tas 
setetsis <4 a o: SeBrehs oe oes st Ae: pease oS 7*' hes Shee es ; : | , pets tepegens este: <4 Thy tapes tey Sahat 5 P of tet Bite ae : » 
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So letetelsletsh-Sel-4-* att Stee gee pe auaes vet 6 of + 3eeRe hanes st oF; ; . r 4 a3 5 4 te : <t: e 3f4), ehesy Sans . Fh baa} ‘ pats ths Sts He +4 : 
sé ; i. TF ei¢ apa: pp eee fat Saeet hie S yehe fot tgs eee . sere Sab oes setes: robe fstaGinees: the es. ‘ ie i abe —" sf: i. t 
4 | 4 ‘ee. % + ! sf Of ats = .* . $ fa ~~ ‘4 , >. $y 
; tay! ee ote ' gs oy ; 4 ee > ae o erty Ww +3 - : “y > 
* Pye ter . rs +. 22> Oe Po hath be H + es 7 ; . M of > 
' sates is pera % genet apes: oH - e Rs *s 
ate : Seta. <) , +t * - oTepl :S - 
; ay CH ct > + 45.30 of} tt £5 ie os - sf see * er) . re . z 
- . . 3 ¢ : aa ey ‘ie? : 4 he " 4 7 ears, 3 oD * <t . . . steps cee: ; » 
: ; ms * Rit See { : ° : ate sim 
Se 4 5 ee 5? se reteBics,strtees 7% Ssht $ sd * Sth oA; = f . *5° hy Ret - 
: oth ars ; Sept ot 33 ie ; ie 3 : tm 3 
- : iM m nd t4 , » fe letee . ~ ‘yirae “2 oS 
: Steen ids, Bes bhaet Mee beeas gee 23" fetes tests P ecg, ip i 
: 5 REPS 52 Boab-Te- Seon sete: aba! tent epeeeee ts. te : ~ aS Re: ostota? ates Pes TRS 
BA beet see Taree = on aS on ge stone . Setsers Retn3+ sett steady aiiettsagse: Scaibiec ee oe igi 24 ipaglibegaele® sagipll Thee ipieiaeaib- kieaies: Peeetterererd he br 
¢ pete. ate! . * * rete! + ; ~ Motel 
*f- . 4 ot 4 ‘a , 
ere 2 Pte ree ets* | 7 > a! 
. aie : i : ere: . + z Ze a 
+ “4 : S ’ Ms * x , > > ~ . 3 
« 4 752 + ad he } ~ - sets o 
$3 ‘ 0 states 7S eS wise ct, “ts 2 = 
: 3% 5: ges . — - $495 Met? ah 
: at; t- Te ieee a ae roan Ser .' : ne bie 
ty eh motels iets bebe , P. oe ae ire 
3 : robes ies are sb.e B so 4 , Ste BH . 
/_ + ; * oe ~ > «*. - Sa dx 
: wey Bs. eeaslabe: 1. Sia pists i ES eh: my 
e 3 t =! 44 i DS - sfstn * 
¢ cron Le} «fee sts 
r fees eM (44 ve th “a f Sn 
eters al arte a oe 
meeeets * alee es leg ‘ She > Dele > a, 
reritae eres toa Steere top : : ne rete ots Bi: : 
ee iat 2 eae 2% ‘ . xt > ; - ay + re ees 
sai ; : ) oly ¥ pe; sets 
i Be th ae 
: 3 Soe ies 
. 4 i? i 5 tegateret ate ee aa 
: 
Sg: et 
b 
_ r+) 
> . 


WILLIE WILSON re. 


“THE DISCOUNT LEADER” 
925 F ST. N.W DI. 7-7300 


ORIG. 29.95 


Westinghouse 


_ ELECTRIC 
SHEET 


Here's an automatic 
sheet of snow - white 
cotton plisse that 
keeps away the chill 
night air, and provides 
comfortable warmth/ 
without the weight of ~ 
blankets. Compact for SS 
traveling, it fits into an 
overnight bag... needs no 
ironing, fits single or douw- 
ble beds. Single control. 


PREE PARKING while rou shop 
at Willie Wilson Inc. Just rerk 
your car at any of the many 
nearty Downtown Park & ~T 
member iote! 


Bring in pour redio or emeall apoliance } 
for @i-hour service. All repairs made 
on premises 


MON. and THURS., 9-9. DAILY and SAT., 94 


Nichols Ave. at V St. S. E. in Anacostia LU. 4-4000 
Washington's Largest ‘Farniture Display 


Knee Hole Desk 


Authentic 18th century 
styling with rich, warm 
mahogany wood tones and ac- 
cented by brass pulls. Top 
measures 42°x20". Seven 
drawers including two legal 
file drawers. Another excel- 
lent value. 


Regularly $79.95 


$499 


Park on Our Let 


Open Evenings "Til 9 


—CURTIS BROTHERS— 


———MILSTONE'S 


ACME LIQUOR STORE 


927 Penn. Ave. N.W. 


COMPARE MILSTONES LOW PRICES 
W « Honestly Believe Our Prices to Be 
the Lowest in D. C. 


DAILY vuom it 10 rei Oe acne Pee. 


@ | 


FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 
Biggest i In Town 
NEST 


IMPORTED VERMOUTH 
GIACOBINO & ROSSO 
ITALIAN SWEET 


OLIVE DRY 


FRENCH (SEC) DRY 
BOTTLED IN ITALY & FRANCE 


Ale. OF Vol. 17-19% 


¥% HR. FREE 
PARKING 


Rear of Store 
923 D St. : 
NOW 64%, YEARS OLD 
BOTTLED IN BOND (100 preet) 
DEEP SPRING 


KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON $354 


—— ALPERSTEIN’S — 


1020 7th St. N.W. 
8513 Piney Branch Rd. stiver serine, ea. AU. aan 
OPEN DAILY 9 AM4 PM.—MON. & THURS. 9 AMA PM. 


2-DAY\ SALE 


FRIDAY & SATURDAY 
DISCOUNTS 35% TO 70% 


ey 


* Modern Sofa Bed °* Sofa By Day * Bed By Night 
* Extra Storage Compartment * Available ia 
Matching Colors °* Matching Chair 


Matching Chair 


‘SOFA BED ) 
Reg. 119.95 Reg. 79.98 


§ 599 $ 39:5 


, 


FOAM RUBBER CENTER 


1320 NEW YORK AVENUE N.W. NA. 8-5859 
Open Daily & Saturday, 10 A.M. to 6 P.M. 
Monday & Thursday, 10 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


Next to Capital Garage 


LEATHER SLING CHAIR 


® Rich-grained genuine leather—natural color 
® Wrought iron frame, rubber tipped 


$79.95 


complete 


GENUINE 
LEATHER 
SLINGS 


avulable separately 


FOGEL'S 
10th & D Sts. N.W. Phone EX. 3-4212 
® Open Friday and Saturday 9 to 7 


® FREE ONE HOUR CUSTOMER PARKING 
New Shipment! Trunk Sale! 
SAVE UP TO 50% 


Reg. $21.50 
32” Fibre 
Dormitory 

Trunk 


TRUNK SALE ) 132 
1538 


, , 
, dis me , 


Trunks for school, overseas, 
storage, camp or travel! 


Sale! Men's $14.95 Sale! Men's $29.95 
2-SUITERS Topgrain Leather 


Dangers For Q77 2-SUITERS 16.79 


® Central Charge Service ® All Luggage Plus Tax 


——DURA-BILT 


SHOWER DOORS 
7206 New Hampshire Ave., Takoma Park JU. 5-9430 
Free delivery wtthin a 50-mule radius 


BATH TUB 
ENCLOSURE! 


Newest thing in home 

Improvements ... for 

a glamorous bathrvom 
100% rust-proof extruded 
aluminum 
Two sliding class doors 
Finger-tip control 
Rust-proof base rollers 
Fits any size wall-to-wall 


Eliminates messy, sloppy 
DIRECT-FROM-THE 
FACTORY SAVINGS 


J 


CALL TODAY 7995 Value = 3 


JU. 5-9430 $°39:% 


FOR FREE HOME 
DEMONSTRATION Terms as Low os 01 rect 
Neo Obligation 


| SPECIAL SHOWER DooRS $34. 95 | 


Both Prices Include FREE INSTALLATION 


MORTON S——— 


® 427.33 7th, N.W. ® 2324 Penn. Ave., S.E. 
* H St. at 7th, N.E. * Silver Spring 


BOYS’ WARM 
Quilt-Lined 


Surcoats 


& Jackets 


$6.95 Values 


3 99 


Water - repellent, 
spot-resistant ny- 
lon-rayon - acetate 
gabardine with 
rayon quilt lining 
and warm reproc- 
essed wool inter- 
lining! Surcosts 
hage simulated fur 
collar; bomber 
jackets have self- 
collar and knit 
trim. 6 to 18 in 


group. 
MORTON'S—All 4 Stores 
Shop ‘til 9 Friday at Southeast, Northeast, Silver Spring 


KITTS 


1330 G Street N.W. REpublic 7-6212 


New 
Spinet Piano 


fre 


EASY TERMS 


An attractive instrument, well-toned, 
mahogany finished case. Compact enough 
for the small home or apartment ... ideal 


for children Jearning to play. 


-—— GEORGE $ 


HOME APPLIANCES 
Downtown Warehouse Northeast 
Bth & E Sts. N.W. | 24 24th Pi. wel 1021 H St. N.LE. 


OPEN FRI. eTOsSs Open Fri. & Sat OPEN FRI. and SAT. 
SaT.sToOé i ° to? i Ste 8 


TWO-DAY ‘SPECIAL! 


$12.95 Manufacturer's List Price 
Jewel 8-Piece 
Kitchen Tool Set 


Here's what you get: 
A handy wall rack, 
stainless, and 6 kitch- 


$499, 


Sorry, no mail, phone or C.O.D. orders. 


KIDDIES WORLD 


FURNITURE AND TOYS 
ARLINGTON, VA. 


2611 Columbia Pike 3451 N. Fairfax Drive 


Open "Til 9:00 Mon., Fri. Open "Til 9:30 Mon., Thurs., Fri. 
JA. 71-6443 JA. 7-47718—Opposite Kann's 


FAMOUS MAKE 
CRIB and MATTRESS 


$60 VALUE 


Waterproof Mattress 
Innerspring Construction 
Posturized 


$°3 588 


SAVE $24.12 


Crib 


Double Drop Sides— 
Solid Panels in White, 
Maple, Silvergray’ and 
Wax Birch. Four position 
spring, Teething Rails. 


Headquarters for Edison Litnle Folks Furniture 


w= CORBEILLE’S a 


Open Mon. through Sat. 9:30 "til 6. Friday 9:30 "til 9 
4518 Lee Highway, Arlington, Virginia 
Air Conditioned—Shop in Comfort 


FRIDAY & SATURDAY 


Ic Sale 


Buy one yard of fabric 
at the regular price... 
the next yard is yours 
for ONE CENT. = 
any quantity 

AND SAVE y Dunia 
THIS LOST-LEASE lie 
SALE. ALL FIRST 


Arlington Store Only 
Free Parkin 
Front or Rear of Store 


IRVING 
SALES 


901 10th St. N.W. 
REpublic 7-3011 


KENNY’S 


2101 R. L. Ave. N.E. 
DEcatur 2-6772 
Evenings ‘til 8 


Revereware Sale 
FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY 


2% Qt. Whistling Tea Kettle 


COPPER BOTTOM 
STAINLESS STEEL 


| SUPER SPECIAL 


Lin nm *Z 37 


Low. LOW PRICES ON 
6.50 :7 in. Skillet 

10.95 6 quart Sauce Pot 
12.50 12 inch Skillet 

7.75 144. pt. Double Boiler 
10.95 6 cup Percolator .“.............. 


REBEL EELS LG 


DISCOUNT HOUSES 


[™ / 

GUDE S$ 
Washington: 1212 F St. N.W. \—~“NAtional 8-4276 
Shirlington: 2812 S. Randolph St. OVerlook 3-0700 
Silver Spg.: Ellsworth Dr. nr. Fenton JUniper 7-7100 


weekend special! 


25 Long-Stemmed 
Red, Red Roses 


$3.79 


DELIVERED | 


Two full dozen and then one more—beautiful, fragrant 
long stemmed “Better Times” red roses. Enjoy masses 
of profuse bloom in your own home. Send these senti- 
mental favorites (usually much more expensive) to some- 
one special in your life. 


FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY! 


Perk Free—One Hour While Shopping | 
a our F Street Store 


~« 


IRVING'S 


10th and E Streets N.W EXecutive 3-2626 
Open Friday and Saturday 9 to 7 
Free Parking! Member Downtown Park J Shop! 


Weekend Luggage’Sale! 
| Values Up to $24.95 

e ‘Betsy Ross’ 

e ‘Sky Queen’ 
e-’Yankee Clipper’ 


Luggage 


77 


Your Choice! 
15-INCH—18-INCH 
21-INCH 


WEEKEND rire 


baa ig Sa 


Our Langley Park Store Now Open 
1312 G St. N.W. 
7951 New Hampshire Ave., Langley Park 


Perfect For Serving Sandwiches, Snacks 
15-Inch 


ROGERS 


Silver-Plated 


ROUND | 
TRAY 


Specially Priced 
At Both Stores 


499 Ped. Pod, Tay 


STORE HOURS: Downtown Store, 9:20 to 6'P.M. 


, \ mY 


rm nat te dnb ite 


- 


" - 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERAL 
46 Friday, September 28, 1956 eon 


PHONE a 
PHONE |Alexandria Man 
Dies in Crash Of ‘Pressure’ 


to place your 
weekend want ads 

An Alexandria man was one Hirsch Field two weeks ag0| A Howard University oe 
of four Air Force fliers killed after completing flight train sor yesterday denied that he 


in the big 
Saturday and Sunday 

Wednesday when two T-33 jet "8 in Missouri. He was gradu- ever used “threats or pressure” 
ated from Syracuse University|on District school officials in| 


Classified Sections of 


The Washington Post wlela 18 yr eeny foe wg ee in June 1955, and entered the handling parent complaints for) 
; » Air Force last January the National Association for’ 


and Times Herald cen His parents, Mr. and Mrs.the Advancement of Colored 


He was Lt. William B. Smith- William B. Smithers: a sister, People. 
RE. 7-1234 F 


On Parents 


Howard Aide 
Denies Use 


ers Jr., 24, of 802 Marshall p..ms Lou, 13, and a brother Dr. Ellis O. Knox 
| . ou, 13, . prof 
jlane, who was transferred 6° John, 10. moved to Alexandria of Education at Howerd. fie 
about a year ago from $yra- ured in the school probe hear- 
cuse. Smithers is a manage- ing vesterday 
ment consultant with an Alex-| Rep. John Bell Williams (D- 
andria firm. Miss) asked Carl F. Hansen, 
Besides his family here, Lt. assistant school superintendent 
Smithers is survived by another whether “one Dr. Knox” had 
sister, Joan Postiethwait, who ever called and identified him- 
is married and living in Syra- self as being an officer of the 
cuse. NAACP. which Williams de- 
Also killed in the collision scribed as a “Negro pressure 
were 2/Lt. Leonardo Foncer- organization.” 
rada, 24. of San Diego: 1/L+. 
Robert Giesenis, 26, of Law-liam E. Gerber also referred 
rence, Kgn., and 1/LA. John P.\to an elementary principal's 
Maassen, 24, of Seattle, Wash. earlier testimony that Kyoox 


SMP OVO OVE. OE OOO. OAL OA OOO 


Stave Ho re 
C00 e m wt OOo = 


FF i i 


. 


—— eee 


DO PDAS POD POA DPM! 


Orlon’ Polo Shirts 
for Men 


*e 


These solt and lightweight, yer 
warm. Orlon® polo shirts are 
ideal for leisure wear or active 


The air base said the officers had talked to her—*“probably 
were on routine training flights. theratened her”—about a child 

\she had demoted. 
- my. = is mg he 
the education committee of the 
Pre-Contract NAACP, said: “I am at a loss 
ito explain this misrepresenta- 
Talk Held bv ition of fact. I imagine that it 

» iwas taken out of context.” 
| | ‘ As head of oe nem com- 
y ‘mittee, the Howard Universi 

Cha k, Union professor explained, he handles 
an average of five complaints 
Union and D. C. Transit offi- weekly from Negro parents. 
cials discussed yesterday how Frequently, he said, there is a 
they will approach major issues misunderstanding of facts, and 
of a pending contract when ac- he tries to have the parents 
tive negotiations are resumeditalk with school officials and 

at 10 a. m. October 11 ‘work with them. 
The new transit operator, O.| Of more than 200 complaints 
Roy Chalk, said after a meet-received last year, Knox esti- 
ing: “We were in accord be-/mated only five were carried to 
cause nothing of substance was|the central school administra- 
brought up.” The meeting had/tion. The rest were ironed out 
been announced as a session to|in informal conferences, he ex- 

set up negotiation “mechanics.” plained. 
Chalk told reporters again| Hansen told the investigators 
yesterday he is confident a con-|that Knox never suggested any 
7 ' tract settlement can be reached actions and only asked for 
sports Full fashioned for excel- “prior” to the October‘31 dead-\checks on whether he had the 
line right facts on a situation. 

! : Transit union members have|, The school official did say, 
lent fit, they aiways look neat. been working under a 75-day however, that Helen Maguire, 
Woshab extension of their former con-/Principal of the Davis Elemen- 

ashabie tract with the Capital Transit/taty School, had been con- 
Co. which died August 14. jcerned about a call she re- 

Primary contract issues are a Ceived from Knox. 
25-cent-an-hour wage increase) Mrs. Maguire was the first 
and a permanent setup for arbi- Principal whom he ever called 
tration of differences. directly, he said, and he did so 


Long sleeve model in attractive 


fall colors of navy, red, natural 
er white. ]] 95 


PPD OPP PRD OPM DOPOD ® 


was to enter the hospital and 
London Times Snubs (he was unable to reach admin- 


istrative officers. The principal 
Book by Duchess 


treated him “politely and cour- 
‘teously” when he made his in- 
LONDON, Sept. 27 #—The quiry, Knox said. 

Times, which strongly opposed; Mrs. Maguire said yesterday 
the marriage of King Edward that Knox sounded “adamant” 
VIII to Mrs. Wallis Warfield over the phone and she “took 
Simpson, today reviewed her it to be an order” to return the 
autobtography—in 22 words. pupil to —— from kinder- 

| “The Heart Has Its Reasons,” garten classes. 
JULIUS GARFINCKEL & CO. said the newspaper, “carries| “I suppose he thought he was 
WN Aticnal 8-7730 the memoirs of the Duchess of helping me out,” the veteran 
7 Windsor from her childhood in'educator explained. “But we 
E Messen 2-2256 Baltimore to the present day.” just can't have interference 
‘On the same page, the Times from the outside. It was the 


SOPOAD CPW! CPIADIAS DWE DOS Dt!) devoted 253 words to & work first time an outside organiza 
about mountain flowers. ition ever called me. 


HE WEIGHS Z\() 
SHE WEIGHS 106 


Men's Furnishings, First Floor 
and Spring V alley 


CWE) WD CWE OCW OT WEE OG 
2 PRD PIS BPS POE 


F Sewer at Fourteenth 


Massachusetts Avenwe ot 4%h 


as 


- oa 
© = 
ASE he 
* 


only because the child’s mother 


a 


Subcommittee Counsel Wil-| 7 


> ~~ 


theres life 
...theres 


weilser 


Treat Yourself to 
The King of Beers. 
Pick a Pair of 6-Packs! 


BEAUTYREST 


THE HECHT CO.’s FAMOUS MATTRESS WITH 
THE 10 YEAR GUARANTEE THAT BRINGS 
THE COST DOWN TO 2e A NIGHT 


79.50 


fost $9 monthly 


Only Simmons makes Beautyrest—and only Beautyrest has separate, 
independent springs that give you private world of restful comfort! 
Each coil reacts only to the weight above it — so vital to double-bed 
comfort! Longer lasting by actual tests too—that’s why your Beauty- 
rest is more economical! Matching Box Spring, 79.50. 

FAMOUS WATER GLASS TEST .. . 
(below) shows you how glass topples ever when 
you press down on nearby spring in “ordinary” 
mattress. Springs that are wired together sag te- 
gether! Glass steys upright on Besutyrest—gives 
you seperste comfort. 


_— 
; Seis ec cp hteeetittt:: 


GREATER SINGLE BED COMFORT TOO 
(Above) independent springs give body-fitting sup- 
port from head te toe. Colle give gently under 
your weight, yet firm up gently. 

SGaeTY Ree" “@eo;nacv” 


The Hecht Co; &h Fl, Washington & PARKington; frd Fi, Silver Spring 


f 


Capital Commerce 7 | , | World of Finance 


A ~ 


Safeway Sales, Net | usiness Ike Cites Aid to U. S. 


Show Record Tread————==—¢*" lid. teree—j{| Ln Japanese Action 
_ By S. Oliver Goodman Business Outlook © 0 « e By J. A. Livingston ty | | United Press 


Fr | wait President Eisenhower said yesterday Japan's decision to 
Inancia itor 


@xtend its voluntary restrictions on textile exports should help 
Safeway Stores, Inc., reported yesterday that net income for)¢ 


; ? ; | 1 See the hard-pressed American textile industry. 
the 36 weeks ended September 8 more than doubled that in the Consumerism Suits U. S.. , He told his news conference the decision by the Japanese 


same 1955 period ) Export Council should help’ 
The big food store chain, which operates extensively in the DETROIT, Sept. 27—Robert J. Eggert, | word, a word with unpleasant overtones. quiet the fears of segments of | 


. * 
Washington area, said net for marketing research manager for the Ford | Coleridge,'as early as 1823, says the Encyclo- the United States industry) Alleghany Corp. Selling 
the period totaled $16,462,979, division of the Ford Motor Co., said to me | Pedi# Britannica, referred to capitalists 45 | | nu 5 cept of tgtatere Merrie Kem | which contend they have been . 
equal to $4.18 » common share. Pepco Reviewed ; men who have “labor at command. | hurt by Japanese competition. | Stock to Murchisons 


Thig compared with $7,896,023, 4 special study tracing the “That's an excellent term. a os at of reproach. The “bloated capi- The President made the state- NEW YORK, Sept. 27 # 


’ ; ; : Ov- 
or $1.81. a share in the 1955 pe growth of Potomac Electric) ‘consumerism.’ I wish you'd | | talist” became a cartoonist’s delight in the Kas W est nein gy Bones pony, g y-| Alleghany Corp., inyestment 
ee net income equaled 1.2 Power Co. has been prepared keep plugging it. It's the . early 1900s and during the depression. Now, ) ) 

cents for each dollar of sales. by Charles R. Conolly, presi- word for America. Ke: the rich man is regarded more benignly. He's 


policy of “self-imposed restric- holding company of which 
tions” tt oods ex | Robert R. Young is board 
’ t I was somewhat surprised. a person who, in managing to do all right by tions” on cotton goods exports c 
Both sales and earnings, the dent of the local investment) 4 word a phrase, pops into i Sieeentt buns thes thet R Scchens ond Ge 


Rail Seek to the United States in — chairman, announced today 
, and for “some years” there-| it recently agreed to sell 
chain reported, are the highest firm of Capital Reserve Corp.,) your head, and that's usually tribute economic largesse to those who work | Ss after. hee meng Brothers of Dal- 
thus far this year in Safeway's 1346 Connecticut ave. In the) the end of it. But here was for him. | . The Japanese announcement! las 53,000 shares of class.“A” 
a: were $1.356.711.359 last 25 years, the study shows, te = saying this is . | os Boo said initial limits will be based| common stock of Investors 
mar r 398 125 727 q customers have increased to at ee | FROM time to time, various efforts have ate st on actual exports to the Uuited| Diversified Services, Inc., an 
compares with $1526.02. ; . I had described America ; for 1955. It said addition-. investment concern controlled 
year ago. There were 1989 321,775 from 142,474; peak load) ,. . «consumeristic society,” been made to perfumize the term capital- States for . It said addi | ' 
= Sentem-|h ‘sen to 810.000 kilowatts’ +. ism—the latest being the phrase, “people's al restrictions will be consider-| by the Murchisons. 
the aks ttine test el aia ren “elimbed to “most dedicated conttatiote nation on earth.” change strives to widen stock ownership, Esstern and Western rail-/gingham, if it is found — —_ ge ae al} _ ew 
For the 12 weeks ended Sep 780,000 kilowatts from 178,000. What is “consumerism”? It's a system and in 0 few years the Sumber of share lroeds, joined by some short ot the United States industry. I poten of Murch 
termber 8, Safeway added, net In the past five years, Pepco’s' which offers plenty of food, adequate i ee ao wpe’ —g~ to (line carriers in the South, yes- a nek eienen described the! - Brothers maturing serial 
earnings were equal to $1.67 a 4 neg A — oo shelter, sufficient clothes. That's the United nation of 80 sniition Pomeities ope \* \terday formally petitioned the move as “constructive and help-| ly over five years. 
million in ; Hi . . ~~ | ) 
common share, against 52 cents ogg — ago —— 7 as of the H. 5S. of L.—tigh | +, American Federation of Labor-Con- |!nterstate Commerce Commis- ful,” he also said a proposal to! 
a share a year ago. The six-page study is avail- what Ma capitalism? It’s the squirreling gress of Industrial Organizations will have no |sion (ICC) for a new general or ny on, on g ap 
; . . : , , ‘ " 
: . , , . part of this. The September issue of the se | ight, Voolen faorics 8 Up | 
Heavier Seasonal Loss — oe to Capital Re- away of resources today for benefits tomor- | AFLCIO’s “Recncmic Trends and Outlook” “ per cent increase in freight, 4 something on this subject tive committee of the First Na 
Washington Gas Light Co. ***Y* **P: row. When a business man sets aside some of | 4.15: By and large, the owners of American |"*"** may be announced in a day OF tional City Bank at the time of 
yesterday reported a seasonal Bony J Decli his profits for the construction of a new plant | business are relatively well-todo business | The filing followed a meeting two. ‘the merger will First National 
hes ¢ $434300 for August an soans ieciune or installation of new machinery, when he y | , ni J , Japan asked thation March 30. 1955 
aM, ~~ me Washington bank loans doesn't pay out earnings, he’s being a capi- men, executives, and professionals and mem- of as Gan, Sam & > Geonen k ll | 
compared with a red ink foue dropped nearly $4.7 million in| talist, he’s building up capital bers of their families.” The statement's un- | parts of the United States here = eT ae oo . rlem'A Ruild Uni 
of C106] a year ago Up h eek q d Sept 19. ac- ‘ deniable. The percenta e of workers who two weeks ago after which the sihle steps to solve the probiem moco to tik nit 
erating revenues for the month ¢t Puy caer Wiedaaes Gaeeren! ow own stocks is small. Further, workers do not , ,of “discriminatory state textile; wew yorK w—§The Amer 
were up $222,235, while op cording to | IN THE United States, it is figured we put | . 


' , rn Western lines an- \egisiation.” it referred to laws 
| look upon themselves, even if they've Eastern and >» : ican Oil Co. announced plans 
: . Bank of Richmond. | ~ , y “aro P 
erating expenses Jumped $298, Ratio at haan atte wen aside about 16% of present-day output for | squirreled away 10 shares of Ford. 20 shares nounced they would file an in- in South Carolina and Alabama 


: re to build a crude and vacuum 
capital, for future expansion. In this. the | . crease petition with the ICC. requiring merchants to a 
For the first eight months * aoe at a = of = Soviet Union, which calls itself a “socialist | Ta. & tek, cs copeion tee ond hae The major Southern rail-signe saying they sell Japanese $5,000 barrels of of Star Oe 
of this year, the company re- Week. Comparative hgures for) state.” is far more proficient. It levies a 25% | selves primaril ” " |\roads declined to participate in textiles ’ : 
ne 12 ting Washington banks es primarily as workers. h State Department spokesman the production of asphalt at its 
ported net income of $4,203, Peper toll on workers of today for production to- But they do consid ™ ° the case. re 
7 follow (in $1000s): A | — 7. consider themselves con- , , Lincoln White declined to say Yorktown, Va., refinery, which 
dor tee tees 1008 period 7 Rep morrow. (And ‘mat doesn't allow for its mili- | sumers. They're the most voracious and suc- Mien vad territory sn atin what this Government plans to|is now nearing completion, 
' tie 4 th * pron bat ott tary outlays.) The Soviet state siphons this | cessful consumers ‘on earth—as the rising |: | River. East territory do to eliminate state discrimi- 
The company sai at PrOp- Real est, loans ... s| large share of current production by a turn- | level of retail sales in the postwar era con- | 2 PP? ™ ver. Bastern terrors | Aute Output Risi 
ert lant and equipment on ; ' lies east of the Mississippi and Dation against Japanese tex- Auto Vulpu ming 
ry, pien ' pr a9 118 Loans for sec 44) over tax. This is really a sales tax. Imagine! | stantly underlines. They're the persons ' geo | 
Aug. 31 totaled . a *S* Demand deposits .. ses 777, If the United States were to propose a sales | whom the owners and managers of business ey ee 6S Presidential Assistant Sher- DETROIT Passenger car 
an increase of $12.253,726 over Time deposits - tax here, the Daily Worker and Communist | constantly strive to please. Said Alfred P and Potomac rivers, but also dns Adioann alee mentioned the production in United States 
the same 1955 date. Letter Clinic Set publications all over the world would de | Sloan Jr. chairman of General Motors: “We meseces the ocehontas regres Japanese action in a speech at plants this week will total 40, 
; 4 ves | nounce the American capitalists for regres- | make an automobile to please the customer |°°’*™"% West Virginia and). snnual meeting of the 942 units, Automotive News es- 
Vepeo Net Higher | The Retail Credit Associa) sive taxation, for grinding down the “down- | and then we immediately turn around and | '°"*_°Vitsinia. Northern Textile Association “mates. This is 148 per cent 
Virginia Electric & Power tion of the District of Colum-| trodden” American worker. build another car to make him dissatisfied | The Delaware, Lackawanna ,. portsmouth. N. H. over last week's output of 35, 
Co. reported net income of Dia will sponsor a two-day busi- Unfortunately for America, which the | with what he has.” and Western Railroad, a major, «1 jc obvious that the Jap- 4 cars and reflects resump- 


620.375.8068 or $2.69 a common D¢8s correspondence clinic ON) world accepts as the exemplar of successful That's American capitalism ' jeastern carrier, declined to\,.cco have undertaken yolun- tion of volume production at 
share for the 12 months ended the nights of October 2 and 3, P . That's con- 


- é' capitalism, capitalism has become a dirty | sumerism. Join in the ‘proposed rate torily and in good faith a forth- Dodge and Plymouth. 
Aug. 31, s@dinst $18,810,852 or President Edward Nagel an- A mre change, as did the Virginian right and broadly inclusive pro- 
$2.51 a share in the previous nounced. Classes will be con. i Railway, operating in the Poca- gram which . .. will be of stabil- 5% Stock Dividend 
12-month period. August net a y aocatio dire A. hontas region. izing and long range ‘benefit to! pjirectors of the Garrett 
income of $1,646,154 was slight ~~ pg Bene gg 4 NALU Gets a O | There was no immediate esti- the textile industry of both our Corp. of Los Angeles have de 
ly higher than $1,644,035 in the ** . | at Ww mate on the prospective dollar countries.” he said. | , P 
1955 period. ney ee vues om | 0 merce 0 Ss increase in freight billings if veg A i tee . . 
, eS eee Salute From ° . the hike is approved Fairchild Plane Order stockholders of record Oct. 20, 

Hotel Occupancy Gains Who's News | Notable ( ‘ains l y However, the petition esti; waGERSTOWN, Md. & The dividend is subject to ap- 

August occupancy rate of 33 Daont EES . n ear mated that the railroads aver- rairchiid Engine and Airplane proval of regulatory boards. 
Washington hotels was 67.5 per|, vill — ; "i ated mon Kisenhower age rate of return, based on net Corp. announced that Quebec-\J. C. Garrett, chairman of the 
cent, compared with 64.9 in the Venville, N. J., lis yy ~y “P| Bank of Commerce showed ‘direct hori investment, would rise from sir Inc. has placed a $1,300, board, said the action recog- 
same 1955 month. This brought ong ve dose bg tng mee President Eisenhower sa-/D0table gains in assets, deposits See of Gnhaen tees we ny ww as 4.01 per = = about 900 order for two Fairchild F- nized the necessity to conserve 
the room occupancy rate to 76.7 . a : ‘ation, and loans after moving its head fi per cent under the pro- 97 propjet transports. Quebec- capital because of the needs 

‘ first »¢ Manager, George T. Correll, juted the National Association - ving ad profits to surplus. posed rate changes. 7 ” , 

ee ae # , Ravin BY manager of contracts, and J.lof Life Underwriters in a mes. °ftice to Connecticut ave. and| Reviewing the 12 months| Filing of air is the first airline outside arising from the high level of 


oe . the petition for } ; ion. 
the same period last year, ac- Donald Haas, applications engi-sage yesterday. He said in K st. nw., Pres guy ended Dec. 31, 1955, Groom the United States to order the|promnetion 


" higher freight rates coincides 4o. , . 
cording to Bourbon A. Dawes, "eet - - - Charles H. Hall has) part: ident Thomas said that gross operating earn-\with current negotiations in 40-passenger, twin-engine plane. 


, , i | ive Changes 
) fe vi been promoted to vice presi-| « ’ J. Groom re | ings were the highest in the | a . = Executive Chang 
executive vice president of the 401+ in charge of sales for Cen-|, .on, Cen. widespread | ported at the bank's history. Net earnings — re road industry over fur- A. C. Nagle Retiring | Roy T. Hurley, chairman and 
Hotel Association of Washing . , \nolding of life insurance is ® annual stock | I | er wage increases. The peti- = sey, 
tan tral Fuel Co., 1126 Florida ave.| ,easure and reflection of our) stoc for 1 before Federal in-\tioning railroads said that if NEW. YORK (#—Alexander president o urtiss-Wright 
k ne.... Harvard L. Hull, former national proserity. It is also holderg meet- . me come tak, amounted to $41.77\ their operating costs are in C. Nagle, chairman of the Corp., and Richard K. Paynter 
College Park Firm Sold  |Pi*sident, of Farnsworth Elec-) onresentative of our way of| 5 yesterday. i a share.¥ This compared with|creased by higher wages or CX¢CUtive committee of the|Jr., executive vice president 
, ; so ees LO., Bag FROG EMER), hi =i) $52.52 a share the previous otherwise after the 4] “* First National City Bark of of New York Life Insurance 
a — td pou te ng Co.|Industries as a vice president. "55 \year. Groom emphasized the ing New York, will retire Oct. 1, Co., neve been slected direc 
ee eet erga: Ale ass-r - decline in net was due to non- 17 : the bank announced. He will tors of General Cabdie Corp 
nounced the purchase of Radio Notes ne eee Aw Bh ~~ , recurring expenses in connec- oe relief from the Com- -éntinue as a director, however. David H. Lyall has been elected } 
Frequency and Antenna Con-| washington Gas Light Co.| Mr. Eisenhower said this 31, , tion wih the move of the main — He formerly was president of treasurer of Air Reduction Co, 
sultants of College Park, _— deciared the regular quarterly prosperity “is shared directly Groom called Groom office during 1955. ; ithe First National Bank and succeeding Howard H, Foster, 
ni Seow wahsidians es een dividend of 50 cents a common or indirectly, by all our citi- oe ae - | Stockholders reelected all di- Kaiser Alu minum became chairman of the execu- who has resigned 
e G fill ecatinue ¢,, Share (not $2 a share as inad- zens.” ctive steps in te rectors and later in the day : anew x. 


wave Co., and will continue to vertently stated here yesterday)| The President said big busi- bank's history. the board reelected all officers. Share Net Dips 


. 19 
$524 


may become necessary to seek 


_ 


occupy a 4000-square foot of-| Directors of Lanston Indus-nes« should operate on the| Me moted these highlights,'In addition John E. Onyn was 
fice and laboratory at 9502 tries, Inc., formerly known as a  * oma neither ex- comparing figures on Aug. 31, appointed assistant manager of, For Thate Look 
—e oe agers Lanston Monotype Machine jst nor profit except in con- =~ Pater those on the et Beaamn aie — mK Kaiser Aluminum and Chem- 
erner AOpp! an iliiam Co. declared a quarterly divi- ion with multitude of room & no that p-ical Corp. reported net income 

H. Clark, partners and senior\dend of 15 cents a share, pay- we eres, BI neers and| Resources increased $2,963,-\tember figures of Bank of Com-\of $8,944,000 for the three of Leadership 
engineers for Radio Frequency able November 9 to stockhold- g host of customers in a state 170, or 12.4 per cent. ‘merce show assets of neatly months ended Aug. 31 against 

and Antenna Consultants, have ers of record October 30. The of sound economic health.” | Deposits mounted $2,996,228,$28 million and deposits of|$8,930,000 for the similar 1955 
been appointed vicé president- board said this places the stock At a ceremony starting at or 13.5 per cent. more than $26.3 million, both period. Income per share 
research and vice president-en- on a regular quarterly dividend 9-45 a. m. today, the under-| 0ans increased $3,011,320, new highs for the institution.'\dropped slightly to 56 cents 
gineering, respectively. bas.s. writers will break ground for 30.3 per cent. | On Dec. 2, Bank of Com- from 61 cents a year earlier 
a their new headquarters build- Capital funds advanced $101, merce will enter its fiftieth an- The number of common shares 


ing on C st., between 22nd and 116 to $1,642,903 and recently niversary year. rose to 14,695,027 from 14,605.. THE FIRST NAME in 
23rd sts. nw. | 532 the year before. | 


N ew York Bond Prices leuthtion hes hems veined oom : . FINE CLOTHING SINCE 1854 
pinind ret era neg tne eammcntons 80 Mutual Fund Prices (400 Attend Rca 


- " a" , If quality” is the first com 
lor 5 C 
Total sales, $3,100,000; year jai itn ou 95% ese— &| PCT! Color Sales Clinic 
MAT § 7 


| sideration im your aeppraisal 
: . , _| tw YORE, 7 @—Netl, Ace. i och— 

ago, $4,638,100. wer + + 8 or sed 4 coy Be eer ry Fg Securitres AL lee. se “a More than 400 area television | ° Sa “ a 
——— "(e0t) Wigh Low Close the > ame art i porary a R. . 2 paheacaggaee a “4.58 salesmen attended a three-day there is ne higher standard 
Allied Ch IS 2 87% 1% —% St. Nw., unt its new Duliding Ae Susie * "45 RCA-Victor color TV sales clin- of tailoring excellence. 
% 8% t6%— % is completed in late 1957. 1.18 ic according to Jack Wayman, 


mee a) yi sales manager of Southern $85 to $100 
T+ . Ave Weeghter fa A 9.17 Wholesalers, Inc. 
mommere Markete wena wee "| Orders for color TV sets have CHARGE 
CATTLE Receipts. 1100; holdovers 900. 1» Menahtes 13.22 quadrupled in the last 30 days, ACCOUNTS Ec 71) OT Pa) i on ee OY Ld) 
eipis. lo %78 Wayman said, due to lower CORDIALLY - 


salable : ads slaughter Sipe Ridge Motus 

steers, joad beifers and 16 loads Gestee fend 12 , 
18.87 Prices and a continued increase INVITED 45th Year at 1319 F St., N.W. 
ee in color programing. 


e 
stock cattle, afound 700 cone imclucec: Greed Street tevest 
ery siow siauahter steers 
gen- Selleck fund 
it N 


222822288 


_— 
+ 


S222 = Zee 
Ss<2u s cer* 


8 
o 
Petri? | 


~~ — -— = 


cents lower, heifers 
lew cows sold t- 
ered early sa) oulk sales and Coed 
PeaRR 4.5065 bids 5041 00 lower and many lois with- cookal 
Lio. m bulls steady to 50 
= = bed ? : : 7 cattle siow. about Cestery ‘Sirs 
Cites dsr? : few loads and smatlier jots 
Cccst. 4.Se?? 7 Scott Pap Isl! shoice and choice 850-1100 |! 
Lt} au Lt] 25.00 @27 25 few 
choice = -“1500 Tbe 
head stendar “1 
% 1800. odd 4 co Cons tevest 


wr Pee er te 
Seecze= 
fut ow 

BSS VSS SSV VES 


commercial 
tered small 


BSESSSE SRS SETsests sts 
e374 @& eh 

—-_ 

- 


Third Ave S008 
There Ave 4068 y ; ; : 
’ | sausage bul 
Veesd 45078 1 sal commercial bulls u 
, Wheel Sti 1.75575 2 few canners and fatter 
FOREIGN - ea e 00% 
Aectretia §63.75008 14 . 87% 20.00. few lots mostiy sood 360-750 ibs Slectr 
Camede 7.75574 40.09 @ 21 50. odd head inferior gown to Sectresies 
— a _ 1+ « “ “6 CALV@S—Receipts. 250: very slow 
ermany generally steady, choice and prime 
Cermany ‘Se08 . 00a:27 00. but me 
and oice. 18 “73@® 
Bes® 12.00 end cul ip ex 
HOGS——Receipts. 300: opened mod- busdoments’ 
tive. later trade and close Ges tedust F 


vet 
: silts opened Generel Cepits! see 

. —ps to mostiy 25 cents lower odd ous Sec Aviatves 
——EEE “- 


D. C. Produce Prices 


—s Ady , ‘bulk jet ales 25 cents under outside 6 
— peser's . wale D eo oF oes Rushel 3500400; poorer quotations on all weights: few 1 and 3 Grewth 
. A. ~y¥ a eh ae) See grade sows under 400 ibs. 145041550: » 
yi saltare ; VESSItEReES OF CARROTS — Topved and washed “5600 libs.. 13.50913.75: 500-5560 ibe 
& creates ] -pounc } liforn! 713.00: Droad clearance 

Keeltrs and tees : 

LIVE POULTRY—Prices slightly hich- festit 
. good for the test 


ronan wr- a= = 
oe 
a 


Ze Sxt Seeeuse - 


—-—@nen~~@ 
S38 3552 


wee 
—_-_-2 @ewev 


= 
& Z882xe sees 


248.23 28> 
~etcz= 
—— 
ss 
3 


-— — 


—_— = - 
~ 


hamper, 
30 


Demand 

5$0-pound sacks. 00 arrivals L and jest jlecome 

CO Nf retes approximately 4' mand 
ellow, New York. 2.0002 35 Barebacks 


» 100: sacks ap~ Offertd at lower prices failed to clear 

e Marviand. White Carried young tom turteys in siow 

Pennsyivania: Yellow. Wholessie prices per pound in 
Baltimore 


he Ss “ . . . : .. : oF v * * . . ° 
ume igs-1hee. Vireinia. extra fancy. 1 $00) 75 | | Maltimore:  cevers: 9 Ine. ond ever, National Airlines Net Get this GO while the going’s best! For 
eA ee ag at Ft rg Eg RS a a ig i i now is the time to enjoy Pontiac’ E 
pines 4 B94 50 Weat Wire ‘Bushe $e (2 78; poo uality and conditi BOOs—prices wocn a . am OntRC © 
4 is nehes oi 24 : whites. e " 
wou ry fancy. + 006425" | Pennayl- hve” bushel. m 1250150) Sian. whites, 1 sent higher en emails power (up to 227 h.p.), bigness, beauty, T0 TRADE — 
ve aha basket rintosh d . : i . . 
and’ up, © 8 Mo. is, 23002 8S: og bo: New Jormr: offerings Mont, qe 4 comfort, championship economy! And 
: y &. 2-doze $@1 50: day-to-day basis nt Prices | GET THE BEST BUY OF THE YEAR 
Sao manailes olen and toate.) Baltes ne eee, remember—you can step up to one of 
io 60 


24-cuart basket 


ed 
en. . quality, whites . " 
Bebe (Rep). 30 -peand goat 52654 ie burs, mi soe A euality. $4,300,143 in the fiscal year rere Rey Bee ma Pg these big Pontiacs for less than the cost ON THE MOST EXCITING 
iS. pooter condition. 28 ee. Vo: ‘Smalls. 24 ended last June 30. This com- vestment Analysts in the Bur- of 43 small-car models! CAR OF THE YEAR! 
lew pared with $3,075,778 in the jington Hotel. Non-members 


75S . ae I. Grad " a o pt | 
earton!, ¢ut. medi L150. red txpe. od. BeaS8 Grade A medium. Preceding year. are invited, but must register PONTIAC RECENTLY BROKE 54 NASCAR ENDURANCE AND SPEED RECORDS AT BONNEVILLE, UTAH 
ch: 00: . 
7PR_calitornia (Westside): pound se ‘ . Fpites, OKT: browe and mt ges. Profits amounted to $4.14 @ in advance with William F. : ‘ 
it om 7 80, 218. OFei- je-ouart hesket bunched. 1.060. |? ed Gm Grace & share, up 40 per cent over the Johngon, program chairman. 
APSs- ine PPERS- to. “© 


rsey Bushe) basket. aree, Whites. 44048; brown and mixed. previous year. Operating rev- profit of Beatrice Foods 


$04 2 7 Californ! Wonder t f , 
ng 2,208 2.7 sigd 5 OS ‘Ress tm cartons mostly 3 cents high- enues reached a new high of Co in the three months ended 
f " "So. mixed red end turnipa red eases by truck. $55,468,848 with passenger rev-/Aug. 31 amounted to $1,551, 
$5; oa! & No L sine § ‘unease pues com 01 per cent 468, equal to $1.09 a share of Hi : 
x tsted) ‘aware. | stock compared with 
| as 3 the 
tes. 


SEE YOUR PONTIAC DEALER 


‘TUNE IN NORTH CAROLINA VS. OKLAHOMA 
Saturday, September 29, 4:00 P.M. WGMS 570 AM 


i up. 3.00; Jona~ 2 75 
imehes and up. talr Guaiity. ow 
la 


. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
re 


‘Stocks Lose Gains in Selloff. ( — fa ete 
tine cay oe tae eae tect =x| Wolfson Is Reported 


770, 3 Cutting Empire Size 


| ° . > o . * . > . . * e . . . > 
Previous day, 2,370,000: year 
sive; Jan. I'm tae, ane) A OLTUOVELr rops arpLy 
; to date, 507,917 
NEW YORK, Sept. 27 Wigood Co., another subsidiary 
Leuis E. Wolfson, 43-year-old maker of excavators, power 
x y/fimancier, is cutting down on'shovels and mobilcranes. 
his extensive holdings in vari-| The spokesman also said 
ous industries, spokesmen in-'proposals to buy Highway 
cated today. \Trailer Co., an Edgerton, Wis, 
Wolfson, who tried unsue- subsidiary of M-C & 8's New 
cessfully to ~ control of York Shipbuilding Corp., have 
Montgomery Ward & Co., has been received. 
been selling his stockholdings| (A need for cash may be 
in the big mail order house and ‘motivating Wolfson’s pruni 
lans to “get completely out” operations, the Wall Street 
‘by the yearend, a Wolfson Journal suggested yesterday, 
spokesman said. Wolfson also By selling for cash the com. 
said recently he would prefer panies he ught with stock, he 
dei | putting available funds “into is, in effect going to share 
‘**|OUr own company, or into spe- holders for money. 
‘w/Ccial situations.” r (Wolfson and associates con 
| of Universal Corp., a corpo- 
orp., rate-shell successor to Capital 
-...| Wolfson’s biggest publicly-held Transit Co. with a very flexible 
company, confirmed reports charter. So far, no announce. 
that proposals for sale of Mar- ment has been made of what 
.{ ion Power Shovel Co., an Ohio Universal Corp. will do with 
subsidiary, “are under consid-' some $9.6 million in cash and 
eration.” Sale of the Marion $3.9 million in notes received in 
concern would carry with it athe sales of Capital Transit 
151 per cent interest in the Os-| assets.) 


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NEW YORK, Sept. 27 H—A late sel-off but as prices improved near the close the 
knocked the props from a slightly higher | pace grew quiet. 
stock market today and chalked-up another The day's most active stock was American 
decline. , Telephone, off % at 170 on 32,200 shares. 
Prices of leading issues slipped from frac- In the early part of the session small gains 
_ tions to around 2 points. A scattering of | spread to most divisions. This held until 
specialties made gains. late in the afternoon when prices became 
Volume dipped to 1,770,000 shares com- irregular. Then came the sudden sel-off 
pared with 2,370,000 yesterday and was the followed by partial recovery. 
lowest in nearly three weeks. Steels, aluminums, coppers, most leading 
The Associated Press average of 60 stocks chemicals and miscellaneous manufacturing 
was down 70 cents to $175.80 with the in. issues lost ground. 
dustrials off 70 cents, the rails down $1.10 Kaiser Aluminum dropped 1%, continuing 
and the utilities off 30 cents to another new | earlier losses this week in anticipation of 
low. lower earnings made public after today’s 
The background of business and economic | close, 
news was mixed early in the day. There Dresser Industries, up around 3 at one 
was a rise in rail carloadings and auto output | time, settled for a gain of 1 as news came 
but layoffs were reported in the appliance | after the close of its 2-for-1 stock split pro- | 
field and inventory problems among farm | posal. Safeway dropped 2 after yesterday's |P 
% s+ %) CQUIpment makers. Later in the day, came | rise of 3%. | 
163%) M3%—4'2| More news of tighter money, one of the main On the American Stock Exchange prices 
~. me om: | Clements depressing the market recently. It | were lower. | 
17% 17%—%/ Came in the form of higher rates for com- Corporate bonds were lower. United States 
- x... A ‘| mercial credit. , Government bonds declined in slow dealings 
on te” Trading was faster on the decline today | over the counter. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ‘and TIMES HERALD 


American ! | 7 ie ost Friday, September 28, 1956 49 


Stock List 


Associated Press 


Total sales, 860,000 shares; 
year ago, 876,205. 


(let) Wigh Lew Glese he. 


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Georgi Malenkov in one of his happier moods 


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=i: “Thank you, America, for what youre 
ait doing fo your railroads!" 


gH 


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We're not alarmists, but the current plight of America’s 
railroads must give quite a chuckle to the men in the 
Kremlin. | 

Our railroads, after all, are our first line of transporta- 
tion defense. In World War II they carried 90% of all 
military supplies, and 95% of all military personnel. 

And right now the railroads are having a rough time 
handling present demands — to say nothing of what 
they'd be up against in a national emergency. 

At this very moment the nation is suffering from a 
shortage of over 100,000 freight cars. 

You may not realize it, but the situation is so serious 
that our farmers and other producers can’t get their 
products to market. Boats have been tied up in harbors 
for days on end, waiting for freight cars to unload 
their cargo. 

What would happen if the Suez crisis suddenly burst 


into flame? What would happen if the Reds suddenly 
struck somewhere else? 

It’s not a pleasant thought. The bald truth is that our 
railroads are being starved to death through political 
regulation. They lost over a half billion dollars last year 
on their passenger business alone. They are fighting for 
their lives in the face of subsidized competition from 
highly prosperous users of airways, waterways and 
highways. They are being hit right and left by murder- 
ous and discriminatory taxes. 

The Central's answer: 17,000 new freight cars 


In spite of all these handicaps, the Central has ordered 
more than 17,000 new freight cars, at a cost of over 
$178,000,000. That’s right—over seventeen thousand 
freight cars—enough to make a train that would stretch 
almost from New York to Washington. 


You can bet they'll be a big help. But this is only the 


New York Central Railr 


beginning of what we want to do and would do if we 
were allowed to stem our losses and run our business the 
American way instead of the Russian way. (The Russian 
way is without profit.) 


Not until the railroads are allowed to make a fair 
return —just like America’s retail stores, coal operators, 
manufacturers and public utilities—can we be expected 
to replace our worn-out equipment. (More than a third 
of U. S. freight care are over 25 years old... and more 
than two-thirds of U. 8. passenger care are more than 
25 years old!) 

Not until the railroads are allowed to make a fair 
return can we give the nation the truly modern railroad 
service that present-day technology makes possible. 

And, far more importantly, not until then can America’s 
rajlroads be ready to meet any crisis—of whatever mag- 
nitude—that the men in the Kremlin could precipitate. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIVES HERALD 
50 Friday, September 28, 1956 . 


el 


\ 
\ 


The Times covers the campaign for you 
with a new kind of team reporting 


SR. 


\ / 1. Richard Amper 2. Harrison E. Salisbury 3. Damon Stetson 4. Stanley Levey: 5. Wayne Phillips 6. William M. Blair 7. Seth S. King 
Ly 51: Jenaahs Eaten 18. Tillman Durdin 19.Don Janson 20. Raymond Daniell 21. Jay Walz 22.Carl Gossett 23. Layhmond Robinson, Jr. 


“(\ 


10. Harold Faber 11. Lawrence E. Davies 


12. Leo Egan 13. William H. Lawrence 


q 
r 


8. Leonard Buder 
15. Gladwin Hill 16. Ray O'Neill 
24. George Cable Wright 


14. William S. White 


25. Richard H. Parke 26. Clarence Dean 27. John N. Popham 28. Max Frankel 29. John H. Fenton 30. Meyer Liebowits 


_ These 30 top reporters and editors are on a special assignment: to bring you everything you want to know, 


everything you need to know, about the elections. This is a big order, and The Times is going about it in a big way. 


Immediately after this picture was taken, every 
man in it went to work. A few in Times Square; most 
of them in Tampa and Toledo, in Charleston, Chicago 
and Kalamazoo. For these are the Times men who are 
going to take you on an exciting pre-election tour of 
our land. They will take you with them as they make 
a grass-roots survey of how voters all over the coun- 
try are talking and thinking about the candidates 
and the campaigns. It may well be the most intensive 
and extensive report of the country that any news- 
paper has ever attempted. It will be as colorful to 
read as being there! 

A team report each day. Twenty of The Times 
leading by-line reporters have divided up into four 
teams, and between now and Election Day, they will 
cover the nation. They will visit—and revisit—closely 
contested states. They will talk with local officials, 
with business leaders, with voters. In offices and on 
street corners. In barrooms, filling stations, PTA 
meetings. At political rallies, church socials, dinner 
parties. They will question and probe and look and 
listen. Each five-man team will cover a state from 
top to bottom. They will find out the prevailing sen- 
timent regarding the candidates. The important 
issues, national and local.. The predominant trends, 


4 


the hidden trends. The shifts in attitude. The re- 
actions to speeches. 

This Sunday, September 30, the first of these team 
reports will appear in The Times, and there will be 
a team report every morning for the next five weeks. 
These colorful reports will be packed with facts: 


vivid, on-the-spot coverage that is authentic, impar- 


tial, complete. Every morning they will give you 
deeper and broader insight into the way the cam- 
paigns are going. Each report will give you a further 
indication of what you may reasonably expect in 
November. 

Team reporting of this kind is something new in 
journalism which The New York Times has devel- 
oped. But even The Times has never before done 


The New York Times 


IT’S SO MUCH MORE INTERESTING...AND YOU WILL BE, TOOL 


anything of this scope or magnitude. 

The candidates. Throughout the campaign, a - 
Times reporter is traveling with each of the four major _ 
candidates. The Times will follow the Presidential © 
and Vice Presidential candidates everywhere they } 
go, print most of what they say, give you a ringside | 
seat for the events of every single day. The state #} 
races, too, will be intensively covered — particularly *’ 
in crucial states and areas: in New York, Connecti- 
cut, California, in the South. | 

You will have to make some mighty thoughtful 7 
decisions when you go to the polls on November 6, | 
And there are only 39 thinking days until election. 
Aren’t these the times when you should be reading 
The New York Times? 


. 
_ 


wr ecesal 


—_ 
2 84S SO OBE Oe 


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Enjoy home delivery ... call JU. 5-8446 


| , len: | THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
One on the Aisle ae [Derethy Kilgal een Briday, September $8, 1956 BI 


Ragged Hero, Rosselini Worried Louella Parsons: Collected at Random: Elise 


beth Taylor romance notwith- 
standing—Mike Todd got up at 


Likewise Opus gee 4¢ Ingrid’s Health Jerry Says He’s Happy [rciniter Tues tn 


} . Se >. ; 
By Richard L. Coe i grid Bergman's state of health'include the Suez Oil Co. ona) WW ithout p artner Dean Sooo ty nye larg aneyedgn 
: has become a matter of grave former King Farouk) is honey- ing and Texas Singer Wade 
“THE VAGABOND KING,” at the Metropolitan, is big, = |concern to her husband and s mooning on the Riviera with Willis 
splashy and aggressively windy. few very close te ve bride Claudette Hekking, a| HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 27(INS)take care of that if our solo) . 
This, the third musical version and fifth of the “If I Were ) friends. The ill- | French beauty .. . The Orson|“I'm happier than I've been in|pictures are good,” said Jerry.| 


King” story, employs some of the 1925 Rudolf Frim! score, ! ness forced her . | | Beans (Rain Winslow) are knit-/@ long time,” Jerry Lewis 7. THERE ARE few young NATIONAL 2 Wks. 


“ to miss the re- iting tiny garments. The baby'me. “And I have no plans to 
including . ‘Only J Rose,” “Song of the Wagabonds” and| ® |cent Paris pre may have a title. Something WOTk again 9g in - ws as er “AMERICA’S FIRST THEATRE” 
“Huguette’s Waltz,” and a few new ones by\the resourceful) a imiere of her about mummy being able to, with Dean Mar- as ona O'Connor, Who] s.cx o:30: Mate. Wed. & Bat. 2-96 


Frimi. The yarn itself, about the poet-adventurer who helps | sees frst important — hand down “Count” or Count. tin. Comedy is ‘dances, sings and writes. He 


' : a serious busi- ‘is busy now on his first sym- 
old King Louis XI defeat the wicked Duke of Burgundy and film in a long ess.’ neon. - “Ma ned phony, which he will conduct, 


thereby win the hand of Kathryn Grayson, hath : eee oo Ratrayetiee > | BECAUSE “Mr. Wonderful’s”|L auder once . himself, at “The Doctor’s Sym- 
Apart from the opportunity to use masses of extras, ; << box office take jumped impres- said, and while phony” to be held on Jan. 12 
century costumes and high, wide VistaVision, the film also | In Adoption Story ‘ PAN sively, producer Julie Styne is|I am both di- coo Philharmonic Audi- 
introduces a newcomer named Oreste, a baritone from Malta) sellini is wait- trying to talk Sammy Davis Jr.|recting and act- - ' 
and not. as erroneously stated here yesterday, Switzerland.| Barbara Stanwyck plays the ing for a doc- into sticking with it for a sec- ing in “The Del- -_ symphony 4 to - ~ 
Oreste looks vaguely like Mario Lariza, has a resounding! head of an adoption home jior's report before deciding °™4 year. ee appears icate ‘obo : Los hee gt ~ aw 
singing voice but for some reason we never hear his speaking) Where James Cagney seeks |whether or not to cancel his - fy - er . — ~ ae Rh Py “jplay musical instruments as 
voice. It's obviously dubbed. his long-lost son in “These [planned solo trip to Russia on. with flvie ‘Beeston frennd Yoo ent 40 «Parsons their hobby. .Each year the 
Apart from the unvaryingly arch Miss Grayson, the sup- Wilder Years,” opening Sat- qe ye ot the early can't grow their own: pencilled- your best work and be worried.” | busy M.D.'s don white ties and 
porting cast is notable for the actor who plays old King urday at the Columbia. /1930s and star witness in the in sideburns. | Jerry told me that he opens|tails and wen et gps 
Louis, Walter Hampden. Hampden died last year at 76 after still unsolved mystery shooting Rae. 7 ee eee yg te “y lg a —_ = =. ca | 
a 56-year career of public distinction and private generosity. «.. further information at DU- ‘of her millionaire husband, dish Eve oF ee a ae _ ee childone and Patty in 


| with Dean Martin in “Ten| New York. 
brought praise-worthy produc). v.casonp KINO.” World,” a color film depicting ‘hat she considers herself the Thousand Bedrooms.” Joe's) “I'm going into the Palace,” 


ra- official fiancee of Montgome 

ob ged ae pine a a ag aced by Pat Dus- Girl Scout and Girl Guide| \clitt . . . Cover girl metry |quote: “She's got a little of Ava, he told me. “And I want to go IVT ae 

F . nd lonactime 22? diet peer ° , (co a[Grete and Lana.” But can she to Florida and do nightclub ant) Mocs — 
loved gentieman a s by Ry | hal al vye f 7? ?). Jean Cocteau theatre acts.” NO 


president of Edwin Booth’s) )“primi ana Jonany Burke, Photo- the act made the annual Django Rein-| .1 asked him about the con-| Open 9:30 AM. , 
club, The Players’. traphed in. Technicolor and Visi er lothee . Bob Davis, a young - Bo hart Award for Outstanding tract Hal Wallis has for him From The World's Greatest Novel | 
Unfortunately, “The Vaga wy =seiehasl ness Work in Jazz this year in Paris..and Dean to appear together . 
bond King” is a tepid, mechan-| ~““™ —_—a es h Ti bus — Coprrisht. 1966 again. “Oh, I think Hal will 
ical job and I was sorry to S@Y| Catherine De Vaucelion arse S Ow ines KIM NOVAK finally has her King Features @yndicate. Ine. | | 
bye to Hampden in such! ,.. sis vues ‘ . dream wish: Frank Sinatra. She 
alustre company. tty he pe For Friday was allowed to worship at the ALL STATES CLUB 
AL CAPP comes back to Leute x! mp shrine in Las Vegas and adored 


= Pris eraee inute of it... Gorgeous — : 
tow ay, not just to see how) Bene rrr rince , 7 every minu tery 
iy oxnins ‘with the Dog. Recess deck Lord | NATRONA hal ous , (Gussie Moran finally bi | i} no LPO DLAI, 
patch weeding of “Lil Abner’s”| $° Harry McNaughton esa» fh 33s during the radio commercial in Nae” . | 


Laugh ing Margot Pio Geadstrom 3-40. 0.938. which she is supposed to in- 30_ Informal 
tryout at the National, but also; Margare Lucie Lancaster cap be “ : ° ey 9:30 to 12: 
33 ~ is, tone, “Don't be a ham fool.” i wea css BRATCHER’S | Te see one of the complete CONTINUOUS SHOWINGS 
| come onytime until 9:05 P.M. 


— +. oe 


to get ready for Freedom Fair,| *™ Boar .. Raymond Bramley lared . 
which the Savings Bond Divi- = Pied ene Seta niger as Aa (Well, hammit, we can't all be 


sion of the Treasury will be me <8 5:43. 7 os. |perfect). . 
sponsoring at the Hecht Co.'s porary Arts attractions, with . 35 as Staners.” 135. 33%) Jerome Sauerwine, the prom- | 
Arlington store Oct. 1 through Daisetz Suzuki speaking on) i: 

“Private Progress. 


ws Pat a ind | lame & 
ae | v. 

8... Al.is chairman of the\“Zen and the Art of Swords; “acgFt#tR— at we. ! <n og oa 

Cartoonist's People-to-People manship.” On the 10th, Al ™ FRopoltt ay — 3%. arnt Nats vs. Baltimore : - | Air-Conditioned. Open ZO” =ORAY SS 

committee, an appointee of bert Fuller and Paul Olefsky| 34 aie Dy Oper 1100 

President Eisenhower . . . Aljwill give a recital of harpsi- ae TR Pr x4 ; Tonight a P. M. 

has lined up a batch of his ‘chord and ‘cello music and on! te 6-05. 8:10 thn 5 ae) BT Bi ‘a 

fellow cartoonists to do some the 15th Robert Frost will read! vt } st Loew i) A A 

drawing in public at Monday's from his new and published; = ‘*™ acib, Ss. “t%40, :58. 

afternoon and evening shows. poetry Further information| ?&4 ed Nicht # 12:90. . 
about this group at HUdson| mie Beg i | MGM's DRAMATIC REVELATION is 

SHUBERT BOO KING: 3.4440. | Bore ab ike. me. 2:10 3:90. 5:50, | 


Bernie Ferber, the Shubert's | WARNER \Cinereme Holiday.” ' | 
manager, may be interested to| IN BRIEF: Directing “Dow- 


know that it looks. as though ble in Hearts,” National-bound 
his house has another booking Monday night, will be John) “TYRONE POWER we ft . 

This would be a new melo- Gerstad, the son-in-law of El-| Ki¥ NOVAK ; FEN-AGE TROUBLE! 
drama, “Protective Custody,” liot Nugent, who staged his ih ; : 
by William Berney and Howard father-in-law’s “The Male Ani- . eA Dy GRIFFITH STADIUM , 


ye who waete snark ~ sel ae <2 lived ° _— nm P ] — ge et hy 
of the Moon.” ... Faye Emer. ear ite amar, a Ganc a a asvenee Fe rt — at ositive ' ¢ ; 


son is set for the starring role instructor of Israel now study- Alex, Art. D. C., Sil. Sp, Mrattevilie, THE TYCOON whe thought thet 


; ing in Gotham, will offer a | The Vineyard. National Met. Bank "a 
for two weeks prior to Gotham, ing ' a j E. . | oa eer eda ad 
S be W1€. ry: = THE TEEN-AGER_.whe taught him 
* 


about “The Ballad of Baby day night dance courses start- 
Doe”* ing next week at the Jewish| _ 
Cc Community Center, 16th and dQ 


SYMPHONY =WINGDING: SHOWN ; 
This year’s Symphony Ball, Oct. RST Tees Even 1@ lor | WILLIAM HOLDEN. 
19, promises to be even more , e | my Mey Fe 

lamorous than usual... The’ Pann Be ouen the iungie 

Marcos’ elegant dancing will ' = , j nt sd like anim DEBORAH KERR 
make it a ball in the old, ele- ) a jess z CS HS Srele 
gant sense and lively Margot . i cioser tney came 
Strong confides she's just had! S . , like 0 Hl PERLBERG-SEATON PRODUCTION 


, | - ‘ : . . 
@ great gift for a lucky some ; ) ' . OE 2 EI a ©. ‘' 2 
one from Floyd Akers—a brand : 4 . ’ RE nit . Ras Ka! oe ' b ce . 


mew Cadillac. : i 1 me } | ) ‘ anak 
INSTITUTE RESUMES: Oct | . = « , the 
eg Ay Ta 7 ) = : : 

seasons that vas | || eas ae y 7s James . _Barhara 
NOW IN 52” WEEE Ih | FEEL omen e @> LN at os CAGNEY:-STANWYCK 


THESE Welder VARS” 
---.Walter PIDGEON ~ 


2 Pers. Today 2 & 8:30 P.M. | RICHARD WIDMARK || Betty Lou Kem ~ Don Dubbins - Edward Andrews 
PHONE RESERVATIONS ® ar TREVOR HOWARD || a 2 | — nn — ————~.- ‘ 
ACCEPTED ME. 84425 =| 7 JANE GREER __. SAT. Se. os LL LILOLOLSSELOLEA 


ousnmsncn |B wT ft: JP | 
eon CHCE OPEN Aw TOF Pe J , - ae. | 
Saree ac oom oe | i . ‘vind pe iP a PES TE DENY wT yey , GREAT FERMANDEL 
ge 


hays CHARGE momve —, sare ANN @LYTH Potten te me Scvees ond Dwected by George ‘estes in o GREATER’ role! 


rey | HLH | Oy Filey 


VAGABOND | palptosa. . 


COLUMBIA ROAD AT Irn ST Nw. aa mont immerse then own way! 


‘ : 4 4 332 CONN. AVE 7.7 12:30 
“Jonnny . ) HELO OVER rf | Rover A Power tthe Ws: Pr al 
Belinda hse 2" WEE Nee Ahevtiemer | “A REAL TRIUMPH... 


ARIES HIUK 


KGALS MOGAEMLAD «ST oe Remarkable achievement . Douglas’ Van 


Fr Gogh a vivid characterization, certainly of 
Colony academy award caliber... a memorable film.” 


—Coe, POST-T.H 


“A MOTION PICTURE OF 
GENUINE DISTINCTION ” 


—MaocArthur, STAR 


es 


“THIS IS 
“High Hilarity! First Class Comedy! 
Enjoyable Relief!’ F 
—McCerten, The New Yorker 
[inemtegee 
ing delight!" §—Zunser, Cue Megezine \” 
THE BOULTING BROTHERS PRODUCTION tit YEAR! 


— N. Y. Herald Tribune 


KIRK DOUGLAS 


co-starring 


WYNN - CONRAD - KIRK COST AMPE* 


J ~ 
D Woc Wilh: a __ NOW... om we agate io CORARCONN ent uEDCONOS 
{b4 —— es / Qna , 
WEEK 4 MAC ARTHUR BLVD AT 44TH STI iy QOL I :™* PLAYHOUSE gress as 


y LATE SHOW TONITE 


Young Democrats Given Warning Arlington Election Gag\Trade Drive |." 8° "rio: sinente'm ma 1°52 


we . >. * e | 
A leading Democratic cam-so optimistic, and im some'director of the Denowratie 9 S h Aid F Is In Vy ' 
paign worker said last night cases, so incredible, it frightens Senatorial Campaign Commit- Il Cc OO es at irginia De inquent og > 
that signs of Democratic me.” tee, cautioned a meeting red 
strength are “so encouraging,’ William Neale Roach, acting District Young Democrats | A move to bar school em-'should be changed to “county s 
ise ak eee against “overconfidence,” warn- pjoyes from camp aigning/board,” Mrs. Riches said. Supported Suggested for Rockvil 
. ‘ing that it might cost the elec- actively for Caunty Board can-| Both Keating and Stockard 


¥ tion. didates was blocked by two said they believed Mrs. Riches A group organized to lure; A school for delinquent dogs be assessed higher license 


Roach id that of 30 con- ssons 
tested Senate seats, his party members of the Arlington|was Sincere in her re for | industry and commerce to was suggested for inclusion in\for each pet above two. 


the motion, but said they were 
DONT STIR Inad @ “good chance” of win- School Board last night. voting against it because it| Northern Virginia won suUp-'a proposed revision of Rock- Hugh H. Hassell, Roc 


ning a dozen, He listed Idaho, 12¢ Board voted 2-1 against uid be a restriction on sehool| Port “in principle” last night\vilie’s dog ordinances last postmaster, told the 
‘owa and Connecticut as states * ™0tlon by Vice Chairmaniemployes’ “rights as political from the Northern Virginia|night by one who knows Rock- hearing that Rockville’s 


WITHOUT: where Democrats might upset Barbara Riches to make cam- beings.” ‘Planning and Economic De-\ville dogs best—letter carrier men were bitten on the ver 


Leen In other action, at the 
Republican incumbents. Five Pa@igning for a County Board oard’s regular meeting last |“eLopment Commission. Frank Eiser. lage of once a week by 


‘other Democrats have no op- candidate “an improper activi- night &. J. Braun, school fi-| Meeting in Alexandria's City; Ejiser, who said he had been allowed to roam at large. 

‘pesition in their Senate races. ty on the part of a school em- nance director, Pe that “less Hall, the Commission unani- bitten often during his rounds! Hassell, also a dog owner 
™.7 Other speakers in a panel ploye.” than $5000" we were mousty backed the broad ob- by dogs he had been petting! suggested that keepers of 

‘di ' Votin inst the motion 40m ‘- ementary ijectives of the Northern Vir-|on! 0 before, told the 

discussion at the Hamilton Ho- oting aga School by in young vandals aly & moment told {be required to confine. the 
‘tel é@choed Roach’s optimism were James G. Stockard and jg: weekend. ginia Economie Development Rockville mayor and city coun- dogs or keep theni behin 
about Democratic chances Chairman L. Clark Keating.| A previous estimate by Corp. representing chambers cil there was a “parallel be- fenced yards. Neither | 

Edmund L. Henshaw, re- The two remaining members of School officials had placed dam-\of commerce in Alexandria, tween misbehaving dogs and nor Eiser advocated we of 

search director of the Demo- the five-member Board, Bar-|*8¢5 &t $10,000 Arlington and Falls Church juvenile delinquency.” leash but said dog 


| : Superintendent T. 
‘cratic Congressional Campaign nard Joy and E. R. Draheim peter said he will > ae and the counties of Fairfax.) Dog owners, Eiser insisted,|¢h ould maintain “ime 


Committee, told the audience eas oO said that she ther school officials and police Loudoun and Prince William.' should feel as responsible for|control” by being within 
of about 100 persons that the ew “ - Hye B walle © within a week to discuss ways), The recently formed corpo-|taking care of their dogs as: ing. ss — a os 
trend was “excellent”, but c-nool Board members will, in °!_ Preventing further vandal- fation sought the Commis- they do about bringing up| "Cir pets om’ the chy 


| Of 12 speakers airing the 
lurged party workers not to let the future, be appointed by ;, sion’s backing for its coming their children. views on the present dog law 
Le the County Board. and there- Rutter revealed that present | 


, enrollment in the county °@™P@ign to gain funds from) The letter carrier a dog/which assesses a $25 fine 
The “one-party press,” said fore schools will become & «-hools is 22.266. The previous-\local , governing bodies to owner himself, said any dog owners who permit their 7 
Alice Baker, an editor of the ‘!*#! issue in the County Board jy estimated enrollment of 22,- finance its operations. can be trainec—whether ato become a nuisance, 
- Disest.” was fail- campaign. 475 may be reached by Novem-| petails of the ration’s, bueblood or a mongrel. Eiser Noelke was the only one 
| Democratic Digest, Under a recent law, passed per Rutter said. | = also suggested that persons retention of present 
ing to fully report the Demo- by the Virginia Legisiature,| The Board was told that re PTOSTa™M, Not specifically im- owning more than two dogs nances. 
cratic “groundswell.” She said Arlington's elective school suits of a pre-primary program, dorsed by the Commission last 
the party magazine's circula- — system was changed to conducted in 1954-55, have night, eall for hiring an indus- 


tion was now about 100,000. m appointive one. snown the program highly suc- is) consultant and staff at a 


a Riches specifically rec- cas 
Mrs. Ocie Heady, represent- ommended a change in the vn poe sheent boteaheall cost the first year of $75,000. 
: ing the Democratic National present wording of a School who analyzed test results, said) Ultimately hoping to reduce 
Committee's woman's division, Board personnel policy which the p rimary graduates were taxes by broadening the tax 
also warned against “over-opti- reads: ahead lof their first and second base, the corporation will seek 
The famous French Dry and the mism” and suggested that Dis- “Campaigning for a candi-\grade classmates in reading, allocations from each local =~. 4 
new lees-eweat Geant VEROOOUTE. trict Young Democrats ask date for the School Board is an arithmetic and writing, the jurisdiction of 15 cents per VY 
voteless cast members here to improper activity on the part three academic subjects taught capita. 
In half bottles, too. A 
t 


canvass friends outside Wash- of a school employe.” in the pre-primary program. = te oui — planning 


GROWNE VINTNERS CO. INC, NEW YORK, W.¥.* SOLE U. 8. O1sTR:suTORS [ington for the party. | The words “school board”) staff tion proposes 


= Mrs. Tvdi Xa te | 

—_- _~, aeainenneennan seat ay ae i sre | a ae oca to a type o 

; : pray Fs % _ ¥- : , ey rs. y Ings commerce and industry it J 
1$¢ ie i } \ Gan needs. Robert J. Johnson, Ar 


~)) 

| Asks Support leet while’ Artinaton can't aaa / 
: . | & . $82? De much industry, many Northern ‘ ‘ 

a LD... Po Ran. Set For Mahoney Virginia areas can. OUR PET SHOP IS oN 

‘ 


.F.s 
ST VREATRES — —||SWMEY.LUST THEATRES||[ _K-B THEATRES Starr asked if the corporation | THE CAT’S MEOW:  } 
THEATRES PARKING Ace WO 4.4000 Mrs. Millard E. Tydings last|staf! would include a profes ~ 
All Stanley Warner Theaters Air ir Conditioned ~~ | ad ——, night urged Democratic friends sional planner. Several corpo- & 
Are Air-Conditi > wee Eestito vote for George P. Mahoney.'ration spokesmen, including \ e 


a > . A iddie 
AMBASSADOR | - un 4 58885 BELTSVILLE DRIVE- in MSBy D Di a. nnieolor' Corners and Shir: “he, s Sage If they do not, she said they Edward S. Holland, Alexandria, oe 
THE VAGABOND NO ryn we. $-Sa00 *e to. Bis, (UG. UD ’ ‘e 2 can” dott Canadier. 7 $0 will Fy be voting for'said the pe a would co- 
ae Comme. & - va rect Open 7 P.M. John Lar LAN LEY MN. MH. Ave nv! HOW 7 ERY ‘\Sen. John Marshall Butler. operate with local planning . : 
; — nie paix. | “BATT aif Silks NGLE’ ect a Be able, Gheree North. 9.25, “Some people have told melgreuns in making its studies Fer Your Kittens’ Perfect Gree ming 
AVALON | Ave Sw MOBY pDICK.”| | Menigomery. “SEMINOLE UPR 0 KS, 7 B'sae Tso oo | lif they couldn't vote for Mil-\and recommendations. FX 3 is the perfect kitty coat toner. It's designed for 
ry i Basehart. 6-40 ; - — : o~ alex. lard, they wouldn't vote at all, We are not trying to rezone] kitt bo ed f other pet's products. Its 
yy n Our Bumper oi rip’ Club for 8725 Flower Av Y.+«. not rrow rom pe Pp 
: cz 1108 Pree Admissions FLOWER Pree Perking yw 5 1666 MT. VERNON OPEN. Mrs. Tydings told Four Conte: re-plan Northern Virginia,” soft pastel plastic bristles de-snarl, 
BEVERLY A oc ae - tC 7, i. 93823. # Joh mn Warne. Sus SSyward in THE — Open at 7, show starts at ners Democrats precinct Holland said. 
ALLEN abl ' CONQUEROR Gm ot 7-10 and | |. a out healthy hair 
Sowerd Def, § “BROKE John ee, ~ ~4 capvend ) 30 p. m. Bhort subjects at 6.40 and Gary Cooper, Merl Aldon i awe | workers & oo Indian Spring ’ , 
: - , » eeneewe Te - m __. | |DRUMS. 130M ey, Coun u 
rr ce Pe arbi ne. FES e THE CON QL EROR . th & Ale. SE 2 .£ ey ™ NeLE * “Milled and I ask you please! Bishop to Open | rx Keeps Kitty Comfy 
eek, 6:00, 9:90 i only, || Konan thicham Marie feares. || | Cornel Wilde in n’or INDIA’ | xtra Pil nite “PISTOL WARVEST™|to vote for George Mahoney.|__. ; These letters are the key to your kit- 
EN STAR.” Howard Dull. 8:10 only “RIVER OF NO. rere A.” Cineme- ||| (in color). at 1:00. 3:59, 6:45 8 dais Pree! Pree Giant Playeround He is a good Democrat and) Kick-Off Rall ten's happiness. FX 5 corrects ring 
CENTRAL 80 Peo aN || oe ene || lin TE LONE GUN.” ot 2.40. 5.0] | AIRDORT DRIVE-IN ARLINGTON gave my husband support after y worm, eczema, stops itching, kills fleas, 
S; ankiee , * |BETHESDA®™ oxiiy't eS ee - Open at 6:00 7. Mw. |the last primary when he could ticks, and it's so completely harmless 
RE a T Wat nO Gregory Peck. Richerd Pasehart SOMEBODY UP THER im uz.” have just sat tight, " she said. B i sh oP Philip M. Hannan, 
r. 12:50, 4:2 “ ernacrene’ - Er eo . ' Paul Newman, Pier Angell and, auxiliary bishop of the Archdio- . . also stain-proof, non-greasy. 
ain fe 2 MOBY DICK S Route 240. Rockville -111655 plus “ROSE O ARkon’| Mrs, Tydings also praised 150 
RA. 6-6600. Two Das ou ng al a "POPt ak 2-6186 ‘Open at 6.30 Jer). Jack Buetel Fillieane at |(Mah hi 4 . cese of Washington, will speak 6 oz. size, only 
iT JESTER Kaye Hits! | ; Pechnicolor, af 1. 3. 5:20: 7:20, 9:30 os “t Carcee,  Lecoted Artin ahoney for his conduct after oday at the District govern 
COUR 6-15 { ‘ Ane “ on U y - 
RIVIERA.” 8 : on Reese Ta *OAWN AP'S: LATE FEATURE ease, ES trode Om te Tele Totich hen na wer eeting i ment’s Kick-Off Rally for the 
Free Parking. Li. 7 eons Tec nic olor Western ] TONIG HT a w c T name was sugges One Fund Dri KITTY'’S EVERY BDAY NEEDS 
MOBY DICK Or ry only. plus our ' mosular show! = Marlowe in “EA ) BRANCH DRIVE.- RE. 66-6666 ‘for the Democratic nomination he driv will t 3-30 Kitty Litter: takes place of sand, deodorizes, 
ae +. ' ee | E BROKEN ™™ & e100 Ran- rey SAUCERS ' ane 10:5 6 mi « D Cc nae. _ P+, for Send@or. Mahoney was e ve w open & absorbs , 60c¢ (5 Lb. ), 4.50 (50 Th.) 


af CHEVERLY *. +t. > m Pus THE WEREWO! a via Bratch aye. se hil- bes _|p. m. in the Board Room of the 
co. 5 1968 ORAPES Russel! RLY Ma PROM wow 738 DP Cartoon at 8:50 tes al ch n in a su quent meet ’ 
RATI Pear’ & 9:4 


-hou he istri Cat Pan, plastic or metal .++ ABS 
TOMORROW santa Ya 1:20. Ap ny in GUN aS John R.@Foley, Democratic Gerard M. Shea, District Diree- , si 
Ting SAUCERS” end * BEST THEATRES olor, “7:46, tom Ewell and Sher rr gg foun, |tor of Public Welfare, and cam- furniture .... aia 

WERRWOLP | Nort Lr. Work ‘sxints. candidate for Congress from ign director for the dri B’Have, Liquid, keeps kitty away from 
a ost. . ~ NO. 7.9689. Glens Ford Jeanne Crate tn Fe i okeat.|he Sixth Maryland District,| P© 8" phe = whatever you spray . 
ay Thr SYLVAN oD een e x ra: \EST 6 CinemaScope. 10 attacked his opponent, Rep. De’ District Commissioners are Cat Guardian Flea Collar, ends flea 
a ~ elles ichard ||| 90%, sHichron sro’ [stants suns “mony Dick” ||Witt S. Hyde (R-Md) for his|scheduled to address depart- discomfort wees 
"“MOBY DICK” ACADEMY bc °F ST as tend om Federal aid to educa Sens will be Bryson Rash,| Cet Wlea Powder ............-.---+ 
or . 

|] _ocamas orton] RERBER te a | QUEERS CHAPEL Te 2 ip wd encore om haynes] Sa acs 
5500 | R nus Feat: iv. 4 geee. Late “Although 95 per cent of the the District employes drive is 4 

“MOBY DICK” || Yor ch color 10 on SENATOR Poet te @ | enn w Rifions: residents . thie, District are $200,000, covering quotas of the FOR K S FUN 
vee ’ : cna asenart. 2 ri ises ° uli ow i. ’ ’ um - ” ' 
THE pedioes hven’ phrey Bogart, Katharine Hepourn 7a the gas bill which hurt con-|@nd the health agencies not in Cat Bed (metal), tufted cedar pillow, : 


—. N. ‘Tec 
“RIDE RS OF THE PURPLE KAYWOOD © Nob = dUR s u 6-s300. Pear! Bailey iddies’ playland sieaete 7 46 sumers and helped the big pro- UGF, | The Pet Shoo. Street Fl. Washteeton, Silver Soring & PARKingtos 


Pree Parting 
Jt >. 


SAGE” N — in THA T CER] ALN L LU ’ 
Georse Monteomery. 1.00 > "iM ATIN TES. DAIL y : NC Jean Simmons, “HILDA ku e r », home. i ducers,” Foley added. : - 


Open 12°45. Starts 1 P.M . ™ , ay , 


s! 
Fr Pa RA - 6: : 
TAKOMA THE | 7 CAR : Si \ Ly Gresory Peck. Richard Basehart . R Sep y at 4 a Dp. m. Courtesy metro. 


The weREw ur 64. 845. | “MOBY DICK” : 7 be 7 cat 2 — _|Martha Raye ie - y* 


TIVOLI § co. . 1800, ‘MOBY DICK, Technicolor, at 1:45. 4:20. 6:50 §:30 > LEAGUES rnel LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. F 
aoe RS Re | JEWELL 3, “2005 |\| DRIVEN THEATRE aints on Stage 

UPTOWN So -Sibee Disa’ See) | LP uy, hee, Se Ro | gad ME” dil BAER. oF ke Church America cman” wot|| PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 27| 
ery, Peck. Leo Gens. 2.35. 5:03, 7-25.|| Regular Bie Show! Ty ee ee en | &— Martha Raye, the singer and 
MAN WHO 3-9832. Clifton Webb either Arlineton Bivd. (turning at | (COMedienne of many ups and 


VIERS v or halle R . 
; - th 3 THIEF” ‘Color! Gallows Road) and ies Hwy—! downs, collapsed in a midtown 
NEIGHBORHOOD DOUBLE THRILL ta. at AB ._____ —— | |night club here tonight in the 


THEA TRES—ARLINGTON, SHOW ! TONIGHT and SATURDAY midst of the song that has be- 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. “EARTH V8. THE FLTING SAU. ALEX..A ARLINGTON, VA. PAUL NEWMAN —PIER ANGELI | \come almost her trade mark— 


; . plus “THE “ AL. MINE 0 ” 
JA. 5-G411 for feature times WEREWOLP.” af 8-10 : 798 tine oe “SOMEBODY UP THERE 1 eae ees 

tos Morioam ) , LIKES ME” ° 
BYED ng Ay ee 1A 7 ~a ong GinemaGcope and Color. ROCKY ORAZIANO and Down I Go,” she crumpled) 
me 9 eet WINELAND THEATRES ‘e Murphy. Anne Bancrot LIPE—OoON SCREEN ats 2 to the stage at the Latin Casino. 
THE 1) AUTH” ; z Mt. Vernon Blvd PLUS! nm AvDaEw s— Backstage hands carried her to 


7100 Ind. Hd. My PIPER | : 
LéRDINIA.” 7 and 9 ABC DRIVE-IN oF v6. 72535 & First St. Kt. 9-139 “SMOKE SIGNALS” her dressing room and a doc 


—_— Joanne Dr a a 
STATE Falls Church Open ‘ 30 p.m. K aaies Free ee RED “RIVER” Chu ver —.# a | ty one tadian tor was called. 
on 


JE 2 1555 ae” - . "PorEVER pari "Pere + RICHMOND 815 Kine " COLOR CARTOON CARNIVAL Members of her staff said 
~eanrn ve Bich savcuns Technicolor. gt 7:32, Glenn : Ki. 9-656 8 30 ‘Miss Raye revived even before 
WEREWOLP —_~ Cinemasecre 6 EVIL Siidren Alwase Pree.itves Pias- ‘the doctor’s arrival and insisted 
WILSON i730 Wi oe HILLSIDE DRIVE- In. a ®t Gerry Cooper, Susen, aywer | : un poeluxe » ee Bar—Tasty upon golng back on the stage. 
pret a: wee: 6200 Maribore Pike. Mo. Ty eeciie "Wabtieaeen thas. Coalee “Sure, I feel fine again, she 
de Haviland Technicolor Huts! George Montrom. CENTRE a. 6.temn SUPER CHIEF f°." e700. seo was quoted as saying. “It was 
BUCKINGHA 23! N. Glebe Ad er in Me 5 Preset — cf ge ee Kiddies Pree FPess Parke just one of those things, a mo- 
——O “MOBY DANRIVER PIRATES” | “DAVY C ROCKETT mentary blackout, and it’s all 
Dana Andrews at 8 Fess Parker, Budey E=een AND THE RIVER PIRATES.” 9-07 over now. 


Col Pike 45 Walt. 1415 Good # lope Rd ON > Shirlington Shep ROBE RT MITCHUM 
ANT a” | | AMRESETIA ese ||| MLCT ae || our men wo ase Richard Roberts Sey 
RIVER PIRATES” MATINES "AWAY ALI | JEFF CHANDLER 


- ” Jet! Chandler Julie Adame pat — rem , . 
ea MOBY Bic pt FOXFIRE Mother’s Knife Cuts “| Deliver 


12-25 Dius aaa IN SPACE” and 


i =~ ’ . 
2533 Po. Av ; se TRES Cartoon Carnive Enter ey N ce Wit e 

HIGHLAND **".75;;°* ||| BOTH THEA nie ee The Washington Pest 
cena” Yio So ie wiht: ||| SILVER SPRING “ Ge. Ave polis RA Min ae ee ye A: Frederic prey A tee d 
' vie ; _ Shows Cont. From 2 PM ’ "ROBERT MITCHU M : told Judge onn . oe a Times Hera 
NTOM o> & Mow. Ave NE ATLANTIC fh, ~h ann er ay ge ~ a : THB OUN.” 8:18 nee pay saues rai fe f 
STA yee 0. 3.3000 “THE KING AND I” || “TS MAN wrrn THE oun.” eee out 

snceeonmeonta ome ao SE a ce a a a on, son @:08 ROBERT TAYLOR from his mother because he to 113 0 

a CAPITOL MILL “MOBY DIC K * Bonus Show Sst 11 and||ALL THE BROTHERS WERE V had no knives big enough — 125 Ho 

Technicolor. at 6:45. 9:15 20 | OF FLIC RA.” Car- JANT,” 9:50 to slice a ham. But he for- me mes 


RXCLUSIVE LIMITED ENCAGEESE® CONGRESS 2931 Nichols Ave. SE 2 __ See... | EDW. G. ROBINSON got to leave it at his home, 
' 


LEW AYERS IN 30. 2.4777 13th and Sevennch Sts. . SE 


—_—~ 


rryere at 5 3° ‘s. “THE wan ¥Y CURTIS flashes « _fast-gun stopped there. 
WEST ERN } RONT WOL? at 6:00. — ao a Le ings m —y hip i. New SUPER 29 A couple of hours later, Sumner Md “4 
or ° » . ~~ : 
CORAL (27,"srsr "ree vening || {pine Marg heeds ants She yureis] || DRIVE-IN THEATRE || “Norwood was arrested for ) 
Wend ore Mickey Roon ey in Here are COWBOYS and cROCO- 3 Miles Weet of Foeirfox en Bevute 79 carry ing a concealed weap Rich rd ith he 
IND oS’ Som D on the same OU $1000 FREE TONIGHT : on when police spotted the ' a : gets up wi t sun 
| Kids’, Ghoy SAT. ay BOON - . knife up his sleeve. (or earlier) to deliver your ad 


. P\ ie 2 
yy wonder : and — ae ows. nd ria ’ ’ 
: c \ TION . “ Ds Yes ... 81,000 in Admissions 1 , 
we rH mb © : Be phen CARDS 5U Tite i Drivers who join our Bumper- Assistant U. 5. Attorney to the of 90% of the 


DISTRICT THEATRES | | sy:po-y. geet on “708M oven | eet in wo the SUPER 2 Twice || he didn't think Norwood families om bes rover. The Official circulation 
tor tntormetee SM Re, se" ||| Sssioe_ai_6:90. 610 530 ___|| ("Foe BERMMEIMER ||| *¢: srokabeoluely FREE -- |! had any business with a And though 90% home-deliv. @ Urricia 
Tth & T Ste. NOW rAPITOL RE 5.6244 THEATRES Tomorrow Night | knife up his sleeve, even if ered circulation is something figures” show that The 


ors Open 12:30 PM TELLITE IN THE SKY,” Cinema —— it was just for slicing ham. 
: COME Om be BULB: ||| foxes, “ieee “atdSo° ou ||| VILLAGE PEGE GS Rey Ree Judge Burnett agreed and to be truly peoud of, it is not 
eriin tavder ° DEAD- im | . ve resory i ‘ 
L i" Biiney Chapin. audrey | | | THE MOON” at 8:10 so all ay CTIONS POR found Norwood in “techni- limited to a block on Rich- Washington Post and 
— — , ‘MOBY DICK +. | eal violation” of carrying a ard’s route. Quite a few of 
1215 U &. Nw CAPITOL MILL 73" ., | c “SPRING- “SEMINOLE UPRISING 4 d , : 
2 Anding Amy 445 Fo. Ave. SE. 6, 9:32, Gary Cooper, ABBOTT & COSTEL concealed weapon an Richard's newsboy compan- Times Herald reaches 


. 
a 
+ 
tr 
BIi 


in 
FIELD 
to ee th Rie 8 “LITTLE GIANT” $25. ' , ‘ “fe 
Hest spectss fe of ai ‘time! || “Red Cameron oi Fi bp Ie NEWTON La Sue ae ‘ me ACI ic G BLOOD” fined him ions deliver Washington's big 
so ) BS " N KARTOO RNIVAL 
witTK. A SOMBIE’ pends 0 et. 28 aE" = - a newspaper to an equal pro- thousands more people 


REPUBLIC 13943 You S. NW. | ““OWERLAND ara hander. _ “TOY TICER.” 7:45 3 BIG DAYS STARTING portion of families. 
Doors Open 12:30 PM 


Color. 2:30. 5:36. 8:30 Ki. 89-2424. 3707 Wit SUNDAY PHONE 
Show 1.30 Tonieht. “BIGOE & lex. ¥ 
Mikal TE aaa OR || onan a eae VERNON ini} hesenm|\| * JANE RUSSELL tn The chances are, too, that the EVERYWHERE. 
- w 2 Goler 3 ites 


bara Rush Next attrgction, on TF *"Lyyskt Pinay 703 1 oat. 

AND PEACE ee ier w BORD part dex: 3 —_ . SPA admissions to those who jotn TODAY remaini 4 ea) buy ; 

BOOKER T oe oon 12.00 Fm 1K BETHESDA 7414 Wis Ave. | JESSE k's. S *. ie Jean Simm penal nnn tin nnn ae % Poti TH Ster News 
th week on You Sisect! “BAD . OL. 2.468 2 1 a ’ ., . : : - 

ae ee BURT-GINA—TONY || Sar 48" == 7H Bost’) GRORGETOWN ™ ers; ‘=| to place your . Citfand Retail Yeeding 328 557 | 245 3621 170,10 

LANGSTON ms Open 245 rs RAPE | ” rate ¥ cIvEMA) weekend want ads ropol City Zone Carriers ... 208,302 | 156,364/ 96,433 


sien es Moon _ | | Starts Today ; P ; eee 
— 1:80. 9:40 “orest Ruperience in Human Emotions" in the big , City Totwl “Girevltion.- 280,897 | 210,368 | 158,000 


¢ 28. : 
Ww Molded we | VICTOR MATURE LLOYD C. DOUGLAS’ | saturday and Sunday an “Toiel Circulation... 382,456 | 255 n1s3. 


rt =~ | “SAFARI” — Great Novel — - & Greet Motion OR : F 

Re Ricans niet, OLY at AT 2:45 an4 6:10 ONLY : | “MAGNIFICENT Classified Sections o | pumas apenas fo me ie, aa 

CARVER 2405 Nichols Ae. rr % COND. . OBSESSION” - The Washington Post | Kare sine | 
| GREENBELT on. re, Free Perk Technicolog ; 


In Beautiful 


er oe STF EBB a oxizhe’®: ony ~ ..A., JANE WYMAN and Times Herald , | ane : 


= TAIrAX THEATRE = == sn tinea oe, RE. 7-1234 |w ‘s favorite home . iliac etaipetiaia 
eres SEs writ yi | SUE RECTE, MC a che eR ee ee ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST | THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Bonn Draft Cut| "= Seen | Se a dia: 


382,000 


Blamed on U.S. an Peers | greece | 5. ae he : esti 


. following rates are for oem water, mains, 1 vi r “yA BR, means quicker gy By" 


* W. ¥. Herald Tribune News Service eee ee and 8130 stomatie - trict : "FURNITURE . Wines Horst cleusthed a 


| BONN, Sept. 27—Chancellor vertisers. To place your 
‘Konrad Adenauer today pub- i ie Your Signature is Worth ee ecurine 


— Monroe 
licly blamed the United States}  Worgs Lines oh ah, odds. Pulp ie 3 COMPLETE ROOMS sale Phone 
and the socalled Radford Plan me: ie af aa Daviiet - oo oe Quy Bo o's x REpublic 7-1234 
for his decision to abandon pbs » ad ae Wont $2] 9.95 pu 
plans for an 18month term of ; ang’ Sevickane Tee thie ) hom patra tion. te 1 Rig hg” cae ote » EP eB. 
military conscription in West) ‘° =” Pe ‘Weshtaton pie v a the Rh CORT Pc FT t, ton NO MONEY DOWN Piao it. nw. 
Germany. (Minimum 3 nes epost of 85. 2H 71-5600 Easy Terms, Free Delivery mrtg ee 
| The Radford Plan — named PHONE RE. 7-1234 or me | our 
after its repestes a Adm. . ood cond ; HERE'S WHAT YOU GET 
Arthur W. Radford—concerns,  * = ali 
la reported shift in the basis of  guwnay ene ue ere mi 2" , Living __— 


cente serie 
American military power from os = om os) OM BIA ; nes Seca 
conventional large armies to ee ee ta , ; end tables. matc SP 


smaller forces with~ nuclear 
weapons. P a ’ Controritie. % ‘ 
Adenawuer’s unprecedente 000 
statement, issued by his press) 4| 9, CONTINUATION yw charg ' ss itstde. ey aba 
office, reflected his bitterness! Sunday AUCTION SALE on BRS | a 
ove learning the Radford plan : . 9 93: esses, 86.84: ‘ nette 
through they press instead of Circulation BALANCE OF STOCK | 2 Meh OY. : A moderg dinette ont 
having received a fill-in during : : : pa27. Deal Direct With Pat Regal fs 
his visit to Washington in June. Se HOTEL | Hs dresser. a es | ie Mneuee Gp teen 4 i, Ai: 
vinaaerchin ire aurea femeaiea S| ROOSEVELT | “BiewBietohctiak 1 | | Sonnnae tke yh 
call for a Western European of Sates 1. ee & | 2101 16th St. NW. | ia. springs. | WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN 
Federation. In so doing, he laid ) apetiont — : new) New an 
n | emphasis th bh 250 . | You Get Immediate Credit Btor 
- a oe dior aynod P one —_- * — box springs. al Deli 
Associated Prose |sity for uniting European na- , , a: , oe Bee “| Approval and Delivery 
REpublic 7-1234 Rooms Furniture it, We deliver - 
‘ tions in prder to prevent them Dia SHOP 4 SS 
Would-Be Assassin (trom being satellites of either’ Tigat NoTICES 4 math seteeen vinnie Wheaten. Ma. REGAL 
. ‘the United States or the Soviet aS ee, x. & Furniture Co. 
Rigoberte Lopez Peres has Union. ; ew. ire. dures rusting table 
been identified as the person | The United States was not in-- 19m sk ssa Nee ‘ Voday 10:0 AM. “f: Sig 2 teia beds. Fd ds tu ethane TaD 
who attempted to assassinate formed in advance about the Ted L Williams, Auctioneers—by 


, order - . 

Nicaraguan President oar ape A poy 4 yo~ | “ate the ‘Seaat “Cohan. ToT —_——€ Rate oe ‘BRAN D-NEW 
za last Friday. Lopez Peres nauer’s practice of close con- te SEPanDaben nanan '— & | 
was killed on the spot by «<ultation with Washington. | om. by - the tube Sta 5 er constrection al joten eae a. aed Gorse | FURNITURE ly Bp 
ort yesterday said Somora, Big Yugoslav Credit ee ee ot Aree 3 ROOMS RS aa ie 
port yesterday sald Somosa, 1G * MEOONGD MCU . «|  Balaman, “Secgaees. ave, with the ben: REEPER COO Since yo21 ACE WRECKING CO. ng FOR ONLY Prone Ke.” E si mi 
although still a “very sick posed by Bundestag > District of Co- a ge ee UIL DING MATERIALS -™. e 1168)" Suburpan stores open 
eee a | Reuter | Bepmich Mek Phi Fy | “Sete areen pole trie act WRECKING | 93 WEEK | diseetete teen. 

DAY © BER. 1956. at 10-00 ,- . . ) pianos. . 
a cong ona tpg in Pre | BONN, West Germany, Sept| SCLOCK A M. as the lime, and Ewiea ae —n Watch for Our Large | NO MONEY DOWN " x 
eel nos ome 27—The West German Bun- : Iving. nt tS Se fences. | splay Ad Easy Terms—free Delivery 


destag (lower house) today ap- entrel. Ww! na pa : — | SUNDAY POST, SWANK FURN. 


| proved a much-criticized treaty, > tors | pe dn io ts. carports, | 
Ike Praised giving 2 240-million mark “iyesidue. ¢ [ee ete | | 1115 H ST. NE. 
(about $56 million) interest- cot, ’ | LI. 3-8700 


free credit to Yugoslavia. | OT, heat shots ADStETONs Complete remodel | — ~— i AL fa om C- O- L-U-M-B-I-A 


105). 


- 


-—ee + «ee e+ @e «ee © «© 


_Srafeesions tor all's types of pustnces 5 


Ww —i3 is Pri. and rT 
. ‘5 | The treaty was voted 236 to restiee of : or out ores Sap . = 3. Ti me. ~. “ po tin ' pip Stivered: employment service 
n I iven (96 with 14 abstenti i d . A__% 3339 | 7 ro v . 
) wi abstentions in a di- boLen » REND _. Pree sat hes, lone verm m tinane- CRaRR A zen pe § RIG: - SF sa. 
‘ vision which split the three b AND thest type. 878, JA. 4-107 reens 
Small Firms government parties—the ruling) Sresident ~ Aes ADDITIONS—We are awn 
Efriscan ‘Democrats and. the] ORY pli poet nyt | BROT AS Saha FURNITURE 
smaller German Party and Free| = jumbia. are of the A x bullet ¢ . on} breeding stork 
Associated Press a \People Party. The main o , comet pt.1¢ as tos. dreerew - cause of illness + 3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
° ' ad sat DRUR TNBAM AND POWELL. r_weekends. 
A special businessmen’'s sition Social Democrats voted == oo po ; : are LT ger} we Reconditi teed y 
council yesterday indorsed the ey ~ — < ; int G Mt. NW. Ay ( : Market BEDROOM sate + 
Eisenhower Administration ut members of the ICT COURT | BOOKKEEPING. = alates aay 
program to aid small business government parties voted , {lars / v— plete * perssnei Be", Ries oe eday. Best otter LIVING ROOM Ale iat 
firms but urged additional steps *gainst the treaty. They, 615. Administration. | receally Fas Bol with allp- : -_~ a oe 
to provide greeter tax advan- doubted Yugoslav statements “ne Dis of as | Cau ps At JA, 7193 or stop at Hoover —uprien on ah * um“ DINETTE vend ber apd Leave as a 
tages for them that she does not intend to P maead sree cotmate DINING ROO rhea omer. | | RIC) ia The exe A CT 
The group of 39 men from all recognize East Germany. orate tits Phiri So. — a NO Mie oe DOWN PyRICERAYOR — iipe pa. t 
sections of the country told Be 4 er 4-4, — istrict of Ce . deceased. All “ramodtiina and repairs, WA. 7-3014 | ‘TERMS—$5 PER WEEK ed about 5 a oe Bee 
ri ; per ; 
ee eee = Yugoslavia that nonrecognition See y * with the vouch CAPEeTSy, 4. LAT woak | Oa! 7 et eae ae , Western ave 
ite use tna y . 1 of the rival East German state, {hereof, legall an new uality 
proved the recent progress re- . Ag the work. - ag. 
‘al Cabi om.| "45,2 precondition for the TH DAY OF M ; , ~ os costing. refanie’ cof ; 
port of his — abinet COM-\-redit, which was in effect a an: 20 98. ex t ay 29; ‘prices ' be- “0 Sle REFRIG 
mittee on smal) business. gift, as repayment would be tate Stes this . 8 Cheveriey TV m ee . 
They said, however, they due after 99 years. -PIWning & removing. Mie. 40235. aes, SS we. SALE—(USED) 
hoped the proposals on tax, The Bundesrat (upper house) ' - Th your ; 
adjust ments a small firms has raised no objection to the pe tec tee ea 
could be expande treaty, so ratification was ex- : : - | OW T 
They called -the establish- “Ram to be completed short- = ) EM nai Lem ea wid. | E CATER TO ahatens 
ment of the Cabinet commit- * cherry ire , ite like new: 


Attorneys. tes 6-678 5743 aft. 4.30 Open dally 9-6 ureday Ul 9. Spark te 

tee “A significant step toward The credit—to pay for Ger- “Tas 18th Bt ue & finished, | + Pate Free pi Ri a Y* 
attaining coordination of all man goods and services—was UNITED STA ast ’ : des—old oo. | HE R 4900 GEORGIA AVE. FW. erehitoctural 
Government programs for part of a compromise agree- holding | Proate trict a TWA — be. — | E CROWN CO. ROCs 2 9 5 breetals , grange» at mn 
small business in order to ment on Yugoslav war claims : riper. ty 2 " a prerstock—must sel! Theres. | - : never tional an institutional w 
assure SS _— age oe which * 4 agg | oe glen, ye >. | — ce for $20 Chet ot mgt a 
and uniformity of action ugosiavia Originally set a 7B; Ter , months 

The White House visit was 2/700" million marks (about $1 a, er ree, sities, bamt.ste.. ire. 3 lamps. 2 tables. mares fa pee reese . Remnant sai. drestioni | ay  — eal 
high point of the two-day meet- million). 2 ‘Umbi , CHEN MODERNIZING & _s i | ; tL. 4 carpeting Ferg a Reverse telephone 
ing of the group with Wendell Ge are A . for ea ec Sook. 0 =’, a re . wards & Green, A 
B. Rarnes, the Government GDU Changes Mind, | bts the came. A ae OvING 4 : room se ee | | . ; 
small business chief, and other Ra ke Vi | ye ’ repr OVvwe a On *) Bew—-639 98. 2-pc. foam ru roars im 
Administration officials. Barnes Backs Visit to Russia tH rwi mes a werkends ar hy oo. | eae fate agonal 
invited the group here as @ Ma@/| w ¥. Herald Tribune News Service | under | M 7 =A nd boxe shells, 


of 


tional council of consultants N} ws “‘hete. r Shgne Den Summers RE. 6 , , 639? — 
on. smail business problems. | BONN, Sept. 27—The Chris . SEWING MACHINE 


tian a 7. a ed. 8 Li. '4-2055, ~ ed, coal. f ov 4 o 72. 
They serve without pay. pve ge Bey bag ART. fine: REN © J 7 a chased at substantia! sav ravines "ir. onet "bak 
A spokesman said the coun-| Germany decided today to ac- ) D orb " Fa Be ee 


cil members told Mr. Fisen- cept a Soviet invitation to send’ . les, 84. 95 Arsure coffes set. beth servi t . mod. eray Bylon. end ASSISTANT 
hower that business pane ge a group of Bonn Parliamen- sale. $49 95 atten intee , 2 ae. 4 . ce oer MAIL SUPERVISOR 
in their areas are good and th*t tary deputies to visit Moscow.: —eeme... . nate | Te $7.95; r Fisa0. aw Sa oe oe ~“Tounze chair. ; 

expansion and business growth The decision was taken two oN Tor. the, Dusteiet sorte erter: $3: ree walnut | bookcase, Trot — “> oy Young man over 24 to act 
are at record highs weeks after Chancellor Konrad = ) ~~ = | a - a ahaa or as eetiotens eupervinw fe ones 


; . , Parte ’ ; : KI mac! e ’ 
‘Adenauer moved te put the - Phat the | subseriber,” of : $29.95, no ring anos: LEICA. Model 1117, S-mm trading bike one” cota _Consiger room, High school greduste 


. ae and up | 
ee Soviet invitation on ice. Since rom the Probate Court of ‘ Ny 495 beds cummarit jens sycronised for ol | 2 ab | gnd supervisory experience 
/erits | : : oe + Piet , speeds to KX 3/1000 earry- oom end veslibue. 
13 Adv ri ge then, there has been growing ee pier 9 ey ee china. 6 chairs. Ds case ® 16 iGsan ater 6°o tb 7 i — necessary. 


pressure in virtually all West , Hee paren eed . $24.95: on ; OFFICE FURNITURE |  ® yy ee $55 per week, minimum. We 
Men Meet Here oy Political quarters and rooms har Lae opeines toe plied: | feek., os a unk bed SPECIAL PURCHASE pay more for experience, 5-day 


a a - bedrm fears i | pent 
rom a large part of the press fish I the a: vane chy wat “the ‘voue to ea EE ¢ . chest. 4-post- ' { £o FAY a week, 9:30 to 6 p. m. 


5 w : ’ 3 ° om A 

ou People Plan |= SoS means Say Falke ee oa malireecen SiS98. sol sprines | ho Bt “Teen Go. "3iie “Gporeia ‘ GOVERNMENT 
Two weeks ago, Adenauer in- cluded bg all “Leneait “of” asta pahtnele root roof. sess be Walnut metal alker- EMPLOYEES 
American advertisers yester- ‘duced his party to euaaunaal toate, Given net hand, Sere 2959. 


ranteed . 2-0895, E IN AND BROWSE 3 ® 4 steel .. 80” band saw, 
day took up the challenge of they would not accept the inj Me , clalizing im walls pation. steps, ha gree foal jem nals a al INSURANCE COMPANY 


1 , . ‘ 
ple-to-people” program tO answered his recent note on ELL. Res! ik ion trom your beat FURNITOR a weed other stands ; 
the rest of the world Of|\the German reunification issue. fe mae hook, : sgnomical | Sify ine, St Aen Vee és -_ >—Phllco. , oe: PLEASE APPLY 
ao desire for peaceful _ However, although ne oficial lca, District of Colmes Heed. Ine. BS. 32-0313, eld: 8120 both. HO bate ear reererr p ers. $28 as 35) SA MTO3RM 
, _ arnmsw s ' y f. . Wil "7 . ; new: steel: . me --m.. geod 

een advertising @X@CU- given, tHe Christian Democrats| {ibe in the Oot Nes District sliver srt | Dimmited - nt ; AT L STREET ENTRANCE 
tives met here to talk over way8 made public their change of Court | : f —- : 
they can help. position today. They voiced the 24-5 6347 31 Sin sow ‘ ; comsle 
From the discussions came desire “to use every opportu-| ice" tues. i: » more oF = Fri. Bet. end @un.. Lo. “CO. Beitimore 


many ideas for opening up bet-'nity to present the German, §0is., True Tene ‘The South's cet . 639 N.Y. Ave. NW. . rt gapected write Bou M30 
a ~ sai , r : 7 ¢ demonstr 


ter  leateaaeags under viewpoint on the German re- i lente Soiutiog, fro r +, A 
standing. unification issue to the Rus Usp. 4 ; .* “toward ue. tiaye card table. chest. sideboard. : 
the executives were greeted DY “expectation” that Russia's an- es { oo hai st aE varian china, me large awe | RECONDITIONED Wes AUTO 
Gabriel Hauge. special assistant er to Bonn’s recent note will ' ! rue Pa my aini: rk. $4 ’ S | ge! Bs we pre. mise nig Complete line of office 
to the President,_and heard help bring about a final settle- taining statements relating there- ; ' me . elrone Turn risht_of Ce 6 | furniture purchased di- ASSISTANT 
Theodore C. Streibert, director)... pte EB RY os : a . | oe Ewe ers Get rectly from Washington . 
of the United States Informa” ,., , . hav 7778 Pete Seay | $10: chest ¢raw- and New York offices C 
- ery West German political io om ; aa : : ) : - 1067 : ~ 

tion Agency. The advertising party Rie now gone a. record * rticle of Parag. consiat ing, ot i they +. etetete, i, "leeere ne prices Ray quality . #t- ; USED AR 

. Ottles la n 3) r- . t . pees ec = 
group is one of some 40 sub- 4. favoring the yisit. The only Tone The South's ” Old: . 5; scca” chair, 66 ote. $40: offers you the best buy Trier, MANAGER 
committees working on the pro- remaining question is that of ic” china closet . 18: ing in the Washington | ood © 54 


; dre 
; “The | Ff 
pram. the timing of the trip. - of omale. ; | who” We do } ows. 
! : geocrines ‘s - a “4 La bo ~omm ti Y ae ) o — = 4 " 184. erat riot x ss “win 's 
Pensioners Warned s | same tree, S9t be commemacs — vie : Graperies. Rasy terms, | SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY 
Service Academy | wert a ood aye, Bil Boring. Tues ; oO Sis | «BUSINESS FURN. SALES 


1 R ' an riefore 4, cleim ie the ca WAN: 2 is — stand on his ‘want the mas two fest 
: < “ — AE uch and — aire i ; : 
0 eport on incomes Tes Dec. 11. 12 | Bei Cour 1 By in the E cy , eneh poodle, ne perch and some edticn & 472. St. N.W. ME. 8-1586 w ol phases of aged car opera 


The Veterans Administra- 
oe yee ~aener persons The District Commissioners) OFFICIAL NOT . ow. ‘ BUILDING MATERIALS 
receiving pensions for nom have announced that physical TO" WARUAN MITTER. ADDRESS | BI WN, salle tase 
fervice connected disabilities end‘ written examinations willl “CuMpara preg arta , 7 WRECKING ress | MANDELL 
or deaths that they must re- be held Dec. 11 and 12 for Dis-' notified of the existence of 2 ease . er’ sa 
port promptly any increase in trict applicants for appoint-, {ole known ss or S08 Taen tt : COME ON DOWN TO seme : CHEVROLET 
income that would make them ment to the service academies.| + BS... consis co. . 16 iver china 
ineligible for their pensions. Available are one vacancy cause the s w | 306 N. WASHINGTON, ALEX., VA. trea. ma ee te ene . 

Pensioners, the VA said, may each at West Point and the Air fore the Sth day croeeee 08 OF qa | (Queen and Washington St0.) baby basket. freeser, ¢o- 2241 Nichols Ave. SE. 


not have an annual income of Force Academy, and two at) sisyfebicel ee nae Bste,ciny? wetasi sre | Wash. D.C. LU. 3-105] 
more than $1400 without de- Annepolis. ee the 8-UNIT APT. HOUSE ’ 


bd 

——— r — with de- The’ physical . examination th edvertis be assessed | tay | nes tose Nite ~ w 
pendents. e pensioners will be conducted by the Board — | ’ _Rougn Framing Lumber ibe gining suites. office —KUTO ACCESSORY 
status is checked the first of of Police and Fire Surgeons, } bith ; “ison, Oak Flooring 3 yA 3—RA. 6.2977 Sal ecaan 2) 
every year, the VA said. Fail- the written exam. by the Board "6. apelications | Metal Doors w/bucks ; : E' N 
ure to report subsequent of Examiners of the Board of r = Ss Mod. Thin Tube Radiatian 4 . bousbr Seow gg 
change will result in overpay- Education. -s °° ae | Sink w/top and bottom cabinets pee | ww, re oe JS 
ments, subject to recovery bv, Candidates may obtain appli- e | Combination Sink and Refrigerator , | 
the Government, the VA said. cation blanks at the office ef ‘o. go Wooden Mantels 

the secretary, Board of Com- — _ 8 MODERN COMPLETE BATHROOMS 


Read. Pen ‘ory peop 
. . missioners, room 509, District Woody A : 5.Ft. Built-in-Tub, Hand Basin, 
Week's Polio Cases guiding, i4th and E sts. nw. | Birchwood "Clty, . rs Mere fu 8 Medicine Cabinet, C.C. Standard Toilet 
Decrease by Half . 
| 
| 


FURNITURE 
Internationa! News Service Boy Scouts to Hold 


Dressers, Night and End Tables, Cots, Linens 

PPB mae Public Bag bey Fort Meade Camporee | Electric neon IT Gas Stoves, Etc. 

765 new polio cases across the We 1000 Scouts end) . t lav. would Mie Salesman at Job Sites 

Nation last week, less than half Mh Been oS Georges 20 P.M. i BC a Daily and Sunday, 8:30 to 4 

of the number during the same County wil] move into Fort | 

week a year ago. ‘Meade this afternoon for a ARROW 

The_ agency compared last weekend Camporee. e ont ‘es SEN SON 

week's toll with the 968 cases A section of the Army . , hs WRECKING AND LUMBER CO. 
a week earlier. In the base be divided into camp : TANG igssons, Peabody ered ri bars 1100 S. CAPITOL ST. 

same week of 1955, there pe pene | — as ; aBouncemen’ Yard Qpen All Day Sat. and Sun. 


DAY PHONES - NIGHT PHON’ 
said there have been 11,503 new competition in physicial | | : 3-2602 : Hig 
polio cases so far this year, and crafts will receive awards , r PP on rkespt 11 3-226! . / RA 35-6643 
a . ; . o y : ; OV. 3-9872 (Alex. Va) 


(pipe \afternooa, — :; A 


) 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


yh 


Friday, September 28, 1956 . 


4a\?, MEN 5 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend wart ads | 
in the big 


Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 
RE. 7-1234 


rclP, MEN 


eaperienced & ith 
— anent 
vith mplorec bene- 
Faljon—Cherner Shir- 


ATO MECHANIC, 
Ford opr 


AUTO MECHANICS- TRUCKS .. 
perieneed tru ' 


men 
, Orenece 
». 1500. ask for 


an 
reliable 
rT ©s 7. ~», 
; OV 
ME Qarver. 
AUVTO MECHANK —Posi ition 


“open 


n 
COLLECT 
a 


ita 0 ae 
CHEVY CHASE 
7 275 Wieee mein Ave 
44-6100 
4UTO MECHANIC coir 
ritneed 1 ) Exc* 


> 


AUTO 
ASSISTANT 
NEW-CAR 


MANAGER | 


4 2. years ve * been one of 
eat ya ume 


~~ : rs rs Toe : 
ever -aro ~ mn new car . 
nerd an assistant mes pager. 
automobile 
4 aoe. 
and promotion minded 
top salesman? 
= 
: ~ ee MR 
clakk ba ary open 


MANDELL 
CHEVROLET 


1800 NICHO'S AVE. S¢ 
Wash., D.C. LU. 4-4400 


exper 


AvTo TO PARTS MAN 
Dar ; 


hospitalization 

fits. regular hours See Mr 
Bene. U PARTS CORP 
thst 

AUTO RADIO SERV —iart 840 
ABP ABREY PERSONNEL. 1398 38 Eve Nw 


sealer 


AUTO SALESMEN 
NEW CARS 


We are looking for euportenoss, 7 
Greesive who re 


‘ ass a Sed 
ave Must 


ere 
Miative and ambition 
nt °° set 


Saies Manager. 


LUSTINE OLDSMOBILE 


5600 Baltimore Avenue 
Hyattsville. Ma 


o-——___ 


_ AUTO SALESMAN 


—_ 


| offering 1904 


and 


Ex- 


—= Sik 


(HELP, MEN 


Permanent position 


lary. mesis and 
Froagee: Sat: 


ce desirab 
mary onan 
v 


cuars, cooks. white 875-885, 

o 
870 
$30-835 
835 


r 
Dithwarhers, 
Fountain men 
‘Sal one i) 


Sh! a At ane 


whit 


ny TYPIsTs, meny x > 83175 
SOLU = BIA ' MPLOZ Mi MENT 
8 foeo 
—Full ime 
area and nearby Vire nia 
om current monthis Bm 
Ms aceounts: car necessary 
age earning S75 oe ork er “more. 
ean 


gene on ebiliee: 
né@ ai on "ear 
eanelderen Write 


Beret A aEN 


We have severe! 
pen 


oe — 
tions ope = 


lets 


> 
numerous _fomeeay Lanett “4 
Mr. Snyd 


Hub Furniture piadaases 
Co ett h D&D Sts ww 


whit - part time 
© collect on ome 
Mu ye 


men whe are wil ling 
Mr. Libert, RE 7-64a3 


ee 


COLLECTION MAN 
With small loan experience 
Inside Work, Good Pay 
Advancement 
Company Benefits 
Excellent Future for 
Right Man 
Old Established Firm 


JU. 94529 | 


: 


tet: 


COPY Boy | 


(Newspaper) 


Young man over 18 with col. 
lege background to work 
newspaper City Room. Typ 
required 5 day, 


ir 


40 hour 4 


week, paid vacations and other q 


employe benefits 


INTERVIEWS ; 
9A.M.TO2P.M | 


The Washington Post & 
Times Herald 


1515 L STREET Nw. 


~~ Coll ect ion Manager 
with 


od 
hosp!' alisation ion. 


Arlington wh, JA. 8.6600 


snc sandwich 
Pe poe ed = 
~we 


more noe 
COUNTERMEN 
Excellent Chance for 
Advancement 
Company Benefits 
Available 
Experience Not Necessary 


LITTLE TAVERN 
SHOPS, INC. 


ton : 
Ba! College, fark 


‘Famous for Hambur “J 


Ditious OPEN 24 HOURS A 
furni ‘shed waitrec: 5100 GEORGIA Ave oy 


uve pay 


NELSON” STUDEBAKER 


7125 Baltimore Ave 
College Park a 
osre SALESMAN tor act 
lot pening 0 
vile ary 
Srumepentatinn 


ve used 


4portation 
Seaitfieds —- Call 


M 
aA fom ADRES. Triangle 


ie 


« "Yor Tine bakery 
shop. experienced References re 
quired “poly 24 D. m 

cul ave Dor 7 795 
AKE R (W ite) 
Arlington Hospital, JA. 8-44600 ___ 
BARBER 590 wk itn pad comm 

npapolia re 3320 
oung 

48-h ‘aaa. 

° 


Pes our wk 
223 N lebe rd. Va 
~~ hee N 
use woes be 
Seed. Arn 
cellent par vB. 2- Pi ‘6 


shits ft or par 


Georgia ave Bw. 


wanted. good steady 


ber 

we at ruasentee, “ 
22. after 7 pm 
uar 


“406 wk 
Arlington 


reasonable offer re. 
seen at L118 13th 


& comm 


White immed open M 
fully experienced Apoly : . 
omce Fm 319 1424 K Bt 


ne 
NY 


LMAN 
White. good salary pleasant « 
Me conditions age 21 10 40. Apply 
-€8rrol Arms Hote 
BIBLE SALESMENT 


. = he TF 
+ Sssistant, to 50 
UMBIA EMPLOY MENT 
t le 24 
mo. Dp! ee tne. ce 


relccate 40 mi from D < Inquire 
Miss Y¥: tw. . Le 2115. Person- 
} 


Lg ATK—SALARY “AND ALL 


ut sod —_— exper enced 


$20 Sultan’: a. Cal) RE. 6-6749 
CAB DRIVERS 


#2 you do ass have an identifice- 
card matruct vou fer 
hacker " aN _ er women 


BOB’S STUDIO 

Tt 15th St. NE Li. 53-5102 

zz int | cemeral ends 
at 

depen andes nan 

a. adi) A and 


love its 
GLASS CO 1234 tis | 


‘radia! 
wpfer 
ad Tick Tock 
BT Mec = 
> 


wanter 
Ridgeview | Bu wre n 
Va 


= oper ate 
arm 8 Appiy to 
* On job Beh 


odivision 


ply 
‘ Miles east of Bh 


eub-contr trac 


wor cvstom-bu. 


Foe an Pa 
CHAUFFEURS 


At Washington National Air- 
port with opportunity to ad- 
vance to limousine chauffeur; 


paid vacation, hospitalization, 


et wor) ; 


.  Vieginia’s 
thaufteur's license required; 
residence at least 5 years. 


APPLY 


Airport Transport 
» Washington National Airport 


2543 Con-i 


ise RAT 


bary nha 


pay CLEANER to tat 


Between 10 and 11 A. M. 
Monday thru Friday 
Monday Evening, 7 to 8 


SE 


=! CREDIT MANAGER | 


Must be fam! lar and fairly ex- 

epnseee of 
rz real 
y for advancement 4 


Position featering 
I company befefits and com- 
let PORT 


Radio Co ; 
oO 7557 


Sales en 


"tell 


= 
Yardatick Da 
ad ull 4 A _% 


Call Mr 


MEN. , $7000 — 


_bytting ang ppbins 


x lie Pius ear all hee 
er 
DRAFTSM| 


Mec nenical 
NA §-2340 


BOYD'S, Cor. 12th a G 
SMAN 


$75 


les 


RAFPOMAN 
bie ef 


MUST GOOD LETTERING 

AND NEAT DRAFTING POREaCs 

MOF HOPPE Di y 

| DRIVES. SALESMAN thie — ‘over 
rT one commission. Jerni. 

UN. 4-2300 

“Ne 

househo!d 

+4 Wore 


5° ood SE. 
ITY STORAGE B. 11401 Sth st 


inet 
lent onditions. Call 
Hurt “HORT, CURANERS 311 
tle) iy 


DRY CLEANER 


lored. experience not necessary 
reliable man. Apply 
Cieaners, Tih and Prank. 


Wiiso 


’ " mu 
trustworthy one furnish 


» 
ite 
wert es 


LS we 


ad 
ENGINEERS 


STRUCTURAL! 
DESIGNERS 


Juniors & Seniors 
FOR 
Highway Bridge Design 


jiahe 


Permanent Positions 
Salary Open 


Send resume, wire or call collect 
BROWN & BLAUVELT 
44 Cooper St. 
WOODBURY, N. J. 
Tilden 5. 0524 

op arama 
ee uemers . Craftemen. junior drafte- 
Fw permanent positions in 
ne qaginesr's office ree 
cal) ‘i intervie 
baits fs Md. T 


ELECTRICIAN Best ig tows 


Yea 
bowDs. 2 +418 Gunn. ave ve - 
evenings; 
/ ly 


NGINE 


Several immed openings 

class tic. Will —_ 

leensed man 

pir Personne? Offite 
nw. 


tt Boys 


GRILLMAN wee. 
' ges 5 


MEN with plcku 


Saye. 
AN 


FITTER-TAILOR 


Interesting rf row 
immediately available 
enced man. 

5-day 40-hour week 
Time and half for overtime 
20% discount on purchases 
Free pension plan 

Vacation with pay 
Opportunity for advancement 


Woodward & Lothrop * 


PERSONNEL OFFICE 
WASHINGTON STORE 


1iTH & PF ST. NW 


/ SEVEN CORNERS STORE « 


7 Corners, Virginia 


ALEXANDRIA STORE 


Washington 8 


~ FOOD SALESMAN 


Reper food Insurance: salary 
lus ‘ nee et fae guen ses. Bee 


eet. BOY O" ‘D'S COR” “12TH & G 


FOOD CLERKS 
N.W. SECTION 


Ne experience necessary 
ihe ability and de 
© Will train vou ia 

tall food business 


openings. 
ior experi- 


ihe re 


21 and 35. 
schoo) @du- 


a | + + neces of 
nave 4&4 Aah 
eatt =. are prelerred 
$67 to $80 per week 
Permanent Employment 
| Caserta for Advancement 
Paid Vacations 
Group Insurance 
and 
Many Additional Benefits 
APPLY 


SAFEWAY | 


STORES, INC. 


FMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


1404.N. Y. Ave. NW. 
Suite 712 Bond Bidg. 


ing root MESSENGER — Younes 
35 


white 
ABBEY PERSONNEL. 1398 Tve NW 
pees & SANDWICH MEN 
be exper od salary 
Restaurant. i113 


i>) 
iT 


Night 
be sober 
W INN 


wor: 
My Ap- 
4 ASSINS S. 1920 
>» se ne . = 4 
GROCERY Roy, experienced, ref. 
5518 


25 te 40 


onan. save 


Nene 
Weekday) =f" te i2-2 
miecman, sh 
to manage agency. Prefer 
man now in company office 
SPP. BE 4-490) 


you ne 


0 


- Sn Project 
Pp. 


a. : 


ersone! bite 


per len: eed soker" “eeneral 
hance 


ap —"-* ean Salesman 


Experienced preferres b pot nec. 
essary Subeu n store ies salar 
Opportunity tor edvancement Fre 
And Jewelers. 6616 Colesville rd. 
Silver & rin 


ast weekdays 
say ool Ee: 


condi 


has ita ation. Ba. bald» 


MACHIN Nist 


Te operate out omatic Din setting 
mach! Des full time: we will train 
Apoly after 40. m. 2004 Nichols 

ave. 


Mainte- 
-4907 


om peri- 

. BS. Sat. 
"ha #3208 
708 Kennedy 


MACHINIST 


FIRST CLASS 


Prefer job shes onper rience Per- 
manent sition 5-da i senpour 
week wit overtime ly thoes 
adie to furnish good 
need apply 


Stone Paber Tube Co. 


900 PRANKLIN 8ST. NE 


cellent 

, wit th 
operation 
ket 


re erences 


Tiunity Tor 
thoroug background 
of retail erocery 
Must have wae 
concerning experience 
character Apoty 27 + 14th 
Dy. Mr Gevin 


“MAN WANTED 


Ase 25- a Virginia resident 


“ope 


Not afraid of 
-4033 for ap- 


6 days. Salary 
rience nec- 
0. 


«Box 9 


CAR, 
7U. &- 


MARRIED MA 
aie tives INCO! 


truck a 


¢ 


We have « pleasant and inviting 
position in a fine resor p for 
the r 


write full 
ers arouse references 
tea one number 
Ritner's Lt | 
White Su! 


Sai 


Choed” "phelearents 
The Greenbrier Hotel. 


MEN { 


With some selling abi! 
sent manulecturer 


te reore- 


reson Monday. 
ERIT ENTE 


yr 
for 


Aire raft Wil in 
immed as Bell 


machines 
2% 
xe 
ideas 


ra 
‘eb "te hire. Ps Boss Write 
UL resume to Box 


Sul 


Newspaper Dealership 
Chambersburg 


Applications now being accept- 
edt for imMediate epening for 
newspaper dealershi . 
bersburg. 


t Plowma 
iat eee Washington Post 


ulldin 
CLES. several ams 
‘ ts a 


OFFICE 
need youns men. age 18- 
pe nent . 


or 
vancement 
or knowléege 
st rt 


Fr 
“ 


garden-type apts 
jong jom: nondr inker. 
Appiy Mr. Dudile 


15 per 
day brim 
brushes 443 

‘wet 
have D C permit and local —- 
en ces 718 i2th st. aw. No 


° . 
work and delivery 
must 


Must 


19, on Pe 


all M 
tae 


“ime 
us me 


, dep 


RESERVATION 


» ROUTE SALESMEN 


SiLre Tire 
McNair 
) ah 


: sh 
ABBEY. ya 8300 ver ‘tas 


SALESMAN 


9 h Mr. 
Post-TH AAr Hoffacker, 3308 R. 


ie. st, Call Miss R Peterson 
‘REPUBLIC 7-3705 


HELP, MEN 


Es a 


eu s orou us ar 
sement Suarantees ‘lareer earn. rator 


ons ecessary. opecialicing | 
wy d 6.; 


aryland an 
$1000 tp vTS00 per mo. Por " A $5000 Per Year to Start ! 


ity—plus extra eompission.| 

to 3 . 12, * Sales position wi u- 
: ~e oat aoe es manager or branch 
w xtra company benefits 


— "oe 
training enuine in 
chine; shou be betwee 


« n 
| frciinven -_ ot da 
wk Safeway Stores. 
per 


leemen for day pd 


You | ee 
evening ee: 


vening. tow 


a EA ESTATE Selling | experience preferred. car 
A | noportunity 
Whe no nterview 


faFmads shed ees Why be NATIONAL 
MEMORIAL 
RARK 


Falls Mae Va 


orn, $6000 br eH 
S prestige organ moe 
Sections training program ry cleaning ok 
reeden. OL 


A ite, 
school positions in 
Ret gate le solid 
prt ene oT persona) n 
#8. 2-1890 AGENCY. 


AM 
141 GO, RE 


trully 
Teaching Career 


Arthur. Murray 


Pall training 

dance instruct ors 

Fs, ree o those @ 
te 3 


M “Ta 
investigate what we have 
er 
for 
form: ~¥ 
he qua 


clases 
lice 


2. Cel A. 
7 fT 
€)00 
ment due 
Ariingten 
Boring 

areas Bia 
leeching ware 
7 te m 


aitioning packerer mca or eau 
people 


terested | 
al ties for 
CUK Pde) p°ns.o 


shift work $3600 SAL 
PERSO 


ABBEY 
BEY “NEL. soe Eve NW 


hom 


n ent a oa 
DI for appointment 1011 


SALES. \N 
FULL TIME 


MEN’S CLOTHING 
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED 


ROBERT HALL 
CLOTHES 


Join America’s Largest Retail 
Clothing Chain 


WE OFFER 


only 


ROOM CLERK 


Experenced man of neat 
rt mr : a Dieas! ne person- 
y for room clerk in ore of 
Washineten ' lading hotels 
Hours i} 7 ; 


ave 


me 
a Service Men 


y 


EXPERIENCED oO” 
i= BP ase 


refer emees 


T 
i ow 
TYE aeRO - 
4 
king conditions A 
Apply Personne! Oflic 


WILLARD HOTEL 


14th and Penna Ave \wWw 


rYPIs} lens * noon i 
Py me Ln ee ent 


indre 


af ne 


75° wort 
m 


OUTE Valery 
870 pipronice. AY INEE 


MAR 


Ttunit ange we 
Bere he aylor after 
ve. one eat, 


GMANN a LAUNDRY 
W 


UTEMAN 


Sccepted J be a and 
WE: on 


YOUNG MANTI 


Giant Food Stores announce 
fuaraniees $90 ne @ training program for 
eal 

IBM PERATORS 

& S LAUNDRY ome nites 

Asis Baltimore Ave. 


Bladen sburg, M4 


"Fine progressive wage scale 

"Liberal sales incentive earn- 
ings plan 

“Blue Cross coverage 

"Paid vacation 

*Paid holidays 

"Paid sick leave 

“Generous emplove discounts 

* Free group life insurance 


to fill 
rapidiy expanding tab 


ing 


vacancies in our 
Uiat- 
Gepartment 

We can aee 2 mes “med for re. 
tal) weee peak! wv! ie Jewel Tea Co 

?. 23 te 

hte ary and Seubantcsten 
eearantes 
~Gday = 
Car and ~ A ee 
Exclusive tenn to 
Ret rement an 
Life. mead! Cai and hospita! 


The trainees selected will 
get a -@ 
month course the « 
erat and wiring of 
modern. electron hue 


mess machine 


comprehens 


furnished ry) 


2 
> 
al a 


APPLY TO 
‘. ROBERT HALL 
CLOTHES 


2010 UNIVERSITY LANE 
LANGLEY PARK, MD 


attrac. 
learn ng } 


~ th 
but 
--4610 Belween 2 
M. toe 
RK—40-ho: 
eee 


not 
and 


\ al 
Ride 


tive salary while 


Applicants should 

young orad- 
uates who want a perma- 
ment career with a proores- 


sive, growing < 


Off! ce 


mgn school 


| ear het nec. 
"e25 day ; om 
Th at mpany 
2829 RICHMOND Hwy 
ALEXANDRIA, VA 


502 ARLINGTON BLVD 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


11501 ROCKVILLE PiKE 
ROCKVILLE, MD. 


Apply 
GIANT FOOD STORES 
Employment Office 
Room 519, 1406 G Se NW 
District National Bidg. 
Mon. thru Fri P 
9A.M.to 1 Pm 
Saturday, 9 A. M. to Noon 


poten ia 
Eve N 


SALESMAN 


AKA-1 Manufacturer _ SALESMAN RECORD DEPT. 
| Good sala ery. State age and ex- 
Bsr ence Writ Box ers Post- 
SALESMEN LOOK! 
SUPERVISORS 


We are a mill ton - eel ar | ag 
im Gire need of yme -. 


tennessee - 


CHANCE 
VOUGHT 
AIRCRAFT 
Incorporated 


| DALLAS, TEXAS 


“Crusader” 


OFFERS 


Permanént Position 


Salesman better-than. 


ith 

\y cam have bet. 

a 
162) 
Me.- 


im en 

to 1 ‘1. mm 

24 fieor, Mr 
SECRETARY 

Not over. 20 for position with 


corpora . otydent or 
Repiy in ; 
° 


and 


bulldine *, 
5 


Aclusive territe 
Neat) 8 


esent accoun 
te ve wn turned over 


ALL "berenvres ATMictLy 
PHONE TA 9.5045 
E. DE BOIS 


FOr, git! ie NT MENT. 
tS L-time po 


large 
Manufacturer ef the 


World's Pastest Navy Pighter 
Has an mmed! at * need for 
men aqua for the fel- 
oP SERVICE STATION Attendant lowing tions 
nee. sellin _ honest. willing Reels. Aooly 
e | Serie eee eF i- r 4 Perruson’s Esso Univ. Lane A& 
easenial Pari- time sales. TEED: rd. Hystts No phone calls 
ete Bteded AP ply 424 SERVICE STATION 
Over a os1°% 
4 pening 
for building material and. "garden oreo BOK M-231, Post-T 
shop salesmen com SERV ace 
} gory: for the (>) a) 
7 ARS. ROERI man 
£455 Colesville rd. silver ‘Bosse, 


SALESMEN (15) 


DOs! 


Develop few or modified 
mee facturing methods. de- 

en complex tools and 
TTENDANT specia] equipment 
. ape 


STATION ATTENDANT Too! Designers 


Requires abilit 
wice varie 
too! assembly fixtures 

and dies =! 
ture 
preduction. model 


—v veces ar an ak machines 
Start 
P: ie NW 


» Under 30. Dc 
RB aod wetrepell 


POSITIONS, "INC. 


1334 Mass Ave. + ‘Thomas Cir 
DI -92 


‘al oF 
a! reraft, 


For men who thin 


they can al 
ify te work —_ 


Washinene t 
ip bustneys ove? Tool Design 
te pe jee 
ofr 
vrai, Office Trainees 
f $200 weekir 
soar ORDER COOK Whi £0 
ber voterepees Waldo: Diner 
Midway 54-4711 


STATIONARY ENGINEER — 
White ; 


Reoulres a om of 

‘WO veare colleer eneineer. 

= treaiming or equivalent 
ve two 


perience 


Led nin 


CAN YOU QUALIFY? 


Tool Planner 


ment and 


rtun! 
— unities beens _side 3471, “Me Calla 


STENOGRAPHER $325 


Office mer. emg. typist. fast 
ane accurate 
See Miss Bell in 


BOYD'S Cor 12th & G 


 STOREKEEPER 


White. 21-30 Draft exempt 
er’s license Good eer Hs 
exp a Stock ¢ 

$2393 m 


POSITIONS, 


1334 Mass. Ave ai 
Di 


= 97) 


 hiblteed Manager Trainees (8) 


Im pressive company growth has made Dossible immediate open; as 
h school sraduates age 21 to — who have 
ike to train you in our local eraneh Rt. crs ’ 
omsumer Finance Business Good rong salary 
company benefits Generous auto allow anc and fue 
nished. Not sales work ADpiy im person to 


Mr. Morris, 7932 Ga. Ave., Silver Spring, Md 
Guifreda, 4702 Sig Pike, ay Hills, Md. 
. Ave., Mt. Rainier, Md 


Mr. McKinney, pte di Pike, 
Carol Hills, Md. 


cco 

wholesalers and retailers 

Washington; 40-hour werk * ; 
car furnished and expenses paid: 

Sarting salary. $65 wee tekly hos- 
Pitalization insuran nee, retireme 

id vacation. and other attractive 

fits. In seply. sive full 


od 
ete. 
~nenntes 


sx years 


fies a eaperisoes 


Tool Planner 
Trainee 


Driv 
erac 
supp. 


INC 


Thomas Cir 


N Good opportunity for 
estab ilshed 


experien 


Tool Research 
Engineers 


Production 
Schedulers 


Work from ‘ advanced 


Mr. Camden, 4801 Indian Head Rd, Eastover, Md 


Mr. Spain, 3300 R. 1. Ave., Mt. Rainier, Md. 


IBM 
NEEDS YOU 


a e 
on dates for tools 
ils and «assemblies 


Washington 
Interviews 


Contact 
MR. L. BR. MACDONALD 
AT ME. 8.5929 
Bep'ember a through 29 
SA MAP M 
Or send resume to 
SALARY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


Chance Vought 
AIRCRAF 


Inc. 


& FOR: 


1—IBM Machine Operator Trainees 
2—Adiministrative Clerical Trainees * 
(must type 30 w.p.m.) 
3—Secretaries (must have typing and 
shorthand) | 


. 
| PO BOX S907 DALLAS TEXAS 


k. Up 


| Under real _future: immed 


y pem 
1—You are a high schoo! graduate 
2—You are between the ages 

of 21 and 30 4 
3—Have some business experience 


For appointment at 


@E xt, 209 = 


g foe ,werator with expert-| 
ho has omplieted «a 


-hr 
Inc 


ballroom 
one 


Conn 


(1) Outside (2) Benchmen 


t have 
TV 


SALESMEN ("ene ats an 


sous 
right Steady position 

ent snlary. all all sompeny benefits. 
Apply Mr 


-—. eee 5 co. 


YOUNG 1 MEN 


Get in 


youre MEN 


Pree te saves 
went? Position verace 
to cert 


rm, 402. 1405 G 
YOUNG MEN 
A sh a nae end ¢ college graduate: 


o be tf is work © 
sta- 


S80 per 
. 


valent 


advance- 


Na 8- 
row ne MEN—Par with car 
h Call JA. 3-2488. 12 B m 
Sk ——— 
m ww aneed pers 
management ' 


«-eslab- 
company ADVERTISING DEFT. hee 


relation 


. Cte 

Appiy only genuinely 

- this sine as 

Mr Gesawar IU 

or come ' our = mee for 
nterview Capito! yinen Co 
LA Eastern ave Rilve r Sprine 


NEED EXTRA CASH? 
Do Bigk pare merninas i, 
"efi 


C & P Telephone 
Company 


YOUNG MAN 
‘f you are «a high school 
Or acuate 


lf you have an interest in 
electronics or mechanics 


if you want @ career 90- 
portumity in an expanding 


industry 


V sf Our 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


for an interview 


725 13th St. NW 
Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. 


Average $12 Per Eve. 
PART TIME 

White. 71-30. Car experience not 

necessary Gervicemen Ollege stu- 

Gents and teachers considered Ca) 

MP? Swicescod. W 


Full or Part ° Time _ 
Westmoreland. yd Dw white 
Over 21 Im earnings 

oF “Wo 6-092). 


Call RE 3 7811 
2) je jis EE CE ence 
OPPORTUNITY IN 
LANDSCAPING 


Nationa! : ton will pay the 
right man $7000 year or 
; to enter training 
Gestening and sales 
NO experience necessary 
we te Box M 222, Post-TH 


ir ve “ want « 308 Pesition a! ways 

| Ors YDS Emovloym 

CEN 700 2th. or 
yrs) fe Ww 


SERVICEMEN 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 
GOVERNMENT WORKERS 


OPPORTUNITY Pie or part-time 


de Wi 
Pare t 
itten perm 
@-l om and 


PART. TIME SALE loves 1H 
car sake 6-6922. 1-5 » 


White 


j accessory 2 
kr and Langley Park 
23 


PART TIME Va) car: waih 
JE 3.8999. 2-5 »p 
Opportunity "Knocks! i 


For oung. energetic 


% = 


n of 
r an int euetiee oa 
h 
Cantast 


er est 


ount Rainier 


$100 Weekly Salary 


Co.. 
Sprin 
Rhode Jsiend ave. 


Ambitious executive type 
Outside employment to 
represent leading firm 
Established resident 30-50 
years of age, married, car 
necessary. Send @ com- 
plete resume of personal 
history and experience 
locally to ‘Box 97, Annan- 
dale, Va. 


PS 


rg 
aft er : 
ATURD 4420 Conn. 


HOP AIVE 


intelligent <P man 


us. 2i- + 56 
experience needed Bon Ez = 23 
‘available 


oor interview i 
Ciately 


HELP, MEN & WOMEN 


AU RA ‘4 
owing. $100 week guar. 
comm. Also beginners 

rson., 1199 G at. aw... Mr 


white 


cel 

| San teed salar. i 

| ioe -Pa be a 

| SOUTHEAST, 6. & 
REDUCTION IN aap 


To couple in « 


retire 
7. nw. 


good —_ and 
the 


with sales mer For 


ae tae 


ith COLUMRB 


a Ween 


: column. eMPLo OYMENT SERV 


; 


| 


white. $50 
Conwy 


ie aurea 
rece 


al! 
pepeintment, 10 periecead Ne t 
7-3 pm . 


s-| 


~ 


as CLERKS. 
baa a wit sa 

| of ORTTIONS Tk ve 
334 Mass. Ave s Bodo ‘Ow. 


‘CLERK TYPIST 


owes fee met 
nd to 


“CLERK. TYPIST 


peiel gy ay ress. 


ie ba FRR CO. 


_1329 


CLER Tyee 


We heve «@ timte 
of og avaliable tor high 
achoo! er busi ee F 


periee preferred, 
t 430 


-12 pm. $22 
“18 » 


rivate "home ss 
sve in or out 

varityper trainee, $250 . 
GRAD. 


© 
Tt 
% 
c-0-l-u-m-b-i-a 

| @mployment service 


eatioce and high echoo! ered. 
var 


uates ~-.% a 


BIA EMPLOY T serv 
1341 G. St. Suite 224. 


min. Secys., to on 


Belect Desit song in PUBLIC REI A 
APITOL 


GOVT. EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE CO 


(Not @ Government Agency? 
Ayr and p 


Sam. Fe A: i Epon 
CLERK-1 TYPIST. 


A nationally knows week! 
Magarine 


| CLERK. TYPISTS, Many to $70 
i! 84500 
noes a a some trav. $4500 
fairiine) — $150 
‘radio; $225 

‘TV $0 
(oil) - £340 
‘ahippine ) e« 100 
& tise 


$40 
8700 
te $32 
a0 


- 
Beginners (many 
ANY OTHERS 


imterestine [lelds 


Pproeresaive 
Annette D Tatelman sive Sc k @re und qverensiiin. 
235 Weed ware ons RE. 17-4414 Many company benefits 
33 15th W.atu 


* CALL FE. 3-7400 
EXT. 263 


BETWEEN 9 A. M. AND 6 P.M. 


ave. 8 
Ste Biswork 


open’ ne 
or man 


teresting 


young 
autte 


enere@etic 
varied 
wetter 
mR 8. y ~~ 
5. conmeens - 
BOX : 1, a 
on 24. D 


ASST CASHIER 


SALARY TO $3000 PER ANNUM Faasenes x 
Alert person or. 68.84 JU 54-9040 
7 
ot CLERK TYPIST.Part time. 4 hrs. 
Budee: a jay 5. ee . 
400 “u FE 


DE 
ASSISTANT DOK KEEPER— Acer 


ERK.T TYPIST - 


i re bene! 


= “FY nnd Age 


. li Go a 


ASSIST. BOOKKEEPER 


Immediate opening woman 
With bookkeeping know ledee ea d 
experience reliable 
salary tnd 

advancement 


By!' : 224 MF 629 ~ : roe 

AGEMENT 
Suite 1901. 
aa” eT. 


No 
cCONsU: tants Mai 
1495 a 
for or —T distribu. 
. 
wore: = . 
dewnhtown 
emploree eT 
as - wuries Convenient aw. 
sur ance co oramen of. 
. 3 nour & Call Mr 
Empiovers Group Inesur. 
408 Wisconsin ave. aw. 


EM 
CLERK TyPsT—ie. br sons 
S'art 
“SPORT Mr ieDewie siel LA 
CLERK. TYPisTs 
u _ 


erac 
7 ne 
7) 


ar 
: 


K hramen 
+ we Cr 
7 


} oh 840 Permanent poal- 
CONW a’ ; + ow SERV “uo 6th nw 

BANK BOOKKEEPER. 
Burroughs bookkeeping mac 
oprreators exp preferred B 
=< — Ufe imeuwrance 


MUNSEY TRUST co. 


ate 


neat. young: 
white pt, 
RA 

7 o 8400 
HAGOERTY EMPL... ee Ellsworth 


— can ort pee 
ot pte? Pay. GooD NoUhe 
SENEPITS. ADV nSthe Eo 


"FU. 9.4529 
—-CLERK- TYPIST 


Opening in order department 

for alert young lady. Perma- 

ment position, 5-day, 40-hour 

week. Li beral company bene- 

tits and salary advancement, 
APPLY 


STONE PAPER TUBE CO. 
200 FRANKLIN ST. NE 


tonne 


CLER K-TYPIST 
= Be? ae ofa 


aed dots 
oe of erithonns i¢ essential 


PP cule 


1001 1435 Oo 
oper 

tor. Experienced with Underwood 

preverses mot necessary Excellen' 
slary Wonderful opportunity 

for advancemen' 5-day week 

SCHWA ARTZ BROTHERS 901 
rard s 


~~ CASHIERS 
CLERKS 
PBX ried de 


Permanent positions 
conditiened 
é 


Hub Furniture Company 
2D Su 
——) 
SERV. 319 en. as 


CLK.-TY? —e iene field 
Apply ey Pt aa *. POTOMAC Pt 2s (OW 
bivd.. Ari A 
Coat atParn. al. or waite. CLAY yrs - 
We CHEC KER for supermarket Em 


pir 1418 7th st pe 
CLERK 


sraduate Ite 
pin 

ve meat handeritine an 
a9 and detall work. Cal 


a 


or resi 


FE 3-7400, EXT. 261 
A 


Between © & srw 


~p; ee 


D.acement. 

9 pioyer mere fee. Ne exper n 
hae J] 
i = | 
A} 1. NC Bulle 1001. i 5 


—__ 


CLERK-TYPIST 


ou 

like 
fleu 1 HO 
2-24 


-- St 


CLERK 


ce 
fyeing requires. ee manent poet. conietie La ‘cl ca 
credit ce Conve n *. ferred: 4: 
Por 


ry intment. 
DU Pate 


ide 

Bid 

r glerk. expe 
week. Ap- 
| pis @ person Pochette "Pharmacs, 
ine? Branch rd. and Flower or_ave, 


CREDIT 
| COLLECTION CLERK 


CLERK $65—5-DAY WEEK 
22-36 


ation = 


Beott. 


ih many 
including vacation, 
be experienced 
please cal) 
ent 


Permanent position in cost de- ~ 
partment of en old established must 
firm. Should have ability to) Sreces 
type and like to work with fig- Manha: Tide tata 
—_ 5-day, 40°hour week, o. 7-7 


! t working conditions 
ond liberal company benefits CREDIT. MANAGERS 


Apply 
STONE PAPER TUBE CO Must have credit 
Department experience 


900 FRANKLIN 8ST. NE. 
~ wy Permanent position 
wh _ ‘-dav weee 
employee benefits 


HAHN'S 


7 & K te ww 


DICTAPHONE 
OPERATORS 


EXPERIENCED 


SALARY UP 
| TO $80 WEEK 


; 


tap Cntnen 


4 meneral 

pw bag 

SEARS ROEBUCK & 
Colesville a 


Libera! 


CLERICAL 
SECRETARIAL 
Merchandising 
Secy. Advertising Dir, 
Secy. to Controller 
Assistant Buyers 
Jr. Assistant Buyers 


Correspondence Clerk | 
Buying Clerical ) 


DEPENDING 
Clerk-Typists ON ABILITY 
' Telephone Clerks 


Comptometer Operators | Interesting work & convenient 
Credit Interviewers | ation. exce! 


and many other 
Interesting openings 


5-Day, 40-Hour Week | 
Discount on Purchases 


murovlet! orrice 
The 
= Hecht Co. 


FST. AT 7TH NW. 


cand 


MiP endian Office 


GOVERNMENT 
EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE COMPANY 


14th AND L STS. NW. 
PLEASE APPLY 
8A. M. T03 P.M. 
AT L STREET ENTRANCE 
OR. ome tata 
oTiai sest.. archti 
Cy. 149 
ed in re raisi Cc. 
Blair Neviona: Synghen caf Se 


sat eee —— 


S-day week Pleasant work ton- 
ditions one omer “28 


CLERKS 
c ‘evel wtare. Pescant 
| poattion - 


ull 


> 
D 


. elinic 


rary 
“styt4; 

- > 

any 


" SECY S. —(97). 


experience, fine permanent 
position, good pay, hoon 
excellent living quarters. Apply "with hk. 
Hebrew Home for the Aged,/RELIEF DESK CLERK and PBX) Con 

| manager a 


venient. dounte 
1125 Spring Rd. NW, | Mee Pipe Bg 
_ a Bewh igs 3 Re Sit wee 


JUNIOR EXECUTIVES encement i PA 
_ WANT AN 
Exciting, Well Paid Pisa rie 
Arthur Murray Studios? 299 Bre Bw 
 SALESLADY WANTED 


ve esate re person- 
FOR HECHT’S 


A ogy i wart to en 
jour 00 we wil {Fain you te 

more ne ee ree eet care far ~Parkington Shorping 

3. Our five Wash. Center 


Age 22 2 
ington sarea — are 
the fines 
Fanny Farmer Candy Shop 


in 
yor for aé- 
cement nee . 
40-hr.. 5- ¥ x 


rete 32-0190 | 


SECRETARY | 


To division head of re- 
search and engineering 
firm. Must have accurate 
shorthand and typing. 
5-day, 40-hour week. 
Liberal company benefits. 
Salary commensurate with 
ability and experience. Ex- 
cellent working conditions 
Call Ki. 9-7500. Ext. 106 
for appointment 


B-. are attractive 
un 


ic Bg 3 and Biiver A ‘borine 


oy pie Toit. conn. ave. - 


liseon bivd.. Arl.. Va. in after- 
noon 


LAB. TECH. $3600 


With etc dee nder — 
za. y timer “open 
8.71 ith 
PERSONINIEL SERVICE 
1311 Welcome Inquire. | 
Caboraiory: Technician 
White. exverieneed. for pmell cen- 


a p. Prge a! RA pelos, earn 


° sell plastics 


$36 toys on aad a earn 610 


LADIES LIVING 
IN NEARBY MD. 


ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP. 


901 N. Columbes Se 
Alexandria, Va 
SECRETARY 

interesting work with lerge real 
tate company. 5-day week com - 
on benefits submit written 
resume. «et —. ing enpervencte ace and 
salary pected attention 


ret. No interviews 
out written 


eee & LUCHS CO. 
14TH ST. NW 


SALESWOMEN 


You can earn while you learn 


ATTRACTIVE SALARY 
DISCOUNT ON 
PURCHASES 


Good appearance, nice person- 
ality and a sincere liking for 
people are the requirements 
for this work. 


Five-day, 40-hour Week 
or Part Time Hours 


Done 
sranted prior 


SHIRT OPERATORS — Por 
unit 

~ my 
Pia et 


SHORT ORDER COOK —Exp - 
DE. 2-$524. between 10-12 noon. 


SOPRANO SOLOTST. 5S month 
‘OL. 2-896) or WO. 6-hi44 


STENOGRAPHER 


Interesting opening for stenee 
pher in imeurance c pany 
undines 


week ” Sleasent surfoun 
eo*her 7 rite 
» trance r acvancen 


Room 4270 Woodward. 
. 


OVER 25 YEARS OF AGE Wash isth an 
WITH PLEASANT VOICE ashinaton STENOGRAPHERS (5) 


CALL AD. 4-0800 cai ESWOMEN oo Set 


‘ a White, for typing: part 
ir 


‘1 P.M. FORAPPT. | FRANKLIN SIMON | $230. Bets © 
WASHINGTON STORE reacnuer— o 
HAS FULL-TIME OPEN. Bie sehen ae i 

ING FOR EXPERIENCED gifpgtee. 


OR NON-EXPERIENCED eeepiary nanos oth ee 
SELLING PERSONNEL. AM8 T nehs « EXCY. i341 


HANDBAGS 
MEN’S AND BOY'S’ 
HOSIERY 
GLOVES 
JEWELRY 
READY-TO-WEAR 


2-eirl 


Work in Cool Comfort re a My ha Row: 


of Own Home Apply Employment Offices 


4 HOURS PER DAY THE 


GOOD SALARY 


whe 
end 
ood 


Apply 
putidine 


110A M 
Ce ex 
$250 
liseon = éDivd 


MAIL ROOM 
CLERK 


3. ective white for 
work 


“schoo! woatior 5 


experience in 
2 see. » pormanen’ 


She aa Sine 


other 
HO. 2-2476 
MATHEMATICIAN 


all RE. 7-4106 piter 8.30 


career op 
reliable comeben 
salary based on previous 


vecetion ‘tee 4 
benefits 


S-day ek: Whe ral “ae ay 

store penotite ‘ ‘ead discoun hrough prides ace ie - 
AVOID THE DOWNTOWN aT oa 
PROBLEM IF YOU LIVE IN t time or tail time 


NORTHWEST Elsworth 4 tr. 


ul exp 

tine) ve 

AOGERTY 

nee er ent . ae - ma 
= nm 

S citisenshi . ~~ aa 

physical sci 


end BA fan math or 


ICAL Y., $4 
Under 


ip ier 


sot, of al 
Boy's ‘COR. 12TH & G 
Enowls 


bi 7h piionist. Typist. 
FRANKLIN SIMON Ra op. Pets 7 
4250 CONN. AVE NW ety o aS 


RESIDENT MANAGER 
Thoroughly experienced. for c To learn suto service bus 5 
. 00-unit Gay week. paid vacation. sick E leave 
insurance we. Saiary 
Apply Mr. Wa STAN- 
SCORNED BUICK. INC 
_ 


‘ ex- 
references 


part time Tull 
1b aso day Tau \s 
t 


ther wi 


cligte Pes ’ 
Nurse ar 8 office. time: earn up 


ise, Tah ts ag. am See har 


see 
iat Oo te worth look! 


M eBhane at 102 105 POSITIONS is 
bet rs 5 Pri With established firme and assns 
& to r Washington 4 Convenient. downtown ste and 
H segenarteres ne jonal Jewish or- in an occtmens of sub 

anita knowled« of Md. a PER 
ay ,? stenorr Dev aphy essential. 


erred Galary ing work. mony benefits r 


Dos!- 
aacement ; 
ao in and Pick 


geen tk 3-108 w- 
Berets Hae 
OFFICE CLERK | iii: Wiig A ee 


te executive in nee _— 


en a8 prt 


A 
tional erqentepties not over 35 
Full time position for ¢ dictatjon: good typist: ex- 
tions. 


"salary and working condi- 

clerical and credit work. y_penefite, 39-hr. wk 
40-HOUR WEEK 
Pull company benefits 

available Spoentantion: 


A FINE PERSON | ie" fat and'feena olf 


te start AD 
WESTERN AUTO 
SUPPLY CO 


1731 RHODE ISLAND AVE WE 


Pie! ds Agency 
aton 


TYPEET._SaaTs 
Age 18-30 
Must have speed of at least 50 
words per minute, billing ex- 
perience would be helpful but 
s, mot necessary. We will train. 
AN- Permanent position. 5-day week, 
“many employee benefits. Very 
pleasant working conditions. Ap 
short- oly Mrs. Shelton at 1340 New 
m. for newly formed York Ave. between 10 & 12 
“ee and 1-4 


". Chas, G. Stott & Co., 


NA. 86-4181 


~ TYPIST 


known weekly news mace- 
«s for young “sirl 
an 


—No Stenography 


College preduat *, 0 om 
hand 80 

educ ational rese 
conaenial ste i) 
ave 870 to #6as 
| ebility Call 


I = tor er & ay Inc.| 3 


one occesionsa) ozenia 
~ ull time RE 


TOAD OPERATOR 
adi neat appearance 

Position Te fast-crowing con 
= ——— as = and 


Wide variety of exeelient openings 
for etiractive high school and cai- 


colt produe tee, oT e Svilzk? aray 


om: U se $350 fal . 


s-* wet week. competent _ beaut off 


la® 
I Jobs Inc. 1025 Conn. ave RE. 7- 
tT PLOoR 3153 


/ THE | 
CHESAREAKE AND POTOMAC | FE;.3-7400. EXT. 261 


TELEPHONE COMPANY enact ee Mats ia 
) 3-1736 after 1 


ongenial associates. You 
in our 


tions and con 
wlll share 
| benefits 


needs smart young women NOW to fill a number of in- 
teresting jobs in this exciting communications industry. enced; no tesdes ‘werk, Apply, 
' Federal . Ori n 10405 Baltimore >! 
Nowhere else will you find more pleasant working condi- ave BE 54-9753 
WATTRESS — Niki shift 
better chances for promotions with regular raises, enc sood tips Apply te 
MARATHON ESTA 4 
and friendlier co-workers. You will be trained right on hode Island ave. ne, from 
. D wm 
the job by understanding supervisors, and you ll 
many new friends with whom you'll want to spend your 
leisure ‘hours. Why don't you visit our office and let us 
tell .you more about it? 


tions, 


mane White. Yor the We 


. 
Commercial Lanch. 1101 & st ow. 
iio 7.20 ». Mm. BO Bungay work 


WAITRESS 


EXPERIENCED 


owntown res- 


| Bevera! openings in 
lounge Des 


teurant and cocktail 
er evening work. Apply in per 


BASSIN’S 
1M? E ST. NW 
to 5:00 P.M. : 7 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 13th Street, N.W. 


Monday through Friday 
8:30 A.M. 


perienced. over 21 
work Apoly in person. Old 
v ¥. 


. 
ys Astints"* ReStAURANT. 
WA 


| (White) 
ea arnin 


IBM 
NEEDS YOU 


position Top 


el 
eaxperie 


. 


after 11 «. @& 


} METROPOLITAN CLUB 


FOR: 
1—IBM Machine Operator Trainees 
2—Administrative Clerical Trainees 
(must type 30 w.p.m.) 


3—Secretaries (must have typing and | 
shorthand) 


ms * 


.1—You are a high school graduate 
2—You are between the ages 

of 21 and 30 
3—Have some business experience 


Call Miss R. Peterson 
‘REpublic 7-3705 


y 


d 

and novelt y 
Washinston’s 

neat 
Ew 


pes 
* 
copter hel tels a 
Apply in person. UNI 
co UNION STATION. 
or r 


oartenes in a ing the wo 

a groups of adults rr) ne p— 
the corrections’ teach . 

reational or social work fT) 


7 
ia/ 


NEW HOT — 
pore 


Part- Time Salesladies 


| Sunday girl. 10 6. m. to 8:30 Db. mm 


PART TIME 


COLORED LADY desires full time 
kOOMS, FURNISHED 34 


EL | Pasatest ce Le ete 


or ‘8 


TAKOMA PARK 
SILVER SPRING, MD. 


CASHIERS 
HOSTESSES 


ETERIA 


oo” 


APPLY FRIDAY 


nant — 4# 


my RESTAURANT. 61 $17 
) se UATTRESS— — | Fie 


GOSSIP? 


omen . — abdout 
a — A “- ities © 
for them. oe carhtioe 


paving. "dleasant work soter. 
ted maki 


at eare ~ beeen. Sheae ris 
253. 3-). for interview. _ 


—~— 


UNUSUAL WOMAN _ | 


apecial position in 


Pe no Eaeroetes 
vassipe: 8 good —- 
23- a: sf ae athe 


seek. “Cail da +e 3 te = . m4 


Branch Store Clerks 


We have & permanent poettion tn 
our branch store. located $416 
rt - 


ensington area 
free insurance. 


: ¥. 
and other employee benefits. Appiy 


ELITE LAUNDRY 
2119 14TH ST. NW, 


PECK & PECK 


Has permanent position in 
our Seven Corners store 
with opportunity for ed- 
vancement for outstanding 
woman between 25 and 
6, in better ready - to - 
wear. Many employe bene- 
fits, plus immediate dis- 
count privileges, excellent 
salary plus commission, 


Also opening for fitter in 
our Fairfax store. Com 
plete charge of workroom. 
With all employe benefits. 


APPLY 
1517 Connecticut Ave. 


IT’S YOUR BUSINESS | 


Women penset te start a. = 
neigh borhood 


Dusiness 
aquired. nd 18 
ee taid 
lor "\nteryiew. 


eae 
EY aoe) FR 


> 


=i 
» enix care. 


adult family: eA +. 
othe WY 
ret 


lideral emploge ' 


e im the 
Privy. room. 
with children 


. 1017 2th 
tS MEN 


Bat, +. specialize in ACCOUNTANTS — ROOKREEPERS. e 
Mis ADAR Beane ive ae 


SECRETARY 


years pine letratife aide 


(fee 
management heavy responaibilitics 
o_o pus rel. trade sesact. 

nt ainee 984. 


, ue } r 
work that will enable fu 
ay ion. 36d ef 
son Pha Mae wb et 


married: full or part-t 
or pos. 


0. 
trac.. efficien and conken 
sires regular J: 3-4 L. 
pies established firm Hass 


wore. 


Tape “ae 
ice work, Same opine. 


vw 


NN 
’ 


7,7" Wy 


OF Fee eet s 


net 
Sellemte 


he ar 


UR HC 


Pr oF 142 


ei fe) fe 


-s qs, te hades Tin apt. 


_* 4 
ASS. r\ 


~~ a 
linn | ted ait 


* wea Hotel 


o136 © G st. NW.—RE.7-4027 | 


ore sche 


by fixe 10 : 7) 


. oo 
perv; 
bh aw. 
pee.) 


220) ean Me Tg 
rm... inette. kitchen. bdeth,; 
‘ Pome jest loc. Charnt- 
7 . ° 
20 lose ; | 


icc sil privle. AD. 2-22: 
we oe 


. kit. per- 


7 Gay 
oa Eps 2 es 


“gat Hd 


+= — ate OLE sures: 


16 8S 
PHONE 


| 


ewly kite 
th. OO. ‘wtile. incl. 


ie 


TODAY 
to place your 
weekend want ads 


| in the bi 9 
_{paturday and Sunday 


te eames 
furn 


ete al Se and bath; $60 al call | 


classified Sections of 
i The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


4-6 
edt. 


pts, nr. ” ave. 
1-480. 


¢ . - Apply 
’ od. nicely furn.: 4 
porch 


n 
ery. monthly * invite your 


HA TNE ETT HALL: 


1726 New Hamp. ray NW. 
— Rui, 9 OR ‘ S 


and Bd others. § sist 
Ing reals one ; 
i pete services 


“| CHILO CARE 


mfiants to 


< 
eiec. kit... FeO : or 
wry! 


eratenea: 
— Be 
ww treneD.; 
farn 


aklawn Day ursery 


| Something new t 
te our individus ay ont 


Row bev® a new bide with epecih) 
care + raining er the pre- ST. 
school Hot) opie. liv 


om, 


rm. 


ear ‘ 
Teas 


SE Pars 


bath. 


rmeé.. pvt 
-3 adults 


rent. 


comer’ 


34 ciency apts. 
uti) ---4 inc) 


Ww wit 


2-rm. apt. Conv 
bie for working cole 
i 


efitld Everry't 
bem. 870 mo 


a : 
plex: patio. “ane, facilis. tn 


mo from Oct. 1. KI. 8-8600. KI 


Pees FF apis 
or wk. JA. 2-33 
a= {sbaa- } dedrm 


Sate 


, duplex with 
"3 wpe = pot 


stores, 4 min. to 
Sie pal qnd 5 lly or 3 t iris > “a , 
pepe. ine] Re -™. an 


eds 


Ty. sa0: 5 
ods Woe Bee Janttor 


Gi 
$65 


m 
“_. 
adults. #215 oar and 2 "0 LADY. 
eounie ; ime © 


pvt. enir 
“656 Om 


tsretshed 
see 606 Resident 


143 
oo itemise GF corona 
ii furn. mod ait and 
O OWO REDNESS Taree 


_RE. 7-1234 


‘ t s owt he 
: , ot im. wtil.. 
ref oo ne! 
dan _ newly deco- 


'¢@ 
WORT chi aed ini re, os Saat Jat » Bit. concen vate 


Attractively furn, ont 
$50 m mo. Inauire 801 


LOWEST RENT 


ae eee 1 BEDRM.—$63.25 
ah oe & * ae “1s 2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 
bath. ao FURN. ATs, $81 50.Up 
eae be: 
Con- 
venieat t 3x, 
CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
ree. Fm officer oreferted FURTHER INFORMATION 
nay, r im, tei DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 


are opt. us vase 4g a’ 7812 Bistret 1 Neigh ts Pkwy. 


Mare Seer. tn Westover shop eonter _ 
2: bet 12 


, A A A 
z tile roe bachelors will share 638.000, 3-| 
hed rm brick =~ oon enh | 
: 


vrs. yy ; o- 
t§, “Ware ra «st 4- 
380 after 6:30 weendays. " ¥- 
0 
APT. ot 
a- weet oid “deuchier. desire -y A 


nm NW tion. oF 
ror gett. A or 
: 238) 
v ~ ™ . 
Se YOUNG MANO Bake ethan. units 
wel) r peorge : 


other = a 
ash 


S79 
TWA WAW te share furs In 
i ae anor oe wi navel rt. 


— Prof. man wants 2 or 3 men 
share iee 
priv! : con’ 
sult. cept married couple. 


enu 
incl. wtile cot —Share home ©! 
will ace 


a % 


pats 


NP PenaON te ARIA 
iate cupancy 
RM —$85 MO. 


INCLUDING UTILITIES 


i ao ik: 


1 BLK. TO SHOPPING CENTER OXON N TERBACE MD. 


“with 3 BLKS. TO ELEM. SCHOOL 
— 20 Minutes D. C , 15 Pentagon bi 
= m .- 10 Minutes Fr. Belvoir 
hinge turn 


We 


CALL SO. 5-9100 


Aya 9 ° b) 
MONROE DEteLOPMEnt 
iM BN. Kings Hey. Alee.. Va. 


ALEXANDRIA 
AIR-CONDITIONED 
BROOKVILLE . 

‘ce DUPLEX APTS. a 
eae a. 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS | ° 
1¥% BATHS 


2 Wits OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS 


FURNISHED 


at 
Ve 
or call wo. 


rm 
Na 


=~ 
furn.. clean new! an wile : 


Pa seek iT 


ae” « weve pi gustry 


_4 
hood 
Of Mon tb 


1440 ODE AND 
Alr pon 1 ull 


‘ec “tt eailins. 


bedrm 
sk bt Mo chil- 
L ow. TA. 9- 
an . good ne 
near bys apd school. by wk 
4 L 1440 


an «Kit i 


tes 


OR UNFURNISHED " 

FROM $102.50 UP | via 

Rental Otties Closed dundars E mB ea ond 
Open Daily. Mon. Thre Pri. 9-83.30 Pa a 5 


POR PRES BROCHURE CALL | }, 2 Se¢ims.. 
FL. 4-9400 


a 


AVE. NW 


Sissi’ | utile. Nr 


7 | S110: ier * “inel si Perot L , ii 
© BELLEVUE Bm aco naam 8 fee tee re 
/GARDENS | rae 


1-PARE ZONE 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. ‘ 


’ 
ond wredec.: One berm igc! wt 
4 ~— | bedrm 
| pewly redec 994.50. inc! 
utils Rental office. 3021 #th at 


BOLLING” FIELD AREA 


am $89.84 APT 


meludes al) utilities: lovely newly 
eper- rr 
2 Bedrms., 
(PLUS 
Co ately, modern: 


y amond nd ay OF — ye 


PHONE JO. | 


Open Daily, 9 to 
Sunday. |} to 6 


1 Bedrm., 
1 Bedrm., 


Unfurn. 
Furn 


ICTENCY. FURY 
Unfurn 


5 IZA 
com. kitchen ean 
te.ephone rrr ut 


pare. Be re | BEDRM. pl 
INCLUDES ALL 
ACE APTS. 

Wamu ry Mre 1, Mer 


AL 


Apt. i 
te! 


(INCLUDING UTILITIBe) 


UTILITIES) 


2% 


beth 
| ities tmeluded 
ey BeBRN AP eS105 


UT 
3347 


NEW pat? gh MF aca POOL, ADJA- : eye me. 


to Seminary rd. exit. turn ; 
fouow Brookville sigms pe. . 
ALEX ~ARL ANDRIA ARES —_ = ‘thle 
wily decorated | 
gw «t mS 
renting for 


—~ «4 5 ome 
or 


for oh ae which ine) 
prone | Rm) &-1400. Al 
BON , a 8 Washington et. 
ct, ist 
Tm. 


Ale 
NK COSTIAL$55— | rea? porch 
1424 W st. @E. Apt. A—Like new NA. 68-1265 
i rm. din. rm. 
'Beject tenants only } Bedrm.. 
REA 


$45 up 
$88 up 


642 59 
$76.50 it arch Bs 


gia . =. ve 
Uxint oS: fos" 
ond adults 


-2700 
6.P. M. 
P. M. 


2 

bull dine 

Ample mores 
Laundry 
by tenant 


—J3-bedroom sir-cond!i- 
thoned. Reserved for edults. All 
de luxe Kitchens: individual 
control. Master TV antenne. 


modern 
| eond 
' space 
ties 


heat 
es 


* use of 


A 
1-BEDROOM, $68 & $77.50 
Laree corner apts 
parquet floors. 


$95 
TITIES 
21D ST. 8 
JO. 2-8 


private entrance and 4 porch. 
N Key Bridge. Every conveni- 


8-2634. be 


APARTMENTS sce By ape dh say. 


exee nt en 


, 2d ¢ Sin: incl. 
» ai clr {blk ona very de- © 
, eae 4-bed air send mod: ¢ 
— urn.; ie utils: 1. 125 
fu) arte rm..! I full 


95 
Oe 
prgunece, 74 


= 


benens ae 
ad furn 29th Pa. 


tive furniture. $61 
incl. except 


NWICHOLS YM, & GAL VESTOR ™, 
r 8 Ballin Pieid 


to 89 
utils Pw, ae de Por 
; rae. further information coll ox 


PUPANCY~ 


bedrm. Cony. to schools oa ae 
churches. By 


> #4, 005. 3160 ar" 
Hy; Met Apr istover. 112 


Ss i- cor ail Ke. Piety 
4 2L bus aed a hop. Call RE. 
ARLINGTON, vA 
914 
and ‘pusiine. 10 ming. te Tow 
nex and Pentagon apick- and- 
ae) Span. newly decorated 1 bedroom. 
All in m kitchen snd bath 


ALL ‘Um! cai INCLUDED 
RENT 


NRL and tr an 2. 
opping ana 7 


“decorated, 
inc! 


and 


ot. bide. 
Sf. $115 


Ts 1 oat superintendent. Apt 
No L. “ioe be an 18 uf or eal 
H. L. RUS 


ae 


| Attract et 2-bed - 
a ~ a. an Con gous (hae Andrews 


Try 
ect $69.56 to $120. Incl. 


Center 


is all 


CHESAPEAK® TERRACE 


kit. bat outs, “Cyeen, 


Eas emi, 2 =.  DONN. NA” 


‘oné Sun. Walk to Public 
iN. AVE APT. BLDG : 


bedrm.. tiv mm. Gipies forver. 
end beth: al s cilitins 
tehbeard an tor’ glee _ef- 


rm. apt 
46 ; 


And to Large Shop 


with porcil. 


rm. bedrm. pvt. bath: take 
Ft. Belvoir 


nl 408 
297768 | # fire w= A 
CEE Bai 


and 


Parochial Schoo!ls 


Center! 


BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALORE 
child Conv. to ye oe Navy Annex 


Ceo vol Sz aI ya i- vedrm ap 
Conv. ioc... new ineludes ell 
ti} 


Furmished Available 


RESERVE NOW! “ 
ALL MR THOMPSON 
JE. 3-123) 


fully 


a ; plage 3 co “| 
seria ak — PRACTICAL 
“oO “i EEE with voll, BS tee, as 


Sagar a oe oe Bindi 


2-BEDRMS.—$89 
3 BEDRMS.—$105 


See 
Apply Re a 7 ages 11610 


wing 644 Chesapeare 


i io BOLLING FIELD ) AREA | 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD) Arr UNFURNISHED 
Friday, September 28, 1956 ——e 


4 ERN IVING ; “A etr | at CK VI ‘tac 7 ; ns kk. cn rooms ; 
PHONE vee OS al oo Se aie Adi Bs rome, fore hi Pgs Pach, aN WORF cose oor LO) Pe pe a L gt ciel on Fa $295 = 
: . a A, - bak.) 5 er’ : | - - 


| la a emnese} at oy A 
) TODAY ogy ease a '- eee 


to place your | aso Circle Apts. | REARTAEENTS, AVAU-ABUE nat” cok - : Pe Aie| ede : : vt 
weekend want ads | ir. CONDITIONED | 52 Sea Se. * MRS oF | B85 Bat. “ne: MOVING — UNION STORAGE CO . ty —$14.000. tn the main 
: fe Plorida ave. ue NO 7-064) Wi. seal. ‘ROOMING HOURE Mo ewith demi. 


74 14th St NW NA. &- 2048 | 
in the big EPPICIENCIES —- $82 : 


ta apy atin e083) ndi. 
Plassified Sections of Sakg = seal BELLEVUE 


' san 17a n | ‘ 
The Washington Post ts: es An. Resin ante (SARDENS | 

and Times Herald ¥oi Tom roomie. Kil. bath. biter * 5TEX. 

RE 7.1234 ° soo wn ae wwe RK: -s \-PARE ZONE Colored—Only $60 Mo. > Rehan 7 
Me ty 325 FRANKLIN ST. NE. 4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. coke igh sae ae Ce Tages weekends . 

Teo a, ae Ge b ap din. bath brick: 2 z TENNESSEE AVE. 
APTS., UNFURN 36 nevi "rie wchen® and ty Ha) ti 1 Bedroom, Unturn.—$65 up 5 fe ree. room: newly  redec.: "tes house, 6 — -. 
f age) a. pai vali | Bedroom, Furn. —$88 up | rms : hat 6668. ools, bu bus, shopping. Of. 2 ute UCLIO a 

ay IN no SMITHY CO. 8T. }- 3300. (INCLUDING UTILITIES) COLORED —1 rms S5.—Very attr rm. =; Su 


t. ; ; : 
‘ . ° er ° 
AP a | "plex, . x. Ww. uy rambler . . $995 DOWN 
aft200 WHEELER RO. SE. | ROSEMARY genic run 968 50 | Berio. Le. . Sess ba She YXMALL VILLAGE — ; 
oms, Unt am ee ee ee) : é-reom 
en Pond. eS , a Unturn —$ _ kit. 8-6668. Nr Si). Spe, 6-rm. semidet Sent: sus . Ae he, pee talee ine 


bedrm t.. r 4 ; . a 
your eh ey Bs, magn Apa rtments Complete; oy ag laree hoa Ge ey tm ig. ti te rm. Om: pleely turn, vue’ 6i78. ropaig TRENTON AMIE —F app gS ee . ’ | b _-. : ; ‘ = . : | ee AL MUS REALTY 


426 DELAFIELD PL. 
ry ed be ote 


’ 
: 
: 


ches % pe te” a alias OFFERS dimond (6r"chnlrea and seta, Gigi, Ver tata ash be * WOODLEY FL i 
at Suburban Living PHONE JO. 1-2700 (COLOREDAPY-BUDG-—8r Maas! fel utin “S218. ‘Duo F-18620. 


FURN. AND UNFURN. | and 34 NE. 1 0c gat apt. 2 rms. se : me © 


AVAILABLE At Its Finest Open Daily, 9 to 6 P. M. 
l-, 2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS.| Sunday, 1 to 6 PM. 


FURNISHED APTS ALSO AVAIL. — ware COLORED on Virsinia este te 0 te to 
Make Your OVIVERSITY OF WD (T Biks ] 114 F ST. N. E bet couple. re emily. 


. 2-22 Selection Today rea required. NEAR] 1 ~ Sa ae ROCK CREEK PARK 
Fit. Bowron 15 | LORD — prgesee pire ie Sete th 
a CUT AVE IDEAL FOR CHILDREN C LVERT | bar OAS. ELEVATOR. ete LEE, Fri : ; ae re t ee B% SEANSTEIN C0. 
ry rm. etiss. MONT. CO. SCHOOLS A ake eee eet a, screened) SW, afee. S168 per mo. TENCHE E 
me bode. tll kit RESIDENT WAN = sree sataat” O15 vi‘ a ; ’ J Chatel, HU. 3- 3.3356 |— COLORED $350 Down 


up > on clusive Man OER, APT 102 ren é™ ; rns 
ot ae Air cola: avall Numerous play areas, basket- 5 ROOMS. 899 "S508 L We 61988 mt. : aoe Serna a A MO 
“Phone ME. 68-2161 ball courts, indoor playrooms, AP. 7-1544 o——i3 Pocnab. Bendix. oun Be ’ , plus ry. SEMI-DET. DERN 
. ‘217 ROWALT DOR. COLLEGE EF ae aie 1 Hoek Creek Charch Sin’ om. 208. $0. nt 195. — - separate bon fining rm, peeds redeco-| $35 MO. 


picnic tables, barbe it Rd, , kit. she : -_ ™. 
1500 MASS. AVE. . Ae ad 2 re gt art a kit. & bath. Down) utils Tura. 3 u a Phiactive w house tn FOR . a alee aa wis. on e's Fi ay | 
COMPLETELY . “— on sang S between 9 2 SENS t rn Li Bet. be path with shower. Cali temaiiy ——— tecation. ideal — Bae _ —_ ae, : MILLICENT CHATEL our moder 
AIR-CONDITIONED Private Bus Service to Capital | partie “k APT ' ’ ™ im a med. Ca famtty woken ubent | ; 2. J) - : — Seti MLC ick sale Soaenn! a =, 
Dow NTOWwN LOCATION Transit & Silver Spring Satie” BEDRM APT ves 65 . th ‘ EM of : eat: 879.0 pe D' pene reer a8 Fat y for or _ restoration. ot Feng iat GE IP ob ame * 


. . N : a. ; . 7. 
and Ho Are 1979 Jet: Ao 24 uwy : , “ly, re _ kit. be ME 8-e668. - ' : | 
seaeeess speretarial at THE DisTRIC T Hike 1701 16th ST NW, 8 7 % aette GEORGETOWN ) CORN ER 


CALL JU One of Washington's most ettres- Fast ki ¢ Benning —Liv con : ng fm.. “e+ ‘be , ; ' . | Open Tonight 7: 30- 9. 30 
auant ything =| Red ; 


* elevator x. bedrm 4913 14TH ST 
. o r . 
15th st. 16th st. and onoNR oe WRITE unt service, Apply desk or CALL it 45058. Eves. EM | Se “Ixc PINE ONT Many. many extras 
POR PREE RROCHURE MRS BORBAM. DU. 1-1000 9 Belmont rt nw : ST. ee oa TU. 2-463) 


' e rm. kitchen « " 
bath OWN 
6-1400. AL | 4 bedrooms, powder — re, rm. 
LF at Norman Bernstein Syndicates 


- Te eS ee aTA BORD —-- nice. rooms and nitchen en BOL SEED _VAT 
Th . te oon "sad “shop LU aeti; % ntesilone3 aut. ..* ONES Nr. ae R. |. Ave. NE. 


irab, -bedr ne 
tee from att: re ined an = + se rT me re gl 7, oe a Ge oft tee : t.. ONLY $495 DN. 
$55 Bee) ] BEDRM. APT, ;¥ a $85 pe . h Toe buses” fd . Sse! oni 


1458 5° umbia rd. aw 4-7010 infomation call TU. 2-1 Completely redecorated 206-ft 
home. 6 rms 


Call AD. -- —_—_ or ca BRANNOF o teens 100 iierecg Pe | Ts 3 Be = ; eee R. Mich eck 
with . Realtor. 


wn. aoe 7734 ish Bt Be NA 8 86-2345 


s D> N 
dinette. kit. Levely 1 rm mal 
blinds. reirie. Cony. loc beth. 870 mo. Bes Janitor sip San Renae 4 
= TS. Stat GRACIOUS LIVING 14] 4 "“UPSHUR ST NW. oe ae tes ian pi. nw 73 oe Si éen 
In an Atmosphere RES. MGR., APT. 113 pamt. ant. 1 Dedrm. ii Me "Taek Raia Ta 
Found rt at pia cass F and Traz.| ward VILLAGE | re. 10. 
in this air-cond. quiet. fine | } { —— , ICORA wk sal wi on . _ — oo ; . lee. 
r Nice view. all IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY ios Concds ° i rm. “ ; ‘ - ° . ‘ : " 
p Somncorte. service sun o - Ry _. Pura of unfure : ‘ full Lis bem ' ra — ._ Mrs. - 
avan spare 1 138 Buen lid “L WOODN ER EXPRESS BUS SERVICE cbt ee > on ee maint. {Sens ots Sand ; ; + ~ chandisi _- . ) on Whale =i 
, - 12 Ne $, out t pou ay rote J he 5 Andrews bide . fine “efficteney. ‘iene com- oa me Ps , a ove. oF. : ' . for st. 1675 WIS. DE. 2-1137 tyanep. and § shops: 8 is ld. 
Bho ente ortable r : | t= : t i¢ u : 
GaRENWAY Now vailable ods. 869.50 to $120. Incl. all manaser. "apt rials ‘te “see Ak A. | iy. .~ , | MILLICENT CHATEL | fut ome with outside jesereses. 


EFFICIENCIES = “Agila, a p.tiee. He. Sond. CUT ) nes v rT. | your dream come true. Call own- 
OPMEN CHESAPEAKE TERRACE —i4 uclid st wely | comidstac 1... -reom . oO , ome Oo r Sau with Bou ; 


A CAPRITE DEVEL T AND : ys 
Minn. Ave. and A St. SE. 1-BEDROOM APTS. 4000 4 S 390 2.9776 | 2 fms, kit and beth. Newly re- fenched- Beal eignt te trate fs 8 x lise Art endl ‘and tarm heed. | | | $03 ALLISON ST. Nw. 
LESS THAN 30 Min powwrown Air-Conditioneg a.22.5 ae See janitor. SIGLER & CO. RA Poe TE. 6-1400 Pails i — = ' ' $495 DOWN 


a AL BA 
E CAPITOL BRIDGE | gmart shoos dining room “4 WATER VIEWS Coli “V-at na. Lavely Yarge SR"! ve , 508. Washington st. eee i eo finan bearmi.. full 
tail lous ang .. YACHT HARBOR t. Liv. rm* 1 bedrm.. kh. be a <n ~Waaer . 
} wae yg yin los at of yor = SWIMMING POOL ot SOLER Ree manaers. ont ful Demt. rane; 2 ———— te qeottel =. ttrac 3 , Destrous neighbo 
’ BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 008: & e > | , wenes. sad ALLAN LANG REALTY CO 
HU. 3-5600 HU. 3-4400 : x —e : SILVER SPRING etn ig * entre lot ler slat trea, RA. 3-571 1 


Pax ALU 1104 Vermont ave. ee 8:30 ; MEDICAL CENTER A 
ervuseviremcrerr, bl INT ING aan WP a Rt 
™. va : PARK ESTA 


: oe EY ely 
use, priv - j 
wags 1409 15th St. NW.| Faia ian in| arn eeancmae ae ae =? : Ses 
TOWERS | sage: mngion Ace rneatan thew aoe neler i BBR eB 

$75.50 semester ver Wi ; PR ee 
Mme ALSO ] -BEDRM. AT $46 EFFICIENCIES woler at in Ritchen utfity room edical paymen iene pereh:| i he ave 


| One bedrm.. liv. rm.. kit 4 cin Der irs. ' ms foom 1934 Montell ° 
marmec? and med borstory. “: 
NEW CA DEVEL@P ls ‘oe 
Dakota Ave +y> fonil ton Bt . $80 to $95 na are tectural pogysees ors | & LO _Mr. Meth. Dr 


; fmt: Co. BT 3-3 es are Dt . oh Ye me nae 
ONLY LUXURY APTS_ IN INCLUDES MEAT. WATER AND ae coun ni #8 NO. 7- | eo "soe NS. Washington st.) Uohfsen or Mr "Rane at | gaa muick, male. 3% ers" 
CLOSE-iN RIGGS PARK - ap. 4 NW. Stee ts | | nO. DELAY: ss . au) 2 “DCOMPLETE 
| : FURNISHED PLAN 4 rms. Kitchen, bat : i apes Rectally Waiver & BUNLOP, INC. | thet . shra sb rm. with 40h 0 


RAL : ? | S-rm, bungalow t-in on spreet, tp 
WIRED FOR AIR-CONDITIONING [ON ARRAS’ 6 NEW 6OLTRA.. AVAILABLE FROM $120 250. Key with Janito hw. he: ‘bam, ar. and stab 
1 oe $ | «BALDs. Libs Vermont ave. Co. 5- rad avail, a NASH 7 1200 15th 6t. NW. 6-0823 3 with 


ER) ORADE 
9! BEDROOM APTS.—$77.50 | SNORE IgE FENG PROUECT| EAROT Livimo Rooms. supa- Colored—Woodridge  |ANL-N-=i-kedim 1a 


D PORMISHED apr. PLan | NONTING TOWERS Bushs FROM 2 aed me 
> Mericier EuactRicity or BROCHUR® KI. 8-5577 ay mae ee. $59 ) RMS. | var 


renting for 81 per mo 
Janitor on premises ful ey erounds around house Phope 
1400. AL CARER & 


| yard: excel. cond 4 iy ; , J >. ne r . 
ne NAT AVATL. ARL. nr Wakefield “pea tts RUDDE , . ‘ es rates. ryer: ox ‘ 
Near A — Bhop hools and HIRLEY ors APARTMEN 3 corrTtn. 1S N ATL. REALTY [ees > * . Sern . OL ir ) 7 be NV NT COR , Loe . . FALTOR. be PROT ) 


® Providence Hospital 447 Di pn LPKANDRIAGY 
$7 


: Yr c : : A. ve, MY 7 $a" 
TON = i323 a cities: MT. VERNON BLVD, ALEX. VA COLORED Colsnint dt nelle. hen eam) aah OUie RUDD : | RL MLL Mas tantt i. boli aan PAE & Fi EN 
res . : dee : , : 


Ae be ah BME RA. 3444s po nL SiS. Bes Tea toh Ki. 8-8484 | Age targe’clasbons’ the oie: ‘COLORED — VACANT 


aval > ' modern sir-< nec ’ : 495 
~ (IGHTWOOD GARDENS 2505 13th ST. NW. tt ONT AREAL. a-bed. Satie 9 pms a “Meikeerer ST NOTE ay th slate root, Has'Sth & Kennedy Sts., 


= brick: pe * 

& CAP «& CHESAPEAKE sw ae BEDRM APT . $95 TH RED. AD. $254 | Building. Silver Sp Ma STIS SECOND TRUST. paranle 7T-rm. Colonial. front ts. 

Sa Aot —$74 : 103) 80 at ™ : ‘50 th. note aoe ~ heat. Yard. Call owner, x 

BRENTWOOD Beir, Kot 87450 ig. cag rom temas et vt Ran Re Dae Se a tn fart raat Fe eta cea 


Lovely i-bedrm Ridge 
V |LAGE erred ye FR ply Mr Lowry. demi. apt. of - beth brk. colonial with ret, Fm r w ma BLESSED SACRAMENT OWNER "MOVING TO BURMA 


Residen Manacer. Apt lL. 40 = Highland «t.—2 bedrms. king. V moderate rent. vm: to Just hate te think of Bait notes 


‘Chesapeake st. sw. JO. 11-2186 orma rnstet ¢ ne (ie Dodge Jr. ‘al all thie very clean ~ bull 
bedrooms plus « rive s 


=. = vets st —Effic VE OS., INC, ree cok 
GARDEN APARTMENTS NEAR DONNA LEE PARKLANDS ‘ies Faget, Cape & po - ay ‘a : sprage soece. irri Ro i z ie 
oe . ern ki breakfast . 


Walk to Public and r, u 
THE HEART OF WASHINGTON Parechial Schools, usKEN, GATRIES PEVRLORNER! 75 Sos oe ba ia ial : 
Efficiency FROM $62.50 ee eee “BEST BUY IN TOWN”. | den. 2-beth, on B eres: 81800 9. oe oe it i . » BO. 2-379 ; 
. W | Du | inc. country 

1 BEDROOM FROM $65.00 | LARGE 2 BEDROOMS sINote pane sus || LYN ENOMESE Sa Bee Sia tae Sl eee: mamas ee eas) kal RIP YOR 

2 BEDROOMS .............. FROM $77.50 PETS PERMITTED 3% ROOMS ‘ an ip eer a ae rent | 4 FAMILY port rnd obra | 2948 GARRISON ST. NW. COLORED — 56 aw Ma 
- ' Pe acres. amd bath . LA. >| | where you con cant. red 

Open Monday thru Friday ‘Til 8. Saturday, 9-5; Sunday, 10-5 Conv. to Portage Navy Annex $68 and $70 in Whine coe fia — version b rem ge apt sat woh Skeqroow S-vath, 5-4) al 
t. Belvoir 4% ROOMS = ) kitchens and beth. y 
Furnished Availab! 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE., N.E. : ailable $81.75 and $84.50 Sci nome foamed oseup, 


RESERVE NOW! + te 
oe renee sea TEST | arery cnet, snooping cetar ane! Reston, Gk shes: eater CORNED 10S og oaks = RA. My ae A 


ne 
Wusesry, ener ae ing center and ; es oo will appes! te future ex- f 
yer schools 8920 wish to improve). ' 


— -— _ - —_— 


project. ti 
LEE GARDENS Buckingham Ownership | oem iRat ORI 0 LU ie oe mtos INVEST. Pngticus Tie’ 9 Shy 
: an 12 io . e esse pe roe Oo : ' ’ diy’ oon 1M yrs. roid. will prade .§oa.-| 


| Detached 
. an 2%_ baths. fenced ) me 07; . if ; Sais tes by your ow this Brocone ° 
COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES CLAREMONT eae iz eed i rete Rtas:  —— ss sacr exper it fa ie ae pola ae 
tp SE: rani ——-| UPPER NO HWEST 


— 2733 S. Walter Reed Dr., Ari ,. - 
APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED FOR OCTOBER OCCUPANCY lee.: $52.50 bedrm . ‘tu peti i te : a 
Off King St.—JA 2-5003 Fiera a", Apt, 2. PEDERAL ' SitRican ? ry = ONLY $495 DOWN 


1 BEDRM. APT. ae See i npew OM, & . | ae 1.509. Bese ms = 727 Tuckerman @t_ NW. 
1 BEDRM. APT., all. modem. . . Best Value sete oe ei full bam oll Beat. = Be : scree. Sa'2 8 aa hese eat Salsa) soy Bilin te 


pti included 8-5 C A 2 fol baths. Washer. drver. 


2 BEDRM. APT. ............ $99, 2-Br. Apts., $89.50) sail 42nd ‘paths. Den’ on m_ts| Larchmont . ees So 2 urine ‘6 or 


y 
* 
rae. il ~ondit: 
JE. ; tres, Close” verythin mi. eet it. 
¥ } Dike Only 4.980 eg t. OOF, tA ris sis 
All Utilities Included Weekdays, 9-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 11-5 16TH ST. NE. Sieh EE ac 1008. ares: oc | ae <* nea sit ay 15 a }- ee gy 79 many pera 


— to Fart na rOorR_B nH Ripo CALL 
Adjecent to Fort Myer. moments from the Penteson and Navy | $70 ‘ ued . 1. air- it “athees | PIX | ) ° ) NEAR WALTER REED ul 6s Ln S307 


Annex. t 8 minutes to the heart of downtown Washington : 2 - —- truct . 
om Ke A 1 ' Mem | Rridee we Ar i" n Buckinghai I | | : ry , | roed siding. s. | quiet street te be pene on Coteree 15th 4& ue St. NW, 
cross Lincoln emorta ridge. folle ngto ad - | | 
SY Rath eetass Sli beset cs dees ceca sek [219 Ni Glebe Bd. Attingten| Hest and Itot Water "RES Saas ar wel ol , iret, nite 
one- ock to entrance ce i : of " st . 
JA. 2-5004 Included in Rent ) A H st. me, AVAILABLE fl 
Sathe: aisq finished room in 
' . bam. ; Owner must "Rt A TY’ $16,800 
Daily Hours 9 ni 7 30 : m+ ie py ro = “fcreened walk to everything. “ue Dennis. rae J | ON 20 TTS ROGERS R TY Cc ; aeisened Saree 


‘ nr : 
sotureey = Available bs 16 me Ape 3. “alter FALLS COREE Sedrm—rem-, Ys . : OGERS REALTY CO. 
Sunday _ 1 ‘ul 5:00 1-Br. Apts., $75 up °™ rertiere” 0 Be elt et) GOUR ie PARLE PES Se. 
} “? : RTIONED O , ; : a 
A Office 70} No Wa ne St Weekd 9-8, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 11-5 YOUNG & CO., INC. ier nr. oe. LLEVA ie t ; gg Fa with fir oon 
pply . Way ekdaye 9-8. , bas : Ra . odern route {| pantry, 2 bedroom 


fa SHIPLEY PARK Gren; utile. inc! Lt . ‘7111, ery S ie ot a snage = . Try conan; =e _Ses trades como 
Rental Mgr. JA. 5-6546 DESIRABLE “4 re" COLORED af m | | Call ‘til & ev OL. 3-013. 
1-Bedrm. from $68.50: ssoser223? 28FH, STW. | RA. ‘TOMPHRIES 


9 g-be : br. - . 
Office JA. 5-6986 “from $80.00 bi rt bedroom. xing toom wae Seta bam avail ar et is ae 1 ,|2-Bises. _Ave. Realtors NA %-5020 RIC 


2- Bedrms.. ~ 
—_ janitor on premises ° 
UDED) ' Ay 3 HOMES TO oos8E 
ecor. picture Benning rd a? oe: we ¥ floor Priced . ‘ 1758 41ST PL. SE. | 4 ~e = ee su 


Large rf . 
FREE + ts. StOFSS®, 975. incl. utils, Bee res. manager, Just off 424 Southern. Pras. Det. 3- . , 
dass ; bus ston in proj St iall TRACY oS ney cone et. brick . th, | | — 
| “388 25TH ST. ee SE. LOR SW. & SE. mo. PREAS biti Sas or) 27 ” 950 a Prapels 
100 KING KORN STAMPS | Conv. churches. schools. shove | wale etme”. . = | ee "gars lig. tm and din tm rs ‘price Must sel Ry 2 att tad fut 
= pees : ing-——3 te “-beth cor c ; , . —Hrightw en 
FREE 2-Bedroom Homes Apts & FLATS | fat, Su. Poe oe ee mee Sh feel — es eer cal Hh 
$68—$73.50 FROM $57.50 trans... shod: immed... oceup , Bree Oh, $-1ae | or; 


Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. Bey” attractively decorated Some A ) | & ‘, = oF 
TO EVERY PROSPECTIVE TENANT ger te ier immediate gecusaney. | pricy hiv rm. din. rm. ‘un, for | . $608 da Sore ork 


kt 
4 bed 3 base- 
WHO INSPECTS AN APARTMENT IN anoint Bah riv. “aSi38 


Pomponio Presents 3 Py. beirm omg, ice) Bitte di 1. so” RttnSHERY, Love rice §. © ome. dot biien En a 
GLASSMANOR “DIVI-RENT” tte Wil Pha —vee—5 taro clive Racer Sos oe a 


GARDEN-TYPE APARTMENTS : : 
| ro some of he Tuture while A 7 | - me, in sil section ao i far A 
FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED pt today threash Enjoy Gracious Living for business Be Foon - ww aoe 2 _. ¥ ter yt ~ 


ae _ Ory an 


RENT” dty idend 


UNFURNISHED—1 BEDRM. $75-$80 | itso Yon to more “with none of the drudgery MA Yr Ense'tGas ate Snes a D0 | mm, | eee pf Pe 
: 3 with Wm 


rent receipts of value’ codberativ ive ome 13 & new house gad own § meni eng apts 


FURNISHED—|! BEDRM. —InQuire about our “Own Brcelleg bus service ch churches 425. ) ; $ ie on 


Home Rental COLORED—VACANT 


Your Own : . , 
ecg Savings Plan”’—-TODAY- BROAD M 0 0 REx ficiency . | 5 1675 Wis. Ave. DE. 2-1137 EHRLICH SPECIAL | ” {OBO DOWN 
Ail. UVEITIS SE, —Call ‘JA. 7-6660 for ap- fi ee | MILLICENT CHATEL | | 531! 14TH ST.NW. | | $90 PER MO. 
) 


. -~— 9 . detac : ? . 
Equipped Playgrounds edad, i: rg and : r 7 9108 mo; : : Eee ee ‘ _titeplagce 2 Ee sri sos Tool el eee 
Convenient to Schools and Churches. Express Bus Service ENT e ore: ae —— ee ees aeases, 
20 —— om gue) Fe oe t your Door | ° , , | Malore as ie} | : F aie ray 
ice rbage Collection at : DI. 7-2434 rmess “Tent for sae: Tea : offen “ons SS “|s012. 140m 8e. | 
a! ce oer  POMPONIO | ings, 3 , me | bam ary : ; 
Many Ultra Modern Apartment Features. é ) REALTY, INC. . ; 
OFFICE: 210 WINTHROP ST. 


Just across Maryland line on South Capitol Street 
opposite Eastover Shopping Center . 7. —iaé.. = , 
Monday-Friday, 9 A. M. to 8 P.M. el . , x 
— 9 AM, to 5 PM. ' Closed Sunday ) : "| Ao —e are sc ‘ 
LO. 7-8100 — ro ies 


* —- 


us yoves SUBURS. HOUSES 67MD. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA,/SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 6 WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD» 
.| SALE SUBURB. 67MD |SALE ns. 0 : MUTA Friday, September 28, 1956 Ry 4 


PHONE 
TODAY 


ery ‘ | ‘ LOSE-IN—$16,50c cam poure, unde ahaa: a na te Tyme re. ARLINGTON + to place your 
aa: ERRUICH | fetigte's Beare Nase : |. 3 BEDRM, abate ew oe | 3 aoe . PETE! eostesd ae ok 
2? itth Bt. NW le ~ S . . . 
E fs 2. suet | te Wy Wal, ez | in the bi 
meee | a poop as are BS) Asis nein, r ttees | Large separate ainine room som) BRICK CAPE COD __| prasotog site Sean’ dees at") @bcby’ Woot Ai Saturday and 
D MADISON ST. nw. | Poo | Hille | sageite: oem, ondbath. a Pari ns Srcteor gtaiaenes. Classified Sections of 
reve front “Westmoreland )a | Sie Pen en 5: Th sh Post 
storm ¥ mt ee ee tg pt 2-storv ~ FI AHAM | dining dining ty a +1 ere rooms: e Wa ington 
ining “tes ‘te, ie Matiscy | ae ment and fas ee at ie —- ‘-. iugns Bye pan Red ace i ~~ and Times Herald 
" | vy, 5% cosh peeded to bu | vacy of 
509 Scnehaune St. NW.) choles ; a ' GLAS ur ‘ ‘ON AL H oo st toma Rig | Park. Cal yee ‘ | : quiet ; t went ent ts if 9 Bh ie RE, 7-1234 


: 
emt prick. a vewshonee bath. full WASH. | tor devas oF ce please ca 


) 
Beitiemen an | in Te bre rm. 4% VA | 
nearin “gompletion | 7,500 | te qualifi | 
1012 ries bg 5. oom, panera room. oi _ APPLIED FOR GI LOAN ener ) 4 BEDROOMS, DEN 
__Afver 6:3 0 4. gue. | cont avon eve tet l-bullt brick onial, ExCE- b: ~ ~ ; fore ; ROU ' R . 
¥ : | r t to transporte! 2 a ashe i er , =e “ : >t ey Including Settlement Fees ‘i 
COLORED ' . ne ' | ’ : mM od ie will rou ot “rambler 


‘ cen _ -"* ' | . te | dollar, . . . “ 3 is has azets 
Recreation Rm. ‘iain at Se a OMe eee Parr ae eg | ens ot | RLS Se re = 
Pye i“ on omesiog | offer 3 A. baths +. = 450 ) . es ree ree in in a —~ demi. plus | we see it. ' , : yan ; _ Moton ‘Reatty, Inc. A 
an per KOnTEW . , tam rm. | , , 
| = Y% ACRE—4 BEDRMS. HOMES 
r er ROBERT E. LOHR 


“A 
jen Cod heme. On ent. 
Ce | entrance onts 
+, bronze firep ace. ‘a : *. ly ‘ ih 9 RA. §-3600 I me 
vase Cal! woth La fetige ace Convenient!* + ie se . ins yea i bemt ‘ | (BG 36th Yr. of "pepend Service | is 


; 1 on ied. 
ax schools tran | 3 . all. ad JA. 5. 6200 ak. 7-616 JA. T-OB1T. | wrictat -— very jaree kit. 
of a *, i" ath ng . i3. ; —— rm. 

. . 


din , tiret- 
cor rf ae call BS with “Siaee ¢ | tm. larse Uf _ Baint| 
— —_ . — woe OS New Colonial homes «6 7 rm . me W n 
ogres mae —WAMURT atinched gar’ screened porch. O& THE PERRY BOSWELL CO : . : RGE LOAN | “ARLINGWOOD lot, ‘A Gt =," a ony 
_CHARE—In_ the n: . | workshop & vellet ih bemt. Eve ¢ Rin ee ee 08 JOuN 
$8-ft Colomial brick home. teatur-| on wel fet. 200 fh. Seep. 3 ied A \cres Constr. C eokaenonemedeeny! ow me | ICK RAMBLER | Builder Said Sell | 
ing © large rooms. 2 kitchens. 686 large bedroome ood Acres Constr. Corp. RATE are ‘ | 5500 CASH 
aute zoned first commoretal; Bite . . -slery brick Colonial ME 
. ¢ . ineleding seVllement cinsed with . Em ay — 


us ie Sa ote = OOD MOO! pay entra Nome, | Bd cm onane "er rev brick nome! §=OPEN DAILY, 2-6 | gut PRICED RIGHT E 
bath - ' . bemt.. in new- ‘ 
#29 . 3 nm while the iron 


Beautif uly ine 
iter x 100x200. “OE down Saascat ~~ ie = Split-Level and Ramblers 
. ome in very — ce man fea . 7- 
Later an - fenced ict, Piet time off " 
~~ opping and the septs propo | Sindee, coass’ i = + ee fe tow ent a nee nd fe le ‘ind of A. - fo take bBo the ° you ; Dick es ee SIRCCS. 
artan Yavestinent” Bide. t+] Wo-eere Gee ie *e- swimming pool «and plonention liv. rm. a. den, juod eau Oo Bo = | vel 2 be | MSTZLEA— JA. 5.7575 
Wie ’ kit 4 twin-size rms. 1h) ay te you —— . bereaia : er toe 
ee ORES—4135 1A P.artoom  pewder | “GRAHAM & CO. Bethe. percha places. ia -| Bape Cod ‘sith bem how” gas ves? nial Res t “ 9800 DOWN 
av Se a as JU. 5-4010 Open Brening®. | Ticet lawns meth shade, fireplace h: Space tor, 3 mon Realty Co. x ’ disp. and exheust faa. 
the 3 cneiceea pe rehes finiehed biks) slementary | school s- WOODSIDE ._crult, trees . hong me : corner Hsotien. Te’ chet! ¢ the oy ot Se “Choren 
hi a_parege_§T._)-9¢ i “ eves, OL. 38 brick Colonial. 3 r in all. over 18 Boe tee ea ana ryasy ‘tals Ha 4 ve eat . Spot of mo payments 
a ‘ae He} + 16h fet deep with SCE. acs blocks from De ine fer onl for Unity. of Mé T Tnspection, S1b-280. PMA, MA, NANAS RLTY., JE. hes 3100 
#1306 dn iS Oth at peoutiful i scaped lot expand’: ("iss Geadend b a age ; ne =! = from campus pref yt sid. + a. Resecine available ) 
ditional ; modern kitchen a nto 5 he wy low Mb ANT Mo. a’ Brepisce.| ‘mec ; ; 
HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65 Sics ints sereuped sige ORARAM & CO. roe st. income properjs Bags Perch cartes: vie Trees) re a Ashton Heights 
BUDNEY pars a0 pas for your Boar os a i : WOODSIDE—$26, 6500" apt. fully aig mood yard BUYS = 3 Pieinniss tr r Mey Sian Bone Co | ana eet 
me waarnes : 2. : : sale, 812.950 hott Se The ae Exclusive Agent "its Honk of cl —~ e~ 
: . %. you 
| : ele eee rambier . ey . } bedrms ag) Se rr oath 
a SP tala I e's 60101 BE a ret, OL, 12° "BURCH REALTY CO. | Ss a roto Be tals MASON HIRST 
- ' A , , OL 
20: Mr Ehelire. JA. 8-400 oo “Graham & Co., JU. 5-6010 S:° ’ Rivé. College Park * Se Ot Goiy 317.338. . mi Shi Section. away from sa hase a 
Spot Cash for Your Home tao wena We tabeeeed te at. NO DOWN Rs a -—,- {ro am atts a. 7 ; Shi ROPEn ik + Hower 
-J-4a22 bier ~~ 2 "Te kn | w Myattevilic. really lovely 3- : = 7 ‘ie a: a 7 at ; i - | — vrublest - or —— 
bed 140 schools shops . 


rm. semidet. brick. i‘, baths. ay = hy 
- Be _ VIRGINA | SUL KINDS OF REAL SETAE.) 3 BEDROOMS AND BATH = 
oPrettier = than 8 ee eo NOs, SR") wice level shaded fenced lot. 2.) ALEXANDRIA AREA ers Laree_ livs $2.30 “Per Day 


eq Fate dinner “modern sauip EXCELLENT NOW St RAL 
' bedrm. house. full basem . ulp 
ambier with : on a very ovely iat see bestes shimete at oot. as pesere attractive 5-vear-old Cape, . ol v° rent fer iis Mannas Rity. ‘ J de 


a pprov near ree Pitneae . : Wheat can u 
ay teadily expandibie. of . o tn: tui MOORE & MOORE "REALTORS whic Manse “This! Keller & Hawthorne | fencec oe ; a mL, SSedra.. ca 
Leve od let. 2 dSlocks Gasement mm an ASK FOR MOORE 8 . . 4 family 
x : weening meruine inci gded | eo | equip’a ~~ ‘ey ato, Real ~ oye u lace Owner has left eo ene eel! 
n ’ . 7 cellent 3 
“s Ris RE 4-bedrm.. 2-batn brick: full ems: wt gui Resutituiy landscaped Your specificatt ee Sore | with ful "walk-out 
_ HET RP . ’ i 

Be or ‘PRince Athadte oo. huey Fi Pike ok ‘Estat ERK ‘sume | AP PRAISED ot eT: Dee aenrc “| lot. Only 6300 down to ualihed A op Dien. Call JA. 2-6200.| | Basen Jorated in 

h 


vet 


on 
e x coe taxes and insure ving 
ie Ade ee appre mY _ night. rambler ;  * _ 4° Tw and you will love the quiet charm ~ J T Moton Realty Inc. | & this att ess apor Cod fe et) 
—! iy orable three-bedréom ' » te { sep rm.| JA. 2.4645, JA. 5.7 or -  a18.250. 
“CASH "ABOVE YOUR” Hy Te "areca sk fal ua tan Stes ate Pierre Sy BANOR STP palk os ial Wes oe al Ses, ee A Sal Aix Rea 
GI OR FHA TRUST | ter, Washing machin fy ere” all-electric ‘itchen with dish epeh- a? Sase ~ ALEXANDRIA 4 fir. in Os ; 
¥ a7 -» ok te lize substantial EXteon- ‘gat. *,. Win tre ghd doors 8 Rome recently » painted. . ~ |“ Beautiful home n| ree ft. pen Tinancine. “re LARGE 444% TRUST 
Ma. ¥ - 


C Immediat AWAY OF LIFE waste bein. oo go BATHS 
. oD mmediate — ie “ own es | petet _ sbegous sider heme 
“SPOT CASH twin-sied Dedrms Cress Sed, 2 x in the beauty of this jot, , Btkakes ae wae a » Oietabed! ee bh. din. rm 
i] ite a 


NOTES hy fire ‘ ear ' 
7 WictoR Dic ChE at screened pore: ced $17 , e- the whole fami 


EY Ap. 1.2080 x. w1t6. 7) —  $QU : Ee 
A CASH BUYER OR tre dining ell. wonderful teers Ste ie monthly opt Lele ™Moton tng Inc. red J pats Realtor | $13. 


. is - . waist a on OV. 3-5900 

wil peli P proved $12 100 oN OF ot specs oo = 5 washer able ih | "Yome in Vanna Realty 

we isthe? Rat CO Fae" Snt: shaves ssbussibie attic, Pst ae ae CREST WORE — 5 hed 15 15 Bates foraniye wanes, Sepert | pease Club | 2313 Wilsog Bird JA. 8-21 

RENT OR SALE , + , oxot ADEN ne of of Rue a. . reer on! room Z let: saute. kit dy OUT eeteres 2 Basteome — rancher — ——— - 

’ itis oT 7 Pou : oe rege ; . “Seei 5 ev ireplace. r > Btighborhoed. 

. a new Provide a B.. Fob tal ‘a ha -slectrie ‘kitchen. rk Beautiful a eplit- evel on \- m 23 .. ef 

Any eg —s yard “as ck basement = outs Jas C CONLEY & co | AIR FORCE heme tm Pi -~ ee! © 5 fin- 

err ment rRUaRY i nos. "tee een Loe —_ ~ye yee 2 a a ae eri = ecreation . A “enee-in-O- 
RZENDOR n saceptions ; pu ‘ a i a, 


- 
Dp! -3695 TH BO 4 "rambler ¢ jaree seneee 


pe a” ceces Large room un S860 hen ries : tm and . 
5 eer TT) “Sore 670. ; nTON—Only $856 down to throughout. incl “s' tehen win Pee, Only rr] ed ae tne —_ BIRD LOVERS Guick possesion with 
Non-Vet. Terrific buy in 3-bedrm space. A full ss Mo 
MARYLAN Colonial brick in & piece family 


INDIAN HEAD. MD. neighberhood ov SHANNON pe Non -G , 34 


* O! and PHA appraisa! puageio™ 


ip base Pairfas. 
2 a Ww. McCollum, ine. | The Moon—But therw 
348 Lee Ewe { . buy under 
ber | ton Realty. Inc. | PARADISE sion, — i. CR 4-4 ee per me. 
Jet RY ee F HOMES” OV. 3-5900 se orivgie gi Bia on 


= ‘ aha, Listing 

PAIR? wie bs apie : rcp” | / 1 | a et ee 

4 BEORMS., 3 BATHS | Sse Satire “Tambien a : iil = ; ee NI IGGE ‘| g/t BAKER & SON, INC. | = 
‘gg «Sy A rambler Poowsiful, pris, less rent. Reekcrest, BROYHILL Sear 4 -- Le » eH i? 
rkesvtl) 4 3 4g" -- : rm... Ps kitchen wi Saks pel PLUS - STONE- eee CAPE COD 


min pc ear nee Johns - ce cabinets RES a y= | seer - i hactis ) a araie| wand. inrae. Ghee! i 
i Davis Chemical Lad. new) & 9 wereapiast | ares os rms. evel F | ) tras . ee tee a Tere ney RAMBLER 
igh de reer Et SOR Ma Sots : at We Ma ¥ ei8S00 of or nena mice REAL RICER REAL esTaTE = een 
se oii, seat PR ARK rambler a iresl.. fal A RCRON REALTY. REALTY 
font Count Shi level -, ~S-8 3 er Bh 7. aia | _OF vou 1 2300 Wilson Bivd. JA. 17-4900 "tu 
BAYER ; SSULEUR ED fore rt. Tiga poe ~+ SY et Pan odrms a pein OY, BAP ir a th pEiiepen. gage Fg Rh wh oe 
CHEVY CHASE fi of sitet joe HOWARD R as OL, 2-5441 c h- i Pers ‘th taste See Piectime teneks —— 
you = tia Bee w me P r 2-474 . “7 st I 


tee vistas "Yindew ove ale aie we SELECTIONS 


ny & realy charming 

D home ane inaepect 

‘ oT oe ~ahei a located 
in on ar "Seautit ully 


$021 Wisconsin av 


Fe. NT HI | 
nor Country Club Tes with 4 bedrme “gh os : : oe , LLS | 


and) . 
»bed corner ‘ot a has « large, New 76-f%. brick split level. fea- if 
en. 2 bedrooms and bath down- u a } : hs 


— 
all tne? owners 
a find sought-after 
, . . m . - b . rm and te aya — ott oe ty a tee vi 
airy ond 2, ire bedresm | High at, Te Me, re cet hiieben santomont’ Wge Schesll r permine) Pricing "7 ar 
ie condition for only $17,500 . easement. is Near schools . 


’ =| one bus Call Wosinleeh AGEN- ; Issminute driv i sh akfasi Pex Seen vA Mer ov s and excel 

Walker & Dunlop, inc. rege: ‘a mi shel: | ite Sultlond x ie EXTRA VALUE | | tions TMMEDIA 
800 15th St NW 7 ke Lor Dh |. SPLIT-LEVEL RAMBLER | FLASHI!! ARLINGTON RE 

Lip. Shins sata eer eet Bs ag DOWN PAYMENT ip Se | mn this rouse |Assume $18,400 GI Loan | FLA 
w 


rench 
634.500 NR : - ry cif bd 
E. F. BLANCHARD, Realtor . saa bent nened ° plot a sDec loys” m ae be rbousnt th smal | #14.250. wall besement, iter tel 
. 5 poss 7 amp ning 


; oom or reakine rm dining ‘ meat 
: burs Co. M eras fovel: ahove-d LJ ag ae Mat ae with 2) break ber. | carport. ad) | sacd 4 tz A ving - Facet mm 
‘bier mr. public «& i ental "pling. 4 emendous dea. Tiesle tam ram> ler. re 2-3 bemt. aa! re. Bax dats bed” se ‘cont a - seeated oS an ta i ; men “On A stitad ose in ’ ; 
reolace ‘modern kitchen carace den * Se er en: ~ PRICE $24, 950 rific buy 5- cdorich Ww gadria’s tial ares "+ be beat at under 1a bee. on ee t- wees oy sc Me Hailey, JE 2. 7944 Bhi don Ha re. 
rf eo” KORZENDORPER o . Eabibre: of cone a 1ST TRUST $20, 000 reg eal y OLDE FAIRFAX TOWNE eves. G8 0A. + NEW BRICK CAPE COD — Beiect 
wetinibi wane — pa oot HO Pies hs Ee eats Sa oot Baas, , seat acer ac ng | cacesenic’ :, MRENS, | Mieco bean mp = 90 Days ‘Til Christrnas 
of Ps sent ‘aree Ms x Ps wis J & ©O., 7720 Hon po omen fe r . 5.2620 | ve hs ae Ye 


beth ry dariiaht |b | 
Hotpoint bitch semen ikingly differen ‘in ; vith % ‘path Bee! is 

ter-h a. By : . sar Spas ie ith table E : : , “¥ 

enter-hall pis ‘ "ADP 4 | Fare ee elo of ana =F one at . ces Dace as oa e. nate ; 


yes: “feat 34 ie: 7 . _— let y.. hem ’ 
bedrm. brick Tambler Ay» +e ne rm: . > built beth gp a4 fh mes 
reen pore ttrac scape . st| Sede Tr 
t Assume 4.5% OF loan. appro: ik-t 3 other Che is sy: . = ye ie = "Pane 
KARLA MILL CO. JU S;| Ries is pee fi 


12.850 
si 


i, hate, f 


. vv. 
. = nea ate 
WET HERD \—Sprinete > we » ne “BLANCHARD REALTOR 3 tere =e eRe 
3-be¢ room —. 7s af witt Gott & ans 8435 Ge. Ave (til) 9) JU. 8-8608 : . mesping. , S$ ANL Rae ee W. ee ae oh 
choice nele ; heod separs - a ' Bs 
. yp whe ~ atagpetive et brick | ‘ 
“ e 2-\"rambler with den 0B Ramblers | INVESTIGATE THIS ae LYON VILLA 
‘ark wood—$16, 500 in “ar doy peoment, : ) accepted Attractive prick tee, | full baths. 
ea 3- anes pris vamntier. Zs ts Rinsine & CO. OPEN Daily a ore 3 bed- on | age mm with replace seperete. dies 
patio corner lot: near public and Ar sed ¢ nes huge 
ak paymegt._ term ukee = oa ont on bse dishwasher at as brick 3 Nome | parochial schools “fmm ceu- 2 comnen un ete ie qn pensenston ‘bos 
ol : ae oe a saMur eatranes ont roughed -in | s . Agnes. Ma ; & Se Arledge Real Estate oe 
2-year- LEY eH c. OL T tebe b Par : 17 nd ja 
. it ou : : be transferred e ter 
renee, oulacer “nrepiece “eel Big an ganel Loeclous ax | ¢ . 24 cup $18 ade ea agene 


itv ¥ 
| : rfax. V 
mM 3-! $66 Tun 9 HOTPOINT | seperate . $ TO 9 ‘| me 8 ang 8,2 Church | wel 2 Fairfax. Va. 
ade trees in this vast a} aro: Military career— 
tohen. 
whose charm ar au “badrn briak | 7° - by . ie =| Opportunity: > 
Saha a ete NOOR, St STONYBROOK «ewan Garett, aay Fee cea mee | e attaie ele 
se, ome wee 
Cape Cod: 4 bedrms.| 7 ee mplete MOTE TEM LLS—Spijt-level, 3-bed- ere. end “ht, owed 7. 
+ fireplace: f se- “ con te MOTROUNT MOD.- m wm ful bam’ 7 9008 - * site ion earese. trees. trees. or On 


ly 
Bs “ry 5 4e00 here’ GF 917.138 . ; sisting tT, FORGE H. RUCKER co, ining area. at sionmed kit ‘and bom 


as Now! HUGGING soem, 4 ° . | : with crane: ~y ox | near 
~is a ' | | spinon: Bedi ona Gee. THE CHIPS ARE DOWN 2h. 38-0008 iE on uh Sate sCed ir mh -— -¥ town © or by onay 

f town Priced at oni #22. , — 2.980 new Speaking of Barga , MORRISON REAL ' 
$5), Beautiful 3-dedrm “ae! at | wach” Gu wi. §-9333. | pric be Te Spesxing < +f argue picture window. larss ty, = Seeks 
Colonial brick. Moder + ite , e . t te D. BURGESS. RE. 6-5200 Large on Se exhaust fan. 2 bed | same vA. n. Ler | 
Roy Cau sry. “Locna ri ares pedrms.. i \ Ranoolry ; 4 a | ‘ . sores ‘be “| wT . N. Tid 4a 
©. KE 73800 2m . -— © : rim- Igy 

“h Ye 8 | 
ie | to bay tale ain rery minute. you you ér a . me 


ine 
ree. speak of RB. y- ease 
Spacious ec 


arcen spot ms tne 


: . eal 
dining 1m ol tate| eer. ine meragee ys 2- ek : shopping Only 3 | 
maid .. te ; and bath cer am ters. ay = u a — from | Mechs off inten 
. saree 7? a ©. ROCKVILLE—4 bedrooms and 2 . ceptional set ore. Listing 
1 tin ®@ - Atlrective 
pitas cet AREA }-bedrm. modern Cape Cod Car- | ous living —. = a Fees fs. TE. 6-Th3 
s eelection of port. modern ki , ving rm.) 4 com 
neve with fireplace shady lot. rooms and bath down ' a bes: 
iu gust 2 gears .. = perfect sond- <} goes 7. = = poreh, 


and accept ments 1 
mo.. Yaeluding everyth ing 


American ieisure. ; 
“fui bop: o be =n. ee = 5 612.950 BLER ) a Be TOR | sar. plus ere eutiful erounds. " ced 7 : Artes ve brick "ee se ual. 1 Be REALTY, INC. ab he REALTY 
that | : ; 205- k 2200 Wilson Bird. JA. 7-9900 TaD 


in fine neighborhood 
New| 3 36191 v= © oo rm ty a! kitchen with deep shady lot te new trees, “shrubs rome. : vaell’ care) ate B_2-7200. 
x) 


¢)\-praportioned or 4-bedroom re or epjit- 
46! brick, Sem entree sash ep? Sees or oe : er 7. ar 4 den fru 1 = | 7 Be lots. 3 rc will fimaence bal. 
A und oa” ge kitchen «arms parochial “ear » Soroved |“ eeeatte Pay * Bees ie | Lmmac. th es. a, ae on-Vets 
ie Pea Ge as aah is’ 10 c ‘ Pe Co Realtor sae Tes window alles of WHY-BE-FLATBROKE oer me will buy cre att ’ 
| oes) when ay intaee By gree, goss, «6S eres Your 
‘r] a a mbler with 3 bear AAIM Georsia Ave LO. 4-7200. to ay : t. 4877 of BO | 
ne ° ) 6 . =. e b aia 


giher home sod "392, to : ; 2 ime. «| SEREPY HOLLOW — | Chance! 
held Shs fee Aap “ies} «OPEN ene es St St | eee } 
4 dinr: pice : e : ' ; 
ae Pas eo oy, kee mance | Eth aiamaaees ice | Bly Bie _ ASSUME 
root: Rotrwater heat, yom bedrms | 6.500 | near bus arvice w - . “ . =| bs e GI n 
covesned - 2. BA. barsain! : LLC 7 . I 0a 
BETHESDA ae: MA Bee ty BRT 8 RAvis & CO. INC plumbing — 7 4) 2 S-rm.. 2-bed | ¥ 
SPLIT-LEVEL aK. : _ Newly . Kdeal for . this 5-rm.. arm. ful 
mee trick, Some aemte Se | YEAR ere ae Poe ee Si Rie i Be Rca a A Payments 
the. vt | Lovely age ¥! , out. Re ORG . ) Vat = | “ : | NLY $89 MoO.! 
ree» Uy. as ee BsFeee ‘ar; | Ont i. tint A SURPRISE AWAITS YOU! Bt : 2,0 
aroun ; ° : . we we 
aide. Not ss ry t Ost, shrub trees oat, | wecation. nes As te 
ave. to Aree ove. S te » o . mf 
“Colonia investment Co | CRE swe f) . . ang | 
pul — ays Park Hills | Pai ; in ie tae . | 
, ; a2 y : AL BAKER & SON, INC. 
gs ae , ; ae dro ies deanuiaes 
"sec rover ROBERT GRAY & & CO. } . WA Ee wil | 


ek <0 
‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD! WATERFRONT, SALE 7SA TRAILERS, SALE 87 AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 aS LE __97/ AUTOMOBILES, SALE mini lf AN TOMDOR, ALS SiauTomOnn ss, M22. 
AS Friday, September 28, 1956 eee PRR Fan hele ae sivie fi, ~ — ae e298 i. peers 5 WILL AY HI H “ : : oh No reasonable offer =e coupe ord nthe, - M -A — | hh. W.-W, tires; std. shift vo ° 
lea 


a 
——— o nent - : k 7508 for make car . rel cusp 4 ¥-9 wires 
PHONE SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. ley bus | “OL. 9-9007 TRATLE, ary, GxxT. ood reane, “PL GOD PO NTIAC Writs rior; On Brand New Latest Model | 


v 


on owner —'s 
Ken on-Peck jhevrows throughout air-cond. and all other egiiipmen 
VIRGINIA DOGS, PETS, KENNELS 76 rRAICER—i whee! wtlity. Special, 422] cath Ave. y ear prosection| $2195 ~y call 
most wante 
. , , 7T’. * for clean cars: all models and C. inspection $5 iown $9 8 -F, , 
” hiatal yew ic. a CHSC ihe phe es 2 tt : “t DE ee wtre mares, hone a3 ~ A + ly... a mp + tone ont q Pd x 
’ : 7 : ; N ; : : : ' vs " : re . ar'ec iro —— § te i ¢ n 0 is macuiat 
to place your » oF ‘ t PROPLI | 4 saan | k w at you SECURITY MOTORS ‘cal OP 9 Sat is ted hen > $479 ate 
| aUTOMOBILES. SALE 97 14th “and ra Ld._9-4999 FORDs . - "33 Custom ¥-8 Fordor end a ed cars 
-R ¥ 199 HORNER 6 4809 Wisconsin N' ABLE 
Saturday and Sunday * FRI LO DPALMATIANS . AB 7 ul ; v. » desiin . Pr rlide pow teerin : (Buick Dealer), Fila. ave. ne Manhattan Auto * 'S4 NASH RAMB ER 
NJ , ~ Ac an "Os Cash. trade o Re Sts, NW cars. this anappy red and biac 
- ty) Al AN Q rade r he ts honn 
' u 
GLISH BEAG ' ; ) tan “Des 4 . ie 3 ; ; : c.  Ei- 
and Times Herald | reel, EON hy: SEUNG alain said "ta Pata, Mereeges- Bene, Porsche. Alte, 5) CHEVROLET * FORDE Va oane wa saRaE, Brand New 1956 JAGUARS ”| fetal, and, tara Mau be 
yourself 
’ uding Fordomati 


Absolutely new 
eileen Fir. tn wi varantee. 
50 club coupe. Cust romized. highest resale value “1 NASH 
new rer we nee 
weekend want xclusive With CHRYBLER-PLY MO 
PIDER” Co invert: ble A199 S down Of ast sth, LI. 6-6464 Sales and Service Imported and 
Country Club hardtop is in @ come 
The Washington Post | 1 ae | 18 Oe BLAIR | Mitte, MG.” MG -Maeemet ma Artanis it Nbr rea 8 * 5 DIRECT PACTORY DEALER for! Suen, te & “ ed ‘with ‘radio. 
Roper oe hte aha Rhode ss IMMEDIATE DELIVERY | § This 
: at Merrifield. ¥ $1145 
HOUSE TRA 7: ; - aeiiieen : nd ' : . ; : 35 ; ALE , Ni iSking 65535." MORROS PORD 


TODAY HAVE Fon sF EN BI tt HA iw BOX R ru PS AP AKC Bt ft os a one ne Ett mat ma ow ° 85% ~ che eROL EE , a0 sods Wis. pau ne re 7- 1308 Sempnd nee mace it become the 
TERRACE!» am. 68) ~~ +4 af ; ; Hardtop: fe- 
“1 | my “ered approval Many Loy paint recond, motor red ho, letely ts i ’ beautiful 2- 
, ’ e 
4 ad [H ROBBING | OO KER riPrs AK | : pater £8048 ‘AN Y ave oe DI 7-0510 ‘ER MAT ; MOTORS Excel. cond $475 Ch,’ 6-12 44. Trade-in allowance on American WHEELER, INC. 
aqgs 1713 KING 6T.. ALEX } A- 40 . ore 
DALMAYIAN PUP ts 26m ‘r trive to — - + ate bh ~ DBF BRB ARGESI WASHIN sea 
in the big SHOWPLACE gu e over 28 models BPA TAN ALFA ROMEO Casa 3 J wer te Te eee Rp TOR DEA 
4 ‘ , ah | eu RI. $0 ~~ trade Foe ko Wieto rat” Fe B. Ame eriean care. Met. 1914 The prince of American sconom 
Classified Sections of ; ce | 7 yTHO ) SPAR | direct factory dealer for A 
radio, 
py) ies FOX . 1 Dey> ing 01 1 orranaed. We finance at nk IRFAX BRANCH: Between ‘. Beet 
RE /- 234 Ad Accanrtrsliass Pilea ec. TRAILERS, WANTED ' $589 FU LL PR ICE ronD— 3 544, gk yl ‘ VFully Chur h and Fairfax op Lee hey. itt No. B70-A. today tee 
_— tien umonteenan, | : fac | ; 2 


: | ; J ; and ; ellent lex 4 
SALE susurs. HOUSES 67VA j j N jj , ait 1 10 a. al : +4 : x » vo 3 r " 6 oat tow , _ C 4 1908 MERC ray — "ss oust om \ Phaeton waa tao 
VIRGINIA a uF AUTOMOBILE LOANS 90 Ohert 2.7000 . : wT > Oe Was o's 3} t Por white and eres b \ Cus 


: ’ ' : I nm I ; es tires 4200 mies; S00 
Continued Frem Preeeding Parse We WORD : CASH LOANS PROCT RED 5 - . Hh. _ ° ; oe, Bat. 3 BR! Black wel) 

—_—_—- - -- | ’ y f DAN ; ; : — _— ‘ . EVROLI ' ; : yt MERC t aY— 55 Custom $. dr sedan -- 52 5.door : lent bus 

WHEN ne tee Fike _ . . N HON Al T e CREL ~~ T v ~ ’ > P nev rowers rT. a rn tires. heater : : " aceuce uw? 
on Vire " (a0 in ' : q ’ ' : . . : © : : ’ 


a ’ tie 16 : 
REA! ry CO : en : 3 ‘ N mes = vt ~<* wer. | . tN Cpmatic : not RE sista , INC, 
CONTE MPORAR' RAMBLER "— PERSONAL LOANS —~- veovt Saw Acie CaSY — ee" cS “te RCURY— 1518 Penna. Ave. GE LI 
Chur be cw >“ > ’ ° e - "7 ™ ' ' ' : ‘ . 


: : lend! ~ ms: 820 Washington's Newest Pord 
(mh VROLET , down Roper 0 18th and 1583 Super 


rR i radio and heater 


y " — 
. 4 ; 


Wi ian 1 ; fet pests 
" a ’ . tection wi ay wri ritten guare 
M - ; HARDTOPS r , ’ a , PAUL BRO ms Ds 
: , mee ee : : © : ; 
: | CONVERTIBLES _ vate RRE RPh de ae 
. ate ; 2 DOORS & 4 DOORS pax a x, rT fy HF peautity fal 
Se eee NO MONEY | MEercurysS. | isk saiticed tis tet 
VNeCvy West C INC 


155 os ‘iva ~ = 
CHEVROUL ‘i | , DOWN HARDTOP AB Pier A NE. 6 UD SAS 


MANSION 
. « 


uper or sedan: fr : 
“ON APPROVED CREDIT CONVERTIBLE bins aie gond) new W.-W 
aay Tao a be YB od. Take us 2 DOORS & 4 DOORS 


* NO MONEY ‘S4 CHEVROLET 


net Ma ne . r “i : a SEL AIR SPORT COUPE 
AUTOMATIC ie oe | Page Smell payment # LI A- 9396. DOWN LL $1995 
TRANSMISSION "CAITHNESS > Bl HICK CHEN ROLET -, D Rar eoupe MILLER MOTOR CO. ON APPROVED CREDIT vars 


K on ~ Lew Dewn Parment 
| a on - FARM AND GARDEN » Wi . Ave Det : : puipt eid sipped 1ene, up pe aoe _~-4 
Monthly pay LOR: D—A + ; 6-50} © - 50 ' e re irean a6 Fi s ave LY PAYMEN Fr ere Resatifel itve end tereuoter 
imurance. » 910 monthi ; rooms TOPSOIN : REPAIRS wi cK 5 Bo Pally jippe «* 3 : finish. equipped. redie and heat. 
MAN AY A* Le _ ~\ " " . @ " 7 rT - : ‘ . 1479 


: | rade or tern er. #214? 
; . 4 . ot \Ve Specialize im All Types Ac ix ‘«—i0 Super Rivier , . ANDY ADA MS ‘4 FORD RR 3 ye 2 06 OPEN EVENINGS 
“Goodby ec Li ndlord ‘ Br , - ; viwi , : of Transmissions oa So A ght , ? sore Ave es TT - _ Rene n ay n eater real som en. : . 


| Addisoti Chevrolet 
SALE, OUT-OF-TOWN : . Work Guaranteed ARCADE. PONT! AC CHEVROUFY (aeet stations hee this one Pen ed MILLER MOTOR Co. ae 


Free Estimates ‘ "Me N : 
, ROE FOR! 
; . f — r s * . “00 Wie Awe 316 Fierlda Are. WE. 


5 SF 4)» © | 


B. “aeaat Dae on com bunan oo Phe View Garage "Al mode CK From °4 uBOIS PACKAR FORD—W iia wae 
iorsotit : : : Sather nG 


. r : ‘ : ‘ + : . ' ~. B Ten oP ne » % 5) , 28 "™; 
Artax Realy Jt lech Sapercharger Dealer -~ — NASe GAMBLER ‘i-dr Ra 8 


; ; : ca en nd verd Bx 4 
REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 210 Duke St.  Memenddie oy : ail 34 FORD overdr. Excel. mec cond 


' 2 Fh. 2 : : Good tires. pain $1100 
‘WOODED , woe AVIATION KI. 9-1847 “Di 71-8196. Shoe indoors “en ee , Sue Gane Guaeeiee vedas ead, res. , batne 
a ’ T rr Cr ' STIMSON RELIANCE ; » ae 1 ; 99 ° , bite pped rac heater arm 
» «4 " , at i K J. Riviera 2-door| top. ‘¢ : ‘ rdon » t¢ ene of th , 
i? fb +a+ ad ’ - ; stv MOTORCYCLES a a ee . ~ ; , , ~ at _ ‘ - ss > _ he 2a ta JAGUAR 55 
Jr. state : : “ > | - in »RUCKS. SALE at THNES S a" cK aan ee =a UE : re Cenvertibie coupe, wire wheels, 


. : . . : ' : ~ ; “ ~~, ; . 
: Sh " “ . > lear if we Ss CHEVROLET " Ave. Bethesda me, SeN m¢ INROE FORD tow mileage. Nhe Seow 
= a ony & " , 


Heat : OL ' r . % : 5 “) “ wo é 
se oe euee and atirac-| 1,087 direct 1 a om TRAILERS, SALE . ie A 


c re 6-309 CHEV MOUET ise $2,695 
ington Par teoay Hue ‘ + ; -. : ot * : FORD , “- Tudor cust D Wh 
: : ee Ss Enee neve ~ ‘saerifice OV 4.41) iEVROLET . i heater; $8); 
bier just lo ded + | HEV wae ott picaas._ sacrifice OF lean , ARLEX MOTOR INC. CAITHNESS BUICK 


FARMS. LAND. SALE sFINy , A =n : ~~ fe TT7e Wie Ave. Bethesda. Ma 


bettie an y? Ai cy IN m Sniriey wt o-aate OL. 6-012 OL. 6-5000 Z 
WARV?LANT : . D> ‘ > a) : - TY x) Econom 
. . n . : . +i ne a OF at 5 a = ; 
OP.VA : sa, CHEVY — ee at i te 56 Ramblers 
Se es Ee Sestaie HILLMAN | ose ft FORD 
S? , , — CHEVROLET \ S2 AND NEW 3 Station Wagons, 2 Sedans 

PRICE CONSCIOL : . [Oe . P.. » Be. Te Big Discounts ra — 
Your Housing problem | > pease : : irk ; ” Sostes Really . y-™ ear 


sieth alee Wésactine ae er Ah co ar ae Bay $1495 Burrows Motor Co. 
nf ngtor ; We are proud of , : » eeteidial dditiah 2 900 M St SE 
fine homes ; "''al, ; = Qiebe ' ' eta 
- 7 : y ; -~ C _ 5 * y . wt ul 4 8300 


Bevo: 


a = 
ARLES Te to wo ber Guten; oe pommer © exces Oe 


° — ; " 
>» ; . . - & 
: [s ; — : : ; ; : : rf Py 4 : pile j 
P , . . . : : : [? — 4 . - 
5108 DOWN.t4 : ‘ ; . . ’ mate “ ne $ 
: : . CHEN ROLET : 
" ’ . - " . ; . 8 . =" ’ ‘ . . " ‘ r & y 
} . + 7 : oie . 
. r a” - ran | : 
. » i. ~ cr s , 
> . : 7 - » . 


‘AD CHEV. ern PER MONTH 
4-DR. DE LUXE aeegen eo . ; er ‘am DOWN Call ws now 


: : ogee 
- MARYLAND . s owance on | Station Wagen “6”; Power- 
pole < ‘ — ace OKEER wr . 


x | Aa , , . , } | - : | : . ' ns ' i + c : . ¥ - . . MW A (NHATTAN AL ITO glide, radio and heater, turn 
— ralue ring Tm : . 


" BSS8. a 
-_ 4 be ed * : 3394 : THE AUTO CE im; an signals; truly « beautiful 
porch. garage, | : = ‘ at a ae . ’ A . . _ . 101 


’ ; ' ’ . | A ; : yy | ib 4 NY wagon. 

TINKLE PROPERTIE = ™ ‘ — : ; " 3 ‘ " : y . o —_ —— : ' : Dine bart 3 ) . . 
JE. a ‘ 4C CORFE 2 SERSONAL LOANS VE VW "SG 4 CADILIA . : | poe : ; r - R ‘Oe ; Hist Terms To Suit 
POMPONIO- (EVEL ere ; vo @ CHEV. TRUCK ¢€ i: ndard of the ve LER, | ot Merziticid, Va Je 0. Your Pocketbook 


p R ES ; NJ T S os 2 ee ee o's” eos et “es , , - pr . a 4s af i) adel *« acti 7 os ” ‘ Ht) ' - P : *. 7 t | : ! 7 F RI Al Ne. 4 Cine ) -1 ' nm 3 ATTENTION | 1781 Biadensbure ke wy Fr. 
COLLEGSH aric.“aTrs ; i | : | ¥ | 
ea CONFIDENTIAL — 
CHOC 


LOANS BY PHONE 


ees | | w*. SUPERMATIC MOTOR: $305 Full Price | ‘ter ercedee Bent ‘56 CHEV 1 credit approva 
LOTS FOR SALE AMERICAN SILER | AL CHEVROLI hPa Pie hie BR LE 81000, 5. “son parmes wart Ha neo ages ; 
| | on _ 


; ; + : ’ " ‘ . . wip; ' 
CADILLAC" Bo p- CHRYSLER — 1052 lmperia or tithe & aaoe tale” Ete. Milit-ry Personnel Military Personnel and 


: af 
mmediate >= ere 


ROSE NTH ALS i 


s « . 4 hh Mf y7 


4 ; a, waw. tt ex 105. ne a Immediate delivery ar- Out-of-Towners Financed 
CADILLAC 7 | AU DSONS i-dt. Coma: “6 ranged for officers and 


>. 

> 

/ 

» . ee el AEE ET | Re » meen first three grades military 
» ; 


wn wal Se .PLYMOUT : pep. oe RS COR. 11 i e| personne! with no money 5H CK 
" ARO SHINGTON | \ UI down on approved credit 
Ladi I ari) Ci . ® Small monthly pa y- 
: MMs? Mae waa Setaen "2 “JAGUAR om | ES WILLIAMS 
AS PSAPEAS ELSES ON ‘ AD ii ul , } ¢ : " ’ ( : 5 Sé 


@&@d eee oe oo se ‘mae : Wi /HEELE ER. 


LOANS  ¢ AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 sn." noi CO. CRIBS I STEN SAVE Ask about our 60-day |} Open 8:30 Til 10 


g sl TOs WANT D 


@ MARYLAND CASH LOAN ‘ tie 62 , N : ston Shopping Center NW. EM ce, OF: Care parts & labor guarantee 


h SOTOS Neu “ _ 19es and Koadcsters 


Quick Cuntide asta P o ) ‘53 CADILLAC | ' sams, | ‘ Le coanges naw oar Wile and Call New For “Wake Mine 
JU. 9.2852 ° OLD CARS. TRUCKS Mo CONVERTIBLE | | | in town, Ode! ane, | Credit Approval MANHATTAN 


taal with Manhattan 


" : $145 DOWN Bl 
uN. 45172 CARS W } a aN : madio. EXCLORIVE Durect Ractory Deat- 39 R 
SOS SPO OOOOOCO ft 4 : 7 ee, Morris Minor, MG. MG. - 


IHA TTAN AUTO Lowest Prices Ever! 


-_ 


mm Your Signature Only 
LOCATED 


HASTE s 


te needed if 


5 
e 
< 
" 


Suburban Finance Co. 
S58 ba WW Ne . 

’ } | 

- » Ave ri 


= 2 
> = 
- 
z 
> 
> == 


Ws 
(ANHAM “Dp LKEA 


iad | 


: t 
NEY ER BEA! 


CADIEEM SHOWROOM: Be 


Ne - $4495. 7 . : tween Falls Chu i Fair Largest selection in 
VIRGINIA ON YOUR SIG 1 ras ce Mig Wy 4 ~ AUTO DISCOUNT ° : 
IN} 


| re Baa Meo ican UA £88 : 7 . | A town. We finance at 
[Paeg I cease aiuanee - tue Mare | eee ae oh owt >| CORPORATION ~|f{ low bank rates. 
Our Specialty! ro bords ant C | I "0... Rd. » Pa : 2s Ce ) ) 1510 Rhode Island Ave. NE AUSTIN 
WE CAN MAKE PENNY MULOR SALES ¢ ~ Seth m- edans pickup trucks. conversioles! © ot ee HEALYS 
YOU A LOAN IN VV il} Pay | in ; , ; My M | IN IN ? C : HARDTOP 1954 te 1956 
*| } , CAI wy ac . - , a i : : a thruout . 7 fy 


. Phone J . . 
LOTS WANTED 745 oxty one TRIP NECESSARY CHEVY & PONT ° LLAC—1953 “EE” - ) ' $160 > 7-478 
MAKILLAND 5 TO . : — : ~~ "a . ; iis 
Te eee eee teeter | , Suburban Finance Co. ray 4a “Siew ar tien Ala i , ee se-car 90s 53 TDs; "34 and ‘SS on PAG’s 
a’ , “ene core ‘ OR Tr . 1ac : nes ' , =. —. 


i -adillac-Olds a ineinae bia) Prom MODEL 
ACREAGE, SALE 2 1. We Ny Tether as BLASS & CLARK « CADILLAC uit 3 Paton pe: 29 Pair! ! JACK PRY, LTD . ‘54 Monterey from $795 


WARYLAND 


Ren 
: . Ls Pas raiaen P _ : [ cre . v vy uM ; ! 7 
AC COKELK MARYLAND Cash Loan “4 ‘Ni ro wat ¥ . eo. ca aS smacker Mot ry FORD” a ww “AD ’ ~~ py Be eB Og = 
1R9R Georging Ave ‘ sake @ ' . 


Cent 387 Rhede Isl. Ave + y +t = U ) er if watt 5 I Hardt p ., Coupe 47 50 TOTAL aPRCURY. 5, ata on waeor : the mest discriminating beaver . 
Pomponio 2 pcre Wheaton Finance Co. § Fok Wik wemomeame whe ‘iso Ratman Ghia. Volkewan > 2 Gea. $75 Porsches 


11031 Viers Mill Rd. ’ ee er er ~ Both for sale | git a4 5 — 2 ane " 
0, 5-3006 , r : 38 ao” ao8 edit saval es / 
JA. 7-6660 eS PR CA BOR A rion es ee en Bt 54 Belv. 
' png tac 9.9997 went P car. &s vay of ee oe et SECURITY MOTORS Pirmecth &-4r. Apert coupe: *- 
) Rt. Ave AP : ‘ ; , . S ae ==" & end white, fully 
4 BEDRMS all FUNK CABS ws AA ra , ery low a ‘ me 4th and N. Y. Ave. NW. 100% gcearantes. from $¥ 795 
z - 4 - é , : : , $45 


; . 
; - ¢ : - > & & 
apered , : , om arTos—.< » orel \ PEN 
+ e » a - = °°? »* - 
vine rm ° 
a 


, | ih » oe a) est Da IRK MO WHEELER, ING "ametie, 1 and | _ DOWN ete ttiee 
Gniag 7 : 61S \ Se Eee hae re sx (RESPITE eek “ARLEX MOTOR CO. | “6 Tudor, fully equirned RA Costes|i THUNDERBIRD 
=} ) f Pe | CLEAN "CAMS —1948 through 195 | AsHINGTON DEALER ARLEX MOTOR CO. atalina 


ons low mileage. . 
J rae (ADILLAS : vert , . . ; Pentiese “8” Siar Chief: con- 1955; all extras; 
- ace ' eT 7, ‘ 


teeste!l wheel; fally pewered eutomatic transmission 
100% suerantes 


™ . VLA 7 ' PUG >| v ‘CES ” r 425 al oy rien Ao j 7 ries aa ¥S a 

eis PEAL TY. IN | /ORRIES WP McKEE PONT |/ u ay faiaiigg Th aca! VORB U. Maliliner "tJ. 00t $95 $2695 
ia 2 USt NCAR abhi ticle UY. SER acne chon ac co, abe ‘AB = 155 LANCER I] gine 

jen) : | sd wd ; : . bone. = . a. 7 onan: Dodge Borel, style tone: ex- SUNBEAM 
oe : } “152 CADILLAC” alee tre aevings, bis eR MONTH a. ia 1955 “Alpine” 
‘ SEDAN ta) On Approved Credit $95 $ prenegiees 
WATERFRONT, SALE & 75A % : wren ae gM 5 FORD 756 seaan with ques and) ATTENTION DOWN : 1695 

ah jisTORK Remlk Mali P aid F Ae ee: $45 Down » hk, gpection, 85 "town. 89 8 week Military Personnel ‘S5 BEL AIR 
t . VHCE AUTO’ satis 'saae n orsved ¢1 “a pone for credit approval Many] 10.0. gists doltvery on paige | waseneeeeesees 
, : 4  jow -mnile ranged for officers end ~@e-~e- ? ith matching Pie yoy Boom _— ye 


TY RAMALER . _ * eaetchien sates . Ds HE ye pea 
" ) LINCOLN LOAN ev m ». ~~’ a a - Der | - tf . . an first three grades military interior: felly seauipped. 


SERVICE INC BUYING: * Dy personne! with no money So $75 a Sale Prices. 


| Righest prices pa = ; para yor edit ap- Forde, ¥-8. Wow. tires, nes ras down on spproved credit » rath MANHATTAN 
4 CONVENIENT OFFICES al war tee bis | HE AUTO CENTER |“ * "RS Kc © Small monthly pay ° . 
udieniadihvag e femme ites ORDA {sie convertiiies.stazion | | mente. ‘55 Victoria 
EMERSON & ORM secd 4 an: 2 j-tone “blue. power WSsons, 2- a2 yal fully on | AUTO | 
(BUICK) CCC Sark an mat BY pew-ear' title and Ses Ask about our 60-day [pre trans white with 7 nc. 
iTth aed M Sts. NW Capitol ) cadil ac. O! ds Co antes sunt La 7 fou .. y *’ ste parts & labor guarantee ard interior. 190% «guar- DAVID MERSON, PRES. 


616 Rhede island Ave. NE , : Seales and Service 
Call Now For $75 Imported and American 


ACCU IME AT PUBLIC AUCTION JUni ‘49 Sa 5 “orb f Pe] Credit Approval th Cars Ses Ti 
BIG G! LOAN a og sein 2 Rhode island Ave. HL FOREIGN CARS ae Rate ea 


On ar proved red : immed! ale r % » Oticen no doun Open 8 te 4 


Neaded—At—Onee., Sora es fin Paya "YOUR BEST BUY! mands required a 
tee ony cach offer ey Sa8 ipped 4, Por ¢ cre approva 55 FORD Vic CT aver "es w+ , Fairfax Branch: 
sie Ts peronre THE AU TO CENTER with Tru-Tone heater and Call now for credit approval. 


5 saa Hie aeCHIORS. sto-cop shite, Mave words cas Auto Discount NA 8.4455 it. 41902 
offer refuse UR ‘tit t mech . | 
og Be $ conte CHECK Wit condi id runs like § t | : 
Sete en se” Seniata, Ch epP Barvuse, Farms) Boer é A 224 Sa Pyet wil eame ore Kenyon Peck SANTOS | Se ac ban 8 16 aS: 50s aan ODE il Irv Martin © Alex, 2, Branch: 
Arthur b. Walters Inc. | posed $206.00 224 Main Street CHETROLEY a BP army, 5 Ho, 14-4 AVE., NE. 12th & K St. MW. King 8-5525 
: ee fae _— COleniat 3-3300 7400 Georgia Ave. 6.W. and beste, = 9 tires. 1 reii4 oe og POR Daily 9 “1 9 At Fy 
RP eee at Guses. j a we Open OPEN 


4 nee 


+s ™ 


. SALE I AeTOMeen Ns, SALE $7 AUTOMCERS, SALE__97/ AUTOMOBILES, SALE ST AuToMoe ss, SALE 97THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


oe per 4ar:h& a on waeoe Po Friday, September 28, 1956 59 
1956 Super “s8") vers ower Neering brakes. club coupe; itty, 2 | PONEEAO "54 e_ Star lef Cata- and -tone pi uy year auaten-| The attractive tour an 
ble “coune. rey afd white,| | eS ju nd asio. UW, ees; ' PLYNoUTE pore — — .04 Renee ton Waees tors, Be gm own %. ave. Be. 7 “line: 5: 3. Mone. be cia a brakes! tes Ries ™ it ms cate ve eu Toeen Ss, I SALE x 


ish. eau pagent includes f\ hs a 
*ohde éerins. ower brakes ~~ OLDS MOBILE — 1956 “98” Holiday : ee SS: Boyt ADE PONTIAC with 


n 0, ter an ydre-| : aMeserities 
speveds at $2895. CCC guar- Coupe: full power equipment; cun- —il' wegen auteee aa Gearchiet custom or tra : 1437 hr : - 4D. 4- Bet Matte. . . power steering. r.* y cond. Must sell, $22 
etal sray with white top. Like “6” Push-button shift. “Othe ex-| Catalina hardtop rand new Also 3 4 at Nw: price this © with ex mi: new-| LI. 4-6564 
ait | « di i Old Cc new $2995 9980 Beautiful Catalina biue and nim- ANDY ADAMS us ‘f D ear warranty. IAC, 
pO! Wadillac-Wids oO aon, DUE: pith strato. ‘ MONRO O | “£400. ZEPHYR ZODIAC SS. Best Ene- 
204 St} er 3.2600.| Suburban Cadillac-Olds a aan oe. 2 pith pirate. 3720 Ocorzia Ave. NW. TI). 2-3515 rv. PE ph WO 6.2000 STUDEBAKER "48 Coméy._¢-do0y, ce hens “tihe-men gana ate 
DsMOnrL e954 ‘de luxe “88” _ BRADLEY BHOPPING Conte | sesame ° ras a2598 cash, trade oF PONTIAC —'54 Settee ae mae, 4-DR ARDTOP —E ” Revuilt engine. Exc. cond.| MITCHELL’ “eX. 3-a108 INC., v4 
y coupe. Hydra-Matic, radio BETHESDA. D OL as Sos PLYMOU TH—'39 Sedan: S208 cond Open evenings yar Spm.) beautiful 2-t - H D Oo PONTIAC. 986 Starchief V- 2 conv | to q 2d at nw. J x. 3-410 
om ea! er Cust m seat covers OPEN JHURS. TILL § P Pvt. owner, $150. CO. 5-768. _ COART ‘7 PONTIAC Pla. ave. equipped; $1195 $ ] 95 Do Loaded with extras jow mi, 63 VOLESWAGEN—'s6 Blue Bunton Ger A BETTER UseD CAR 
b : 1 pee take over pay — Sh. 
anest car in town. $1895. Batet: y tg oe Be oe PLYMOUTH—'S4 Belvedere hardtop PONTTAT & with thus Rosenthal Chevrolet ait dy mis. Li. $-0030 | ha W.-W. tires, 4800 mi. Like) at Stewart Buick, Inc. re 
with nh. Hy ; + LE fi h.. D.C Glebe Ra. and Columb; ‘ P ke on approved credit. Ca ». RAMBL air-cond. si ation| new. $1600 AD. 2-6034 Pe son bivd. Ari. Va 


ee ‘tires dark green fin- os veering "it. -dris .. own, 89 & week Arlington. Va 1A Mand : . ® new Pully e4u 
wer rive. $1295 Phe ‘ 2 one fandarin ed ed 5179 © 2-097 


j redit approval. Many PONTIA — 3s & Sit oe b) Tset with sy. = 
ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET ANDY ‘ADAMS : ars to uf lec ct from—same rulble. + P “gt ran te | leather “anc —e _o a. ae SUNBEAM ALPINE 


and Columbia Pike | 379 rial MOTO rey an ack Seg n custom | ; 
ie 2 ar 78} | 3720 Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 32-3515 as § a Pt 4- 4090 Es-F? custom installed ra. SPORT ROADSTERS 
ae oliday Pi YMOUTH— : srs ; = ide — *. pgistion wagon rR. & READE PONTIAC heavy-duty heate: dual Hy = 
795. Congressional! tors, in aul miencelle : ° . = < vals: Clean 1437 Irvi a wr Ma' transmission .. t ‘S3's and "S4's White. red leather. 
Coneres sional lane, Rockville CCC ua verse; Sows ‘tah, r has bee cian eee BUICK Wy 2 200 actual miles. Immediate de- low mi Exceptional Cones. | 
er ue | ior ab inside | ou ide , yas liver on small moenthiy pay Prom $1295 tw $1665 
Lt . Capitol Ca illa Olds C : ‘TisB° row ls 
hi 4. a 7 H apito aditiac- S CO.) Second car; No. 018-B. Trade and) 77 oe nk aye Bsthesde. ue fully Squip.. mn; excell DIPS cet Stecit: approval cal JACK PRY, LTD. 
ra Orig. bik: © -¥ +" sae8 4223224 Si. NW. ___ST. 3-2600,.  ‘erms $373 TOOK | ‘lt Pea LS) “7 
Pa, Soe me. L SF sae MONROE FORD K NO | MORE! DuBOls P THE “AUTO CENTER | eet QQ, DELIVERY, 
an ¥ — ‘54 OLDS 1237 Bast-West He 8! ver joer ng Tf vou sre shopping for 5. 80 fie. ; NW _ eat 


“a 


ond a , 
SU AL VIVUK. 


nas 
JU. §-78 i Ss P awe car at 


CLDSMOBILE—5? “98" Holiday) = Super “B8”" Holiday ecywou tes aia coupe 
WwW 


- “4 
tror _ thou nds 
ri teering. 0095 $95 DOWN weg ee oe ari ving satisfaction 
and Rhode Isiand A $2 PONTIAC “#” sedan 
ANDY ‘ADAMS 2-tone paint, full power equipment ‘S4 PLYMOUTH celle | lean as & 


r & ir . ires. Clean 
’ Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 23-3515 ~ insi¢e and put 100% B hand se Grentem Belvedere! Two- 
At 


Si tan ne PPO POT TOT TT 


[3rd & H St. NE. LL. 6-5800] 


"56 FORD'S 55 
SUBSTANTIAL 
SAVINGS eo and 


®@2 Decors ©@ 4 Decors © Hardiep Victoria 
NEW CAR TITLE end GUARANTEE 


ord & HST. NE. Li. 6-5800 


OPEN 8 A.M. TO § P.M. WEEKDAYS 


ou" r 
RAJAH in this .— Senate! 
ter 


: . Liberal trade end 
$575 ou 
zat ST a MONROE ORD 1a MONROE. FORD ad Piya ths 
1952 " d _ : 2. rt. 4-Deors, 
apitol Cadi Hac- Olds Co oo r - ul ruvwor" Ti Se pew 2-aF- 7m % ae bfabs 7 Til 9 P \ as Suburbans, Conv 


aaa.) “SE sr dag ite hesten, 8m ter 25 ..2%,, $34548 On Approved Credit 


"bie oan peed: r = 2 ? >. ps 2 filson bon lock 7 : ; 
, slectront tires Arlington, ¥ “hurel Soto-Plymouth. Hill- " DOWN 


oi a ie > 
i Tala =... =. - | | =| 


” rt “A a*, re | »¢ : 4 - 
°. * Toe. goed WAY, is. 800 PACKARD St ait conditioned Pa it “3 club sedan 55 FORD FOR ONLY "54 Chev. ..$45 Dn./'52 Chev. ...$5 Dn. 
bet power bi — ° at Brand new: aut per me.) $54 210" Deet Sedan: felly | *-@eer sedan. BR. and b.. Pew- 
ROSENTHAL Soan F EY - Fy Re. enka “en CeRsories 2795: } Nob “VE” Convertibie, PFoerde- /ANCIN eqciones; 2-teme [inish erctide. $9.25 weebly 
Olebe Bene & Colun ik pert Ce ', y “a . 64 A loan . $2 : , 5 : a. Y t power BANK FINAN o . 
Ariingto aia. | eoee fer Sesee - | ; L 48000. “In the; ore Ses $1896 BETHESDA MOTORS B ‘53 Buick ($45 Dn, |‘5! Olds 


FACKARTS oss Re rey Sart of Brihesds © th heut. | Marten coe Radic, heat | S-@eer sedan 
‘S4 “OLDS we. % — De Sotm-Piymouth Dealer | er, Drestles icauemicsion. beater, 69.25 weekly. 


‘?f “Dh B p k d . WA.T.A. WARRANTY Miller and Wiese. Aves. gg , : 4 ; 
Starfire 98" Conv. u = A — Servicemen Pohanka OLDS OL. 4.1 | a vaueee 9 flee io ay Py Dna. 
5A. 5-5965 Attention! Washington's Oldest nit — oy pe fr 28 - 


: ‘55 FORD 1184 50% 8, Bw. WANTED ‘53 Merc... $45 os ‘SO Buwick.. $5 Dna. 


=... 
we "TPT » 
7 7, ee ee ee i i i i i LL EE Ee 
: 


i i i a 


ee 1D m ent tin bite —— 4-deer sedan. Radio. heater.) 4 deer or 4-deer. Beadle. heat- 
# TER _ 2-60.) Cepetite Mercematic. Low menthiy pay-ier. Drnaflew A drive ofl 
Me tie r N ad hb. Other coulpment ° . Apoticetion — aoe eat 
one 


s[Hh_* K Sy" Nw 1445 py sal anlage ge RELIABLE Wany others te cheese from. 
ouners cooks au Thrifty Auto Sales >= PARTIES | SERVICEMEN WELCOME 


301 Benning Ra. NE. 


. Li. 9-0058 ake ever lew pe ON APPROVED CREDIT 
55 OLDS om aie MERCURY ) | ‘53 PONTIAC op Gane sliceenel anne LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. Today's Specials! Every One in Tip-Top Shape! 


ae” Heliday Coane. folly »- ee 


. u so ing sewer \ } : includes finance and in- ; 
tieerime ~-  urehes. — This is the car for the wise surence cherges. 310 Florida Ave. N.E. LI. 4-0601 P A nel wd 


7 - ore r° acter res . 
rar! era tnlsh 89095 \3 se waem Cate We conservative shopper whe 100% Guarantee Open Daily 9-9; Sun. 10 A.M. te & P.M, 40 FORD deluxe “y.8” 4-dr, , .. 5150 


; is looking for top valve at : — snetnietttiiaial ; : ” 
WA.TA. WARRANTY Ady COUPE xO REASONARLE a reasonable price. ‘SG Old«. ..  gise , —_ —EE = ye “62 — 
A Pohanka OLDS PRICE $645 OFFER REFUSE Equipped with redie, heat- ww "oe". ereen & vers. $0 “6 2- f. 

s Washington's Oldest Log Bows Porment : er, and smooth hydramatic. oe 61 STUDE. “V-8" 2-dr. Hydra.. 395 
. . Thi ttractively two- “*. Seld 

735 e . 7 | . ie .) 7 'S2 PLYMOUTH 2-dr. coach ... 595 
redie and beater. £1455. E K 52 MASH 4dr 595 
OPEN BVENINGS - eee . . 
> Rivier : 
Addison Chevrolet ARLINGTON is ready to roll. This may Oi +53 Mercer .. 'S1 PONT. “8” Hydra. Chief .... 595 


be lucky day! Call 
aoe on Ppp BO rey ee as ee si'Ford 8 "51 BUICK Riviera hardtop .... 695 
*895 < i Laa prs "62 FORD “V-8" 2-dr. 
Saver 4-Pr.. saute. vr 71 Others—OPEN DAILY 9 nl 9 


LOVING #Joe="=12 1956 BUICKS Raines Motor Coa. 


CHEVROLET HO. 2-2123 


1339 East-West Hy. Sil. Spg. BILL DENIS, Inc. Stock #3041 Special 4-Door Sedan 1840 Wilson Bivd. Arlington, Va. 


jU. 9.8003 ‘Til 9 P.M. BR NEW LOCATION Dynafiow, heater. safety croup, accessories group, 


= sealers mn WHOLESALE PRICES! 


Steck #3078 Special 2-Deer Riviera 
” he Wait deal on all Comed fone Stall Fully sauipped incleding power sicering. power broken, "OG PLYM. ...$1,550 ‘8s BUICK . $1,778 


L v.-*. tres, eostem trim, tri-tene patet. Piece, Gort: folly coute. ters. Seer: fe sy 


$2845 56 PLYM. .. $2,075 "55 PACKARD $2,075 


Belvedere ¥-8; Poewerfiite, Ff. Goaptetintisn ee fully 
ana & >) 


Stock #8020 Century 4-Doer Riviera ‘56 FORD ... $1,700 64 PONTIAC .$1,400 


= BIS LOCATIONS rey sue, nating wover waren wove taten, QI canons vb Geter tar | Somes MH 9h 
$3045 $8 FORD ... $2,150 | 4 FORD ....$1,375 


VS eone.: Peréer, vr. and & 


. Sentiner ¥-4: F Forder. rt and h. BUICK $1,600 
SELLING G6 Fon sans | Se 
‘ Mainline Teder, eer eqtip. ro. #8 ©. ond bh. 


Steck #7019 Air Conditioned Century 


chen aiiianittionsh cis Ges: enamel Gectaiien one All cars ¢ a written contract warranty. All cars 
; windows, power steering, sewer brakes. ©.-#. tires rear guaranteed D. ~« ‘ tion. Insur- 
* seat speaker ecnd many ether entree. ance and bank rate 4 © to choose 


nity . $3445 from, ‘49s thru ‘56s at wholesale prices. 
NOW! McCOY MOTORS, INC: 


= OUR COMPLETE STOCK ed ae ehiee come ks Gal ONE OF VA.’S LARGEST 


$1 Down DOWN 


OF NEW Sa INDEPENDENT USED CAR DEALERS 
“4” ‘55 PLYM. 1956 FORDS Steck #7008—Air Conditioning, Read- 


$3475 3321 Lee Highway JA. 6-8180 
PER WEEK master, 4-Deer Riviera 


2 ee Oe Ak 50 TO CHOOSE FROM wim, soar’ dent aneaher and almost cvery entre on tbe 
and labor. ne market. $3795 


ob putlemalnd TERRIFIC SAVINGS 


Hurry, call new for full ' Several Others to Choose From 


win ad tar tase | SDE HURRY! HURRY! HURRY! $2 carrunece BUICK 


SUBSTANTIAL 


THERE! SAVINGS 


This is just what you've ‘56 FORDS!!! 

been looking for . . . $9 CO. OFFICIALS & DEMOS. 
, ® WAGONS @ VICTORIAS 
54 CHEV. ® CONVTS. @ FAIRLANES 

This beautiful two-door 4.drs. & 2-drs. 

model will delight the most 

critical car shopper. it's 

fully equipped ... and i: hie 


sperts an eye-catching 
cream and green two-tone Before vou ber. sell or trade. 
s 


a top a - moi 
ang owt... 
on RD 
rainy pay §} LOGAN (FORD) 
SPECIAL TU. 2-4100 
RIGHT NOW WHILE IT’S 
STILL HERE. IT WO!I'T 
BE HERE LONG! 


$895 
LOVING 
CHEVROLET $) cried” tecatent ‘cow 
we soa reat BO 


RAMBLER 
HEADQUARTERS 


"SS Station Wagons 
$1695 


"52 Station Wagons 
$750 


‘S2 Hardtops 
$650 


*S3 Willys S$. W. 
Overé@rive 


are ows | vr gh? 


‘S) Willys S. W. 


Overdrive 


NASH 
ARLINGTON 


s eof Circle 
th end of & Bridge 


~ 
. 


alain 


_- ee eee ee eee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee 8S. 


J 
Tai bd “il 9 PM. 


weerrrrreerrte eee eee eS TTT IL LAE 


st se i i i i i a i i i i i el i i i ll le 


This won't last long. The 
PER MONTH early bird gets the worm. PER MONTH 
On Approved Credit 


RE. 7-3890 ==. i-1$ FRANK SMALL 


agar —| ff ane ccs | $120! Coed Hope Rd. $.f. LU. 4-5700 7700 Wisconsin Ave. 
au. ' 
tae on Bas A alt Wow for Quiet | ( 1736 Good Hope Rd., $.£. LU. 1-9647 


gases for, of '£ 3200 Penn. Ave.,$.£. LU. 2-9827 OLi 
e “se Oe . ver 6-5000 
Bo F . 


3rd & K Sts. N.W. 


ly 
Tigkciacincrw | 129K st. Wl AT LAST! THE BIG EVENT! IT’S THE 


————— —— 


* ICLEARANCE 


‘ '36.FORD || of THE YEAR!!! 
an 1 ON BRAND NEW ‘56 


*55 i] | Brand New Cars and 
PER MONTH } Company Official and 
peer Se | | Demonstration Cars 


ATTENTION 
for credit approval ary Personnel 


T 6 immediate sliver spot ne for officers and first Out they gol Our entire stock! 


ade military personnel with Bi , 
down on approved credit. © Small monthly pay. FIRST COME! FIRST SERVED! WHILE THEY LAST! “Ill ... at the year’s lowest prices 


ments. 
&*eeere?ee«zeeze et eR 


* 
: = 60-d & labor 
Ce OSENTH AL le IT 
1731 Bladensbers R4. WE. ‘ | | aor 
cnsvuz || TU. 2-4200 PARKWAY FORD 


74 cars 10, choose trom COLUMBIA PIKE - SOUTH GLEBE ROAD, ARLINGTON, VA. N.W. in Georgetown 
WarleK cl BER FROGS |p sacien 7701 — open ivr night Unit 920) Federal 32200 


Open 8:30 ‘Til 10 OPEN DAILY 8:30 ‘TIL 10 P.M. 


, Enjoy one of these 


new improved 


Swanson 


Frozen Beef Pies 


FREE: 


eeeaeeae@e@ eee e@e@eeee0e@e ee ede 


Beef Pies 


Also try delicious Swanson Frozen Chicken and Turkey Pies 


It’s what’s inside new improved 
Swanson Beef Pies that makes ’em so good 


First, there's lots of specially selected, tender beef 
—done to a turn. Then, you'll find flavorful peas 
and tiny carrots — diced potatoes, too — with the 
most luscious, temptingly seasoned brown gravy 
ever. And perhaps best of all, you'll like the old- 
time goodness of golden-flaky pie crust. Better try 


delicious Swanson Beef Pie today — for sure! 


Here’s how to get your FREE Beef Pie 


Just buy two Swanson Meat Pies. Make one of 
then Beef, the other any kind you prefer. Then, 
send your name and address, the two end flaps 
with Sue Swanson's picture from the two Meat 


Pies you bought, along with a note telling us how 
much you paid tor the Beef Pie to: Beef Pies, 
Rox 13-C. Mount Vernon 10, New York. We'll 


mail you the full purchase price you paid for one 


Swanson Beef Pie plus 3¢ postage. 


Offer expires December Pe ib 6—Limil one refund per family 


mw, 


: | 
ie 1443 
LEP) 
Tl Tog Rus P 


C. A. SWANGOM & GONG. A SUSS\O\ARY OF CAMPBELL SOUP COMPANY 


p 


—_—_— — Greatest Woman Athlete Loses Final Rattle. — ~ os 
« ecg Se aes se i a e | | 

Babe Zaharias Dies, Was Living Legend 

By Bob Addie “It's been a long fight and | voted the greatest male ath |* * * %® * ® ® #® #© # #* * * * © ®) ant ship’s carpenter who was ; figure. Basketball was her ; the Babe was restricted to 


Btaft Reporter a hard one. The Babe fought | lete and it is, perhaps, tragic (See Picture Page of Babe's Life on Page 66) born in Oslo, Norway. Her | game then and she led the | tliree events. Her javelin 
. . ° . . 7 


: so hard. the only way she § that cancer claimed them | mother, Hanna Marie Olson, " 
ONLY the state of Texas, gs Mii fight, oo | just | both—even es it claimeg |? °° ° ° was born in Kistensund, Nor. | Dallas Golden Cyclones to | throw of 143 feet, 4 inches 
with its yey + es to with her body but with her | Babe Ruth, from whom the | alone was responsible for | she was a basketball star, she | way. Babe said her name was | three national champion- | was a record toss and she set 
ee aaa ote’ piedaeed heart and mind.” ' | lusty, fast-talking, generous | making women’s golf a re- | was a fine baseball player; | misspelled so often that she | ships, 1929-31. | another Olympic mark with 
the legendary Mildred Babe Doctors who attended the | Babe ae is oo to spected sport. The banter- | she once hurled a baseball a final y adopted the “Didrik- She scored 40 points in her | an 11.7 seconds clocking in 
Didricksoa Zaharias, the | Babe expressed amazement ga evn Bg ay ® ne fighting npg me of | record 296 feet; she was an | %°" Version. first game with the Cycl6hes | the hurd 
greatest woman athlete the | at the courage and toughness | 1.5. years almost on @ per- ae soante and Nw yng impressive left-footed kick- HER family moved to _ oe A Bf 106 points | nm the high jump, Babe 
MoE eT Te tong | weighed 135 ‘pounds during | 200A! basis. She never missed | Tie accomplishments often | $f:,2h¢ was an excellent | Beaumont when she was 2 | "it was in 1001 that she com-| {ied the, existing mark of 5 
Washingto , | s, ras 
fight against cancer early yes- | her prime and who had | Pities comnament ak oe Maahiics quake dae ake wae 100 words a minute; she | the scend wake at Magnolis hone! AAU treck. A field | Qualified for diving over the 
terday morning. She died as | wasted away to /ess than 100 | fact. was its first entrant. fess to feeling like “a li’l ole could cook, play champion- | elementary school, she won| meet. All by herself. she var head first. She had to 
she had lived, fighting hard. | pounds. It was her amazing | The Babe was always the | country girl” on a visit to the ship billiards and was a her first championship—the nee the af - with whe settie for second on her next 
The end came at John Sealy | will and incredible Hghuing | most popular contestant in | White House when she at- | 8™aceful dancer. marbles title. Not long after | tories in the 100-yard dash. ?@™?- 
Hospital in Galveston, Tex. | Spirit, they agreed, which | 4, spar-spangled tourna- | tended a dinner given by But she was no Amazon. | that, she captured an har- | 80-meter hurdles. 220-vard Before embarking on @ se- 
She was 42. i. | kept her from going sooner. | ment which included the | President Eisenhower two | Babe was a slim 5 feet 6 and | monica contest and won a $5 | dash, javelin, discus, broad f°US golfing career, the Babe 

“It had to come,” her hus- Ee | | greats of the Nation. She | years ago. confessed she never weighed | bill. Fortunately, the Ama-| jump and high jump she , Dad considerable fun. The 
band George Zaharias said IT WAS in 1950 that Babe | commanded the biggest gal- —— over 135 pounds in her life. | teur Athietie Union never | tied for first place in thé 50. | St. Louis Cardinals even 
“And it was merciful—quiet | Zaharias was voted the | leries, the biggest laughs for BABE first became fa- She was born Mildred Ella | found out. yard dash and placed second ‘ened her to a bonafide con- 
and peaceful. She took her | greatest woman athlete of | her uninhibited quips. mous as a track star in the | Didrikson, one of seven chil- As a stringy, 105-pound girl | in the shot put. tract and she pitched against 
last breath peacefully, like | the last half-century by the She was the sister, mother, | 1932 Olympics. She once | dren, in Port Arthur, Tex., on | of 16. she moved on to Dallas amen | the Brooklyn Dodgers in an 
say, she took her first one. | Associated Press. The equally | chaperone and warm friend | had her own hill-billy band | June 26, 1914. Her father | to begin an athletic career IN THE 1932 Olympte | ©*h!dition game. She also 
She just finished off. fabulous Jim Thorpe was | to all women golfers. She | (she played the harmonica); | was Ole Didriksen an itiner- | tuat made her a worldwide | Games held at Los Angeles, | See BABE, Page 63, Coir40 


This Harris Resigns as Tigers Manager 


Morning eee ° May Go With Bosex 


oo’ 
With Shirley Povich | The Washington Post yee alee | ; , 
THE BABE, Mildred rte ce didn't quite ee cs p QO T T ~ COMICS ‘Not Fiery Type. They 


make it 83 winning tournaments. She lost her three- PICTURE PAGE 
: | 9 
Want, Bucky Declares 


year bout with cancer in a Galveston hospital yesterday, | 
a world to mourn the greatest girl athlete of | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 
Be * bed tahoe bh ee eee — | DETROIT, Sept. 27 #—Bucky Harris resigned today as man 
. Soe as Sens oS, & En Se news, va ager of the Detroit Tigers, saying he cannot be the “fiery, 
same deliverer of the sneak body- : | aggressive” skipper the club's new owners say they want for 
attack that also cut down those other + hid 1957. 
champions, Jim Thorpe and Babe | ta , The 59-year-old, easy-going Harris wrote his letter of resigna- 
Ruth. It was not a stand-up foe to * “a : tion Sept. 5 while the fifth-place Tigers were in Kansas City. 
be out-gamed or out-performed, else a Accepted by President Spike Briggs, the resignation becomes 
, effective at the end of the season 
| It ends his second tour as manager of the Tigers and brings 
Never was there such virtuosity in a Pe 5 oie to an end months of speculation since the Detroit club changed 
. : , ee hands in mid-sunmmer in baseball's biggest financial transac- 
athletics as the one-time skinny tom- Fa 2 tion . 
boy from Port Arthur, Tex., daughter os et. | Fred Knorr, Michigan radio 


of a Norwegian carpenter, brought os * : ' ; = ‘executive, heads the li-man ~ R 
a is . i > ) Pt @ \syndicate that takes official ugar ay, 


to our times. Her mind that was 
bent on excelling gave few com- control Monday in the $5,500, 


* fo ye . : Se. < . icated s00n 
anes Uist Ser semeres ros aety aa | ‘ ~4y- Pn he "nent Fullmer 
POVICH a Sa Oe See Ae oe, des om \that there would be a change . . 
titles she won at 18 were only the z y Oy 29 | 
ee lta | : in managers Fight for Title 
beginning of a fame that trenscended her world of sports = 7 | Briggs, who had returned _ 

Greatest woman athlete of the half century, she was voted ad | ‘Harris to the Detroit helm in 
in the Associated Press poll of 1950. It certified her as the 1955 despite five seconddi-: NEW YORK, Sept. 27 
female counttr-part of Jim Thorpe. But she was more vision finishes with the club After four months of intermit- 
versatile even than Thorpe, she proved, when at an age : | — — Aw ten o® a ene tent negotiations, middleweight 
considered late for big-time golf she flung herself into that a .s a y creme Sarrs ah champion Ray Robinson finally 

4 sh | mae | ‘ dling of the Tigers during © signed today to defend his 
SD, Sty SAS GRRE IIRS OVER Mave TeseEys * * 7 ae 2 10-game losing streak earlier in crown against Gene Fullmer, 
a Sen ai the season. Briggs spoke about jeading contender from West 

THE BABE’S TRIUMPHS ranged from the javelin throw, Pt Pi, Oe j | a “lack of hustle,” but later Jordan. Utah, at Madison 
the high hurdles, baseball pitching, basketball, golf and the _ 7) yy apologized publicly and assured Square Garden, Wednesday, 
harmonica. Of her skill with the harmonica she once said, . os > +. , Harris his job was safe at least Dec. 12. 
characteristically, “just picked one up when I was seven - Sap Re Fe a end of the current; The spe je} > Shyaranen 
YOaEe Tee ane Seon owns & ever since. | But i\. 9 Harris himself asked that his|by the ABC networks but New 

She won her fans with her frolic as well as with her | , ee | ~~ iresignation be announced to|York and pry = ne + 
skills. It was on the stage of the Statler Hotel's Embassy ° re day. The new owners say his blacked out of the n. 
Foom during the week of a National Celebrities Tournamertt | a 2 oe ‘successor wil] be named follow-| The protracted ng 
here that Hildegarde invited the Babe into her act and asked Ye ie. deste ae a > a ee ing the World Series. Specula-| paid for the ar- 
the usual question: How does a girl hit the ball that far? | ok PP: pe ot a EE tion is that Harris may —— Bane ae _— 

sw came oe . — th oer Ree~ i a : 
me pasion yoy beve Srest an ot prety. a bi , +¢ “png ale i MO. lie, ee ager of the Boston Red Sox. H fighters’ Oper 
ie ; , , i: ; ay! » a. ical <a oo - ee has made no secret of his de cent e of the $100,000 
and swing eo gf ‘e ‘3 . sire to get out of the dugout| TV Package. 

The day in 1947 when, in Scotland, she won her 19th iam and into the front office. | Thus Robinson's purse will 
straight golf tournament—a record unapproachable—camera- | f os In Boston today the Red amount to about $140,000 
men asked her to pose with Jean Donald, the Scotch lassie announced the resignation of ae —, rr 
who had also been in the finals of the British Open. Associated Pree |Harry (Ted) McGrew, assistant = ee ¢ 


and take your pick. 
“A Highland Fling, please,” they asked of the Norwegian | THE BABE AND IKE—One of Babe Zaharias’ happiest gets a big laugh as Babe holds out both hands for a hand- af rage nay yeeey Robinson veatined the mid- 
girl from Texas. | moments came when she met President and Mrs. Eisen- shake. The famed woman athiete lost her long fight with shortly after Harris had re dleweight crown on Dee. 9, 
The Scotch girl put her arm around Babe, showed her hower at the White House in October, 1954. The President cancer yesterday at the age of 42. (Story on Page 1) signed at Detroit. 1955, in Chicago by knocking 


how to raise her knee and start the dance. The Babe obliged, Just a week befere Farris °Ut Carl (Bobo) Olson th the 
but then called a halt. “Wait until I can get my toe pointed | . Key Game in Contest ——____ | k wrote his letter of resignation, "00m OUD4 He stopped Bobo 
0 ne f 1¢ ac ennemier again in the return bout in.Los 
right,” she said. That was Didrikson, the perfectionist. | a y ‘ Rejoins Jim T pe the ry president, wr Angeles, last May 18, in the 
ss ejoins atum | eal manager ‘will fourth round. 
‘RE oesn't sh be a fiery active guy who will) pyy * tr 
‘ yo a oe yee kos wiry te yas , nye _ Buhl to Face L u e ound CALGARY, Sept. 27 (#—Jack inspire the players and get out sien Tapes, became te leoding 
n the Ss. In 1947, she became the first girl ever to Hennemier, recently deposed there on the field and fight for contender this year by defeat- 


invade the precincts of the Washington Touchdown Club as ( d T . h 4 2 . ~ coach of the Calgary S them.” ; 

. tamped- ing Rocky Castellani, Gil Tur- 

an honored-guest speaker. The toastmaster that day intro ar Ss onig t gatnst irginia? ers football on "will nerd At the time, Knorr insisted 4 Ralph (Tiger) Jones and 

duced her with some remarkable truths. | his former head coach, Jinn at Harris had not been elimi-|France’s Charley Humez, the 
“Here's the gir|,” he said, “who can run, Jump, hurdle, ST. LOUIS, Sept. 27 —Man-| THE EXPERTS FIGURE Duke will rebound from last /Tatum, now at North Carolina. |nated. from consideration. But European champion. 


toss a javelin, a baseball and a football farther than any #8et Fred Haney named Bob) week's 7-0 upset at the hands of South Carolina and defeat | Hennemier was forerly an the ager quoted the story; His record is 37-3, ineluding 


, t rrow night's 
other. She can swim, ride, shoot, box and beat them all at a eves ineane tale k... st| Virginia by 14 points Sat . Virginia opened its season Sees Fee: at Maryland.|See HARRIS, Page 63, Col. 5 20 knockouts. 


golf. She broke two Olympic records in one day; and just ; .nic after his Milwaukee! last week Dee VMI, 184, | 
kidding around in a swimming pool she came within one Braves romped through «@ bat-| The teams y at Charlottesville Saturday and it is one | 


gecond of the world record for the 100-yard free style ting drill at Busch Stadium) of the games you must call correctly in the Pick-the-Winners | BEN HUNDLEY—ONE OF THE WORLD’S LARGEST TIRE DEALERS 
(women's).” today. football contest. 


“And cook, too,” Babe added as she went to the lectern. Haney said 20-game winner! Five persons will share in contest prizes this week. The 


_ |Warren Spahn was the Satur-| top award will be an all-expenses paid trip for two persons 
The next day in the Celebrities Tournament at Columbia, day night’ probable with “the| to Philadelphia to see the Redskins play the Eagles at night ( / SLUSH 
she declined Bob Considine’s bit of gallantry in offering her whole bunch of them” ready| On Oct. 6 J 


the privilege of driving off first. “Thanks,” she said, “but I for the Sunday game. The other four winners will receive two tickets to the 
guess you'd better tee off first, because I suspect it's the Lew Burdette, Taylor Phil- OS teal game at College Park the afternoon of 


1#&t time you'll have the honor.” She was the imp, and lips, Ernie Johnson and Gene; Oct. 6. 
hobody ever got mad at the Babe. ° | All five winners will qualify for an examination at the qn 


end of the season for the grand prizes. There will be two 


, iN , ’ | National League winners, each receiving all-expenses trips for two persons 
SHE WAS WINNING so many tournaments in 1947-48, Race at a Glance to Miami, Fia., for the New Year's Eve Show and the Orange FRIDAY 
twenty-one in a row, that she threw a severe fright into the | , -L. Pet. GB TP Bowl game. TREADS 
staid United States Golf Association when she filed her 'Milwa’kee sf 6 rt “gle GAMES OF SEPTEMBER 25 ' AND " GRip 
entry in the National Open. They could find no rules to bar prookiyn 90 61 :596 1 2 ‘ L SATURDAY it meenting te °14 tres 


her and avoid what might be the embarrassment of having Cincinnati 89 . mee © 2% 2 
aga er knoc some eir s. so they muttere Milwaukee (3) — home 
(Fo. aepenney peter an ddl na : REPLACE TUBELESS TIRES eriday * Gg 
WITH THESE COMMUTERS fitua 


something about “intent” of the rules to limit the Open to (none). Away (3), Sept. 28 (n), 
y J AT NO EXTRA COST 
ER) CHARGE IT! we terest or carrin 
E Stayc | ad charges 


oss 29 (n), 30, at St. Louis, 
Brooklyn (3) — At home (3). 

These prices with old tire if mount- 

6.70x15 4 ing is required. No old tire if 

TIRE « mounting is not required. Prices 


Babe Zaharias would have won this 
one. too. her admirers are sure 


rr 
_——»>— 


i 


The Babe had no greater admirers on the golf course | Cincinnati @) — At heme 
than thé men champions she often played~with. Snead, (mone). Away (2) Sept. 23, 30, p 
Demaret, Hogah, Harrison played with her and marveled a Chicago. 
at her Gawiess “action” with the clubs. Never did she | 
pretend that she could beat them, but sometimes, here and Conley ay y Se See 
tere he wold ee ae owe 

ine 

Characteristic of her willingness to shoulder the pressure three games to clinch a tie for 
of a match was her exhibition in the two-ball International the National League pennant, 


2 


Then they hastily rewrote their own rules to insert the Sept. 28 (n), 29, 30, Pittsburgh. 
important word “male” in spelling out eligibility. ‘Away (none). 
Include Tax. 
& TUBE mer te 


| Chev. Ford. Nash, Firm, Stade. Blue Ribbon Passenger 
at Orlando where her partner was George Bolesta, the even if Brooklyn wins all three 


of its games from Pittsburgh.| w TIRE AND TUB 


Tampa pro. They came to the 18th d rin t lo: isconsin Ox MONTHS 
the sts out. They aaa Sati aaebenaiinen didadie- daa The Braves-are resigned to | — 45 pane 
the race going right down to) ya... your choice with an “X” win or tie. TIRE S ay 


ey mr er mre mmm er er er er tr Fete tS 
ee ee ee 
= = —W¥EEOWPDRe i ss = Ss SB Ss sa Sa Se el 
ee ee ee Se 
aa a sa ss se ll 
ee ee ee Se ee Se 


~S) 


eee 
* 
at 


the gallery assumed Bolesta would play Didrikson’s drive 4). wire Sunday night, al- | 650x168 | 6.00x16 | JEEP 
when the Babe cut in with “Let me rap that little old thing though there is a chance they! PROBABLE SCORES & TUBE rat oo | Time 

" i. 7 = . ia . . | &-PLY 
up on the green, George.” Thus she took her partner off could wrap it up oye 4 ot Oklahoma ( ) WNerth Carolina sctee, Seaton Eee Gubees pet 4 740x15 | 6.00x16 
the spot, boomed a twoiron next to the pin and asked fore their night game with the Stanford ( ) Michigan State | | | 5.99 ) 5.99 
everybody, “How'd I do?” She was so wonderful. Cardinals. Brooklyn would : | 6.99 | 5. a 
have to lose Friday night -_ PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY . 
Saturday afternoon and Us| ~v ; Regplar and Military Snow Treads 


waukee would have to beat St. 


Dodgers Pin Hopes on Tie Louis tomorrow ee ey oe USED TRUCK TIRES 


t. 
| Buhl (186-8), a crewcut with) 
BROOKLYN, Sept. 27 job for Brooklyn. The Pirates 4 fine fast ball, has a 1-1 record) 
One game behind first place knocked the props from under against St. Louis, completing 
Milwaukee and three games to the Dodgers—as well as knock- one of his two starts. Spahn SEUSS ESCO eee CC Seer eT ee ere eee eee eee 


©. Brook! seems to be pin- '"¢ them out of first place—by (20-10) always has been a solid 
oe ite, Sottenah Ponce co. taking three out of four in winner against the Cardinals! CONTEST RULES 


CONTEST ": wil tmelude 20 maker college 
nant hopes on finishing the Pittsburgh over the long week- and has a 2-1 record this year. ss i poy for which the centestant et mast sive the yes ieee, wl 
areas contest judges ease twe 


¥ 


‘e 


ty 
» 


A 


a 
: 
= 


aaa 

eae Gae «= 
a oe 
saa & » 


season tied with -Milwaukee ©™4. Milwaukee holds a 12-7 edge to or mere persons tle on 


‘ 
: 


Stet BEN HUNDLEY 


said Dodger Manager Walter of five times this season, again Cardinal pitching. St. Louis w 
Alston today. “I think Milwau- will be on the mound for Pitts 5.4. nit at Lemp 4 | ene ise 


kee will lose at least one of the burgh tomorrow night. He will : nson. Cardi- most scourste soet doriared 

three in St. Louis. If we can be opposed by Roger Craig, Become Bagger Tom Pohol- "im cose Of tes, ail persons shaving in the ‘fle’ will ‘receive Wie ue Se tut Value A ' 
OE 3446 14th ST. N.W. TU. 2-5100 
persons , 
Maecinion 


and then winning the playoff. Bob Friend, who has on St. Louis inthe seasonseries "4, “smes “ 
“That's our big hope now,” whipped the Dodgers four out and has batted .278. against = x Se —— the Football Contest Editor not later 


/ win all three ainst Pitts- Friend's victim last Monday. 
burgh, we'll start season all Sal Maglie and Don Newcombe 3 ere B — a 22 —— 
over, again right here on Mon- will work Saturday and Sun- *44 nst waukee, would pite 
day.” day for the Dodgers. Ronnie tomorrow night with Herb, 
Winning all three from the Kline and Red Munger will Wehmeier (11-10) Saturday) 
Pirates promises to be a tough — the Pirates. jnight. ' | 


GR 3 


Fa! Se et a 
Teena 
LSE Gane 


ale week tapos eeatios 
s 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


f2 


4 


hp Navy’ s Jokanovich Wrenches Knee, Out Indefinitely 


~ 


Bob Addie’s 
Column 


BUCKY HARRIS’ resignation in Detroit yesterday 
could hardly be called spot news but it did bring 
something of a mild surprise, especially since the 
Tigers have been sensational for the past several 
weeks. 

There were some optimists who thought Harris had saved 

ft his job but Bucky, apparently, beat 
* . his bosses to the punch by quitting 
; before he got fired 


The fantastic spurt of the Tigers 
since mid-August could have been 
one of the Cinderella stories of base- 
ball. In fact, Detroit had descended 
into last place on May 26—certainly 
the low epb of the Tigers’ fortunes 

Just as a comparison, since Aug. 21, 
the Tigers have compiled a 25-9 rec 
ord. The Yanks have done no better 
than 19-14. Cleveland's record since 
that date is 20-16. Chicago is 22-16 
and Boston 19-16 


The Tigers were a hopeless fith 
Addie but they gave it a good try for a first- 
division berth. Perhaps the supreme irony is that Harris 
received a bonus last year for winnpihg 79 games and here 
his team already has won 80 
There could have been a subtle psychological factor work- 
ing against Bucky and his Tigers this year. If you recall, 
& machine named “Datatron” shocked the baseball world in 
the spring by picking Detroit to win the. pennant after 
all the ifs, ands and buts had been put through the me 
ehanical brain 
A thing like that could be a form of black magic but, 
as Yogi Berra pointed out when Datatron’s selection was 
brought to his attention: “Ain't that thing never heard of 
the Yankees?” 


THE DATATRON “indorsement” boomeranged. ina sense 


Everybody figured the Tigers had nothing else to do but 
sit back and wait for October to play the National League 
entrant. (And the way it's going, we may wait until Novem- 
ber.) 

There was one item in the Datatron forecast which was 
almost tm fine print. If nothing else, it qualified the robot 
as @ potential sportswriter. There was a revealing line that 
“barring injuries, etc. the Tigers should win.” That line 
is hardly original and has provided a stout prop for the 
limb that all of us experts climb out on when we make the | 
pemmant predictions. So whats so marvelous about a 
machine’ 

The ma@hine couldn't have been more omniscient. The 
Tigers had a flock of injuries. Al Kaline, Ray Boone, Ned 
Garver, Bill Tuttle and Harvey Kuenn all were out at the 
same time with injuries. Kaline, Kuenm and Boone made 
great comebacks but Garver was useless 

By July 1 Frank Lary looked like the biggest flop since 
miniature golf. He had a 413 record. And yet, he came on 
to be a 20-game winner. Maybe somebody forgot to turn on 
Datatron for the first half of the year | 

Bucky admits it was a sorry day for him, psychologically, | 
when his team was picked for the pennant. Some people 
actually accepted the fantastic prediction as gospel. It was 
se hard thing to live down. 


I WAS TALKING to Bucky on the Nats’ last trip to Detroit 
and, as always, he was. philosophical. He had been bitterly 
reviled by the Detroit press in one of the most unfair cem- 
paigns in newspaper history. But Harris took it philosoph- 
ically. 

“It's their job.” he said of his critics. “They think I'm 
lousy and they have a right to say so.” 

However, one of the strangest votes of confidence of all 
sports history was accorded Harris. It seems Spike Briggs, 
who was about to sell the club, took a few swings 3t Bucky 
and his coaching staff. The Detroit players did a courageous 
thing. Kuenn and Steve Gromek went on the air and publicly 
refuted Spike, insisting that Bucky had dome a fine job. The 
players vowed to play their hearts out and it’s significant 
that from that day on they played the best ball in the majors. 

It's rare that the old school try invades the crass com- 
mercialism of baseball. Balliplayers usually shrug off man- 
agerial changes. Who cares as long as they, themselves, are 
not affected” 

There has been a peculiar pattern in most of Harris’ jobs 
When he left the Phillies several years ago, there was almost 
@ mutiny on the club. When the Yanks fired him in 1948, 
the players, to a man, took Bucky's side. When he was re- 
leased by the Nats after the 1954 season, the players took | 
up a collection and presented him with an expensive wrist 
watch. 


BUCKY MUST rate as the best-loved manager in baseball | 
history. Certainly, few other managers have commanded 
the adoration he has from his players. Some say he's too 
easy but he can be tough 

One of the big complaints the Detroit critics had was that 
Bucky wasn't a fire-eater. They said he seldom poked his 
head out of the dugout. Harris hadyanother explanation 

“I'm not a hot-head.” he said simply. “Every club that's 
ever hired me has known that. Nobody comes to see a man- 
ager argue with an unmpire over a futile point like a judg- 
ment play. I just have my own ways.” 

Perbaps Bucky's ways aren't so bad. The story is he'll | 
hook on in an executive capacity with the Red Sox. He's | 
never been out of a job in 40 years which must be gome 
sort of testimony to the respect he commands. 

I just wish we had Bucky in Washington as a general 
manager. I think he'd help considerably. Chuck Dressen 
could start the fires and Bucky could put them out. 


Bladensburg Graduate 


Shearer Leads Quantico 
Against Fort Eustis 


By Mark Hannan 


For the second time in two vears. a Small College AlIl- 


America bids to outshine the name players in the fast area. 


service football! league 

Last year it was Fort Meade's Lou Sorrentine,. former Led 
anon College star, who stole the thunder from the big name 
boys in leading the Scidiers to an 8-2 record 

This year sguantice’s John Shearer, a 23-yearold Marine 
built along the lines of Sammy Baugh, has become._the most 
talked about in the area on the’ ’ soe - 
basis of his play in the Marines 
victories over Fort Benning Now a second lieutenant, 
and Fort Belvoir Shearer is the son of Mr. and 
PF agreed 3 4 2, Fn pouaeert Mrs. Wilber E. Shearer of 

m nearby andover Uls, , ' 
Md., gained Little All-America Landover Hills. He was a nine 
quarterback honors last year /¢tterman at Bladensburg High 
with Shepherd College in West School playing football, basket- 
Virginia. . ball and baseball. Graduated in 

At Quantico he has displayed 1951 he spent two years at 
all the attributes of a fine T- Montgomery Junior College 
formation quarterback. This in- before entering Shepherd. ) 
cludes poise, speed, an accurate He took his degree in Busi-| 
throwing arm and the neces ness Administration in June 
sary ability to pick a defense and entered the Marine Corps 
to pieces.. Directing the Red a few days later. With a con- 

t in Coech Hal Harwood's tract with the Baltimore Colts 

latoon offense, Shearer already in his pocket, Shearer 

has handied Harwood’s intri- still has a lot of service f 


cate split T with deftness, ball left ar Quantico 
thrown two touchdown erg ag oe aes 
and scored personally on othe For 

a< burst over center. 


> 


Nats, Orioles McKee Replaces Him — Majors fas Se tr 
Play Tonight. In Opener With W&M | omen ere rs. Barry Gains Finals 


> : BALTIMORE, Sept. 27 #—Mrs. Maurice Glick of Wood- 
By Martie Zad eM 67 holme and Mrs. John Barry, District of Columbia champ, 
Our stalwart Nats, deter- gram iheserter 68 reached the finals of the Maryland woman's amateur golf 
mined to Anish the season, ANNAPOLIS, Md., Sept. 27—Navy’s football team today lost| Detroit 71 tournament teGay Cyagite the scaling GummneuTeS ty Cyme 
tackle the Baltimore Orioles ..cujar left end Pete Jakanovich indefinitely. The 200-pound Hurricane Fl 


I “a. ' | 
tonight in the first of a three- junior awoke today with a severly wrenched knee and will| WASE’GTON 58 93 | Mrs. Glick defeated Mrs. William Bibby of Cumberland, § 


game series and if nothing else be confined to the hospital for at least ten days. He will Kansas City 50 101 eel Marvned, @ ~ ay > eae pag mes eee Oe ag 


it should be the mos} r relaxed undoubtably miss Saturday's opener here against William and YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 10:30 a. m. tomorrow. 
M 


game in history, — _ (No games scheduled.) Mrs. Richards gave Mrs. Bar- 
Neither team is going any- Pete was injured in a scrimmage yesterday just moments . | . 
where. The Orioles are firmly before the Middies third day of rough work concluded. He Chie SODAS GAMES 262 ry a stif battle for the Srst AUTO 
entrenched in sixth place and walked off the field with what was apparently just a minors. Keleer Ga <4 six holes of their semifinal but RADIOS 
the Nats have just as firm & bruise ana ws ot, Clevelons | {picht)—Meeft then the Washington girl got 
a gig by! — When he awoke this morning his righ! knee was badly swol- , age cet INGTON pate®t) her approach irons working SERVICED 
' ‘len and he turned into the hospital where x- h (6-18) 
pound (finish te tana and fetta. the eens een” thet Salsa te nian Enameled avn, See madel IM YOUR CAR 
that . knee and doctors said it would take about ten days before it NATIONAL LEAGUE one-putt greens — 


would be definite as to when tl J . — . , 
For one thing. the Orioles 1¢ six-footer from Los Angeles Ww. K Consolations 


. GB. 

will be presenting several of would return to the squad. Milwaukee 91 : Mrs. Frank Cush, Argyle, de- BELMONT 
their prized rookies including and the game will be delayed | Jokanovich, a letterman, last Brooklyn on t j |feated Mrs. Tom Knopa, un- 

a i?-yearold southpaw who for 15 minutes which will week lost his starting job to oy pera os : 7 3 “eek ae 1. TIRE & BATTERY Co. 
will start tonight. The young- make the starting time 8:15 192-pound Pittsburgh junior 8 ~ a 

ster's name is Ronald Moeller. .. . The Grandstand Man- |Wayne McKee, but regained a Philadelphia 70 A464 21 |Suburban, defeated Helen Ruff, 2415 14th St. NW. 
of Cincinnati, and he was dis agers’ Club of Alexandria (starting berth Monday. Now Pittsburgh .. 66 85 437 25 Rolling Road, 1 up in 19 holes. 
covered by Hal Newhouser, the! presented d4wards to various ‘the No. 1 role goes back to New York 65 

former Detroit great Nats last night as Al Schacht |McKee Chicago 60 395 31%: 


Like Newhouser, Moeller is| m'c'd the dinner... Man- | The Middies took to hi : 
I gher| YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
a product of American Legion ager Chuck Dressen made ames rj res 0 ne 
hall He was sent to Texas the presentation to Pete Fcia when their chauter Said Ne ¢ scheduled.) authorized 
City in June this year and com-, Runnels, most valuable TODAY'S GAMES 
piled a 46 record for the Class player, while Cookie Lava- sires et ee rier ein re Breckivre (night)— Sales and Service. F Representative 
B (Big State) leagpe He is getto presented an award to light signal aril 8 New ye ety (elebt b= For information cal see 
Chuck Stobbs, most valuable |“® ‘s Werke 1s. eat b- “ 


supposed to have excellent , eh _ 
control pitcher . . . Billy Jurges | Not only was the Middies ,2°"i?y - i ieieht) 


Evelio (Lopez) Hernandez made another presentation |Practice field flooded but the Onty sames scheduled) 
will get the call tonight for the to Jim Lemon, as the out- (Condition of Farragut Field, Th Mi 
Nats with Chuck Stobbs sched-. standing first-year man. , , | Where Saturday's game ts to be e inors TIRE COMPANY 
uled to pitch tomorrow night Eddie Yost also was hon- Played, was-also causing ath- LITTLE WORLD seRirs 


and Ted Abernathy on Sunday ored for his inspirational letic officials some concern as (AA) oat fae ait $3 , Vv O u R Fi restone 


7 


leadership . . . Coach Joe |The field was newly sodde (ee) —= 6 


SIDEBARS: Tonight is an- | Fitzgerald made the award. this spring, but it has not ~ Greg. Le sn os Morell. TIRE MERCHAN DE 2.33 
other “Pot of Gold Night” ' Bob Addie. draining well at all. Beas C5 haem T 18 


Pi 
&, 


elses Nis 
ie Ping ad . 


are = 
OD 


Mr. Horsepower! That's the title this,’57 
Ford has already won. With up to 245 hp 
Ford simply flattens mountains that would 
knock the wind out of any other car. 


Youre seeing why 
the 57 FORD will "take nothing from nobody’ 


“Gangway!” That’s what you'll say as you stops. Ford’s new low silhouette carburetor 
flash ahead in the new kind of Ford for ’57. teamed with the new higher compression 
For Ford’s Silver Anniversary year of combustion chambers, new giant intake 
building V-8’s, you'll have more skedaddle valves and new king-size manifolds bring 
than any other low-priced car ever... up to you more zip on a slim-size gas diet. 
245 hp. And wait till you take this spitfire 
Ie fan-dtiving at te ineett Bathing from nobody" —except trom 
But more scat is only half the powerful power trans tat ie oe Ford Dealer’s : Mileage 
difference in the new Ford. There’s more Wednesday. You’re due for a thrill! And SIX Sis, At S aeen 
savings, too. Ford engineers have built an just wait till you see the beauty this new mete 
easier breathing engine for far fewer gas power’s wrapped in! 


Your Tomorrow Starts with a New Kind of Ford=see it Oct. 3rd 


In the new kind of Ford you'll “take 


YOUR LOCAL FORD DEALER 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD. 
Friday, September 28, 1936 | 
eeee 63 } 


ee 


| Georgia Tech, Pitt, Navy Picked | 


. Syracuse is good, but bit off | virtually the same Michigan 


Tech Plays Armstrong Today as Interhigh League Opens 


Third Army | High School 


Anacostia. ARES a YS Page 61 


Zaharias Was 


By Will Grimsley 


Armetreng ot MeKinier Teeh. 3:30 
A 3:38. 


Football Today 
Takes Lead | (G44 


at 
Sammy Rollins, Second Army) Jens Se or le 
ell Ffiends ut “ignéon, 


lichtweight, won an impressive 

victory over Third Army's @ 
Leon Upshur, 1954-55 titlist, 

esterr. 

- Galt erebers. 

ship “at Ft 

night. 
Third Afmy accounted for 50 


Myer’s gym iast 


I 
Go 
‘ 
{ 


per cent of the night's victories ® ae Geever kk 
15. 


on the 10-bout program to move * 
into the lead for the team 
championship trophy Com- 
plete team scores follow: Third 
Army, 11; Europe and Second, 
Army, 9 each: Fourth Army, 
6: Far East and Pacific, 5 each; Neer 
Fifth and Sixth Armies, 2 each. ™s' 


' 
rLYWEIGRT 
Orede (t. 8. A 0 
lols. Hewell, KOA Jose ¥ as a’ George Mase 
Army. Eurepe) ef Stockton, Calif. 
Pes ef the seoond reund 


Genurace 
oe _' 


chembice Pree 
| ms vs. 


louthern at le 


ad at Charles 
sce at Le 
Biatr vs. 


ATURDATY 


hci 


st St. John’s (Air- bar, 12-7, last week_j 


“Bees ns Be pethesda: c. ¢.. 


Marshall ot Gar-Ficlé 


PANTAMWEIGONT j< «119 Dee.) erry 
Armstren Sd Army) ef éecinaw. 2 teh 
docisioned Geerre P ote (ta Army) of 
Lene Branch. 

= fad ‘17h Ohba.) — Fa 
fel (t4 Army) ef Philadeiphia wen 
br sorte tere from fim Hetchinsen (5th 
Arm of Pittebereh 

LoerwEonT Lis. )—& 
Retiine (34 Army) eof " New York Cit» 
decisioned Leen ypener (‘34 Army) ef 
Favettevit x 

LIGuT waa, TUR WwaleetT (159 Lbs.) soe 
Freddie Tavier ‘*4 Army) of —Waseh- 

( rAyDU ny Af te ‘Nervie 
} . Raltimeore itn 


Faun Cletre 84. 
- 
Orecen St at 
Porees. far Fast) of Weshinecten. D ate 


LIGHT MIPDPLEWEICGHT (156)—Jese 
(‘td Army) of Pilar mbeltt State 


knecked ont om ae at Santa 


Service Football 


Banecom AFB rat pert 


Rerene) of Detreit. in 

74° of the secend reen 
MIDDLEWEIGHT (168) Rerrmen 
ferrell ‘th Army) ef Stetteert. Ark 
G@ectsiened Gerthie Patrick (34 Ar 
of Leeteviiie. Ke 

LIGUT maA Ve were 
peay Gove (‘34 Army: « heen.’ Moone 
' €.. @eeletened Chartes 
Arm. ferepe) of Meares 
*“REAVYWFIGHT T 2 aS 
(S34 Army) of Grandview fash deci. Atlante ¢ 
siened iver Sepith (th ArsY) 


Quantice ait Fi 


_- 


vr" 


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College Football 
For Today 


Fast Coveseen f at Tihecse. night. 
Br rt heastern 


“Careline st Miami. o 


ag at Deane. 
wrnicht Coolidge handily, 


The Minors 


SOUTHERN ASSOC a ~~ 


(Atlante wine beet-of-7 


Mes Meet 


By Jerry Davis 
Sta Reporter 
The Interhigh League 
launches its .956 football sea- 
‘Ison this afternoon with six 
league games highlighting to- 


vs. ‘Btebere Mentgemery at day's schoolboy activity. 


McKinley Tech, which could’ 
go all the way this year, enter- 


w. tains Armstrong in the most 
Parker-Gray, UMportant East Division.opener. 


Sparked by quarterback Ron- 
nie O'Neal, Tech defeated Dun- 
its sta- 
son inaugurai. ; 

Armstrong, whith had an 86-1 
record a year ago, dropped its 


st opener last week to Carver of 
\Baltimore, 20-12 


Armstrong will be directed 
by Art Miles, who has replaced’ 
Ted MelIntyre as head coach.’ 
McIntyre coached at Armstrong! 
for 18 years. 

Anacostia, which figures to 
give McKinley a battle for first 
place, plays host to Phelps, and 
Chamberlain is at Eastern in 
other East Division contests. 

Defending champion Cardozo 
plays at Roosevelt in the top 
West Division game today. Bell 
is at Western and Coolidge at 


‘Dunbar in other games 


John Carroll, which already 
has beaten Northwestern and 
meets Wil- 
son, 134 winsaer over Gonzaga 
last week, in today’s outstand- 


ort gente. Ss. ™. ing non-league game at Wilson 


Montgomery Blair and Blad.- 
ensburg, Wefending cocham- 
pions of the Maryland Bi- 
, County League, meet tonight 
1 at Northwestern. 


A ape QR OR me 


* GEORGE. a 


| White 


| tion's 


— against the A’s one 
time. 


SHE HAD the unique boast 
of being the only woman ever 
to strike out Joe DiMaggio. 
Thus was before 72,000 at Yan- 
kee Stadium and even if Joe 
missed the third strike in- 
tentionally, as some suspect- 
ed. the crowd and the Babe 
enjoyed it. 

On that occasion, the Babe 
also put on a fielding exhibi- 
tion at third base. In an un- 
scheduled Mishap, her skirt 


split as she reached for a | 


grounder. She dove for the 
dugout and said, later: “I 
wasnt going to give any 
strip tease for a $5 top price.” 


A COLORFUL character 
with a warm, vibrant per- 
sonality, Babe would go alon 
with any gag. She threate 
to get in the ring once with 
Young Stribling, heavy- 
weight boxer, then coyly de- 
cided she'd be “a lady.” But 
at Southern Methodist Uni- 
versity, they have a memory 
of Babe donning football 
gear and impressing the 
squad with some fancy left- 
footed punting 

Somewhere along the busy 
line, the Babe found time to 
get married. It was in 1938, 
to be exact. Her husband, 
George Zaharias, was a 300- 
pound wrestler at the time 

Zaharias, a victim of dia. 
betes himself, proved a tow- 
er of strength to her in her 
long, heartbreaking ilifess 

native of 
Cripple Creek, Col, was a 
good-natured target for 
Babe's practical jokes Of 
Greek extraction George 
was known as “The Crying 
Greek from Cripple Creek” 
when he was on the wrestling 
circuit. Babe always de- 
lighted in the name and she 
and Big George would ob- 
ligingly scuffle in a mock 
wrestling match for publicity 
photos 

The last time Babe and 
George visited Washington 
they had been Invited to a 
House luncheon at 
which were gathered the Na- 
sports celcbrities as 
part of President ‘Eisen- 
hower's conference on juve- 
nile delinquency 

The two were at the 
Statler Hotel and Babe had 
just returned from a shop- 
ping tour She remarked 
that she had “broken down 
to buy a pair of gloves and 
I'll tell you this is the first 


| time I've ever had a pair. 


| Usually, 


I buy just one—for 


| golf. But I love that Ike 


| with 


| striped 


and I'll put on. gloves to 
show him I'm a ‘ady.” 


GEORGE had been in the 
other -room dressing and 
when he emerged, Babe 
took one look at her uncom- 
fortable husband and howled 
laughter. He had 
rented a cutaway coat and 
trousers, complete 


| with the winged collar and 


| of modern times. 


ascot 

Babe roared with glee and 
finally gasped “George, 
you look like an undertaker 
going to your own funeral.” 

But the love story of 
George and Babe was one of 
the most unusual romances 
The huge 


| bear-shaped, former wrestier 


1315 F Street, N.W. Open Thursday Evenings 


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was, in his own words, “mad 
about that little gal,” and 
his constant vigil at her bed- 
side must rank as one of the 
tenderest stories of devo 
tion. 

THERE ARE several fanci- 
ful tales about how the Babe 
took up golf. It was her most 
profitable venture and she 
once received $300,000 for a 
series of movie shorts 

One that sounds good, and 
also passably true, is that 
she was looking in Dallas 
store windows for a new 
party dress. In a sporting 
goods store display, her eye 
was caught by a golf bag 
with green trimming The 
sunlight was hitting the shiny 
steel heads of the club 

She was unable to resist 
the temptation and bought 
the clubs. She went on to 
set golf records that may 
never be touched 

For Babe, the game was 
easy from the start. On her 
first round, she shot 95. With- 
in a month. she was in the 
low 80s and she won medalist “ 
honors in her first tourna- 
ment with a 7 

To achievé amateur status, 
she gave up the professional 
side for a specified time, then 
won the United States Wom- 
en's Amatedr in 1946 and the 
British Women’s title in 1947, 
the first. American to do so 
In all, she won 82 golf tour- 
rmiments and put together a 
fcecord string of 17 in 1946-47. 


TO THOSE who admired 
the Texas Babe as a competi- 
tor—and as a person—her 
greatest golf accomplish- 
ments came after her first 
cancer operation in 1953. 

Four months after it, she 
took third place in the All- 
America tournament at Chi- 
cago. Although the average 
person would have been in- 
clined to give up golf in her 
condition, the Babe proved 


‘conclusively she wasn't aver- 


e. i 
Two months later she won 

the $5000 Serbin Women's In- 

vitational at Miami Beach. 


_ “Till have to call this the | 
| biggest thrill of my life,” the 


Babe said. “I didn't think I 
would ever win another one. 


Even when she couldn't 
a going and had to return 


_ Thank God.” 


A Living Legend 


to the hospital for what she | 


| win,” 


a., 
High. 


knew was the last time, Babe 
kept fighting. One of her last 
acts was to start a cancer 
fund to help others in less 
fortunate financial circum- 
stances than she. 


TO THE END, Babe never 


| believed she would die. In 


1954 she was a spectator at 
the mixed two-ball cham- 
pionships at the Dubsdread 
Country Club, Orlando, Fia., 
where the Washington Na- 
tionals train. 

She allowed Big George to 
hire an electric cart and she 
rode around the golf course, 
watching several 
encouraging her pupils (it 
was a tournament in which 
the best women golfers 
teamed with the male stars) 
and making her usual wise- 
cracks. 

She drove up to the 18th 
hole and, with no photog- 
raphers or gallery about, the 
mask of gaiety siipped from 
her face. She looked wan 
and ill. Then she noticed a 
reporter friend whom she 
hadn't observed and the 
mask went back on 

—— 

“THIS THING.” she said 
“this cancer It can be 
beaten. I know it can. I'll 
be all right again. It won't 
get me 


She gave it the champion- | 
lesser heart | 
would have quit long before | 
but not Babe. Her incredible | 


ship try A 


fight in the last few weeks 
put a lump in the throats of 
strangers who called occa- 
sionally on the telephone to 
find out: “How:is the Babe 
doing today?” 

It was symbolic that Babe 
took death to the last hole. 
The victory, even then, be- 
longed to her 


HARRIS——Fr. Page 6! 


Bucky Harris | 
Quits Tigers | 


’ 
in his resignation to Briggs and 
said, “obviously that eliminates 
me. As you know, I prefer to 
try and get winning results by 
exercising my best judgment, 
percentage-wise.” 

Harris will be winding up his 
29th season as a major league 
manager 


NEW YORK, Sept. 27 # 
How do you explain so many 
early season football _ upsets? 
It's easy. Everybody's watching 
the hot National League pen- 
nant race—even the padded 
collegians: 

We should have had an eye 


ion SMU's Charley Arnold in-; 


stead of the Dodgers’ Don 
Newcombe last week when we 
picket’ 27 winners and 10 
losers for a .730 mark. 
Still distractedly, we try 
again 
Georgia Tech 260, SMU 13: 
The Tech squad has been hit 
by food poisoning, but SMU's 
affliction is greater—the let- 
down from the Notre Dame 
game 
Pittsburgh 14, Syracuse 13: 
| Pitt rebounds after a lucky 
\ win over West 


Virginia. ' 


too much schedule. | State team which won in the 


Cornell 21, Colgate 14: 


Cornell has too much speed 


for Colgate, a three-point | 


favorite. 


| Rose Bowl. 
| The ethers: 


FRIDA 
Miami (Fia.) te, sou Carelins 19) 
usc tA, éccaun Sta 


Michigan 24, UCLA 13: The |, 


Wolverines have more than 


Ron Kramer while UCLA is 


stil! reeling from the Pacific ja ' 


Coast recruiting scandals. 
Oklahoma 21, 


Nerth C are 2. 


2 
| wi '7? * «* 


his hays up for this one, but 
the td s No. 1 team 
carrie 

Navy 28. William & Mary 7: 


The Middies will miss Ron | 
A 


Beagle and George Welsh, 
but no* in this game. W. & M. 
lacks backfield to go with 
strong line. 

Michigan State 20, Stan- 
ford 14: Stanford has a poten- | 


tia! powerhouse, but this is ¥ 


matches, | 


YOU'VE EARNED 


yy 


He has been in or-| | 


ganized baseball since 1916. In 


1934 he led the Washington 


Nats to an Ameriacn League) 


championship as the 27-year-old 
“boy manager.” 

On both occasions when 
Harris came to Detroit as man- 
ager, he had been let out at 


Washington. Three times Bucky | 


served as the Washington skip- 
per. He also managed Pidla- 
delphia of the National League, 
Boston and New York in the’ 
American and held down two 
minor league managerial posts 


Wake Forest 
Confident Over 
Maryland Game 


Dripping wet. after practic- 
ing in the backlash of Hurri- 
cane Flossie yesterday, Wake 
Forest players were convinced 
they can upset 13-point favored 
Maryland in Winston-Salem, 
N. C.. Saturday. 

“The players think they can 
publicity man Skeeter 
Francis reported by telephone. 
“Despite coach Paul Amen's 
caution the players say Syra- 
cuse proved the Terrapins are 
not invincible. 

“*If Syracuse did it, we can 
do it,” they say. Getting off to 
that fine start- against William 
and Mary made them pretty 
cocky although Amen has 
warned them W. and M. wasn’t 
ready,” Francis said 

It has been raining so hard 
in Winston-Salem since Tues- 
day that a 24-hour record of 
5 inches was set. After work- 
ing indoors Wednesday, Amen 
said he couldn't afford to miss 
another day of contact work 
and took his boys out on the 
campus lawn yesterday to get 
them accustomed to a “wet 
track.” Rain is predicted for 
today too—Dave Brady. 


-Von Hess. F argo 
Bout ‘No Consett’ 


Karl Von Hess ind Wild 
Man Fargo participated in one 
of the wildest wrestling 
matches ever held in Washing- 
ton last night at Capitol 
Arena and when it was all over 
the bout was ruled no contest. 

In a match almost as wild, 
the Great Scott defeat Jack 
Vansky after throwing ring- 
side chairs into the ring and 
Vansky owt of it 


Sports on Radio, TV 
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Joey Giardelie, Philadelphia, 
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Washington Nats vs. Setters) 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
64 Friday, September 3%, 1956 


The 1956 Olympics ... 


| ea MAY TROUTES 
y BEAT OR 


: | : ae 
By Maxwell Stiles and Harvey Bishop 


Richardson 


‘Hurt as Cup 
Horses and P eople pay Begins 


By Walicr Haight 


AT LEAST ONE FOREIGN INVITEE to Laurel's Washing. | 
ton (D. C.) International, as usual, can be expected to emerge 
from France’s most historic horse race—the Prix de Ja Arc de 
Srlemges to be run a week from Sunday at Longchamps. And 

; just which horse, or horses, will be- 
come eligible to invade our shores 
could be decided by the appearance 
in the classic of the C. V. Whitney en- 
try of Career Boy and Fisherman. 

These fleet and sturdy thorough- 


breds teamed to whip some of the hasn't 
best grass horses now on this side of \challenge round 


the pond in the United Nations Handi- 
cap with Fisherman being used up as of the best three-of-five series, 
acermaker and Career Boy com- 


the 


in ‘. 


rom behind to win. 
hile the Atlantic City success of (campaign at the age of 33, plays 
6foot-7 Orlando g 


sportsman Whitney and trainer Sy!- 


vester Veitch would seem to suggest Threat 
similar one-two punch 


at Long 


champs, I believe the horses will me 


Haight 


this time as individuals with their rid- 
ers on ther own. 


One of Whitney's purposes in the European invasion is to 


give French fans @ char 


third International as a4 last- minute 
High Gun. In that race, Fisherman 


of the closing rush of | 
France's great mare, Banassa 
It doesnt seem to add up 
that Whitney would take 
Fisherman overseas for the 
sole purpose of running inter: 
ference for Career Boy. 


A WICTORY for either 
American horse would earn 
an invitation to our Inter: 
national which Whitney has 
told the selection committee 
would be accepted. At the 
same time, such result 
might discourage for- 
eign owners %, 

However. sheuid Career 
Boy and Fisherman fail (its 
asking a lot to expect them to 
win) the stables with the 


a 
some 


we to see_ Fisherman, winner of the 


substitute for the afling 
and Eddie Arcaro staved 


at Suffolk aboard Derk Ga- 
zelle, a $14.80 shot who start- 
ed a $600.80 daily doubie 
Nice gaing, Tony ... Atlantic 
City’s weekend program will 
be featured by the $25,000 
added Olympic Handicap, a 
mile event to be run on the 
grass for the first time. Looks 


Alfred Vanderbilt's Find 
Answer to inquiry: No 
race train to Bel Air. Gray 
Line express buses leave 
Washington terminal 
tween 10:30 and 11:30 a. m. 
: At Bel Air Wednesday, 
I lunched with Tom Costello, 
head of the United Starting 


by 


By Will Grimsley 
FOREST HILLS, N. Y., Sept. 


27 #—The United States sends 
'a lame and limping Ham Rich-' 
ardson against Nicola Pietran- 


th 
eh 


lp 


iV 


eli, Italy’s best, tomorrow in 
© Opening salvo of the Davis 
interzone tennis final. 
ings don't look overly 
right for Uncle Sam, who) 
missed a Davis Cup) 
since .1936. 
In the second singles match | 
ic Seixas 


of Philadelphia, 


playing his sixth Davis Cup 


— uninvited 
Fi 


the backlash of the southern 


irola. 
of Rain 


| 


’ 
: 


a, 


IY. 


Sepp aiaiinif 


at my 


memes icant wes co 


—_ -— -- —. — 


Another party in the picture Morpheus Wins, 


and 
The weatherman sa 


feared — is 
ossie” 


hurricane will bring eenerel 


Train and high winds through- Morpheus didn't go to sleep °° 
out the day. The matches are here t 


‘scheduled to start at the West 
Side Tennis Club at 12:30 p. m., rey Night-Phair Ydler won ~; 


| E 


ic 


ST 


The darkest cloud over Amer- Brook Stee 
awake 


a's hopes; however, is the in- 


jury to Richardson, 23-year-old * 


R 


N.. 


hodes scholar from Westfield. 
J.. who had been rated the 


top United States singles bet 
in the remaining matches. 


Richardson yesterday—a cou- 


ple of hours before the official 


like a field of a dozen headed draw—turned up with a torn 
tendon just over the instep of 


his right foot 


He said he first 


noticed the pain Tuesday in 
practice 


be- “Basketball Tendon’ 


He went to the hospital for 


special surgery where doctors 


described 


the ailment as a 


vs Pays $101.10 


ELMONT, N. Y., Sept. 27 wl 


ay. 
The fouryearold son of 
y seven os in the $17,850 
plechase handicap 
Belmont Park. The wide- 


Morpheus paid 


$101.10, $34.10 and $11.50. 


Pine Shot, another jong shot, 


ran aogens and returned $13.70 


and 
third ae 
is owned 


. Sundowner ran 
pal $7.00. Morpheus 
Alvin Untermyer 


and was ridden by 2l-yearold 
John Knowles. 


Rain Delays 


Manor Tourney f=. 


ponement of 


Rain yesterday forced post- 
the first-round 


matches in the Manor Invita- 
— golf tournament until to- 


2 —<-_- — —_ -_——— — ~<_—e oe oe ee 
—— ee 


— ~~ ee 


i C ‘harts at Atlanti ic Citv 
= ne Se aR 


bs) 
iy ee os ry — — 
Winner 260 A’ Radac. $9.20, 


aps rt ci Suriepee (chute). For = year-eide: 
s R. $9 + 

; ple => i Va) fentine” . 

; + r ung —E “Beautifiea by +8. Trained by F 

me 12 


Leoding Scorers Race 


‘At Old Dominion 


me e110 MANASSAS. Va. Sept. 21 


at AININGS TRACK. 
2000 : 


WR a7 claiming 
_peaity lace 


by 
Train oa by 


Kr 
, 


fis >" 


ant gres" 


—— 


Ho 

Mr Weeper , 
tor ‘3 

oore 


Fe 


sha, The 10 leading point scorer 
820in the Old minion ve 
sco; Car o-_ —_— k 

ton’s Wally Gore, will ¢o 
son Saturday's racing compet 

Old Dominion Speedway. 
ae Gore, who is leading wit? 
‘ oe A “Gags 1074 points, could clinch thé 
ee Te 49 scoring championship for thé 
straight year with a vie 


° 
~ 
SB%o FRO 


on 
ewres 


ie vO@et>we-~3 - 
— 


‘o- 


10 
87-80. $5.00. CAPACTTOR, 85.00. 
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f at 2:35 


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ACCEPT $14 40, $8 49 
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Woo antyina;, place same : 
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‘chrate) 
e ¥ 
Challenger : 


FRY Trained 

ariving  gtpee same 
ridee— Gonda ne by 
~ervee Time. 1:29) 


Joc : 
dart 4! ¥ 4 
(Boulm's) 11 

(Deck 


“a 
Seer —* & BHU... - 


Ho 

bb ie “4 Cat (Cuishaw 

sychotic ‘Hartac 

race Eustis (Culeene 
Voge 


~~ 
7 


(‘Seur'k) 
(Culmone) 


— 4 Marisa 
oval Helvetia 
Sarscent Sargon 
Bless Bel! ' 


ox 
(‘Wileon } 
Roo 


— OB 1 FOUR 
- " : 


-_ 
+ 


oe 


WAR ace BOY, 87,60 v $3.60; LLOYDS ANOEL. 
$8.20, 65.00. BEAU DEE. $3.80 


= 
- 
mw. 
> 


ly Derdy (Scurlock 


Pai r Lene 


Cm Oe -1 Stig, 


—- 
-- 


ms Shand a hee 


: ' “basketball tendon”—a separa- 
Gate Company, who made 4 ition of the tendon from the 
quick swing of the Maryland |pone just below the ankle. He 
tracks this week I can al- |taped the foot and then worked 
most hear Molly Mutuel say- out at the River Club tennis 
ink. “Never mind the man ‘courts in mid-Manhattan 
who owns the starting gaic, Bill Talbert, United States 
I'd like to meet the guy who captain, said “Richardson in- 
owns the finish line.” sists he can play. He says the 
foot pains him but he can move 

i , faround. So we'll him.” 
PGA Moves to Florida Sam Gilemenaive. the , 

CHICAGO, Sept. 27 w—The ‘egged Houston (Tex.) slam- 
Professional Golfers’ Associa- gthAng - & the wings 
tion today closed its Chicago make it. caardson cant 
headquarters and moved lock,) The winner of the series s 
stock and barrel to Dunedin, qualifies to go to Australia, 
Fla. The PGA main office had 


: where India’s Asiatic cham- 
been in Chicago since 1939. pions will be met before chal- 


lenging the Aussies ir late 
December. 


tee 1.90 P.M. Oely double cleses Dias * 
Termine!— 1010 Eye St, N.W. Dt 7-0600 


GRAY LINE 


DEBB a CAT 700. 64.80: PEYCHOTIC. $4.20 
bustis. 94.20 
ACE— One and oene-sizteenth mi Por 4- 
al lewences Purse. 84000 Br at 4 $s 2 
ace same. Winner. Mra. J 
by by be <Q ein be Tr nde - 
im 44 


money horses probably w ould 
be eager for the flight to 
Maryland 
There's a chance Europe? 

most spectacular thorough 
bred. Italy's champion Ribot, 
will go in the Triomphe (I 
can't go for that long name 
again). If Ribot should win, 
with the Whitney pair be- 
hind him. could be his hand- 
lers will reconsider their de- 
cision to pass up the Laurel 
classic . At any rate, John 
D. Schapiro, *Laurel’s presi- 
dent. will be there. He flies to 
France on Tuesday, 48 hours 
ahead of the plane which will 
carry Career Boy and Fisher- 
man. 


(3) Mr. Weeper 
Double (5) War Ace Boy 
 TiRp 


ACE—Seven 


$64.00 


furlongs ‘chute) eer. = ae 
3:02 ' ger t 2] 

rimner A —~ en ’ an ro 

Wicew w Pensiy rained by 


day. 
The revised schedule calls 
for first-round matches in all) 
flights today with the same 
pairings as were planned yes- 
— Two rounds will be 
played in all flights Saturday. .."° rae (ein 
with semifinals and finals in Blue and writ reach 
the championship flight Sun. 72™" 
day and finals in other flights peee 
and consolations. . 


+ 8. enke. | Str Pin Odds 
rh 1 %e 5 


ockey Wet 


7 
r+ Aiternative (Broyssard 116 
Shim (Wiieet 1} 
iidentria! ‘Ri slev' 110 
4.26. 63.00 
$3.20 


> time forfun 


MONK SHOE $86.20 
83.20; ALTERNATIVE, 

S0GETs RACE—One and 

ar.oid — 


-- 


OAY STREET. 84.0 


hth fee Por 3-andé-4- 


ere 
wr OLS FT" BHI - 


one-@ 
$3) 


oe et oe oe Oe 5 ee ee ee 


ep Oe Bee oe et ee ee 
ade Durw ys 


‘ 
6 
6 ; 
Q 


Bennings Picks 
At Bel Air. 


1—Clese Altech, Jeepstress, Inthe- 


2—BANDURRI 2 
area Preet A, Peet Vender, Hen 


Swen Zevnetio. Dettle H.. Bellin 


- 


Meg) 

Praternizer (Seur! eck) : ’ 4 ’ 
BLU ND Aten y ga 80, $5.00, $4.80. PIKADON. $5 40 

. ® 


40; H 
FOU RACE—Six furiones 


For 4-ryear-olds and be 
claim uses $3200 — at 3 — al ny 
driving: place same 


o.oo Rosenber 
by Buster Corinay 7 Pert “oe Prince. Train " by * 4 
orbes _ Time 1:13% met 


Corfe 

A’Rad 
wich "Vi Vi. 

Biu 
A Battle 


' Sword 


Jockey wert 
ottapasseem (Scuri<¢ 
nnies Rose by & “cx 


Ride Red 
Oot FA 


Levele Meen. Sta 
_ —Forham Ceert., Hachief. 
nr 
&—New Repir. Sure Tess. 
7-—Whateter, Gaels Dice, © 


. eree's Jer. Sestch Tie. 
°, SUFFOLK DOWNS ENTRIES 
Time * ‘yereg fi ear-olds 2: clms 
s seco 


So ise 


ASSEM $124 PANS IES 
Hy SWOOP DOWN 63 be 


we ferjones:, 43000 RESU LTS 
sa! 


ferjenss: 3 80 43.20 
_ 19.468 72 


ne) 
dic. Bemensian. H4 
a. nt Ca. 


SUFFOLK DOWNS RESULTS 
l—6 furliones: $2300: 1:13 


iidiver, (De®@pirite) 14.660 7 5.80 
Ff Powe (Keene) 13 2.68 


(Fairbe 
or. Maile Tevial. Littl Stee 
thea Chatter, waa Already Ardent 
Are 


RETWEEN RACES—A 
brand new country, as far as 
the International is Fon- 
cerned, may be represented 
in the Nov. 12 race. At least 
Laurel officials have cast 
their sights toward Sweden 
where a 3vyearold named 
Chanteclair has been making 
quité a name for himself 
Owned by Mrs. Elsa von 
Stockenstroem, who visited 
Laurel on her last trip to 
this country, the colt is re- 
garded as the best sopho- 
more in Scandinavia after 
winning both the Danish and 
Norwegian Derbies but, odd- 
ly, he finished fourth in his 
native Swedish Derby 
Tony DeSpirito, wasn't long 
out of the winner's circle. He 
made it in Wednesday's first beet | 


_ BEL AIR ENTRIES 
I $1000 3}-year-olds 
Bobny “wall sek ’ Close 


Jeepst 
a Kee . 


ost Tr 
. 
Epthes wim 
{ 


HAWTHORNE ENTRIES 
BEL AIR RESULTS ca te 
1—?7 wi 81000; 1:31% 


6 7.06 3.40 
Bi he 
‘ 


6.60 4.40 
dem. Jack 


5 
ete. Trishmare 
ome: 1:45% 

Clark) 


greoper’s re treat |} (Mefver) 


T Blue Ar Al's 
nme. Oullible. Ca 
Secret 


— 
a hed 
vw 
- 
- 


: ’.. 
Bc ree nt mi ] 
4 furlones: 


ound 
- ary 
shahoal (Ce 


z 

° 

. 
et Lien. 
he oo 


- 

c 

3 

a 

=F 
rr 


4 
hace Tandem 

netian caren 

pino nane 

Admira "hese. Co 


tpes>+-bopoey 
OC: ve Quuw 
pe) 
= 
- 
on 


~~ ea O~e O 
-4 > 


~ ie mile: 
Bail Geeleress 


DAILY DOUBLE PAIp Ssi40 —|t 


2800: 1 1EP nee 
Pete. 


Pn 
4.06 3.66 
7.30 4.68 Mr 


3 


Lady Incline 
“ins King, Mid- 


errerr en 


a8. Pore 


. ._* 
pie 
wee 


-VOorw SeeuW OOo 
oe 


NHS SoU. OWS! 2 
”° 


eat sat “ifetdort °°" litke 1 tm vies mo 
on vern) 5.60 +36 ge elk aod Tek 


Venture, Willa 
Gold, 
v 
Sebo 7 


Land 
112 ohav! 4 Bearch 
4-year- -olds up: climes 


+ <o- 0782 -——8)> - OD 
w~400-10-490 


al 
iss Macaw. Tap “Bancer 
4-1 mile en 40 verds: $2000 
ee (Lefebre) toe i4 


rd) 
Renown Ore 


. . pone 


Ace 
sane "shock 


tee we 
~ 
eaneesetnbesnt ee oe et ee + 
ee 


pes 
ss 


—k 


i and ee | 


1200 


- 
°. 8 
.** 

- 
ed 
~eoe 


' fegan entry 
mile ‘jurt); 


Pas oa Br, rb) 


one ian ’ 


vet. Che 


Selwar. T 
ms B 


—§ tunlones: 
fhe 


do. 
Oar Broadway 
bWitch-Ene) 
ire ne 
a@ 
o! olay “ent ry 
ronenberger 


Tomorrow's Feature 


"OLYMPIC HANDICAP 


6 furlon i 3 1 mile (Turf), S-yeer olds ond op 


ce bogbh ble ye} TT 2.20 
$25,000 nu 


ect Moment 


and 70 yard ‘ 
(Lenders) . Fi Pi 
jantos 


ro 


ai a and 


‘7 and told (Lefe 


‘(Kerts 
Chance Miss 
Pashior 


$1000: 
} 


wre) 


wane SS ageeeeee —-_ 
cv 


=f furlongs: 
re mall) 


Trincess Dev ‘ae 2- * -o1 met denis 


Cc 
® en Petee 
essep). 
») 
Mr 


*-*e, 


-* oto 


ear-olds up: a) 
witch Around 
awar 


hk. ~ owl 
eigh 
oleae 


ordham Court 
~ -olds uD: 


ler stroke. 
Big Tatioo. Navy B 
miles: $1200: 


Vietory. Roman "Gor 


Ebony Beauty. 
3500 “3988 
ams) 6 oh 
r (Carestens) 


nepe: 
Bag. Altrul 


ed heat for « 


ap 
Lady 


4 As. Fairbanks) ; ry 
atest Marriage. J) pueneste 
tle 


Mahan. 


cir yr: +7>| Transpertetion Direct te Treck 


ett, Brening PR. R troin leoves Union Stotion 9.04 

Requierly scheduled fastern ond Alle 

ca = Airlines fights. 1F YOU DRIVE: Uses 
Memorial Bridge. 


PARKING FOR 16,000 CARS 


7 ATLANTIC CITY 
RACE COURSE 


ON 


tae 


— 
~—-t5e< " . 
vo 0-4-4 SO 


H tas 
he 


oQ--000-: 
Wrewn- au w- 


BELMONT ENTRIES 


+ oe 


Small) 
1) Nose. Betty Pat ent ry 


Model Mind's Eve. Fancy Doll. 

7 About 7 furlones: $1400; 1:31 

: Fists (Pa abe) . 13.20 oe! ‘0 Qiey 
5.60 3 


Dee entry. 


7 ansir Che 
y Pa 
136 Lac hes "on 


, ent - ene 
$2200 


Andy Jack 
ede 5 
, Butler Plots 


——",4; $3500; 


we 
mn 
ete eee © 


a + 
ing ‘Bor. 
Dance. 


Meantain Holly ( 
Mi 


-s. Rodm — 
My Deady Trensmvuer 
Hich Speed 


eee See 


mums, tetosY 


ew 


4 
Mister 
rkiomen 


cot oe wee ee 
~—- & apenas 
> = o= 


am. Diave lense Bel. Appears 


r 
br ost Goel, Heres 
y Pee: E 


—_- 
he 


ahadkaaas” | 
ata 


**e- - - . 
Pee & w< wwe 
-- _ 


2 ; furlones: $4000; 1.) 
DS «0 6.466 4.96 f Setan ‘ Sister | Yach) 
17.20 4 
Chas. Clifton. ai Roy 
a Parm entry 


FPogonazo 


Boss. 


air =r “$il00; i : 


terman) VE p00 vy 118 Delewore 
rein) 7.46 
Turbines Kid. Danny 


Jake 


eae. ‘ a 


olds up; an. 
_ 


li ‘ime 
ze Se 
& sllowance claimed Busey fo Bus Dey 


<> 


As ~AR 5, 


| Latenanatet 


2 


— 
~ ore 


Oo@e2 0020 


. 
ty 
n 


-#>e 


» +7 coun 


err 


Copyri 1956. Triangle 
ubliceti Inc: 


1—tUsks 16, Bear Market 15. Weber 
‘eld Player 2. Display Seng 5%, 
ON eral Fiest 14, Ledestene 11. 
om ping Breek tt, Mariners Geide 
pomere 18. Light Step 11. Legal 
e—Hirte Si, Queen Yrenne 1. Vors 
* 16. Send Ber il, Alr 

Prophet 


&—Joha J. Jv. 17. Forest Gel 6. Brace 
Ring 6. 


ictronsuth 3 fT act Gel 5. Jeep 


+—Pret Veader 11. Bendred Preef a4. 


14, Nebens - Sobes) ® 
1s. Sheer *. 13. 
Tear 9 


i—Hachief 17. Fordham Court 9, High | 
14. Dear Richard © 
16. Mewleesha 14. Olar 7 


[—Gale 
SF vent Office 14. Bernier it. Sword. 
case 
' 


nt 


* Doge ayy 


| Post Time 2 P. 
mets CE—Perse, 63100; RAE and =p; 


Vexke heartin) 
ret {pee ‘mo boy) 
grees (Stevenson) Go 
eber (Martack) 
ck 


3-year-olds 
jseena 


~~ oe Oo aes 
ou SnwMwWOY 


THE BLACE HORSE Pint 


Beat ber field 
to beat 


23 


e 
’ { psi 
t Betta *_ pounds allowance stat ed 


RISE—the | inventor of aerated shaving introduces 


3 NEW 
INSTANT LATHERS 


for greater shaving comfort 
no matter what kind of skin or beard you have 


od rece renentip 
eaten favorite: ce 
lp 

Need ent start 
Rates "consideration 
s oe 


- Chance WU starls 
a8 Johnston-| rr Erlanger entry 


RACE—Purse, 68200; 4-year-clds and up; clai 


ee (18) 
Larceny {Stevenses? Needs 


E 


wWwrT er 


’ 


: 


ah aie 
~eoore 
' ’ 


allowance 
} 


mw 


Evening Time 
omenite 


Defi.ace , 
a, fees ‘jeyeat- 2 up: cm 
13 Piet ce 
0 aLacd ) alladier 


Quwwop-? 


—e 


as epeed; 
mochins | New 7 oork 
if eterts 
lanai tone one 


Vvew—-O @uUW- 


Seeesese 


? 


Bleew-o 


—— voit 
ae 


—~y ACE—Purse, § $3160; 92-year-old filltes, 


uein y (Hert 
aver (Bhoemaxer) 
ere 1 jesevencs 


~ 


Od -- oe -+ he 


ovo 


7 


rry ‘Risley! 
tedman-& _Gortied enise 
$4900; 3-year-elds: 
pers. best 
n 


Winner tn here 


ah aa al 
owe os ---te 
Sousheaw + 


| 


' 
’ 
i= 
’ 


-—-,r 
- 


Btiwwe 7 Omyran 


bet 


= 
>= 


" : 
el i ee ee he 


ss 


her 


Stew we Deh 


OD ee + ee ee ee 
: 
sy. 


e 


een ine bee) to) . 
een Yvonne (Hartack) 
Fi ine boy Need 
—_ ~- ‘Cox! 

ity (Hart ack) 
or ~ Me (Wilson 
use Ray (Carpi neil) Clockers recommend 
Brook ino boy) good race 
eet Lass (Root Claimed last time 
10 Redhot _ Trouble (G Smith) _ Show more 


SEVENTH J ~ RACE—Purse, 63900; and é-year-elds; 
. 


Ere 


ser 


ar. olds ue. 66 


ee ee es 
SOVVOENSOOBVS®D a> 


On 
eoley Gong (‘Sh'maker) Can't ‘be overtooked 
iss Vaughs ‘no ber) otbin 
Dan ce (Papeerre) 
ariene C. (ne boy 
Miss "Paliston. igenethern' 


Longshot Dail 
JOAN E. L. and 
THIRD i} 63300, 


Lodestene ‘Root! 
Roya! Float (Harteck) 
peereo (ne bor 
néeys Joy (ne boy} 
rmont artack) 
mgainin (Martin: 
tir it Up (Boulmetis) 
igh Tune (Scuriecs) 
Rice Rock ( en) 
S Bm ijes (Culmone) 
rn Glen ( pe bez) 


Selovabie (fe 


See ee 


aed 


Es43 


AT BELMONT PARE 
ewe 8 1s, Sider ’ 
Brown 6 


Mee 
os 


OVE 200 BM 4 Few 


(-— 
~O~oO-- 
 SSEee 

0) ee oe ee ee 


| 


pe. 
a 


Closer if starts 
Double 
EE ADVICE 

maiden 2-rear-old fillies; 
wen ~ 


. 
r ther Tex j 
Brpthe $3500 )- year-olds 
"Moat Charmi ma iid Peses : 
Jaxadio il4 ape ie 
; he 
Mumm 


ie 


Marcheast Bdco in 


19 
114 
198 


ae (Boulmetis) ere 
om boucto a ertin 
7 OG 


u One 
len (Shoemaker) Easy w 


id 


~ here 
at 

Geo welt in here 
wigurse very s lose 


ady 
_ Bebutt Impress: ve 


ast time 
“wil BG 
Good 


to 


lowance aimed 


> 
eae * ho 


7 Girl Crazy (Harteck) 
| boy? 


| peek (no 7 
12 Roh ine bo 


rd 
oe 
~ 
— 


In troybie recent start 
w last on turf 
rr) 


gs; $3500 (W 
jonas) 
" Kirtland) 


MOCO OO MSWVe2 ewe 


UA 


YaeaDetr ves 


right tpere 
ay 


Ch . 
Better last race 
tore a Bome good 

nt) 


ote 
Sve Oe wr DF -— FS NN 


WONG ITOH OMe wed 


r+ Rep Or’ 


races 
zt . peteees 
Ha wkins- "Rides Biahie eaiss. bCedar 
Nicodemus entr 


—_——_—--— ~-- 


Ch eee ed ht ed 
WD he he ee ee ee ne 


~~ i 


32 


Mercis : 
(Nanette. 

fSear.et 

Oaks. Andys 

Wool Enheim. Helis 
lita. bMenaker-Naah-T 


TTT TTT 


| ODED INI ED Ho oe 


15 Lady B 7 Beaver 
ve Te RACE—Parse, $3500, 


ereemest apes 


pre. (oot ine 7) 
agic Maiden “ wtariac 
t Heeic ‘Dec 
8 Rora! Lilt me Vex» 
i} Patch 0 
4 ints Mich 


° 


: 


a 
1: 


- : Hard to ‘ 
2-vear-olds; 2 pees 
Piqures very ¢ 
) ae wat £ ~~ etch out as 
+ 


waichs out in 
ree out recent effo 


| Good rece debul start 
Mick tbe be vos or 


te we mee ee hy 


4 
[Pr\ eld 


Ginger | 
1—se aripe Preef 1%. Bhewen it. Get- 
there Pronk 
-——( or Ay tM. 1%. Ringe 
Garin 4 
4 | sec 4. BRemenite 11, Defi- 
1 
: “Ste ome Vamp 7. Jet Set 6 Upe- 
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S pounds a! -RESOMER 29, Gay Warrier 1, Le- 
BELMONT PARK RESULTS Ott Thee “Janes an Gs Gee Quel on. 
; | o8*, ark Pete 
‘30 3.30 8.30 Mest Charming 19. Biee Lrrte 7, 
10.50 7 Mis Carel 5 
paw 0 
+ nay Le@y 16, 
rank . “Mae . 
ao ~—wtvens ier 14. Reactress 11. Bills 
9% 
ie Thunderbird Tl, Salt Ale & Witeh- 
neve a 
* Rec a Ker 17. Greet 17. Camel- 
6 
y entry all +—Ben Sen 17. Mareened 15. M. G 
Skid 
C—-ehoter Bleck 17. Wartess 16. Seper 
rode JOURN 17. Bleed Warrier 4, 
1%. Beekkerper 16) § 
Sp Mener 25. Artese TH 4. 


33 


31.00 14.70 7.50 
16.78 45.48 


PP eove 


, 


‘¥v 
Castle (No Bor 
oluifera ‘1 © Bo 


=i | Best Bet—ILITE (6th Race) 


lw 
kas 


| 


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6—6 furlongs $4000; 
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65 


— | 


‘Flossie’ Should 
Help Trolling 


By Don Carpenter 


IT IS HARD to predict what hurricane Flossie did to Chesa- 
peake Bay fishing when she passed through these parts yes- 
terday. My guess is that the stréng wind, rough water and 
very high tides shou!d help trolling because a lot of bottom 

fish were forced to vacate the shallows, and 


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1956 


-Previously Exempt Vessels Covered 


Boating Will Be Safer 


. dividuals will give every consideration to the 
By Peggy Reynolds current operator. Persons now holding @ mo- 
THAT IT SHALL NOT happen again, the 


torboat operator's license on ocean and coast- 


bait fish schools were greatly enlarged and 
moved into deeper water, October is one of 
the best fall months for rockfish trollers— 
so stand by for action! 

Skipper Parran N. Gross (phone Solo- 
mons, Md. 4593) reports a large and un- 
usual catch by a District party led by John 
William Hooks at about 11 p. m. last Sat- 


urday. 


Hooks apparently kept his sharp, 


because he caught a 50-pound drum, 75 


4-to-5-pound 
on cut spot bait fishing near the Officer's 
Club, and adjacent to the old lighthouse. 


Carpenter 


trout and 20 bluefish all 


Worms were used to get the spot bait. 


Gross says the drum was a channel bass with a black spot ‘ 


on each side of the upper tail. He took a picture of the unus- 
ual fish. It could have been a black drum, common to those 


waters 
right and the fish is a chan-, 
nel bass. it is one of the larg’ 
est red drum ever heard of in 
the middle bay area, and def- 
initely newsworthy. 

Bob Hilleary of Foley Elec- 
tric Co. says he caught blues, 
rock and trout while trolling 
in the Chester River above 
Kent Narrows last Sunday, 
using No. 0 gold spoons and 
small bucktails. He tried bot- 
tom fishing with small suc- 
cess 

BRACKISH water fishing 
at South River nearby, was 
said to be improving by Capt. 
Jack West. who rents row- 
boats at South Harbor on 
auto route No. 2 Several 
boats got pike measuring 21 
and 22 inches, also some nice 
yellow perch and some very 
large white perch 

Ernest Richardson (phone 
Cape Charles, Vay 898) 
reports a catch of four cobia 
weighing up to 60 pounds by 
Fred D. Cundiff of Beuna 
Vista and 12 friends. The 
same party also caught more 
than 100 trout, spot and other 
small fish, also sharks 

Another party, Bob and Bill 
Gambel of Landover Hills, 
Md.. fishing at the Richard- 


TWENTY nevices who com- 
pleted three demonstration 
lessons in canoe handling last 
Saturday will have an op 
portunity to try out their 
newlylearned skills on the 
cruise for canoeists and fold- 
boaters from Paw Paw to 
Great Cacapon, W. Va. tomor- 
row a nday. The flotilla 
will be led by Andy Thomas 
(OL 2-0065) and Grant. Con- 
way (OL 2-6463.) 
novices were selected 
the class in basic ca- 
which the American 
Red Cross gave last summer. 
The course just finished 
taught them the elements of 
white water canoeing in tan- 
dem 


‘The 
f; orn 


nocing 


IN CHARGE of the course 
were four coaches Andy 
Thomas. Bob Harrigan, Bill 
Gilbert and the writer. “On 
the spot” demonstrations 
were given for the first time 
in this area on how to travel 
swift, rocky rivers safely and 
enjoy it. 

FIRST LESSONS were 
conducted at the rapid near 
Difficult Run at the lower 
end of Great Falls Gorge, but 
the final session covered 5 
miles of the Potomac. Canoes 
were portaged from near 
Great Falls Park, Md., to the 
gorge above Canal Rapid— 
or Wet Bottom chute 

After running Difficult Run 
and Wet Bottom. the novices 
tried Yellow Falls, between 
Turkey Island and Virginia. 
This short, fast rapid is a 
notorious and seldom-used 
“canoe smasher.” 

The class did well, several 
learners displaying as much 


stvlie and skill as their coach-. 


es. David Bridge, 15, and his 
dad used the draw strokes 
and stern steering strokes 
perfectly. Along with Dr. J. 
Robert Andrews and his bow- 
man. Robert Swain, also new 
to the sport, they won the 
hearty approval of all. 


CONWAY, an experienced 
hand paddling with a novice 
bowman, tried a _ different 
chute which twisted off to 
the right behind big bould- 
ers. They ran the distance 


Assuming Gross is ° 


Coaches Proud of Class 


Novices Learn to Paddle 


Tandem in Fast Water 
By James W. 


Pee eee Se 22 O00 **+*** 


és 


Sat. & Sea. 
Bul! Minrows—Bleod Worms 
Night Crowlers ' 
Va. and Potomac River License 


SPORT FAIR, INC 


S417 Lee Bev. Cherrrdale. Va. 


rere ee ee SS SSS 8 ee 8 Oe Oe ee SO eo OO Oo eS S 


— 4 — 


PRE-INVENTORY SALE 
20% to 40% Savings 


4 DAYS ONLY 


Wed. Sept. 26. thru Sat... Sept 29 
OPEN THURS. ‘TIL 9 P. M. 
WASHINGTON MARINA CO. 
1300 Maine Ave. EW RE. 717-4797 


ese and 
Final Fall Clearance 


Savings to 40% 
FEW ‘56 JONNSONS LE 


PATUXENT MARINE 


« 8213 Balke. Ave... 
Wa “-4 


son place, boated two 3% 
pound channel bass recently. 


GEORGE J. SACHS of 
Ravenwood Park, Manassas, 
Va. writes that Worth Whete- 
ner of Springfield, Va., 
caught a bass weighing & 
pounds and 1 ounce on & 
silver spoon last week. 

Sachs says that lots of 
bass 10 to 13 inches are tak- 
ing live bait now ard crappie 
and bluegills are abundant. 


R. D. BROWN, 6640 32d 
st. nw. writes asking if water 
moccasins are found north of 
Richmond, Va. According to 
Dr. Raymond L. Ditmars’ 
book, Reptiles of North 
America, there are two 
North American species— 
the water moccasin or “cot- 
tonmouth” and the copper- 
head, also called Highland 
moccasin. 

The former is distributed 
from southern Virginia 
south to Florida and the Gulf 
States. The latter from Mas- 
sachusetts south to northern 
Florida, westward to Illinois, 
Arkansas and Texas. Both 
belong to Genus Agkistrodon. 

The nonpoisonous water 
shakes, Genus Natrix, are 


The Fairfax Stone, marking the Potomac’s 
headwaters, was the western limit of Lord 
Pairfax'’s vast estate. The line of 1736 was 
checked by a 1746 survey in which Peter 


Jefferson, father of Thomas Jefferson, took 
part. West Virginia is acquiring the sur- 
reunding property for development as « 
state monument. 


frequently confused with 
cottonmouths and copper- 
heads due to similar shapes 
of body and coloring. How- 
ever, the poisonous variety 
has a pit between the eye 
and the nostril and an 
elliptical pupil of the eye, 
instead of a round pupil 
= an non-polsonous snakes 
ave. 


Sailing Series Starts Sunday 


The Potomac River Sail- 
ing Association's annual Fall 
Series of sailboat races will 
begin Sunday, with the first 
race at 1 p. m. off Hains 
Point. Classes entered will 
be Thistle, Chesapeake 
Twenty, Lightning, Hamp- 


ton, Comet, Duster, Snipe, 
Penguin, and Tempest, plus 
a special Handicap class ex- 
pected to include Jolly Boats, 
Flying Dutchmen, Jets, and 
Celebrities. .Membership in 
PRSA is a prerequisite to 


1955 sinking of the vacation schooner Levin 
J. Marvel prompted, or perhaps permitted 
the passage of Public Law 519. 

The new law extends Fed- 
eral regulation to an esti- 
mated 8000 commercial ves- 
sels which were previously 
exempt. Génerally, these are 
boats which carry more than 
six passengers, and include 
motorboats under 15 tons, 
sailboats under 700 tons, 
and non-self-propelled ves- 
sels, none of which were 
subject until mow to manda- 
tory Coast Guard inspection 
or requirements other than 
those for yachts. 

In the future, the passenger aboard a 
party-fishing motorboat, excursion sailboat, 
or ferry barge will know that the craft has 
been subject to inspection and safety regu- 
lations similar to those of larger vessels. 

Furthermore, he can be reasonably as- 
sured that the captain is qualified,,and that 
the boat carries adequate crew. ‘ 


Reynolds 


THE NEW LAW became wee, “Ge 10 
when it was signed by President Eisenhow- 
er, and since that time the Merchant Ma- 
rine Council, an advisory board to the Com- 
mandant of the Coast Guard, has been 
working on its implementation, drawing up 
a new set of proposed rules and regulations 

Among commercial operators, there seems 
to be a misconception afloat that the Coast 
Guard is diabolically contriving, wjth its 
proposed implementation of Law 519, to put 
them out of business 

A careful review of the situation will show 
this just isn't so. 


WITH RESPECT to boats, new construc- 
tion requirements will apply more rigidly to 
vessels built after July 1, 1957. and will al- 
low reasonable and practicable compliance 
for existing vessels. 

Similarly, licensing requirements for in 


wise routes will, in general, qualify for a mas 
ter’s license in such waters without examina- 
tion. 

It is concerning safety equipment that the 
most apprehension seems to ee en 
has it that every boat for hire will to 
carry two-way radio, that it must carry a 
life raft, that other expensive and, in some 
cases, impractical equipment will have to be 
purchased if the boat to continue in com- 
mercial operation, 


A CAREFUL reading of the proposals, 
which may be obtained by writing the Com- 
mandant, United States Coast Guard, Wash 
ington 25, D. C., should dispel such fears. 

The intention is to tighten minimum safety 
standards in the public interest, and many 
a conscientious captain will find that his boat 
already meets ‘the proposed requirements, 
and more. 

Everyone concerned, the boat operator and 
his prospective passengers, will have the op- 
portunity to express his comments and opin- 
ions before the new regulations become effec 
tive, roughly six months from now. 

The Merchant Marine Council will hold a 
public hearing at 9:30 a. m. Tuesday, Oct. 16 
in the Commerce Department Audito?ium, on 
14th st. between E and Constitution ave. nw. 
You may attefid the meeting and be heard, or 
you may write in your suggestions to the 
Commandant, prior to Oct 10 

After the hearing, the regulations will be 
revised and printed in the Federal Register, 
to become effective six months later. 


A TOTAL of 547 persons have registered 
for Potomac River Power Squadron courses; 
397 of these will attend beginning classes in 
Piloting and Small Boat Handling, Wednes 
day in Washington or Thursday in Arling- 
ton. 

The remainder registered for advanced 
courses in Seamanship, Advanced Pilotin 
Junior Navigator, Navigator, Weather, an 
Engine Maintenance. Of those registered for 
the basic course, 105 are women. 


» 


Johnston Jr. 
without even a light scrape. 


IN A SPORT that neces 
sitates quick judgments 
under changing conditions, it 
is to be expected that un- 
looked-for incidents will 
occur. They did. 

When Mike Bray and Billy 
Rosenburger 16, ran Yellow 
Falls, their canoe rushed up 
a water swept boulder so 
that the front end pointed to 
the clouds. The bow was six 
feet in the air. Harrigan 
yelled “jump out.” Respond- 
ing instantly, the boys saved 
their canoe as it slid harm- 
lessly off the boulder. 


The party was hilariously | 


astonished when Gilbert and 
I rolled over—or rather cap- 
sized slowly. 
ness to make a sharp turn at 
top speed, while demonstrat- 
ing boulder dodging, we dis 
phayed the important half 
sweep and cross bow draw 
correctly but did not co 
ordinate the precise selection 
of course. In effect, we tried 
to bend the canoe in the 
middle. 

The incident was a prac- 
tical lesson for the novices 
by emphasizing the need of 
coordination in tandem. 


ONLY ONE learner canoe 
capsized. This was at Yellow 
Falls at the same boulder 
which “got in the way” of 
Bray and Rosenburger. As 
the submerged canoe turned 
the open hull towards the 
raging current, 1000 pounds 
of pressure held it firmly 
against the rock. It took 10 
men almost an hour to haul 
it off to shore and demon- 


strated how lucky the res | 


cuers were to escape being 
ground against the rock. 


SENECA HOTEL 


Seneca Lake, Md. 
30 minutes from Washington 
out River Reed 
or Route 28 from Roecketile 
Have you visited with us yet. 
C’mon out, join the fun or just 
relax. All water sports. Hotel 
completely refurnished end re- 
decorated. Complete dinners, 
sandwichees and snacks. ice 
cubes. Steaks, fried chicken 
our specialty. 
Room rates: $5 single; $7 dew 
ble. Special weekly rates. 
Reservations Av 
Phone Gaithersbarg 
or write Seneca 
Seneca, Md. 
P. W. Sample, Prop. 


reser e ee ee ee Se Se eS SS |S ]S ] 


726J2 
Hotel, 


Boat Directo 


DRASTIC CLEARANCE 
All New 1956 Johnson 
Sea Horses less 20% 
Reconditioned Outboard 
Motors and All Boats at 
All 4 Stores NO. 7-6300 

Meenehan's Hardw 
2004 14TH ST. NW. 
3241 M ST. NW. 
WILSTON SHOPPING CENTER 
Eastover 


In Our eager- | 


eee 


’ 


DE Nay OE a 


CALVERT DISTILLERS CO., ILY.C. » AMERICAN 


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Traditional Favorites: Up New England way, 
fine food — like the famous boiled dinner —is an 
honored tradition. So, too, is Calvert Reserve. 
With its rich tasté and pleasant manner Calvert 
is part of our good American living. It’s the kind 
of whiskey guests notice and appreciate. Why not 
make Calvert your traditional choice? 

Idea for New England Boiled Dinner: Add six cloves, one 
bay leaf to the beef while it is being boiled ... Nothing finer 


in American taste. Just like Calvert Reserve. 


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BLENDED WHISKEY + 86.8 PROOF - 657% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPURITS 


— 


IN THE GREAT TRADITION OF AMERICAN WHISKEY 


f 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA‘ * 
66 Friday, September 28, 1956 oon 


oan EE _ ee 


Babe Loses Her Last C 


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- SSS SS Se ae 


Associated Press 


Associated Press 

This was Mildred (Babe) Didrikson Zaharias down Babe Zaharias, holding the cup award- 
through the years; in 1932, when she starred in the ed her for her triumph in the British 
Olympie Games in Los Angeles (left), in 1940, at Women’s Amateur Golf championship 
the height of her career (center), and earlier this in 1947, tries a highland fling with her 
year at Tampa, Fla. (right). The Babe, 42 years husband, George, aboard the liner 
old, died yesterday in Galveston, Tex., after a Queen Elizabeth on her arrival in New 
three-year fight against cancer. York from England. 


BABE ZAHARIAS, A STAR IN ALL SPORTS S HE ENTERED, WAS VOTED OUTSTANDING WOMAN ATHLETE OF THE FIRST HALF OF THE 20TH CENTURY. 


« Pte a 
. he ’ om 
PM 7 %4 +. © 
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sil Biro: 
¢ i ee 


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whe be 
Stal! Phote . a at ar > CRB IO 
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The Babe played several times in the Celebrities Golf Tournament sponsored by The Washington Post. She’s shown thle 
here with Rep. Leslie C. Arends (R-Ill.), at left, during the 1 947 event at Columbia Country Club. Supreme Court Justice gh A Se 


(then Attorney General) Tom Clark is presenting a trophy to Gene Sarazen at right. 


Associated Press 
: Babe (at righ®) sets a record of 11.7 seconds in the 8¢-moter hurdles in the 1933 Olymple Games at Les 


» Aseme of the Nation's top women golfers. 
. * 


1.3 


WHEN 


started “Dragnet,” 


queathed the 
world such 
immortal di- 
alogue as: 
“211” (Penal 
Code 211 
otherwise 
known as 
robbe ry), 
“*M ; 
(male, white, 
oo F Aacan Crosby 

(time—12:23). Origin- 
ally, it was refreshingly 
simple and authentic, this 
form of communication, but 
it got to be a cliche and fimal- 
ly a joke. 

Now, Webb has launched 
another enterprise, “Noah's 
Ark,” and for this one he 
seems to have researched 
practically everything but 

police stations from 
soap operas, to successful B 
ictures. “Noah's Ark,” which 
as exactly nothing to do 
with the distinguished gentle- 
man from the Bible, is young 
Dr. Kildare with animals. In- 
stead of “4127 A-lmmec” 
(drunk), we now get: “De. 
merol—100 milligrams.” 
Later, I expect, will come 
“Scalpel. Forcepts. Suture.” 
“Maybe even: “Respiration 
112. Pulse 82—and sinking.” 
All this about monkeys. 


THE JUXTAPOSITION of 
medicine with 
be 
cross-breedin since 
Roberts Rinehart discovered 
that humor went down well 


‘Noah’s Ark’ Is a Case 


Of Sly Cross-Pollination 
| By John PAR Ak dats ORR 


JACK WEBB, 
he re | 
searchéd police procedures J 
with extraordinary thorough- | | 
ness and be- a 
| gram. He explained just what 
| a TV program should do (sell 
| products), 


' the equivalent 


: h ca) 
animals may | *"""5*: 


the greatest dramatic /? 


Mary | her?” asks the old doc. 


dermic? It, as they say on 
“Dragnet,” figures. 


However, Webb apparently 


decided he couldn't open 
cold in the dispensary so 
there was a preliminary pro- 


how many ideas 
hed been discussed before 
this one was settled upon 
(200), and then introduced 


| the cast. A character actor, 


(Victor Rodman) who plays 
of Lionel 
Barrymore in the show, told 
how he loved to play doctors. 
The love interest (May 
Wynn) listed modern ballet 
and having her own apart- 
ment among her favorite 
things in life. 


ON THE second show, they 
got down to cases. Noah Mc- 
Cann, a young veterinarian, 
arrives at the office of the 
old veterinarian, and dis 
covers the old gentleman in 
a wheelchair, too sick to 
practice, the books in a 
shambles, the secretary (Miss 
Wynn) unpaid but burning 
with selfless loyalty. 

While everyone is brood- 
ing about this unhappy state 
of affairs, a seeingeye dog 
is carried in. Just been run 
over after saving the life of 
its blind mistress: Noah leaps 
for the scalpel. “You're a 
good surgeon—fine touch,” 
mutters the old doctor gruff- 
ly 

“How much do I owe you?” 
asks the blind girl. 

“Seeing-eye dog. No 

Noah writes on her 
ad 
“What 


did you charge 


“Exattly what you would 


Today's TV 


3 p. m—WMAL TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: Patricia | 
Roc stars in “The Perfect 

| Woman,” a comedy abeut a 
bachelor scientist who per- 
fects an electronic dummy. 


3 p. m—WRC-TV. Matinee # 
Theater (COLOR): “Late 
Date,” the story of an elder- # 


ly la and her middle-aged pirate captures the Poseidon 
By : and its passengers. She takes 
them on a wild search for 
treasure 


son. They are forced to face 
unpleasant facts by one of | 
the lady's former admirers. 
7 p m—WTTG. Badge ™ 
714: On New Year's Eve, S 
Sgt. Friday and Officer Smith 
hear that one of their fellow 


officers has been slain. b 


7 p. m—WTOP-TV. Annie | ity is dramatized. Sara See- | 


Oakley: The community is : 
alarmed when it learns that 
a friendly old rancher has de- 
cided to use convict labor. b 

7:30 p. m—WTTG. Fabian 
of Scotland Yard: Bruce Se- 
ton gets a frantic plea for 
help from a popular London | a 
actress. 

’ p m—WMAL-TV. Jim 
Bowie: Jim accepts a tem- 
porary appointment as a J 
“Deputy Sheriff” to protect 
a prisoner from mob vi- 
olence. 

ip. m—WTTG. First Run 
Theater: Irene Dunne, Pat 
O'Brien and Myrna Loy star 
in “Consolation Marriage.” 

38 pp Om. — WIOP-TY. 
Adlai E. Stevenson: A politi- 
cal campaign address. P 

38 pp om. — WMAL-TV. 
Crossroads: Rod Cameron 
stars as a minister who helps 
an afMfiicted mother and her 
son. This is entitled “Deadly 
Fear.” 

5 pm. — WRCOTV. On | T 

_ Trial!: Diana Lynn takes her | F 
first bows as a songstress in | 


L 


_d 


the story of the trial of “The 
Nevada 


der: 
Anders, uses his influence to 
keep out 


Story: . 
story of Associated Press re- 
Valerie Nicholson's a he 4 


porter 


Playhou 


ruin ranchhand Gene Nel- |» 
son for marrying his daugh- | 
ter in 


in a lO-round middleweight 
bout. 


Adams 
personab’e young man who 


en 
create awesome problems. 


Preview 


Nightingale.” 
9 p. m—WTOP.TV. fs 
Brian Keith, as Matt 


an undersirable 
lien. | 
9:30 p. m.—WTTG. Crunch 

nd Des: A beautiful female 


in “The Bucca- 
eers.” Forrest Tucker stars. 
9:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Big 
“Nightmare,” yond 


attle to prove her own san- 


ar portrays the reporter. 
9:30 m — WTOP-TV. 
of Stars: Cattle 


aron Ward Bond sets out to 


“Moment of Venge- 


nee.” Angie Dickinson plays 


the girl. 


10 p. m—WRC.-TV. Boxing: 


Bobby Boyd of Chicago vs. 


oe Giardello of Philadelphia 


180 p. m—WTOP-TYV. The | 
ineup (New Season): “The | 
Case” concerns a 


iscovers that too many wom- 
and too little money 


16:38 p. m. — WTOP-TV. 
erson to Person: The Duke | 


and Duchess of Windsor are | 
visited by 
row. 
Darien, Conn. home of artist 
John Whitcomb Riley 


Edward R. Mur- | 
Another visit is to the 


11:15 p.m — WTOP.-TV. 
he Late Show: “Wheel of 
ortune” stars John Wayne, 


FM Stations 


(93.9 me)—5:58 «o. =. te 1' WWRCTM 
. -. 
womMms-Fu 
eta 
WARL- 


wae. r™ 


n Oe 6 me —6 6. m te midn ‘ 
wrop. FM (963 me.)—5:8 «o _ er 


Ward Bond and Frances Dee. | 
' 
) 


(101.1 me.)—T o. oo. te 
(108.5 me.)—6:99 «. =. te 
(106.1 me.)—8:90 «. mm. te 2 


ay tem 

pees Ee a3 
eM a 
pins Society, 8 30 


sebalciax | Soup 
lw eee 


a Area Events Today 


The following is a 


terisks denote those open to!” 
the public): 


CONVENTIONS 


Be Association. through | 1 


on Btat 


ragilogal Bank pot ect ogetrucgton and In- 
x. 


list of 


THE WASHINGTON POST cod TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, 


Hotel Site Chosen 


marin, Core yy at BAGHDAD, Iraq, Sept. 27 
WEtroction.,”"é ». m. tn (H—The Iraqi Development 
yo Be 6-36 & m., Roosevelt Board announced today that 
ee, 1736 Club, 9 m., ruca.'Conrad Hilton, American hotel, 

eit 9:90 & m 30 Bm. ‘man, has chosen a site on the 

“oo sears & Letroe are” at 


fon)" | River for his 


$8- Bagh- 
n Late Insurance Co.. ends totey. For Service Personnel dad Hilton Hotel. Work will 


Washington 
hat Volunteers 
efauver 
rps ae 
. presse 


5 ets, * 


Avs. 
‘Community 1 

» Badtern 
ore. 
General ake a. es a 


Ww 
|g Recirocity Club. 12:38 &. m@.. Mar 
ef 
und Table, 12:90 o m8 
| motel “Wakincun : 
InNNE 


>. een, Pre Presidente “Sreanizetion. e\ 
ay 


Pate. 3 


% » oe 


16 y yy. 
erald Isle Auxiliary, 8:30 Sait rs tardas “vuniform 


Highlights 
On Radio 


11:45 a. m—WTOP. How- 
ard Miller: An 
with Russ Arno and the 
playing of his record, “Re- 
peat After Me.” 

1:55 p. m—WWDC. Fred 


| Fiske: A new album by Don 


Cornell includes “Septem- 
ber Song.” “If I Had You” 
and “As Time Goes By.” 

5 p. m—WGMS-FM. Early 
Evening Concert: Rodgers, 
South Pacific Medley, Wald- 
teufel, Estudiantina Waltz; 
Auber. Fra Diavolo Over- 
ture; Dvorak, Slavonic Dance 


| No, 1 


5:55 p. m. — WMAL. Jim 
Gibbons: A report on sports 
and a preview of Saturday's 


| top football games. 


7 p. m—WTOP. Amos ‘n’ 
Andy Music Hall: Guest is 
Tab Hunter who talks about 
his days as an ice skater and 


interview | 


xf Medical! rhe Armed Forces Hospital- ‘start next year. 


ity Committee has listed the, 
following weekend activities 
for servicemen: 


Prarie, are 
Eup dance dulbettal Bon : 


INTER-CITY TV ING 
ee 


_1U. 4- 6600 


il m=. 


ene rs m0 sed. 
ek vee E ist Church. 


; 


bene 


“a. ow. 40 
are Club. open 

is om eer. coffee Rae ’ 
ut time. } : ; 

rvicemen s ae = forme 

Genter 125 WN. —. 4. +, - 

ord dance. eames. 2 te 10 m. Sat- FF 
| Srgas a Sunes, , 


ter ef the Botece- 
pal Churetr “Thr + 8 ne 4. gf ttae- ‘ 
entertainment. eames , 


-« 7 


FOR 
WORLD SERIES 


CUT-RATE RENTAL CO. 


PE. 3-6272 | 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend want ads 

in the big 
Saturday and Sunday 
Manholes Covers Vanish | Classified Sections of 


ak. 
inent| 
it 


Senta Communit e ope Aaturde S 
» m.. Gun 


i ay games € 


; 
/ 


eee ee Se = = & & 


| 


"™ banks of the historic Tigris’ 
million 


MEXICO CITY, Sept. 27 ry 
Thieves have taken 15,000 man-| The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


hole covers and drainage grills 
RE, 7-1234 


from Mexico City’s streets in 
the past three years. The un- 
‘covered holes have caused bend 
deaths of 59 persons and incal 


culable damage to vehicles. Po| 
lice Chief Miguel Molinar has 
‘threatened to close down the : 
city’s scrap dealers if they | 
don’t stop buying stolen covers | 
and grills. 


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| have charged, doctor?” says 
Noah. 
“Harrumph,” 
old boy gruffly. 
Well, say what you will, 
but this sort of analgesic 
|moonshine ran for genera- 
tions in the movies. And they 
didn't even have monkeys 
on Dr. Kildare. Just ople, 
those old-fashioned things. 


yrieht 1954 
eraid Tribune. Ime.) | 


wish. rm «2 =e.)—@8 « =o. t 16 
> 
whi hs oe.) =os)—T « = te =o 


night 
exclaims the wR} 1002 maie-Bestahs Gate. te 


Ha 20 be test 


a gas station attendant. | 
7:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- | 
ball: Washington vs. Balti- 
| more. | 
& p. m—WRC. Bob Hope 
Show: Taken from record- 
| ings of old. Hope programs. 
WPGC—1580 ke—Dasticht Onty.* On tonight's program are | 
midnight. Rosemary Clooney and Mar- 
| garet Whiting. 
m—WEAM. High 


(106.8 me.)—T:30 «. =. te © 
ons atlt<¢t « &@. 
mm 


» = 
wust-.F™ 
™ 
AL-F™M 
°° 


with murder. The hospital 
bit has proved fascinating in 
everything from “Men in 
White” to “This Is Nora 
Drake.” And. of course, the 
animals—Lassie, Rin Tin Tin, 
Trigger, J. Fred Muggs— 
have always done well on 
television. So what could be 
more logical than stretching 
Lassie out on the operating 
table and ae for a sta 


DISCOUNT 


30% 


99° 


BEWARE 


ef factory rejects 
er off-brand tubes 


AUTO REAR 
SEAT SPEAKER 


WALTER WINCHELL ap 
pears in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald on 
Monday, Wed , Thurs 


day, Saturday and Sunday. . 
NDOORANT. 4 3-95 
6 Pestiien 
| Schoo] Football: Washington 


| and Lee High of Arlington, OPEN ALL NIGHT nS or: 


Va., vs. Lynchburg. OUTH T’S ONLY 
| 8 p. m—WTOP. Robert ALU NIGHT DRUG STORE 
Q. Lewis Show: Judy John- 


12:3 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 

pd midnight. WOOK—1340 he.—@ «. m. te 1 &. @. 
: ay.° WEAM—1900 ke—<4 «6. =m. te 1 o. @ 
| WOL-—1458 ke.—T 6. m. te midnicht 
| WDON—1540 ke—Dartight Only .* 


o% 


e— yt 
e.—@ a @ ‘coc. =. '‘WINK—1600 te.—<6 «. m@. te 


*Autherired te operate -enep te sundown 
Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of an 


(Coe 
New York 


Friday TV Programs — | 


Friday Radio Programs 
sea hie ~~ SWMALTV =7wrortV 
(Du Mont) | 


.. oe waar wee ws | 3 wwoc son sings “You've Got to Be 
sq | CBS) S70 FM 103.5630 FM 107.3980 FM 93\_ AM 1260 — a Football Hero” and Bob 
| Mea ~~ votions. ¢-30-\Jim Gibbons tehanticls 5. C Mahone . | Offers a comedy sketch on 

poems ° 7 Ar Laemd. iM) Sperta ook football 

Hews: 6 Inga 8 Good uy 2:28, fews sis. . . erise oo . 
esere urleigh faguste ; 8:30 p. m—WTOP. Adiai EF. 
Political cam- 


17 to 97. 17.95 
| 21 in. 21 35 


PICTURE TUBES INSTALLED BY BELMONT T } 
Metal & Electrestatic 2.00 More 


~ WTOP A, 


‘e' Rogers. ss 
K 


CORAL HILLS 
PHARMACY 
4707 Maribero Pike $.E. 


Stevenson: 


paign speech. 
16:38 p. m—WGMS- 


oss | . CBs § ‘3 of Am.) 
Al Recs wash’ are wee “Botice aeaese. —e “her 
te in RIN jOpeq ' 
te in Wash’ Siar Brown al “Btepier | 


rue Story ) red Pisxe Arthur Godfrey | 
ae Stor : pred Piske | T Fan Tutte. 


pareas Tost | Ciub A 


Ladies 
Ladies! 


, ” 

15 Little 

30 Romper 
per 


IS|\Art L 
30 To the 
“s To the 


1 i Nees Cams 
rt Lamd 
Kartoon Club 


Karteon Club 
Morning wovie 


Brende orca 


7TyTF,rrheeemhmTemcemhmcerml erm ereerereereerererereereeeeeeeeeeeeeeemlermhlcermlcermhlCermhCmCermCermhCermCcCrmCcCermhUCermhCermhCermhl erm eh eee eee eee eee ee eee 


ign On. Th ght 
Karteon Club | 


Venue "and 
Mus 


% Bandstand 


ime 
45 Bandstand bt Janette Davis “, 


Tony. Marvin 
Arthas Gogtrev) 
Dour! 


me } ’ ollan 
Morn: ine Movie { * > moe 
Li Strike It Rich 


——— *) — : ' — re 
lave mf G '. 16) ' in 2 Es 

Ow y es 

us e 


7 
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‘es o 
: 


Clearly finer in the bottle... 
Clearly finer to your taste/ 


Looney 
Afternoon , tty 


Ro% bad ’ +2 


tars 
Mareeret aves 
md Meee tee 
a 
aa 
Mic 


Aa 
unter" ana” 
Lynne Roberts! 
per7iafver noon Movie Rac 7 


y| Lad! ose 


Bea ed 
“Lacy With 


° at On 
Date in Wash'n) 
mie in Wash'n 


366 
an 7 
aan pee Pred Piskesa M 


~~ nevi News Club 
tary McBride Pred Piske | ere 1 
ive Star Mat Ctub } 566 


te Cri 
o Mont 


‘Ki to Wap nese 
> Burton 


Ba; Becret rm owtle Bho 
ay| The Barly Show #3 , ws: B. Daiten 
Sow, Neve 


Moondial Mat 


Wwilieht 
fews: T un & 
pat ce renee 


te nme ~N 
ty 
tie, W ay r Pord: ' Gibbons 


r 
Sh’ 


ut Ss 
ra] x Rownie W ‘ 
br7so Wh. Hes News: ‘Cty Wash, Ws fen go 
Star Extra | #8 Rowse Stelt 

| Ross 
| Ross 


| Amos a Andy | 


pe? 
ou 
w Riess Mouse 
cove aie Cisco 
ree inean a T 
Al By — 


. Wet ee Rendell ies. 


_ 
Rin, Tin Tn -_ 


coterie im owle 


T 


u J 7 
Jack Rowsie|*™°t, = rane 
Ea hk. Murrow | 


Oakley 
Oakley 


Prien 
Sricka 
Holly 
Sumner Theat'r 
Adiai & 
Bev 


News; Club 1260 mip 
hatter Based 

(Baseball Robert 

Washington | P 


ve 
Raltimor timore — Stevenson 
N's. Goa Jeep 


ohbnny --f 
irty 


ony Martina 


ounter y 
t ounter sey 


I 
23 ity ESiter 
5'City Edite 


ws: Beatty 
an'’s Pamily & 


ope 
¢ Court 
: wo 


rath I 


ae Baertaina nfpocedel 


Basebda,) 
= Pred W Waring [Basebail 
ae 


seba.| 


Porrest Tucke 
| Captured 
Captured 

Part s Precinct 
| Paris Precinct 


; inh 
3 os ews. 4 = = Manger ole ey 
News ang oe sic Til baws 
Jon assey Roger 


New s: foal 


oo 
45 wocarn 


Me or Be 119 
aaa PE 


Peaturama 


| Featurame ar 
ial 


News: : Music 
ru the Nigh 

usic Thru 
The Nigh 


Come On 
and Dance 


ome 
_end Den 


COLO 


oe we Ge ges OS Ye, 


Around Town 
aseey 


Fi en! cult 8° a) 5 Pie 


ews: Seren’ 
15 Berenad ° 


39 fersnass ce: New 


Neve 


TEMBER . 


$1.00 
higher 
MD. & VA. 


Macitiide 


dinner... try one. 
of Duke Zeibert's 
delicious fish. 
dishes 


. channel 4 


Enjoy the increased color schedule now available on WRC-TV 


WATCH FOR THESE SHOWS IN 
FULL COLOR ON CHANNEL 4 


The Chevy Show @ Alcoa Hour @ Goodyear Playhouse 

Halimark Hall of Fame @ Rebert Montgomery Presents 
Producer’s Showcase @ Noah’s Ark @ Dinah Shore Show 

Lux Video Theatre @ Walter Winchell Show @ Perry Como Show 
Matinee” Theatre, Monday thru Friday, Weekly 


ALL SHOWS IN COMPATIBLE COLOR FOR COLOR OR BLACK AND WHITE 


CHECK DAILY TV LOG FOR TIME AND 
DATE OR WRITE TO WRC-TV, SHERA- 
TON-PARK HOTEL, FOR FREE OCTOBER 
COLOR SCHEDULE. 


WRC-TY o< 


Ever look at whiskies in the 1e light? 
oO. TF Some whickies age hidden in dark bottles. Not Schealey! 


DUKE 
ZEIGERT’S 


‘Every Week is. Television Week on... 


©1956 SCHENLEY DISTILLERS CO... N.Y. C. BLENDED WHISKEY, 86 PROOF, 66% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS 


phn 
. a 
‘ * a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | / | By Chester Gould 
68 Friday, September 28, 1956 o 


CAREFUL.GAL, 
THAT'S A FAMILY 


/By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


To the limit of space, questions 
pertaining to the prevention of 
disease will be answered. Per- 
‘sonal replies will be made when 
return stamped envelope is in- 
closed. Telephone inquiries not 
accepted. Dr. Van Dellen will 
not make diagnoses or prescribe 
for individual diseases. 


TWINS, OTHER STORIES 
How long have the oldest 
‘twjns lived? Up to now, the rec-| REX MAORGAN 
or ms to be held by identi-| 
‘cal twin sisters born a century l| , NO. MAPLE / 
— ago, who are said to be alive in) ||| I DON’T WANT 
eee B wap tony ate bt ng a Stockholm infirmary. Accord: I'M SURE I JUST ANYTHING TO DO 
feeding your lawn complete, all- ing to the Journal of Gerontol- inh aoe WITH HIM | 
purpose Vertagreen this Fall. Ali ogy, they have the same type AND CET H my 
Vertagreen will help your lawn of personality and have aged - pte 
through the winter months... in a similiar manner. The gals) 
get it started quicker in the are unusually active for their 
Spring. Essential plant food age and have enjoyed good 
‘health until recent years. 
| These women were separated 
most of their life except dur- 
‘ing childhood and in later . — ”. At. i ' . 
years. One emigrated to the SA oa . SS | "nF \ 
United States with her husband | . ** . \S 
iwhen she was 48 years old and — tf 


” row meme) Ui / | Pee 
‘ran a restaurant for 17 years. LONG SAM By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers 
ARMOUR FERTILIZER WORKS Seltimore, Maryland The other opened a bakery in - 


Stockholm after her children 
grew up. They are now widow- 
ed and have been inseparable 


since 1939 — > 
Dr. James W. Hendrick of AW Ue 


208 00% Ceege ee -—— -— 


a a oe 


allt a 


San Antonio reported an un- 
‘see 4 Oyearold Mexican girl | \ , | 2 
4 arr / ‘y 
) - 
‘the mouth and had to be sup- 


usual case in the April issue wed | ts eB a 
of Surgery. He was asked to Te 7 ye es 
with a giant tongue. The organ 
was so large it protruded from “A 

hd —_ 
ported by a sling worn around £ ) __—f > ——— 


5 
— 


the head. 2 < 


- . 


| She never had learned to = . r) 
talk and lived on hiquids, maine eee a . 
ly goat's milk. In addition, her VA 
- front teeth were forced out by (> -@ — 
WHEATO a TILE CENTER ‘the protrusion. Dramatic re- A 4 : 
he 2) ‘sults followed plastic surgery. L.2@ A 


’ , > - . Baz = = 
(COMPLETE INSTALLATION DEPARTMENT Within 72 hours the little girl © F =e ——___ 
was able to swallow soft foods.| — 


Corrections were made on the MARY WORTH carey 4 th By Ken-Allen 3 


EXCELON talk. The youngster now has a Lg. TS MOTHER! SHE Sern MARRIED. T HAD JUST 
mormal appearance : ww ‘ FAINTED---OR SOMETHING: -«! ISGETTING MARRIED! ... I HAD 

TILE | A year or so ago lightning GRANDMOTHER, THSS |S SIT DOWN AND’ OH: I'M 0 te coe me MOT pie 

© 25-1956 Decorator Colors struck the tea stall at the OUR NEIGHBOR CAMEO KILEY/ nerorare Your SORRY: : HER TONIGHT: -- WHEN HER DROPPED 
© Spot-Resistont, Scuff Resistant Ascot race course in England THE SOUTHWEST'S LEADING /iwregioe witH | ***'S wr 

Re 2Ie en J Flashes ran along the railing INTERIOR DECORATOR! 77 SOME BEAUTIFUL SOMETHING BOTH OF YOU 

e< . 4 and among the rainsoaked fans lg | WRONG ? 
- Rubber hovering beneath a protective , 


A 


i 
y | 


f 


c ec. 


’ 
: 
' 


: 
: 
: 


Por Ox?" Tile and some were unable to move - % i, a 
ip TREADS for a few moments. Two were| §& | 4 hh | As 
) 
_ 
cal lesions as a result of dam- , 
age fo the brain and spinal . oe nae al} 
Also eveilable Shim bolt had damaged both ear — ; — : — : : —— 
LINOLEUM Pd A elm drums. One of the casualties yo: clothes suffered the conse- SMILIN' JACK By Zack Mosley 
TILE “wie was & pregnant woman but quences. 
colers thet ce «& * war with only 10 to 12 deaths be- C.N ites: Can one rson. 
— ing recorded annually. By com- .stch aeieen oan from nha ne 
Uevelty 19: 14° )parson, the rate in the United REPLY 


| > 
Full 9° x18" with turned fece killed and 46 were hospitalized. ) i} | 
1 , 
| \/ 
11 for $2.99 cord. A 38yearold woman! , . uff | f 
ci 
her child was unharmed. Z . 
STAMPS TOMORROW: A _ hysterical sLLY— WED GETTER 
Per 9x" Tile ‘States is 400. The stands at As 1¢ js possible but improbable. 


Reg. 4% The majority suffered burns | 
i 
complained of deafness and —, \\ > ey . 
Gentine teteid Lightning and thunder are nurse BE GETTIN’ BACK 
cot were protected by lightning the rash is produced by the ir- 


< ' a ; ’ 
4 canopy. Many were thrown to he» at, 
’ 1 5 / STAIR the ground; others were dazed : ‘ 7 *N 
and a number had neurologi- 
Y y »\} s\) \ 
Ie i LMA 
\ Mim examination disclosed that the . , on cow! Y rom, Yh Vy, \4 
2 othe, estection ow i  -- + uncommon in Great Britain CATCHING POISON Ivy | WE HouGE’ 
rods but the tea stall was un- ritating effects of the resin of 


der a tent with metal topped the plant. So long as this sub- 
‘props that were not grounded. stance remains on the skin, con- 
Each pole acted as a lightning ceivably it could be passed on 
rod and the mass of people in to anyone who touches it. 

(Copvriaht. 1956. Chicace Tribune) _ 


The Do-it-Yourself Department Store . 
Teer ne FENCES All 
2670 Kensington Wheaton Rd Wheaton Shopping Center, Wheaton, Md Kinds WA 
= —— NTED 


Asphalt Driveways Ines ¥ . 
ALASKA FENCE CO. |) coiinsia wae moemn 


OT. 4-7300 NA. 8-5885 42! 4th St, S.W. DI. 7.3398 


‘ACROSS  _ Solution to Yesterday's 


1 Scripture 37 Horde nm 
5 Procrasti- 39 Unmitigated f " 
} mation vis-@- 41 No. Am. rail 
vis time 42 Base play | 
10 Veni, —, 44 Lazed 
vici 46 Mal de —— 
14 Site of Univ. 47 Certain 
of Latvia hawks 
15 Great artery 49 Tender 
-16 Miss Lupino touch 
et al 51 Declare in 
17 Cupid cards 
18 Last King of 52 Uncommoh |; 
Troy 53 Melodic r 
19 Son of Jacob 56 Washington 4 
20 Has refer- building —_—— 
ence to 60 Quaker DOWN 
22 Dental jobs pronoun 12 Jones of the 40 One who re- 
P 24 Chinese 61 Athietic deep tracts 
but shoes don ft island shoe 13 Egyptian 43Golf ball 
25 Famous pen accessory goddess positions 
Mother, don’t gamble with your 26 any nat- sags a me oe ea 45 Small arrow 
children’s precious feet! We'll ural beauty 44 Portable 23 Cleopatra's ro em ey 
gladly check. their shoes every few 29 Goal of D. house river 


. machine 
25 Canvas , 
months to make sure they 65 Rich cake 52 Gaucho's 
haven't out them. 
aven t outgrown the fruit 


: holder 
N 
66 New Haven seBox-office _ TOP 
Because we not only sell the 36 Philadelphia 67 An obi, ¢. €. 
finest shoes, we fit them— ball player 68 Vow 28 N 54 Mother of 
in fact, we fit both feet? ff ?* 69 Musical sign ! the Gods 
, aa DOWN 29 Exploits 55 Electrified 
Your youngster will love our 30 Diminutive particles By Fred Lasswell Sy 
fashionable selection of 1 Evening ¢ Cornoous nd = ee 56 Father: Fr. - - rer ; 
wear ower 57 High wind WAAL- iF YE EVER corr SNIF 
Edwards, the shoe 2 Hoarfrost 8 Greek letter 32 Eormer Rus a em it Up TH NARVOUS FIOGETS ANY ) THANKY SUT 


: i f sian rulers ; 
for Children. ey — et t= Sommeahiie TW’ PERFESSION SLEEP NIGHTS, 


t 
Each peir of Edwards 4° Scotch cloth 10 Who-dun-it position 59 An acrie, YORE STILL TO FUNDERS 
shoes is backed 5Certain pud- requisites 38 English — a . g. LAST NIGHT, SNUFFY 
by over 55 years’ dings 11 Brain wave coastal city ase 


experience—there s is is ie 5 mw [18 [12 [12 
is no substitute 
for quality! 


‘ i 
! . 
T c 


0 
Ww 


i 
, 

' 
= 
- 
i 
T 
4 


‘SaG6QQRGo 


Priced from $5.95 


JUNIOR MODE BOOTERY 
3103 14th St. N.W. 
3146 Wilson Blvd. 

Arlington, Va. 


4889 Indian Head Rd. S.E. 
EASTOVER SHOPPING CENTER 
NIET’S BOOTERY 
7022 Wiscorsin Ave. 
Bethesda 


{Or Zeer’ 
Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
> 


THE ‘WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


OPEN FRI. ||@ao Ea us 1 Ct ana 
Till 9 P.M. 


FIREPLACE EQUIPMENT . 
BEAUTIFUL 7-PC. FIREPLACE il $3 9:5 | METROPOLITAN 


ENSEMBLE, BRASS 38x31” PAINT COMPANY 
SCREEN, 76.75 VALUE 
eo 1873 14th KRW TION Glebe Ra 
71-7058 


7-PC. BLACK AND BRASS | 2 CO. 5-0394 JA 
ENSEMBLE $57.50 VALUE Now $ 8: 5 Lb. $4777 


5451 Ennalia Avenue 


ALL FIREPLACE EQUIPMENT 331% OFF rete rannine ar att 3 stones 


~ SUMMER” CLEARANCE — [LEARN TO DANCE 
$$ SAVE "$$ 


+04 +oeese ee ‘te? | wi ON ? YOu MEN 
CLEMSON a" Black & Decker ¢ ' oe Tce penal COMAITOwne- yh 


; 
: HAND MOWER ELECTRIC DRILL 
tam van SHQM: 3 STG 


TR, POETS - 


GUT YOU'LL HAVE WHO SILLIEST 
TO GET YOUR OWN 7 ' ia QUESTIONS 


canco—*™ “< ~ 
| | BREAKFAST THIS 
RNING 
Jari consis 7 | | SE 
DANCE STUDIOS 4.N Bx 
HO. '2-2277 “¥ — 
1747 CONN. AVE. NW. 


eee =_ —$_—— —_ 


COAL 


ate, : . 

$21.85; > ma oo se Ta 

PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE e178; BLACK DlAMOND, || LI'L ABNER | ~ Rk 

14.85; B . 

50-F t. Red or Green $4.98 ba STOVE $20.40 A WEEK LATER — 

$2.49 Value for only NUT, $17.65; PEA, $16.95; })- ; 

50-Ft. Black Hose $4.98 ALL SIZES OF QUALITY } HERE'S THAT NEW 

$2.29 Value for only 1 PENNA. HARD COAL COMPOSITE. AD | HAD 
FIREPLACE COAL & WOOD MADE UP —MY FACE, 

Soci Benveret in Base to Pour Bin |) ON TINY YOKUM'S 

ALASKA. COAL co. | af 
| NA. 68-5885 OT. 47300 


oerree 


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SOSSSCSHSHSHSCHSOOSOSHSOS 


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$2.95 $9:° 5: 
> 


$Value for 


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hacen z ere? 


a 
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-—---- --ao ~~ 


| YOU HAVE TO BE 


PLENTY OF FREE PARKING CRAZY 
| » \ ‘ | ®) : | TO DO-IT-voURSELF 
—_ “VP Seek aes aS =e CELOTEX 


“hh ; a CEILING 
: i Rwy C 


a A) Lins 
Arlington, Ve. P — 4 
JA. 7-0376 LOCATIONS 


20 ee Res: : | ~ THE PHANTOM By Wilson MeCoy 


8 120 te SPM | 
A Department of Cherrydale . Coment: AS 7 WHAT ARRESTED - FOR ¥ FOUND 
Arti 's Largest and Oldest Buildi | Grate A ene you've ‘i HAPPENED | |SHOPLIFTING? / A WATCH IN HER 

tile Materials C , come? / THOUGHT |'D \' DIANAT] SHES INCITY_ 4 PURSE NATURALLY 


My latest 1! 
Want to soak dike me? 
Send for ary Course. 


ory, oo ow ©O Pe 8 8 


Cenerete Siad. BE GO GLAD GHE DION T+ 
siightiy’ mien. So : . \WO See Yours. 
~e ADD A ROOM 7 | 
RECREATION ROOMS with this beautiful 

| Koorry sine, cyprems, rodeos > 1] FLORIDA ROOM 


herd boerds, pegboard: vereered piy- TERMS te 5 yre $995 


{ 


wr 
iS ae 


lt 


( 
¢ 


weeds. Meny more pane! styles 
Complete teo—Free to Fotis ten Mertgege loons 


CUSTOMCRAFT || 2548 "SER. Fe 


Soave ove BUY THE BEST! =F 


LU. 2-7324 DAY er NIGHT 
Ooh help he A f _ Special Purchase — 7 
He'll have to ‘tee. ) 


on ~~ arr oan— 38 er ee 
re 


/ NEG 
“ag 


Famous Make 


21.1 In. TV $89) 17 In, Famous Make 


| | Out sooner 
‘36 Table Mode! n. TV $7 | ; | Nea = 
1956 w MOTOROLA ened ; 


av § ‘me 
Table Mode! 119/21 $] 20) 


‘in TV hag a iv 


%, 
$] In » Ty PHILGO _________,__ = : 10-yr. Guarantee 
he on Vv 8/21 All-w tn $179 joan yn 
1986 AbiIRAT is 2 Over 25,000 Satisfied }}4\ | ,Coodey 
OUSE ns ation 


24-In. TY 
Table i2ble Mosel Customers 2 ' , 
EY 5139)" S99 f en] 99% ZA IU 
~ AMR Heaum | (plus Installation) ott. 7 Stn ; 
Portable *89 : NO MONEY THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME 
TELEVISION } 1834 Wist. Ave. NW. DOWN Portraits Wim piiteilasiias 


26 Y E 
Roselle rer tetra: rab rane MONTHS By James J. Metcalfe RAN FOR MAYOR 


Your Choice = | en ee , OF HORSECHESTER 
FOR FREE ESTIMATE - HE PROMISED= 
HOTPOINT © WHIRLPOO ee ate ae ot ie rayer 
oy a ss . | J. ¢ FLOOD CO. A prayer need not be WELL. LISTEN TO WIM- 
n00D “DUZ" EVERYTHING memorized ... Or care- 
INCLUDING FINANCING fully composed so oe 
2012 14th Street, N.W. said aloud, with humble 


x eyes... In contempla- 

, DEcatur_2-2700 tion closed ... It may be 
- ———$<$<—$—_$___—_— just a whisper or ...A 
on ae + i coe thought of love or fear 
DINETTE $29 Bie? =. Bec ‘ , . . « As long as its ap 
SETS . gg. , 2 : ; | proach to God... Ig rev- 

’ ALL CHROME 5-PIECE = a ae erent and sincere... 


And many times we say 


a prayer... By just the 
way we live... Especially 


L > -m.. 
NEW EUREKA Vn The Utmost ~- | . the helping hand... We 
eteny 36 95 mercifully give... A 


prayer is an apology... pine mt ; | a —— CITY HALL 
n Clean, To end a feud or spat... ee ore 


Ceanere ot oe a . is exe on penny iZua 
n ro e  « « nO A DOCR- a? oF : 
| Healthful, | | we ng wf wee. loving ee Pm) Ma aga 1m» : 
, . ' houghts and kindly Pee | a > Ja | i 
PLANET SCOOPS PRI : ; | = = We D ’ os 
REG. 37.50 PHILCO pant hn fe _ 95 ) | Economical | | deeds .. . Are prayers in 104 ne y's ie 
4 rod is lis 
ELECTRIC BLANKET * BQ” #1 000% automatic ee || Sed, stoning carefull 
Double bed size—single control : | PY is ba aa eee sie Ol dbie. 
ee GAS ' = ba | , ] prises. Toe All rights reetrved 
7 Heat errk 


their own way... An 


=" $196 ee d FREEZERS | | | ~ DENNY By Haenigsen 


REFRIGERATOR” Tor §$ 
mee oO teemeteer 189 


| ITS AGIMPLY MARVELOUS 
Gas-Fired | MOVIE. I HATE TO Miss 
iT. 1T!s@ UTTERLY 


Boilers 5, Bor SENSATIONAL ! 


9 
REFRIGERACG 
10 Cubic — 


© Fully automatic, precise ® Luxurious Automotic 
|} temperoture control Sunshine al! winter long 
| © No fuel storage, no soot, © Crane built-in quality 
| fe worry oF work and dependability 


© 20 Year Guorontee insures water boiler sections 


Full Factory 


' 
it li i 5 | NO DOWN PAYMENT 


BUY ON \CALL YOUR AUNT MARTHA] [lapavme SATUeR, 4 


yen | : | MAYBE SHE'LL Go 
A" ian iP | sea, EASY TERMS ms 7OU, cee S 


AG APPLIANCES pads 
~ 737th & M Sts. NW ‘FREE ESTIMATES 
- s 


OME BLOCK FROM THE MAYFLOWER MOTE! 


i cia HO. 2-7800 


Call RE. 7.1234, ask for Cireulation, and order The Wash- 


‘| “DENNIS! AWAY FROM THAT CAKES 


: « 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 


D 
eee 


0 Friday, September 28, 1956 


The DISTRICT LINE by siti Gotd 


It’s Mostly a Matter 
Of Viewpoint 

THOUSANDS of District 

Liners are busying thém- 

selves with fund raising 

drives these days. Some 

are concern- - i 

ed with so- 

liciting Ymod- 

est political 

contribu- 

tions from 

the Joe. 

Smiths in| 

both parties. 

Others are 

ringing door- 

bells on be- 


half of the Bill Gold 
United Giv- 


ers Fund, and still others 
are involved in private and 
lesser-known charities Im 
all, it’s enough to require 
the services of a small army 
of volunteer fund raisers 

The treatment we accord 
these men and women 
ranges from curt te down- 
right disgraceful. They de- 
serve better of us. 

The solicitor is regarded 
with the long-suffering air 
a father might adopt toward 
his spendthrift son. “What!” 
the prospect yowls. “Another 
blasted collector with his 
hand out for money? Don't 
you guys ever let up”” 

The volunteer worker 
smiles bravely, and tries to 
soothe the savege breast 
Sometimes he manages to 
wheedie a few bob for the 
worthwhile cause he repre- 
sents, sometimes not 

In either event, he goes 

on his way feeling like a 
highwayman, and cringing 

at the thought of tackling 
the next prospect. 

Anybody who has ever ac- 
cepted the thankless assign- 
ment of helping on a fund- 
raising drive will be mutter- 


Play Safe 
While 
You Drive! 


S Keep alert-chew gum} 


Avoidtraffic jittersand } 
driving drowsiness. 
Chew gum whileyou're 
behind the wheel. 
Chewing helps relieve 
strain and tension — 
helps keep you feeling 
fresh and alert for 
safer driving. 

Chew any brand of 


ing, “How true, how true,” 
as he reads these lines: Any- 
body who has not done such 
work can have no real ap, 
preciation ef the embarrass- 
ment one can experience in 
trying to do what his con- 
science tells him needs do- 
ing. 
I shall always cherish the 
memory of one man I solic- 
ited some years ago on be- 
half of a Commumity Chest 
campaign. He responded 
readily, treated me courte- 
ously, and when our business 
was finished said: “Thank 
you very much.” 

I was flabbergasted 
“You're thanking me’” iI 
said. “It's my place to thank 
you for your contribution.” 

“Not at all,” he replied. 
“You are doing a job which 
people like me shirk. I 
should be out soliciting, 

too. But I'm not—so in ef- 
fect you're doing my work 
for me. Somebody has to 
de it, and I'm thankful te 
you for not being as bad 

a citizen as I am.” 

Ever since that day I've 
tried to be especially courte- 
ous to fund solicitors. Even 
when somebody from that 
other political party asks for 
money, I say no politely and 
explain that I'm for the 
other man. The solicitor is 
merely doing what he con- 
ceives to be his duty. I don't 
think that gives me the right 
to treat him like a pick- 
pocket 


ow 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 
Greetings to Dr. Thomas 
Parran, Lena M. Black, Wil- 
liam 8S. Paley. Ed Sullivan, 
Sen. Ralph FE. Flanders, Rep. 
Robert W. Kean and Rep. L. 
Mendel Rivers 
co? 
GIVE-AWAYS 
Female tiger-striped kittens 
(Juniper 50102) Trained, 
beautiful kittens (Lincoln 
33651). Playful kittens and/ 
or their Maltese mother (Ad- 
ams 46464, extension 110). 
Gray mother cat and/or kit- 
tens (Lawrence 63407). At- 
tractive, affectionate 
kittens (Jefferson 44734), 
Maltese kitten (Hudson 
33785). Affectionate young 
male cat (Hemlock 4-1265) 
Housebroken part-angora kit 
tens (Hemlock 4-5692). House- 
broken part-Persian kittens 
(Juniper 96641) Female 
Maltese cat (Decatur 2-9404) 
Friendly dog (Tuckerman 
25317). Affectionate, trained 
male cats (Lincoln -7-3181). 
Housebroken, handsome 


gum you like but chew 


while you drive. Nat- 
urally, we recommend 
refreshing, delicious 
Wrigley's Spearmint 
Gum —for lively, satis- 
fying flavor and real 
te owe enjoyment, Acios 


S diamends 
- Pe 


male cats (Oliver 44717). 
Housebroken, red male kit- 
ten (Emerson 3-5266). Male 
kittens and/or their mother 
(Columbia 58062). Maltese 
kitten (Emerson 3-8019). (in 


each of today's Give-Away 
letters, a dollar or two was 


inclosed for Children's Hos- 


pital). 
eo 
MIGHT AS WELL 
“Most major league teams, 


the Nats included, offer pack- | 


age deals on tickets,” writes 
Fred Williamson from Col- 
linsville, Ill. “If you want 
first crack at Opening Day 
ducats, you also take some 
for other days. 
“It's a wonder to me that 
the Yankees don't spur the 
sale of season tickets by 
throwing World Series 
seats inte the package.” 
: cee 
Rx LAUGHTER 

Diagnosis in the current 
Journal of the American 
Medical Association: 

“If you leok like your 
passpert phote, you need 
the trip.” 

ow 
"TWAS EVER THUS 

Sit me down to write a4 
werse ... All the words come 
trite or worse... Find me 
without pen or note , 
Rhymes come out as if by rote. 

Juliette 
ow 
TURNABOUT 
The Suez crisis moves Jay 
Aitch to comment: “Nasser 
seems to be pouring trouble 
on oiled waters.” 


Ne 


fe ome. ie 
9 


Both vulnerable. South deals 
NORTH 


male | 


) 


YY m-MayOR’STRAAW, YOU 


* ~~ ~ - & 


: diss yD. rer 


By Milt Canift 


KEEP THE GOOD 
COLONEL WAITING! 


~ JUDGE PARKER 4 


THIS IS JUDGE 

PARKER.’ I WONDER 

iF I MIGHT SEE 
YOu < 


JOE PALOOKA 


~~ By Paul Nichols 


i YES, YOUR 
HONOR” IT'LL 
BE A REAL 
PLEASURE.’ 


WOULP HAVE 
DINNER WITH ME! 
AKKY I STOP BY FOR | ABOUT SEVEN’ 


___ 


8-BUT, MRS. LOBBERWOCKER 
eM NOT SURE I WANT 
MY PALM READ... I JUST 


— 


prefer to play or defend against 
the six-diamond contract. 

The deal was played in a 
team of four match, and the 
bidding was the same at both 
tables. The player representing 
Team A took the opening lead 
of the king of spades and drew 
two rounds of trumps, discard- 
ing the seven of hearts. He. 
then led a low heart and the 
queen was taken by East's ace 
\ spade was returned and 


Fast ruffed by declarer. 


4 chads 
6 diamonds 


Opening lead: King of spades. cashed: 


As trumps were drawn, dum- 

discared a heart and a 
The king of hearts was 
the closed hand was 


spad:. 


Even more difficult than the re-entered with the queen of 


planning of the squeeze is the clubs. 


Now, four cards from 


defense aainst its execution. It the end, dummy held three 
might be interesting to present clubs and the jack of spades. 
this deal, all hands exposed, to West held three clubs and the 


your favorite partned with the queen of spades. 


When de- 


query as to whether he would clarer led his last trump, it was 


SWIFT... SURE...SPACIOUS 


impossible for West to make a 


e safe discard. 


At the other table, the play 
proceeded in the same manner 
for the first three tricks, but 
when the heart was led and the 


) 


queen played from dummy, 
|\East made a brilliant diagnosis 
It was clear that declarer had 
six solid diamonds, and the 
yonly other side cards he could 
have were the king amd queen 
ot clubs. It was evident that 11 
tricks were available to him, 
but that the 12th could be de- 
Ltd. has de- veloped in a squeeze against 
West, who is known to have the 
king of spades and probably 
holds-a club stopper 

East refused to win the trick 


MARK II MODELS 
ENGLISH-BUILT FORDS 


SWIFT Ford Metor Co., 


signed powerful new 4- and 6-cylinder 
“oversquare’ engines to cut over-all oper- 


ating costs and give a smooth, vivid per- mt 

o “ , y refusing to permit declarer 
formance. Famous GLIDE RIDE suspension ¢) concede his losing trick early 
—superb acceleration and positive corner- in the play, East spiked the 


ing ability offer unexcelled motoring Oe tow if a a 
all his trumps, West will be left 
wth five cards instead of four: 
in other words, he will have a 
spare heart which can be dis-' 
carded on South's last trump 
lead, enabling him to retain his, 
club stopper and the queen of 
spades. 


SPACIOUS The new Mark I cig ore) Horoscope 
designed with spacious interiors for your Ready-to-eat—Hot or Cold | 
comfort; featuring a generous allowance of BAR-B-CUED $4.4 
interior and trunk room for six-passenger CHICKENS "och 
capacity. Panoramic windows for excellent 

visibility—you see all four fenders from = git ttl 


By Fisher | 


at 


Say, POP ...WOULD YOU 
MIND ‘TAKING OFF TO THE MOV 
FOR A COUPLE OF HOURS *T 
HAVE SOMEONE SPECIAL Ow 
PHONE / 


pleasure. 


SURE The ideal power-to-weight ratio 
of the new Manx II Mopexs gives alert per- 
formance in congested traffic and respon- 
sive road performance on the highways. 


ete cetect 


Look the section in which vour 
birthday comes end find walt your 
outiook ts, sceording te Wwe stare 

Friday. Seot. 

Hm 21 «6te:« APRIL 20 ‘Aries)-— 
major Dlenets are im 


Westphalia.Ge 
py meg 


MARC 
Neary a1 


sun 


the drivers seat. Extremely low turning 
radius—modern styling and traditional 
English Ford economy of operation. 


There are eleven models of the 


new English-built Ford designed 


to meet the discriminating de- 


Pork end All Poultry 


Inquiries invited trom Clubs— 
Porties and Socials 


We Give Mutual Green Stamps 
V1 
wll as leet? 
COCULALL 


Levre!l & Carroll Avenves 
Takoma Park, Maryland 


be . 
todas. make hay while 
— — es ~ Double efforts end : Sz FeeT 


you 4) succeed 

APRI 272i t¢ MAY 2 
Pleasant. productive influences. You 
can win real suceess now aad be Db 
in attainment. Your work end ail 
interests, domestic affairs. study. re- 
search hono 

MAY 22 to JUNE 21 (Gemint)—Orend 
Mercury. Sun. Moon and other 
planetary rays to eid. encourese mente! 
alertness, achievement. money interests, 
rofessions. labor and trades. Attain-— 
ut witheut strain 

JUNE 22 to JULY 23 (Cancer)— 
Moon and Urenus. siong wip other 
fine configurations. now give « splendid 
day for finishing incompleted tasks_ oF 


(Taurus)— 
ne 


AND WEIGHING 
POUN 


SUCH FOSSIL SHELLS - 
USUALLY ARE ONLY : 


mands of the car buyer who wants startin 
LOW FIRST COST—LOW OPERATING 
cost —plus thé comforts of a mod- 
ern, luxurious car. Test drive them: 
at your dealer. ovERDRIVE Is AVAIL- 
ABLE AS AN OPTIONAL EXTRA— 


Zephyr and Zdliac models. 


| suY ... DIRECT FROM FACTORY 
; wo : sale oe 24 te * (Virgo)—Gen- 
25% ’ DISCOUNT “ff f a t Mactivit re, ve. 

ON - should be inal 


ive new twists 
ons 
(Libra) —Your 


improvements. s 
PERMANENT ALUMINUM | charitable affairs 


AWNINGS 


OR STORM WINDOWS 
LIFE TIME GUARANTEE 
36 


Tom McCahill saya: “On my dust, 
gravel-and-spin test, I found the 1956 

hyr grooving the curves like a 
cannonball dropped through « 


chimney.” MECHANIX ILLUSTRATED Magerine— 
Aegust issue 


Joe Wherry says: “England's Zephyr 
II and Consul II blend old-style econ- 
omy and new-found liveliness.” 

MOTOR TREND Magarine—August tesuq 


John Gifford = Joseph 


2501 Columbia Pike 
Arlington, Virginio 


7, a 


_ 


ZODIAC 


» FORD movve 


sold ond serviced in U.S. by selected deciers 
of Ford Motor Co., Dearborn, Michigan 


Hill & Sanders 
“eae 


1114 Vermont Ave., N.W. 
Washington, D. C. 


a 
: 
“Ps. 
aunt does. : 


= 


Will Supply « Heuseful of 
- AWNINGS 


Phillips Mercury, STORM WINDOW: 


Now for Free Estimate 
AP. 7-4400 


EE 


By Ed Dodd 


YEM, HE'S STULL THERE... 
HE'S LYING DOWN...YOU CAN 
TAKE A CMANCE FROM HERE, 

OR YOU CAN MOVE UP 

FOR A CLOSER SHOT / 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 28, 1956 71 


OPEN TONITE ‘TIL 9 


OPEN MONDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NITES ‘TIL ¢ 
OPEN EVERY DAY AT 9 


OTHER DAYS OPEN 'til 6:00 


Just Arrived! 
‘Hechinger’s 


Larger Than “Top-Size”’ 


‘Holland Bulbs 


__ MARK TRAIL The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


DeSapio Is Giving 
No Help to Adlai 


By Drew Pearson 


As it looks today, Adilaily Canada came across mal 
Stevenson and the Democrats the planes for Israel. 
will lose the most populous| This is part of the Dulles. 
state in the union—New York. policy of trying to curry favor | 
Reports with the Arabs yet at the sam 
—i\trickling in to 5 time please the Israelis. 
| Dem ocr atic He has consistently told Col | 
‘head quarters Nasser and other Arab pantors 
from the farm that the United States would 
belt, from the not sell arms to Israel. But last 
south, andi spring arranged with Gen. 
from the north- Alfred Gruenther of a he 
all look get the French to sell 
Mystere jets to Israel. 
American OK had to be mee 
for such a sale, since the jets 
were part of the NATO forces 
built up with American aid. 
The United States did more 
than give its OK, however: it 
actually arranged for the sale. 
The Arabs were not fooled 
They protested the sale, but 
they did not protest to Paris 
They laid their protest right at 
the door of John Foster Dulles. 
Only trouble with the sale 


SURE...WE'D BETTER 
Try TO CLIMB ABOVE 
AND AROUND HIM. 
THAT'S THE ONLY 
way you'L’'. GET 
A DECENT SwoT’ 


CAN YoU 
SEE THAT RAM, 
FRANK 7? 


| For AN HOUR, MARK AND DECKER 
~*| CRAWL LIKE FLIES UP THE RUGGED 
MOUNTAIN SIDE 


By Alex Raymond 


ANO AT THAT MOUBVT NOT FAR Anay? 

YOU REALLY FOOLED) RIGHT PANCAKE. AND 
HETTIE HILTON, NOW TM GOING TO GET 

‘ Dod. “ THE FIRST INSTALLMENT 


WORSE THAN THAT, 
. YOUR EBVPLOYER 
OBVIOUGLY |S BEING SwWINDLED. 


a 
huge block of Pearson 
electoral votes, the reports are 
bad; also from New Jersey and 
Connecticut. 

Chief trouble is Carmine 
a ‘@ DeSapio, head of Tammany 

i-- “oO and mastermind of Gov. Harri- 

4 slag, Man's abortive attempt at the 

By Willard nomination in Chicago. He isn’t 
\working. The organization men 


= 


HE ADVERTISEMENTS 
FOR THIS HOTEL, MULLINS’ 


jaround “’armine also aren't 
working. New York is as dead 
'as a dodo as far as Democratic 
political activity is concerned. 

Chief reason: They don't 
want to lose their man—Bob 
Wagner—as Mayor of New 
'York. If Wagner goes to Wash- 
ington as Senator,“he can't do 
them any favors. If he stays in 
| Manhattan as Mayor he can do 


y plenty. 


BETTER TAKE, THE POOR JOKE Meanwhile - 


Democratic politicians also 
have no great love for Abe 
‘Stark, the Brooklyn clothing 
store man and President of the 
City Council, who would auto- 


“3 |matically replace Wagner. 


By Saunders a | Geran | 


Meanwhile, ex-Congressman 
Jack Javits, despite lukewarm 


of these planes is that Israel, 
facing a backbreaking job of 
financing its country, hasn't 
the money to pay for weapons. 
It needs them, but can't afford | 
them. It faces the fact that 
Russia has bartered 200 MIGs 
to the Egyptians—jets which! 
could make a bombing raid on 
Tel Aviv from Cairo in about) 
30 minutes. So: it must have 
jet planes to defend itself. 
All this results from Russia's 
policy of dumping arms in the 
Near East—a policy which has 
made Near Eastern countries 
spend most of their budgets on) 
arms when, according to the’ 
alleged Marxian theory, they 
should be spending money to 
improve the lot of the common) 


TELL THE OPERATOR ITS AN EMERGENCY / 
fVE GOT TO TALK 10 STEVE ROPER /. 
BEFORE han ty GETS KILLED FOR 


Republican support at first, is 
expected to win a heavy Jewish 

vote in a city where the popu- 
lation is preponderantly/ 
Jewish. It was Javits who ad- 

ministered the surprise defeat 
to Franklin Roosevelt, Jr., for 
New York Attorney General 

two years ago 


UP TO TWE HOUSE, ROPER/ THIS 
WONT BE PRETTY/ 


man. 


Washington Pipeline 

The White House ordered) 
the Agmy to get out of the| 
coffee business and give up its) 
roasting plants this summer.| 
The price promptly shot up| 
from an average of 75 cents to 
84 cents a pound. The eax- 
payers pay the difference to| 
the big coffee companies . / 
Theon Wright, of the, 
Gasoline Pump Manufacturing) aa | | ’ 
Association, has warned that ’ 
gas pumps aren't keeping up 
with the auto industry. Pumps 
now used in gas stations won't 
be able to pump the volatile, | 
high-powered gasoline to be! 
used by the auto engines of the) 
future . The small airlines) 
have combined through the 
Aircoach Transport Associa-' 
tion to compete with the bus! 
companies for charter travel. 
The little airlines want to make 
it as cheap to charter planes 
as buses... The Defense De- 
partment has a new backstage 
censor, Charles Coolidge. He 
was ordered by Secretary of 
Defense Wilson to plug up 
news leaks and to control the 
flow of information to the 


ublic. 
_~ smciae oe | Compare the Prices .. . 


Coprriaht. 1954. Bell 
We pay more for this larger size, but eel! them at ““Top-Size”’ 


Compare the Results 


Plant our bulbs now and be pleased end emerzed at the beautiful 
next spring. 


Compare the Selection . . . 


Rhema why an Biy AE l 
8 108 4g: 


5 Varieties of Single Late Tulips 
61849) 


Bloom the Last of May 
§ ror 49: 


5 Varieties of Double Late Tulips 
B18 49s 


Often Called Peony Tulips 
61049: 


Tire 


= 


| Every = s 


t 


Nixon’s Limousine 


A Washington taxi driver 
pulled up alongside Vice Presi- 
dent Nixon's limousine at an 
intersection the other day. 

Recognizing Nixon in the 
back seat, the cabbie yelled 
“Hi, Mr. Vice President.” 

Nixon rolled down the win- 
dow, leaned out and replied 
cheerfully: “How do you do” 
| “Better enjoy that big Cadil- 
‘lac while you can,” advised the 
cabbie amiably, “because you 
won't have it next January.” 


‘Arabs Protest Here 


| Inside fact about those 724 
'F-86 jets which Canada is sell- 
ing Israel is that Secretary 
Dulles literally hounded Cana- 
da’s Foreign Minister Mike 
| Pearson into selling them 

From the moment Dulles 
heard that Canada had some 
spare Sabre jets, he made 
|Pearson’s life miserable. Final- 


Buy Larger Bulbs for Bigger, Better Flowers 


© Top Size Is 
11-12 Centi- 
OUR meters 
SIZE e Hechinger 
Size 13 Cen- 
timeters Up 


WELL, CHANGING 

ORDER DIDN'T HELP ME SHERIFF 

—BUT IT CERTAINLY HELPED You! 

THAT WAS THE KIND OF AORIVE 
THE GOVERNOR TOLD ME 


YOU ALWAYS WIT! SO CALLED 


‘GIANT™ 


Ask any expert—tread al! the 
books about bulbs and you'll 
know that it's always better 
to buy bigger bulbs because 
you're assured of more beatu- 
tiful results. 


a 


By Branner prices, 


{D/ Two NEW SHOWS 


Pl Sthhy 


New productions with large 

featured cast, including 

Ballerinas, Barnee and the 
Singing Strings. 


sch 


Or eo 19 Varieties of Darwin Tulips 


Complete Range of Colors from Black to White 


2 Varieties of Breeder Tulips 


Beautifully Formed Flowers 


5 Varieties of Parrot Tulips 
Startling Frilled Petals 


JUST THEN A TREMENDOUS ROCKING, 
ROLLING TPHUNDERBOLT SEEMS TD 
JAR The WHOLE MOUNTAIN «== 


f 


Party COME &n LOOK / 

THERES A POOL WW HERE / 

er WE'VE O'S COVERED 
AN UNDERGROUND 
River.’ 


ee aia 


Two Shows Nightly 9:45 and 
Reservations: ADams 4-0700 


Shoreharm EAot 


Connecticut at Calvert 


Red Emperor Tulips | 


Huge, brillient red bleeme, with 
bleck centers Figured in yellew— 
flewers we te @% inches ecress 


5 49: 


: ee ee ee <<—~es 
. ~~ 
7_4 ° 
; 


Your Choice of 8 
Exotic Varieties 
Exhibition Tulips 


4 bulbs 49° 


_lutmennions (water | 


Central Charge Accounts 


Pare ot Wonder thuge red, 

frilied petals) 

Jumphator ‘white lily 
ower 

Cum ease (encep'iona! deep 
ecampenula: 

Scariet O Mere (brillant 

red shade; 


Golden Duchess (yellow iy 


ere 
Smiling Queen ‘huge pink) 
Aureolse (bright r ot) 


Darwin Tulip 
Collection 
Glorious Rainbow Mixture 


49 
| 25 wait $] | 


and a complete collection of other bulbs 


THIRSTY DAY, ISN'T IT 


THIS IGN’T FOR ME-- 
MR. JERKIMER ? PPL 


IT'S FOR 


, 
, 


To nidis room for the workmen we are 
forced to move our entire stock of men’s 
FALL clothing and furnishings 


25% to 50% OFF 


$14.95 WOOL FLANNELS 
GABARDINES 


SLACKS 
2« 12” 


7.88 EACH 


$65.00 IMPORTED WOOL 


88 
ms 39 
YiPe!/ we ee \ | 1-1 CAN'T. EXALTED ADMIRAL! i 2: SU 


ON THE SURFACE TH- THEY RE STUCK’ , \ 
AS Sage” $45.00 IMPORTED WOOL 


SPORT 2 4* 


~ “TERRY AND THE PIRATES 


GIMME EMERGENCY ueuTs!| 


DAMAGE CONTROL PARTIES 
A TAKE OVER! ——— 
. 


DEPTH READING 1S THIRTY 
Five. THORTY... TWENT — 


ed 


Potted Rose Bushes 
Still a Good Selection! 


Roses off to a good start ‘in 
life .. . potted in large cans 
that have removable bot- 
torns for easy planting with 


COATS 


ELEVATORS ‘ 
eed 80% CASHMERE 


an 5 9: - 


$7.95 
$29.50 FAMOUS MADE 


SUEDE 19* 78) 


Sweaters 
JACKETS 
TIES ‘2 ToGS 


CUSTOM MADE 
SILK 

910 14th St. N.W. 

Opes Daily 9:30 te 9 


rd 


st 


esata, 


later for many other pur 
poses so you get extra value. 


Neckwear 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
72 Friday, September 28, 1956 4 . 


Strike up the band, folks? 
Tomorrow is the beginning of 


HECHT MONTH 


tremendous values in all 3 stores! .. > 
take advantage of the savings, shop the easy way . 


JUST SAY 
“CHARGE IT” 


open a HECHT CO. Charge Account Today 
and save time and money for your family! 


OCTOBER IS HECHT MONTH .. . the traditional month of out- 
standing savings and exciting events at The Hecht Co. that you've 
been waiting for! Read the papers every day, as department after 
department brings you fresh assortments of the brand new fashions 
and home furnishings you need for your family. Plan ahead to 
take advantage of the savings. Open a Hecht Co. Charge Account. 
Use the coupon below. Do as over 300,000 Hecht Co. customers do 
... JUST SAY “CHARGE IT.” 


Choose The Hecht Co. Charge Account that best suits the indi- 
vidual needs of you and your family: 


—_—_. . 
_——_ 


30-DAY SHOPPING PLATE ACCOUNT 


When you open a Hecht Co. 30-Day Account you re- 
ceive a Shopping Plate with your name and address, 
with which you buy anything you want in any of the 
$3 Hecht Co. stores. You pay for your purchases once 
a month. No waiting for change, no delayed delivery, 
no need to carry cash. It’s so easy ... each month 
you receive an itemized statement with the original 
sales checks. 


. 
——— 


REVOLVING CHARGE ACCOUNT 


Our Revolving Charge Account gives you the con- 
venience of a Shopping Plate Account PLUS the 
advantage of monthly payments. It’s simple and 
flexible ... YOU control your credit. We automati- 
eally set your payments according to your purchases. 
You receive a Shopping Card as identification. No 
need to visit the Credit Office for additional pur- 
chases. 
ae 


iF YOU BUY UP TO: YOU PAY EACH MONTH: | 
HERE IS $100 $10 
150 
HOW YOU PAY 200 
250 


(Minimum payment $10. Nominal service charge) 


P. S. Ash any sales associate about eur Ever-Ready 
A Home Furnishings Account ... take up te 24 months to pay. 
—-* 
Credit Offices th Floor, ¥ trd Fleer 
Silver Spring and PARK ington 


Fill in and mail this coupon today: 


The Hecht Ce., 7th & F Streets, Washington 4, D. C. 


[) Please open a 30-Day Shopping Plate Account. 


[] Please open a Revolving Charge Account. | will pay for my purchases 
as set by the schedule including the nominal service charge. 


City vec eomMmeeeee eee eee eee ome ee © © Ome * * 


Husbend or Wife's Name +ceee © ome + © 6 © Ue © me © + mee « + 
Employed load ‘eee eee o¢ =e ee « awe © oe oe ow ee wee et aoe Oe Oe Fee 


OCTOBER AN Ps NER RE SETI 
= 


ped = & ea... STARTS TOMORROW, SATURDAY, ALL 3 STORES ....++++0s 
WS] SEB _ 
E HECHT CO. 


Signature ‘ee@ee«een ee o+emee e+ oe +06 666 6 + owe 6 ee »0.08 


oe > ale 


'‘e* 


b