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The Weather 


Today—Considerable cloudiness, warm- 


er, with high near 75. Mo 
cloudy, mild. Saturday's t 
High, 62 at 12:50 p. m.; 


low, 54 at 6 a. m. 
Pollen count—one, incomplete due to 


nday—Partly 
emperatures: 


rain. (Details on Page B2.) 


The Washing 


Times 


6 BIG Extras 


You get 2 jumbo comic sections plus 
4 big magazines with today's Washing, . 
ton Post and Times Herald: TV Week, 
most complete TV guide in town; The 
American Weekly, Parade Magazine, 
and The Show entertainment magazine, 


Post 


Herald 


_- 


Cut May Set St oe 


D.C. Schoo! Dulles Denies Charges Democrat to 


A gainst 


Program 


Back 3 Yrs. 


Education Heads 

Deplore Slash 

In Construction 

Requests by Half 

By Jeanne Rogers 
Stat Reporter 

Washington public school 

construction has been shoved 


at least three years’ behind 
the timetable of needs. / 


This is the opinion of school word memorandum made pub, Argentine Dictator Juan Peron, 


officials who have examined 
District budget office slashes 
in educators’ building fund re 
quests for the fiscal year start 


ing July 1, 1957. The revised Calls It ‘Inefficient’ 


estimates released 
terday 


Schoo! 


were yes 


_sehoo! oficiis ated se Stevenson Renews Plea 


capital expenses 
They were allowed a proposed 
$7,641,450. Reason for the meat 
axe cut: The District must 
spread its sparse general funds 
among ali agencies. and the 
schools asked for a giant share 
That's what t fiscal experts 
said 
Deputy 


al. 
: 


School Superintend 


ent Charles N. Zellers said the wasteful, inefficient and often Stevenson 


schools merely asked for what 
they needed to catch up with 
past budget parsimony which 
had kept the school share of 


the municipal public works pro- for his stand that drafting of lem of recruiting and training 


gram two behind 


schedule 
Set Beck 3 Years 


years 


“This cut would set us back the first formal campaign trip'the draft and 


about three years, if approved 
by the Commissioners,” Zellers 
said. The school business ad 


ministrator hes been a warm proach” to meeting the prob-| Stevenson also renewed his 


proponent of Federal borrow 


School Study Urged, 


Health Requests Cut 


Group asks Eisenhower 
aid in school crisis. Page B-1. 


D. C. health funds cut $2.2 draft with the Maginot line on)posal along that line was only 


million. Page B-1. 


ing for school 
poses. He contends the public 
works pay-esyou-ge program 
is not the answer 

Zellers said “it’s too slow to 
absorb the backlog of building 
neéds.” This backlog was 
caused primarily by the short 
age of materials during World 
War II and the unprecedented 
baby boom, now almost a dec 
ade old 

Walter N. Tobriner, Board of 
Education member, potnted out 


79th Year — No. 300 ****® Phone RE. 7-1234 «me mm 


Coprri¢ht 1954 
shineten Post Companys 


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) “TWENTY CENTS 


Secretary of State John Fos 
ter Dulles said yesterday rec 
ommendations 


hower made in 1953 have “con- 
stituted the basis of our policy 
toward Latin America.” 

But Dulles described as “com- 
pletely untrue” Adlai E. Stev- 
enson's charge this week that 
the President's brother had “as- 
sumed special, if- informal, re- 
sponsibility for our relationship 
with Argentina.” 

“That responsibility has been 
borne by me and by my asso- 
clates in the Department of 
State.” Dulles said in a 1300- 


lic by the White House. 
President Eisenhower told his 


Ike’s Brother 


By Ben F. Meyer 
Associated Press 


Milton Elsen- 


Ike Names 


High Court 


' 


’ 


William Brennath 
Of N. J. Tribunal 


Is First Catholic 
Since Murphy 


news conference Thursday he 
had asked for the full report on) 
his brother's connections with) 
the State Department and said) 
then Milton Eisenhower had) 
never had a hand in making 
foreign policy. <- 
Stevenson, the Democratic) 
nominee for President, told a 
Miami (Fia.) ae oe ne fam 
l uesday night the Eisen- 
~~ & pevennmant’e policy in President Eisenhower yes- 
Argentine was a —— — terday chose William Joseph 
ample” of its activities eise- 
wheee in Latin America and in Brennan Jr. 50-year-old 
other areas of the world. New Jersey judge who is a 
Democrat and a Catholic, 


Stevenson also accused the 
Ada.inistration of appeasing 
to fill an impending vacancy 
saying that United States Am-on the United States Su- 
” 
See IKE, Page Alz, Cel. 5 preme Court 


( Picture on Page B3.) 
By Louis Cassels 


The White House announced 
that Brennan, now an Associ- 
ate Justice of the New Jersey 


To End ‘Was 


By Ed 

MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 29 # 
Adlai Stevenson said tonight 
that the military draft is “a 


unfair’ 
armed 
chided 


way of maintaining 
forces strength and 
President Eisenhower 


men cannot be ended in the 
immediate future. 
In his last major speech on 


be has undertaken, Stevenson 
also called for a “new ap 
lem of the hydrogen bomb. 
He said he was “distressed” 
that Mr. Eisenhower has re- 
jected his suggestions on both 
the draft and the H-bomb prob- 
lems. 
Stevenson compared the 
which France depended in 
World War Ii—and which| 


building pur-crumpled under the German “ 


onslaught 

“We must not let Selective 
Service become our Maginot 
Line,” Stevenson declared in 
an address prepared for Min- 
neapolis “Bean Feed” follow- 
ing a day of motorcade 
speeches in th Minneapolis-St.) 
Paul area. 

In one talk, Stevenson re- 
peated an attack he made last 
night on the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration’s policy toward 


State Supreme Court, would be 
appointed to the Nation's high- 
est tribunal on Oct. 15 to suc- 
ceed Justice Sherman Minton 
who is retiring because of fail- 
ling health. 
| The appointment will leave 
the court with six Democrats 
and three Republicans. 
Brennan told newsmen after 
a visit with Mr. Eisenhower yes- 
“What [I am suggesting,” terday that he had no inkling 
said, “is that wehe was under Papng em > 
mn. until he received a telep 
«wey se Pre cigrtn ne eall fromm Attorney General 
revolution and the whole prob-| _ 


Brennan Is Regarded 
military manpower. We may 4, Moderate Liberal 


very well find that in the not 

distant future we can abolish The new Associate Justice 
designate is generally re- 

at the same time garded as a moderate liberal 

have a stronger defense and at with a record on the fa 

| r costs.’ | Jersey high tribunal of de- 

— fending civil rights, Page B3. 


" th D ‘ Herbert Brownell Jr. Friday 
wees ONS ° SNSSs Ste night summoning him to Wash- 
Mominee’s proposal that the ington. 
United States take the lead in’ He will be the first peg 
halting future H-bomb tests./Of the Catholic faith on the 
high bench since the death 
Mr. Eisenhower told a recent in 1949 of the late Associate 
news conference that & Pro justice Frank Murvk”. 
He will serve un? a recess 
“g theatrical gesture.” ayy b., pre | 
; when the President w ‘aL 
Stevenson seid he was a formal nomination to the 
shocked” that Mr. Eisenhower conato 
a distin- 


See ADLAI, Page Al2, Col. 1 Brennan has hi 
: although 


— _ care sy. 
Car Crash Hurts largely unknown to the Ne*‘on 
6 Young Persons 


teful’ Draft 


Creagh 


getting the needed manpower 
into the armed services. 


oe —— — ‘ 


controversy with Mr. Eisen- 


at large. A graduate of Harvard 
Law School, he practiced ‘aw 
in Newark from 1931 to .349 
when he became a State + a 
, . He moved u 
Six young men were injure on ge Appellate 
two critically, last night when court Division in 1950 and to 
the car in which they were rid- the State Supreme Court in 
ing failed to make a curve and 1952. 


4 rior 


a 


France, Germany Agree 
On Saar’s Return, Hail 
Step to European Unity 


Adenauer, Mollet 
To Sign Historic 
Pact Giving Basin 
To Bonn on Jan. 1 


By Brack Curry 

BONN, Germany, Sept. 29 
(?)— Chancellor Konrad 
Adenauer and Premier Guy 
Mollett of France tonight 
concluded a historic agree- 
ment to return the Saar to 
Germany. They hailed the 
accord as the first step to- 
ward a European union. 

“Germany and France are 
now prepared to walk hand-in- 
hand fn working for European 
integration,” the German Chan- 
cellor told 300 newsmen at the 
end of 12 hours of hard bargain- 
ing. Mollet declared that “with 
the Saar problem behind us, 
we can go ahead faster with 
European integration.” 
Next Jdn. 1 was set as the 
target date for the transfer of 
the industrial basin of O91 
square miles, taken by France 
as war booty in 10945. 
Adenauer said the negotia- 

had “served to reinforce 

ithe idea that it is now impos- 
sible even to think of a war be- 
tween European nations.” 
The two leaders agreed to 
jeoordinate their Government's 
ipolicies on a common European 
market and a joint pool of 
atomic-energy development as 
we of a European federa- 


on. 

Mollet said the Suez Canal 
crisis made plain that a com- 
mon atomic pool tn Europe is 
“g sheer necessity.” 

They also called for the “se 
tive participation” 
Britain in the building of a 
junited Europe. In pursuit of 
this, they announced they 
would strive te pump new life 
into such organizations as the 
European Council, the Organi- 
ization for European Economie 
Cooperation and the seven-na- 
tion West European Union 
(WEUV). 

The Saar agreement erases 
the last dispute between the 
World War I! enemies. 

The transfer will be in two 
\stages. First, the area will be 


Br Tom Kelley. @teff Photoersoher 


It’s Dahlia-Time Today 


Jan Shapire gets a close-up look at some nw., and will continue today. Admission is 
of the blooms grown for display at the 21st free. Jan, 18, is the daughter of Samuel 
annual show of the National Capital Dahlia Shapiro, 301 N. Jackson st., Arlington, show 
Society, which opened yesterday at the Bo- chairman. (See stories on Dahila and Rese 
tanie Garden, Maryland ave. and ist st. Shows on Page A3.) 


: 


Mr. Eisenhower's 


previous 


politically united with the Ger- 


Paychecks to Shrink man fatherland. 
three 


Then, for the next 
years, France will have dimin- 
ishing rights in the area rich 
in coal needed for France's 
economy. Thereafter, the Saar’s 
‘economy will be fully inte 
igrated with West Germany's. 

Adenauer and Mollet agreed 
iin Luxembourg June 14 that 


; > - e Saar shou p Fe 
Fy 0 A, Nicaragua, Sept. , Germany. But the drafting 


ISomoza Dies; 
Eldest Son 
Takes Over 


Integration Question 


Subcommittee staff and 
members from time to time 
during eight days of hearings 
have implied that school of. 


See BUILD, Page Al®, Col. 7 


Stock Market 


Review 


Russia, Japan Set 
To Resume Ties 


MOSCOW, Sept. 29 ‘7»—The 
Soviet Union and Japan today 
formally agreed on a formula 
ending an ll-year state of 
war. . 

Shunichi Matsumota, special 
Japanese envoy, called at the 
Foreign Ministry for an ex 
change of letters formalizing 
the verbal agreement reached 
yesterday to reestablish diplo- 
matic relations prior to at- 
tempting to negotiate Soviet- 
Japanese territorial differences 

Premier Ichiro Hatoyama wil! 
sign the final agreement with 
Soviet Premier Nikolai Bul- 
ganin [In Tokyo, Japane: 
\Foreign Minister Mamoru 
\Shigemitsu announced after a 
\special Cabinet meeting that 
‘'Hatoyama would go to Moscow 


Oct. 10, Reuters reported.) 
i 


Rain in Australia 
| 


Harold 8B. Dorsey, Wall 
Street analyst, reviews the 
decline of the past seven 
‘weeks in the steck market 
and points out that prices are 
still 100 per cent higher than 
three years ago. Page D-18. 


that “we need new school keeping living costs down and crashed into a tree at 10th and ' 
buildings desperately.” Inde- denied a charge by Secretary Pennsylvania ave. se. snes See Sens 
pendent of racial integration. Of Labor James P. Mitchell In critical condition at Cas- Associate Justice Joun Mar-| . ‘ 
' » ehoo! UOn” and “false and irrespon- : D C j Vi tl } ld 
<4 soe cunt - Ba. a sible statements.” ° Mask, 24 listed at 922 I st. se., One clue to Brennan's selec- . > ax l l Lo ing 
city and more children t be Stevenson said his conten-2%¢ Thomas Hicks, 24, no ad tion was provided by White 
, Ml ted” » B® tion that living costs have 4ress listed. Both suffered House news secretary James 
. School fReere and teachers "e2ched an alltime high is head injuries . C. Hagerty. He said Chief 
S- ‘* y - y 4 _ Fi gee we based on the Administration's  A!s0 at Casualty was Charles justice Arthur T. Vanderbilt 
alah ieetien ot an pape Compton, 18, listed at 703 G of the New Jersey Supreme’ 
ae » 7 Mitchell “has tried to confuse id ho work D dents who k 
the city’s overcrowded and the voters” by challenging the Teported in fair condition. e+ of recommendations.” District residents who work/non-District residents who wor | | 
often antiquated plant before figures Stevenson gave in an Donald Smallwood, 16, listed at Judge Vanderbilt is one of in the District will find their|here oe ss ee of a treaty involved months 
the current House District address last night 2713 Minnesota ave. s€., WaS the Nation’s most respected paychecks smaller beginning The basic individual exemp- ~ anama of hard bargaining. 
ees eee hearings on the PP wn a to preen —— and ag age: C jurists and undoubtedly would this week as the city’s new tion was lowered substantially CORES: FANG. HORSE: Cay 68 Fa pet me mn the Trewh 
P 7 ony Bay B. Ng ee Foy Fhe 3 et aoa ty have been a leading prospect|withholding tax goes into from $4000 to $1000 for single SUnshot wounds fired by any i tie leoal tender 
becoming an obsolete way” of ; ( lina for the vacancy himself were) ogect. persons and to $2000 for mar- #5s@ssin, and his two United): i. area and the francs 
_. Se., and Richard Wable, 17, 312 ’ ' 
37th pl. se. They were not re- — . naan re already have geared lies. to continue his 20-year rule. (man mark. The French in- 
ported in serious condition Brennan will be the young- their accounting offices and Under the District tax law, are was oes ae spe- — oa = —— a ey 84 
est member of the Court by alnotified their employes to be the $2000 marital exemption °'# S¢ssion to name Somozas ° sked for 73 to 1 
margin of seven years be divided f 34-year-old son, Luis, President mans asked for to 1. 
, |prepared for this changeover ™4y | vided On separate re- +, ail the unexpired term that! The communique said they 
; x of revenue collection. turns in any manner the tax-\ends next May. Luis, as presi-\reached a “satisfactory solu- 
Follows A-Blast | Indiana Guard ,The new hystem, a by-product POY ise advantage of married been ‘named’ Acting Presidert| They slso agreed to convert 
| yr Se ° So couples to pay District income by Congress. ‘the Moselle River into an in- 
— Jets Grounded dividual tax exemption, will taxes separately when both) To Col. Anastasio Jr., 32-\ternational canal. This has 
SYDNEY, Australia, Sept probably put an additional have incomes. A joint return yearold son, went the task of long been a French dream. 
29—Unexpected heavy rain is INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 29\¢199.900 into city coffers as the "gmt get . — into 4 maintaining his brother in| It will provide French steel- 
(INS)—All 28 Indiana Air Na-| oi of discovery of delin- higher tax bracket On COM power. He is commander of the'makers with cheap barge 
land in the path of the atom joo, vent taxpayers. emptions. | 
grounded because of ai pay } army. from the German Ruhr and on 
cloud from Britain's latest dangerous condition found in} The tax law, passed by Con- eee an fom or oem Sixty-year-old President So-| finished products for export 
atomic test. the engine. Col. William Sef-igress last March, puts the pay- claiming the $2000 exemption |™°24 died at the United States’ to Germany and the world 
Steady rain began last night ton, commander of the 122dling and collection of taxes would start out with four ex-@0's@s Hospital in the Panama market. German industrialists 
in parts of Queensland that fighter interceptor wing of the} uarely on the shoulders of emptions. ‘See SOMOZA, Page A&, Col. 1 had apposed the plan, 
had been without rain for Air Guard, said he could not/** They “have these|— 


own figures. And he declared J 
st. se., severe head lacerations, Court gave Brennan “the high- 
son first said the draft “is fast 
ed at 1407 South Carolina ave : . 
he not already nearing retire- Some 25,000 Washington em- ried persons and heads of fami- States educated sons prepared must be converted to the Ger- 
The new system, a by-product pen chooses. Thus, it might dent of Congress, had already tion.”, 
| 
hi , o . . 
falling over northern Queens tional Guard Sabrejets have bined taxable income after e€x- ation) Guard, Nicaragua’s|transport on coal and coke 
eight months. It continued elaborate because of security |¢™Plovers. evi 


ithree methods of determining 


and technical reasons 
: .. thow much shall be withheld 
Sefton said the condition}; —— employes’ wages: 


“could cause complete engine| _ 
failure in flight.” i. By withholding 2.25 pe 


of an employe’s wages after 
subtracting credit for exemp- 
tions. 
2. Using a table that shows 
‘the tax to be withheld. The 
ltables are computed for week- 
ily, bi-weekly, semi -monthly, 
monthly and daily pay periods 
3. By withholding on the ba 
sis of a fixed percentage of the Reuters 
amount withheld for Federal) RELGRADE, Sept. 20—Pres 
whine pee chp de cemgle ident Tito and Soviet leader 


Z 
> 


” 
_ 


this morning in heavier falls 

Since the atom obiast afl 
Maralinga, South Australia, on 
Thursday, the fallout-laden 
cloud has drifted northeast 
across the Australian conti 
nent Nearly every town in 
its path has had sudden rain 
i falls. 


‘It’s All Normal,’ Press Aide Says 


Tito and Khrushchey Discussing Rift 


Over Doctrine, Belgrade Discloses 


(Related Story on Page A-10) 


Pa.” 
.~ .% 
. ~ 


| as Index, Page 2 


rT 


The Day in Sports 


ference here by Government relations which are considered 
press chief Branko Draskovic.open and which always exist 
It was the first public com- among states and parties which 
ment on the visit and on the make mutual efforts to settle 
continuation of the talks by them.” 
) Nikita Khrushchev have run Tito in the Soviet Jnion. Hith-' Draskovie said he believed 
meanine payroll accounting sys- into “differences in views” erto both men have been offi- a reported circular letter from 
The law contains three legal during their current private cially stated to have traveled the Soviet party to Eastern 


Dodgers Win 2, Clinch Tie as Braves’ 
Lose; Maryland, Navy, GW Vietors (scree at Si Meena latte we a 


hai ; . . open questions and differences content and the Yugoslav Com- 
: es Milwaukee Braves lost a the Braves came as the climax too, in college football. W ake persons in transient Washing: He said that the Soviet-in views, as there also exists) munist Party had not been sent 
21 i2-inning game to the St.of a tense pitching duel Forest gave Maryland a scare|ton. E ” here| Yugoslav problems “concern,|a wide area of agreement about'g copy. 

Louis Cardinals last night, between the Braves’ Warren before bowing to the Terra-| All ager eters teenl I think, questions of af ideol- a series of questions of inter-| The circular, according té re. 
thereby assuring the Brooklyn Spahn and the Cardinals’ Her- pins, 60; Navy swamped Wil-| those w Mowry 


idence here~are subject to ogical nature.” national, political and mutual ports from abroad, warned 
Dodgers at least a tie in the man Wehmeler. The winning tiam & Mary, 39-14;-George ee ; | Unofficial reports here dur- relations. \Eastern European parties not 
hectic National League pennan 


aay the tax. Persons who maintain }.7 Tito’s talks with the So-|“But that is all normal, as to model themselves on the Yu- 
t run came across on doubles by Washington defeated Furmanian “abode” here —a ‘viet Communist Party chief it is normal to make certain goslavé, Who were allegedly not 
Face. Stap..Musial and Rip Repulski.160° Duke rolled past Vir-iwhether they py it all year <sid a dispute had broken out efforts to discuss these ques- true Communists like the Rus- 
The Dodgers earlier won a ,,5#! Maglie, fresh from his no gihia,- 40-7, Oklahoma crushed!op not—ecome' the pay*8*\over the course Eastern Euro- tions in an open and direct 
doybleheader from the Pitts oe 4 yoo aw ag heey ae = © ry system. And persons pean nations should adopt in manner.” | Asked if Yugoslavia would 
, . ” 
burgh Pirates, 62 and 31, to the opener, and Clem Labine, and’ Michigan defected UCLA’ (nee aoe In town, hangithe development of commu-| Draskovie did not disclose be willing to yield ground in 


move a full game in front of, relief pitcher unaccustomed ; ° nism. : \what topics Tito and Kbrush- view of the importance of the 
the Braves. Each teain hes etets a starting vole wen the ao in the top games of the’ ‘The tax will not be withheld) The amy . views be-chev were discussing, beyond issues Dras 


under discussion, 
game to play. ) nightcap for the Dodgers. a hrushchev describing them as questions kovie said Yugoslavia was not 
The Cardinals’ victory over ge ey yesterday, (Details in sports section) jim Maryland or Virginia or were disclosed at s press con- of “interstate and interparty!accustomed to yielding. 
Py. 4 


a ‘ k " 


j 


SAVE MONEY ON 
HOUSEHOLD 
NEEDS 


You'll find a host 
of wonderful bargtins 
—all kinds of house- 
hold items offered at a 
fraction of their orig- 
inal cost — featured in 
Articles For Sale\eds in 
the big werkend JX ant 
Ad Sections of The 
M ashiagton and 
Times Herald. / 


Turn now to today’s 
Want Ad Section for a 
quick answer to all your 
household needs. 


b 


§ le oc Th 


4 


7 


. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_A2 


Sunday, September 30, 1956 


4500HearNixon 


——_ — 


At Hagerstown 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Stef Reporter 


HAGERSTOWN, Md., Sept. 
29 — Vice President Richard 
Nixon came here today to sin 


praises of the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration and Republicans 
hereabouts needing votes. 

It turned into a mutual ad. 
miration symphony 

Rep. Dewitt S. Hyde said 
Republicans had restored the 
“melody” of constitutional gov- 
ernment and that the people 
won't go back to the “unhar- 
monious rock ‘n roll racket of 
the New Deal.” He introduced 
Nixon as a man who played a 
major part in “composing the 
nrusic.” 

Nixon came back with hts 
gag that he used to play the 
piano before he got into polli- 
ties. 


4500 Hear Nixon 


The Vice President spoke to 
a crowd estimated by police at 
4500 which gathered in the city 
square on a raw morning to 
hear Nixon urge reelection of 
Sen. John Marshall Butler and 
Hyde, and make his peace, pro- 
gress and prosperity bid for Ei- 
senhower votes. 

He based his. bid on the 
theme that the business of 
picking a President is bigger 
than any party. and that 
Democrats and independents 
should join in reelecting Presi- 
dent Eisenhower as the man 
best qualified to keep the 
peace. 

This is necessary in Mary- 
land where registered Demo- 
rats outnumber Republicans 
The GOP has made it work in 
recent years because of the 
split in the State Democratic 
organization 

Top Maryland Republicans 
were predicting privately here 
that President Eisenhower wil! 
carry the state, but by consider 
ably less than his 104,000 edge 
in 1952. Maryland has voted 


-_— -— 


for the winning national ticket! 
a since 1896—except 


Nixon's usually perfect eye 
and timing failed him for a mo- 
ment during his prosperity talk 
here. He had got to the point 
on the importance of a sound 
dollar and raised his arm to 
point to a bank as the only 
place you might think would! 
be interested in such a thing. | 
(His next sentence is, that’s not’ 
s0: the value of the dollar pro- 
foundly affect us all.) 


Loan Shop for Bank 
He couldn't find a bank any- 


where in sight, and after look-' 


ing wildly for a couple of sec- 
onds settied for a loan = 
on the corner 

Nixon told a press confer-| 
ence earlier he thought farm- 
ers would decide how 


tion Day and that market 
prices at that time will be « 
key factor in their decision. 
But he added he thought the 
farmers overall income— 
which is expected to rise — 
year—would be a more 
portant factor than unit — 
ket price. 

Nixon added here that if 
prices of pork—which will be) 
flooding the market next 
month—fall 
the Government would buy 
pork products to keep prices 
up 


to vote’ 
in the two weeks before Elec.’ 


Vice President and Mrs. Nixon talk te 
(from left) Republican State Central Com- 
mitteeman D. Eldred Rinehart, Gev. Theo- 


Associated Press 


dore RK. McKeldin, Sen. John M. Butler and 
Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde during « breakfast in 
Hagerstown yesterday. 


Nixon Says Adlai Offers 
"Pie in Sky to Old Folks 


* Sell Reporter 
And the “cruelest” of all, he was learned today. 


| ST. PETERSBURG. Fia.,, 
off he believed Sept. 28—Vice President Rich-|said. are the promises held out 


ard M. Nixon “we Adlai, 
Stevenson tonight of offering 
“pie in the sky” to older citi- 


oe 


to senior citizens. He presum- 


ably referred te Stevenson's 


“Funds are available to fee zens and offered instead an am- promise to work for pen- 
that pork prices will not fall|bitious Republican program in sions equal to a person's on 


before November.” he said. 
“The policy of this Adminis- 
tration is not to allow any 


its place. 
At a Tampa press confer- 
ence before driving 25 miles 


the-job pay. 
If the Democratic campaign 


part of the economy to suffer to St. Petersburg, Nixon also preview is an indication, Nixon J 


because of a peak problem.” 


assured farmers the Adminis. said, “A Stevenson administra. ——— 


Nixon drove 22 miles to Mar. tration will do all it can to tion would set a world’s rec 
tinsburg, W. Va., where he had keep farm prices up during ord for irresponsibility.” 


left hig plane last ni 
spoke to a crowd in ¢t 
square before fiying off to St 
Petersburg, Fia., for a one-day 
rest. 


gn and 


Ike Defines 


Challenge : 


Ot Newspaper Week 


Associated Press 


President Eisenhower said 
yesterday that “when Ameri- 
cans know the truth, they are 
strong and free to act for the 
best interests of the Nation and 
world.” 

“This is the challenge of Na- 
tional Newspaper Week,” he 
added in a statement marking 


continue to speak fearlessly on 
issues. they consider to be of 
local and national importance. 

“When Americans know the 
truth, they are strong and free 
to act for the best interest of 
the Nation and the world. This 


the heavy marketing season, 


paign season 
Several thousand persons 
greeted Nixon along the road. 
Residents said it was the big- 
gest such turnout they could 
remember. 
Nixon spoke to more than 
ae persons at Al Lang Field 
ere the New York Yankees 


bees spring training. He spoke) 


from a platform erected mid- 
way between the pitching H 
mound and the batter's box. 

Halfway through this tele- 
vised speech, a light rain 
started to fall. Nixon was a 
sOggy speaker at the end, but 
he didn't miss a beat. 

Nixon told an outdoor crowd 
in this old folks paradise that 
Stevenson has been roaming 
the country “with a Santa 
Claus bag full of bright but ° 


the observance from Oct. 1 to # i# the challenge of National empty promies.” 


The text of the statement 
follows: 

“To the newspapers of the 
Nation: 

“Our Nation is based upon 
an informed and concerned 
citizenry. When our people 
know the facts, the decisions 
they make are for the good of 
the country. 

“The 10,000 newspapers of 
America, consequently, have a 
great responsibility. As one of 
the oldest and most important 


Newspaper Week. 


Md. Gets $51 Million 
In U. S. Road Funds 


total of $5.678.708 in Federal 
aid highway funds will be made) 


| 


available to Maryland's coun- 
ties and municipalities during 
the fiscal year beginning next 


The Eisenhower Administra- 


¢ town which coincides with the cam- tion has kept ite “sober sensi.- 


ible” pledges, said Nixon. Most 
important to older citizens, he 
said, it has checked inflation so 
that a dollar saved today is 
worth a dollar on retirement. 
Under Democrats, value of the 
dollar dropped 40 per cent in 
ga ending in 1962, he 
sai 
“But we are not content to 
ay on our oars.” said Nixon. 
¢ pledged Republicans would 
wor 


® A stable dollar. 

® More and better jobs for 
workers above the age of 45 
“through a program of fe. 
search and action.” 

® Better housing for older 


persons. 

*All-out efforts te improve 
health of older persons 
‘through research and - 
vision of health services.’ 


BALTIMORE, Sept. 20 n—A| 


Senate Probers to Quiz 
Illinois Scandal Figures 


United Press 


The three men convicted in testimony 


the million-dollar check scan- 
dal in Illinois will be brought 


Marcus figured as 
the dominant member of the 
board of directors of the South- 


means of communication, our July 1, the State Roads Com- from their prison cells to tes- moor Bank. Beutel was an exec- 
newspapers must present the mission announced today. The tify before the Senate Banking/utive in the First: State Bank 
facts honestly and in the proper|funds are allotted on a 50-50 Committee in Chicago Oct. 8, of Elmwood Park. 


perspective, as their editors 


matching basis. 


| Table of 


Section A—Main News and 
Features © 
National and world news 
developments, local 
area news and features 
Section B—City Life 
Area news and features. 
obituaries, weather sum- 
mary. 
Section C—Sports. 
Great Outdoors, sports, re- 
sults and schedules, hunt- 
ing and fishing, stamp 
news, travel and resorts 
Section D—Classified Adver- 
tising; Business anti Fi. 


and | 


| 


nance. 
General news, financial | 
news, stock markets, gar- 
den news. 
Section E—Outlook Section 
Editorials, area and world | 


| Section F — For and About 


| Section H—Show 


The American Weekly 


Contents 


news, featured columnists, 
book reviews, education di- 
rectory, Goren on Bridge, | 
Keeping Well. 


Women 
News of social activities, 
weddings and engage- 
ments, fashions, food. 


Section G—TV-Radieo Week 
News of television and 
radio, comments and logs. 


' 
: 


Drama, music and movie 
news and features 


Parade Magazine 
Two Big Comic Sections 


Real Estate Section, formerly a part of the Sunday Post 
and Times Herald, now appears in Saturday's editions. 


Features | 


‘mony here from FDIC officials. 


Anne's Trading Post 
Art Calendar , 
Irston R. Barnes 
Book Reviews 
James H. Beattie 
Franklin R. Bruns.... 
Business Outlook 
Richard L. Coe 


District Affairs 
Editorials 
Education Directory 
Herbert Elliston 
Engagements 


OOD sss Ie wOsTOOVAOsIS 


—_—_ 


BOmnAoOVa 
ewes vJ Oe @ONWAIN DS @OUowWwe-w se Oe NNN NW Ww 


COxtas 


oOa8Q 


| Dorothy McCardle 


| Merry-Go-Round . 
| Movie Guide 

| Benjamin Muse 

| Music Calendar 

| The Naturalist 

| Obituaries 

| On the Town 

| Lovella Parsons 

| Drew Pearson 


| Katherine B. Pozer 


Sports.. 
| Dr. Van Dellen 
| Virginia Affairs 


a 


ee ae ce eee eee ee ee ee 
> 


Elinor Lee . 
Letters to Editor..... 
J. A. Livingston...... 
Magazine Rack 
Maryland Affairs 


es 


Winzola McLendon 
Marie McNair 


os 


my Oo 2 


_— 
_ 
es 


yvois 
~ 


. . 
~— = 
_ = 


The Philatelist 
Leslie Judd Portner 


= — 
28 
ne 


ee 


Shirley Povich 

Race Results 

Radio Music aes 

Recipe Box ' 

Paul Sampson 

Service Set ose 

Show Times Today... 

Stamps by Bruns 

Stock Markets ...... 

Sunday Radio Les. 

aU MOGROO. ... so... 

TV People.... 

Mary Van Renaselaer 
Thayer 

This Morning. 

Town Topics m 

TV Color Shows... 

TV Logs . 


Q"0% QQO 


uv 
J 
a 
— 


ito make 


‘would be a 


\Chairman J. W. Fulbright an- 
| nounced yesterday. 

Deposed State Auditor Or- 
ville E. Hodge, who drew a 15- 


Russell, according to the 
Committee’s testimony, quit a 
$10,040-a-year job as an FDIC!) 
attorney to take a $15,000-a- 


year sentence, will be among year job as vice president of 


the first witnesses. 

Fulbright said he had asked 
Illinois Gov. William Stratton 
Hodge, 
Hintz, and Edward A. Epping 
available. All three are serv- 


‘ing sentences for their parts 
‘in the gigantic theft which in- 


volved false state warrants. 
Hintz was an executive of 

the Southmoor Bank where 

Hodge had the faise warrants 


‘cashed. Epping, a Hodge as- 


sistant, actually exchanged the 


‘warrants for cash. 


Fulbright also said former 
epublican Gov. Dwight Green 
likely witness. 
Green spearheaded the reor- 
ganization of a suburban Chi- 
cago bank in which Hodge 
later was found to have ac- 
quired a secret interest. 

The Banking Committee be 
gan its investigation of the 
state scandal this week because 
the Federal Deposit Insurance 
Corp. insures the deposits of 
both state and national banks. 

The committee heard testi- 


and Fulbright was critical of 
that agency's activities. He 
said the Illinois scandal might 
not have developed had the 
FDIC been more careful. 

Fulbright said the 
phase of the inquiry had been 
helpful, 
ons unanswered. 

“During the course of the. 


FDIC testimony numerous per-| 


sons were mentioned who 
should be questioned directly. 

“Among these would be Leon 
Marcus, Hodge, Hintz, Ralph 
K. Schlitz, 


and many others.” 
In the Committee's previous 


—For 78 Years— 
Berlitz Has Never Failed 


BERLITZ 


YEAR-COURSES 
ARE STARTING 
© @ MONDAY IN @ @ 


iSPANISH 


‘= 


wwnweaa-cars WwWNHe 


Weather Table 
w 


| BERLITZ SCHOOL 


The Lenevuage Center of Washington 


1701 K Se. N.W., ot Conn. Ave. 


Sterling 3-0016 


gw Mao! 


Walter Winchell foe 


"hs 
oe 
- 


a 


FDIC 


the reorganized Elmwood Park 
Bank before the reorganization 
in which he was an FDIC rep- 


Edward A. resentative was completed. 
_ - . = ms - — = —— . ' 


WINDOWS 
LEAK? 


EAGLE 
STQRM WINDOWS 


rRER ESTIM a 
Nething Dewn—ts 


EX. 3-537 7 
WINDOW REPAIR SERVICE CO. 


—_—-+ ---- ——— 


IT WILL PAY 
YOU 


te sttend our 1966 Institute START- 
ING TOMORROW. 6:15 PM. Reom 
N. Third Pieor, National Press Bide 
14th & F WLW. Practical income tax 
courses—one evening «4 week—for 
lawyers and 
are mationally recognized tex spe- 
cialiets 


TAX PRACTICE INSTITUTE 
Washington 4, D. C. 
STerling 3-4167 


- > 


scoountants. Lecturers f) 


' 
| 
' 
: 


but it left many or 


Henry J. Beutel, 
John H. Russell, Dwight Green 


TREAT THE FAMILY 
TO A DELICIOUS | 


| uadeg 


angers 


EPTUNE : 


Sweden to Sell Jets 
Reuters 
OLM, Sweden, Sept. 
29—The er air force has 


applied to the government for 
permission to sell about 200 
/British Vampire jet fighters, it 


RUTH KREHBIEL JACOBS 
CHILDREN’S 
CHOIR WORKSHOP 


Starting 1 PM Bt. Paul's Church 
Tuesday. Oct. Gnd Rock Creek Parish 


for infermetion cell. LO. 7-8072 


Fleming to Aid In Office Study 


) 


Robert V. Fleming, president ory Commission on Presiden- 
‘and chairman of the board of tial Office Space. 

Riggs National Bank, has been 
named to a commission that commission were Sens. Dennis 
will try to find the answer to Chavez (D-N.M.) and Roman L. 


drastic office space shortages 
‘in the White House. 


Fieming was named by Presi- 
dent Eisenhower along with 


General 


tor 


‘Douglas William 


Services Administra- 
Franklin G. Fioete and 
Orr, New 


Haven architect, to the Advise 


_-—— 


Let 
Griffith-Consumers 


a ee Dm A me 
7 oe 
ans 
a as 
a ” . 
4 x Oa» " ¥ J ‘5 
. 
i. 


pmceies New tLiquid 
ertilizer Sprays From « 
Hose’ 


® Vou Needn't Bren Be at 
Home. 


@ GOriffith- Gonsumsete will 


Bill You 


CALL ME. 8-4840 


| Gurr: 


(ONSUMERS 
TTS N.Y. Ave. NW. 


THIS WEEK ONLY 


Complete with Examination 


or your own Prescription 


smo vison SAVE $15 to $20 wrocais 


COMBINATION FRAME 
Shell Top Metal Bridge and Bottom 


ee 10" 


wo Mere other _ 
At Mt tue Ad Address ~~ Hi 


BRA 


in 
with Leno elastic back. 
White, pink and black. 


SIZES 36-48, D CUP 
@*5-%5 


GIRDLE... 


back; 3-inch nonroll 
top. White only. 
Sizes 32-44 
Waist Measure 


$7 4-50 
T 


s% SHOP 
716 11th St. NW. 


Between G & H Sts. 
RE. 7-9732 


Controlled Cannlert 


Designed for 
firm control and comfort 
dered nylon 


Envy by Venus 
—free action nylon girdle 
with Leno elastic sides and 
band 


Please, No Phone or Mail Orders 


We Slenderize the Larger Women 


we Optical Co. 


11 G St. N.W, 


———Only Campbell’ 


BALKAN sn 


Campbell's Will Put a New 


s Can Make This Offer—— 


aie. 


| 


a 


HAMMOND ORGAN 


in your home, give you 4 private lessons 


and complete study material . . 


. all for 


, ony $30 « month 


Furthermore, 


1108 @ Strest, Northwest 


#417 Georgia Ave, Sliver Spring - SUalper $1000 


our exceptional 
Plan provides that at the end of two months, 
$50 of what you have paid may be applied to 
the purchase of your Hammond Organ, should 
you decide to buy it and enjoy a lifetime of 
the pleasure and relaxation this glorious ia- 
strument provides for your entire family. 


Campbell 


Rental-Lesson 


; 


|\Howard W. Smith (D-Va.) and 
J. Harry McGregor (R-Ohio), 


The group is scheduled to 
m Hg bru recommendations 
n 

Previously appointed to the somata: iano 


Re — tesa teem 


Hruska (R-Nebr.) and iti 


DANCE 
5 oe 


Weoltz, Swing, Rum- 
ba. Sombe ond the 
Membe in ow 28th 
Anniversary Offer 
ENROLL THIS 
WEEK ' 


T-BONE STEAK 
AT NO COST 
TO YOU TO 

INTRODUCE THE 
NEWEST 
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CARPET BLEND 
DON MARTINI 


502 13th St. NW. EX. 3.4444 | PAGE D-20 
Chickering 


"dest ar nd Best Loved Piano 


Since 1823 


The distinguished name and high quality of the Chicker 
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and pride of possession. See all the console and grand 
stylings of the Chickering, at either of our three stores. 


Easy Terms 


| ero TONS FAVORITE meUSIC STORE gince pd 


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Roepe he. oe vite 1.5. end £91.~17.30 te ©, tet tue 6 


are cordially 
invited to accept 
this unusual 
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55997 / 


This jal Introductory offer ic made for just one resson. We 
want oe see how much you actually get when you enroll in « 
FRED ASTAIRE Deace Course! FRED ASTAIRE'S method ts 
different from any other. You'll learn se 1-5{ you'll be dancing 
with assurance in neo time at all. IT'S Y! IT'S FUN! 


COME IN OR MAIL COUPON TODAY! 


| PRED ASTAIRE DANCE STUDIOS 


| 
wen he fun—Pilesse e@ ~e - — peweduster 
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rm Teesece © Twenties 


| NAME 
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—_- 


ED, AST 
Kein wire 


4F St WW, DL 7-1932 


ee You ewe 


The child who grows up with a 


STEINWAY 


. this is the child who develops far more than 
his natural love of music. Each hour he spends 
in the company of the Steinway's giowing tones 
brings him closer to the inner strength and 
serenity a full and happy life requires. Camp 
bell’s invites you to come to hear and see our many 
Steinway pianos, and learn how Steinway owner- 
ship is possible on even a limited budget. 


Before you buy any piane, anywhere, 
write for your free\copy of the in- 
formative brochure “How to Bw e« 
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1108. G Street, Northwest = « District 7.0464 
1417 Georgia Ave, Sibvw Spring + JUniper 5-108 


+ 


Head-On Wreck Kills 
Two Maryland Women 


Because singer Elvis Presle 


United Press 
y allegedly ate most of her 


sandwich in a Memphis cafe and laid his head on her shoul- 
der while pictures were snapped, Miss Robbie Moore, 20, 
a telephone operator, charged the singer with invasion of 


~ 


James Dean 
Rites Draw 
Tributes 


FAIRMOUNT, 
(INS)—Special 
paid Sunday 
ica’s most 


Ind., Sept. 29 
tribute will be 
to one of Amer- 
promising young 
actors who, just one year ago, 
met tragic death in a sports 


privacy and assault and battery. Elvis settled for $5500. 


Photo ‘Kick’ 
Gets $5500 


From Presley 


MEMPHIS, Tenn., Sept. 29 
r—Elvis Presley said today he 
paid $5500 in an out-of-court 
settlement to a former gir! 
friend who objected to a pic- 
ture taken of her with the 


| Two women were killed in a 


head-on automobile collision 
Friday night on State Route 
225 near Mason Springs, Md.., 
in Charles County. 

| Killed were Millie Ann Gil- 
lilen, 21, of 1013 Strauss ave.., 
Indianhead, and Lillian Alber- 
ta Jones, about 42, also of In- 
dianhead. Both women suf. 
fered broken necks. 

Trooper L. E. Wilt of the 
Maryland state police barracks 
at Waldorf said Miss Gillilen 
was a passenger in a car driven 
by Joseph B. Steelman, of Den- 
ton, Md.. who was uninjured. 
\Their car was headec west on 
‘Route 225, according to Troop- 
er Wilt, when the car driven 
by Miss Jones, approaching 
‘from the opposite direction, 
iswerved. The vehicles smashed 
head-on. 
| Steelman was not charged. | 

' 
| 


By Vic Casamento, Staff Photographer 
To symbolize the annual show of the Potomac Rose Society 
at the National Museum, Mrs. William H. Hansbarger of 


713 Peplar dr., Falls Church, secretary of the society, poses 
with a prised yellow specimen. The show, which opened 
yesterday, will continue through today. 


*: Holt’s ‘Numa Fay’ Wins 
‘20th Potomac Rose Show 


2.23™ 
J. Addison 


’ 


5 Die in Collision 


Of Car, Stalled ~beagyed 
PRINCESS ANNE, 

Sept. 29 «7>—Five persons, ~_ 
of them New Yorkers, were 
killed today when a _~ Ee 
automobile rammed into 
parked tractor-trailer near 
here. 


The dead were identified as] 
Henry Mizell, 24, driver of the A perennial winner, Harold {y/"sies: 


34 
ear: Pauline Davenport, 41;.4- Holt of Baltimore, walked yy 
Harold Davenport, 21, and 9 off yesterday with the Queen of more, 
year-old Karen Mosley, all of of Show award at the 20th Benjamin 
coat an wee ae | Annual Rose Show of the nel ent sWeeprtakes— 
Erma~Mosley, 30, also of tomac Rose Society, in the Clair of 

New York City, suffered a New National Museum, 10th st. 

broken leg and lacerations and Constitution ave. nw. 


Police said the tractor-trailer, | More than 
driven by William Cherry, 45, from the Potomac area entered Wiis 


was traveling south on Route|thousands of blooms, despite 
13 near this Eastern Shore eom-/@ifficulties due to the heavy), 
munity when Cherry was\Tains the last few days. The|* 
stopped by motor trouble and|Show, open to the public, be-| 
could not pull off the road be-\88n yesterday and will end - at 
cause of soft shoulders. Police today. Hours today are from 
said three reflector lights were 10 4 m. to 6 p. m. by 
put out, the rear lights of the) Holt, who entered his prize- a 
vehicle were on and Cherry's Winning specimen in his wife's 
helper was alerting traffic with Name, won the Queen of Show 
a flashlight. prize last year and has been al 
The automobile rammed into frequent winner in the past.| 
the rear of the tractor-trailer His exhibit was a Numa Fay 
at high speed, according to po--—a large flower of varying 


Watkina, 
rter, 


everly. 
ensing- 


es wers 


lente o "Gar: 


Riseman and 2 
jrd. Joseph 


winne 
190 >» 


rt 
tileme 


Tene collection in Class 406-—Joseph 


ee in Ra 
cerangement re tet 


men's errancement—Freank 


saath 


a Crimecn Glory—<Ailvert J. Rise- 


4500 Blooms 
On Display at 
Dahlia Show 


(Picture on Page A-1) 


Dahlias, thousands of them 
in 40 different colors and 
shades and es in size 
from half inch ih meter to 
14 inches across, were dis- 
played yesterday In the 2ist 
annual National Capital Dahlia 


| 


Garden, ist and Canal sts. sw. 
The show is open from 9 
a. m. to 8:30 p. m. today. Judg- 
ing of the 4500 flowers entered 
by 2300 growers was done yes 
iterday 60 judges. Siiy ver 
trophies were awarded to the 
following first Sema winners: 


-sine Ganlte. Bobby M 
Best emall-aive 


N. mS 
4 > aeltnersbute 


a. George fed 


-'/ 1032 


orist ¢t 
807 "Priladeignis ~ a 


min 
Randolph 
4 best | 
n 
illip, $06 Oak st.. Palle Church 
von he ‘ seaneten Gardens. oh 


t her. 
land, $304 7 Tith rd. Arlington. Best 


[RALEIGH HABERDASHER, WASH 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 A8 


pom pons. 
. im other aemall dailies. A 


Howard 
125-A. KR 


Records Show ‘Dr. Sam? 
Saved Fellow Convict . 


COLUMBUS, Ohio, Sept. 29\serving a life term for murder... 
(®—Dr, Samuel H. Sheppard, choked while coming out ts ; 
who was convicted for the slay-anesthesia after an appendec- 
ing of his pregnant wife two. tomy. 
years ago, was credited today) The surgeon who had per- 
with saving the life of a fellow formed the operation, had left 


Society show at the Botanic prisoner in Ohio penitentiary'the room, but Sheppard, an- 


by massaging his chest afterjosteopath who serves as & 
his heart apparently hagdnurse at the prison hospital, 
stopped beating. was attending McCormick. 
Warden Ralph W. Alvis re- Sheppard removed an obstruc- 
fused to:camment on the inci-|tion from the man's throat and 
dent, but prison records con-/massaged his chest until signs 
firmed the case. of L. » and heart beat reap- 
ords showed th |pearee. 
Ree rd ° ‘are & Pittsburgh | The son of a we Pitts" 
burgh family, McCormick was 
‘convicted of slaying a Western 
128-8 John Sherwood. Batt more, Dest ‘Union guard during a holdup 
"wood. a igee-\in 1940. 
Best pe The osteopath was convicted 
~ in December, 1954, for the fatal 
t-|\bludgeoning of his wife, Mari- 
riley in their suburban Cleve 
t land home the previous July 
wer,/4. He is seeking a review of. 
w. David | ene case by the S. Suprenie 
artistic er-| Court. His appeals in Ohje 
Jensen, "courts were rejected. 


AND CHEVY CHASE——— 


dens 
three 
layne. Best seedling. Mre oars 
Best novice large Canta H 


well. Baltimore ovice re 
Gehila. Harry WN gtattora 5030 WN _— 


ent. 
Meather lane, Pails Church 


— 


INGTON 


Bas italia. . . for these magnificent 


sharkskin worsteds interpreted for us 


by Hart Schaffner & Marx 


rock ‘n’ roll singer. 

The snake-hipping singer 
said he paid $5500 to keep Rob- 
bie Moore, 20, of Memphis out 
of court with a suit charging 
that Presley used a picture of 
her with him for his fan maga- 
zine 

Miss Moore, a traffic depart- 
ment worker for Southern Bell, 
said she was sitting in a Mem- 
phic all-night restaurant when 
Presley, accompanied by a gir! 
friend, Barbara Hern, and a 
photographer sat down at her 
table. She said Elvis leaned his 
head on her shoulder and the 
photographer suddenly 
snapped a shot of the scene 

“Why I have known her 
around town for years,” Pres- 
ley said, “and had no idea she 
would object to the picture. 
She didn’t make a move when 


lice, and wedged under the big 
vehicle. The care was demol- 
ished 
Head-On Auto Crash 
Injures Kirby Boy 

A l3-year-old boy was in- 
jured yesterday when the car 
in which he was riding collided 
head-on with another auto on 
Defense Highway near Lan- 
ham, Md 

Admitted to Prince Georges 
General Hospital with severe 
facial lacerations was Richard 
Kirby. 13. 
Robert G 
Rogers 
St 


car crash in California 

Services are scheduled at 
5 p. m. (EDT) for James Byron 
Dean in the Fairmount Ceme- 
tery near the childhood home 
of the young movie actor 


Requests for floral pieces 
have been pouring into the 
small, northern Indiana town 
this week from fans and friends 
of the brilliant young man who 
rocketed to film fame in “East 
of Eden” and “Rebel Without 
a Cause.” Orders have been 
received from all over the Na- 
tion as well as a $35 request 
for flowers from a Dean fan 
club in Germany. 


The minister who delivered 
the funeral sermon last fall, 
the Rev. Xen Harvey, will read 
a tribute to Dean from Stew. 
art Stern. author of “Rebel 
Without a Cause.” we posed for it.” 

Musical selections will be| Miss Moore said Elvis, after 
presented by the Indianapolis joining her in the restaurant, 
Shortridge High School Choir, playfully ate part of her ham- 
directed by Donald Martin, who burger and drank some of her 
served as music director at milk. 

Fairmount while Dean was a The picture later showed up 
student there in the fan magazine 


Kirby, 5027 55th ave.. 
Heights, a 
Bernard's Schoo! 


Cple. James Vincent of the 


said the Kirby youngster was 
riling im a car operated by 

nald L. Hooff, 17, of 58902 
67th ave., East Pines. Vincent 
said Hooffs car in collision 
with one driven by Smith B 
Tier, 33, of Riva, Md., a shoe 
store manager. Tier was ad- 
mitted to Prince Georges Gen 
eral liospital with head lacera- 
tions 

Both drivers were charged 
with reckless driving 


————— —————— — 


“FOR SALE 
STATION WAGON 
1956 PONTIAC 


2699 


2-door, hyd., P. Steering, leaded with accessories, used 1000 miles, 


new car werranty 


FLOOD PONTIAC 


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Pedestrian Injured 
In Crosswalk Mishap 


Harry Thomas Plowman Jr.. 
42, of 224 Shorey rd.. Silver 
Spring, was admitted to 
Emergency Hospital yesterday 
with a possible fractured pel- 
vis and bruised right hip 
after he was struck by an auto- 
mobile at 15th st. and Massa- 
chusetts ave. nw 

Plowman, suburban and 
country circulation manager 
for the Washington Post and 
Times Herald, was struck by 
an auto driven by Odell Col- 
lins Ray, 34, of 1144 Oates st 
ne.. a truck driver for the 
British Embassy, police re- 
ported 


Revel in rich, true organ tone! 
Baldwin 
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to yield right of way to a 
pedestrian, police said 


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orange hues. 

Second place in the best of 
show eompetition went to 
James M. Magee of 718 5S. 
Stonestreet ave. Rockville: 
third prize was taken by Jo- 
seph E. Bona of Hampton, Va. 

Prizes will be awarded to-) 


Seatuned 
Sunday Dinner 


Choice of Appetizer 


ROAST TURKEY 


Dressing and Gravy 
Cranberry Sauce 
Mashed Sweet Potatoes 


Garden Fresh Spinach 
Hot Roll with Butter 


Dinner Dessert 


Creme de Rum Sundae 
Tapioca Puddin 
Caramel! rer Cake 
Chocolate Chiffon Pie 
Homemade Apple Pie 


Beverage 


day. at 5. 
Other winners were as fol- 
lows: 
Bes' floribunda in show—Robert P| 
McMahon j dria 2d eph 74 
_ Spring: 34. Lueiie 
Bi) ver Spring 
full-bi ria tea fm show— 
24 ne 3 34 4, 3 taben, a7 +. Ben- 
Best hybr: ia —- with side ude—Agnes 
irnbu! nnandale 
Rest er andifioer . —weee Bon 
Bees seediing soph, F Bons Giea- 
Best single rose—Albert J. Rissman 
Pa Church 


Bweometahen winner ta specimen 
classes ‘Division I) —c rn War- 
va: . BR. Roberts o 
“ rs. Harold J 
Benjamin Williams 
Be yo uy ® winner Growers 


*o 7. Le 0 ene Weneris.” 34 
Rasen le Church; 34 bert 
nichtateon 
Rurenp: vezes winner 


of 50 te 100 planis—Wil 


er. 
ft Newport 
Holt; =) 


mons.  stowers 
iam HM. Bever 


Nude Statue 


Likened to Elvis 


; 

DETROIT, Sept. 29 @—A 
city councilman who places 
nude statues in a class with 
Elvis Presley said today the 
city should reject a Carl Milles 
work because its “immodesty 
invites emulation by children.” 
Councilman Eugene Van An- 
twerp said he had feared the 
worst even before he saw the 
internationally renowned 
Swedish sculptor’s statue. 
“Sunglitter,” depicting a gi- 
gantic nude riding a dolphin. | 
“I feel the same way about 
these statues as I do about 
Elvis Presley,” he said. “Pres- 
ley is a disgrace to so-called 
modern art in the field of mu- 
sic. His gyrations may be all 
right in certain places—such 
as radio—but they shouldn't be 
displayed. publicly on televi- 


HOT SHOPPES 
APPLE PIE 
Fresh From The Oven 


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Shoppes every day 


SHOPPED. 


Restevrorts & Pantry 


. 
Ray was charged with failure 


ABSENTEE VOTERS 


IKE WANTS 
YOUR VOTE 


MAIL YOUR VICTORY BALLOT 


OCTOBER IS 
VICTORY BALLOT MONTH 


Even though you may be hundreds of miles from 
home, your vote may make the difference. 


Get your absentee ballot in the mail now. It's 
easier than voting in the polls. If you want to find 
out how, when, where— 


CALL—THE ABSENTEE 
VOTERS’ BUREAU 


REpublic 7-5221 

or visit the office at 
1415 K Street N.W. 
Find out how easy it 
Do it now! 

Next week may be too late! 


YOUR VOTE MAY MAKE THE DIFFERENCE 


In 1954, an additional one-third vote in each 
precinct in Oregon would have elected a Republican 
Senator and given the Senate a Republican majority. 


“It is not only the ee i but 4 vated 
Pa 


of every citizen to vote.”—Dwight D 


ABSENTEE VOTERS’ BUREAU 


The Republican State Committee 
in and for the District of Columbia 


1415 K St. N. W. . REpublican 7-5221 


’ 
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suits of sharkskin woven with a fine Itallan hand and tailored exclusively for 
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RALEIGH HABERDASHER — 


DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Se. PHONE: WAtional 8-9540 
CHEVY CHASE, MD.: Wisconsin near Weten Avenue -- 


A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Ad Sunday, September 30, 1956 


MEN’S CLOTHING ‘Around the World 


and FURNISHINGS 


SIZES 60 


Lebanon Blocks 
Irag Oil Detour 


BAGHDAD, Iraq, Sept. 29 W'now moves about 7% million 


An Iraq official said today that 
Lebanon has refused to allow 
Iraq to divert through Lebanon 
an idle oj] pipeline that now 
ends in Israel. A dispute over 
oll revenues has blocked agree- 
ment, he said. 

Nadhim Alpachachi, econom- 
ics Minister, said Iraq had re- 
quested Lebanon to approve re- 
routing the pipeline that now 
runs from Kirkuk, Iraq, ° to 
Haifa, Israel, It has not been 
used since the Palestinian War 
in 1946. Iraq and other Arab 
countries do not recognize 
Israel. 

The Minister said Lebanon 
answered there could be no 
agreement until Lebanon can 
reach agreement with the Iraq 
Petroleum Co. on oil royalties 

The Britishowned company 


TALL 


SIZES 38 "° 54 


REGULAR 
SIZES 36 © 46 


COMPLETE 
SELECTION 


1 
71 / 
Lit OE ("1 
— " . 


910 7th St. NW 


tons of oil yearly from its Iraq 
fields through pipelines that 
cross Lebanon to the Mediter- 
ranean, 

The company has paid about 


$1,100,000 annually for the 
concession. Lebanon de) 
manded a 50-50 profit sharing 
scheme like the ones that the 
American-owned trans-Arabian 
Pipeline Co. has granted Leb 
anon, Syria, 
Jordan. The Lebanese say this) 
would give them nearly $6 
million a year from the Iraq) 
Petroleum Co. 

The 
to mediate the revenue dis 
pute last July and Lebanon 
accepted. But 


could not continue negotia- 


tions because of heavy retro-| 


active taxes placed by Leb 
anon on foreign companies. 


Saudi Arabia and) 


) 
United States offered 


the company’ 
announced last month that it! 


Wounded Korean ‘V eep’ 


Korean Vice President John M. Chang, 54, is shown after 
being treated for a hand wound inflicted by would-be 
assassin Kim Sang Poong in Seoul. His bandaged hand is 
held by an alde, Lee Sung Mo (right) Kim, whe was 


4. Arab States Plan 
Complaint to U.N. 


DAMASCUS, Syria, Sept. 29'General holds the view implicit 


to the United Nations Security their basic obligations under 
Council against “Israel’s recent the U. N. Charter and armistice! 


repeated aggression against agreements are consistent with 


Jordan,” Syrian Foreign Minis- their ‘wish to establish peace- 
try sources said today. ful conditions,’ the gulf be’ 
The four Arab powers bor- tween realty in the area and 


warlike adventures against Jor- 


dering Israel] have agreed to in- its understanding by the U. N. 
struct their U. N. delegates to ™45* remain great.” 

file the complaint on . : . 

grounds that Israel's “recent 


dan endanger the Arab-Israel! 
armistice and U.N. Secretary-| 
General Hammarskjold’s 8- 


Lebanon-Soviet Trade 


Reviers 
BEIRUT, Lebanon, Sept. 28 
A Lebanese economic delega- 


tion left here for Moscow to- 


day for talks on expansion of 
trade between Lebanon and 
the Soviet Union. It also will 


‘#—Syria, Lebanon, Jordan and in his report that .. . repudia-|visit Communist Hungary to 
Egypt have decided to complain tion by Arab governments of Conclude a trade agreement. 


No Other Music Store in the City 
Can Make this Offer! 


Your Choice of 4 Fine Makes 


‘month-old border peace ar-| 
rangements between the Arabs) 
and Israel,” the informants) 


of ORGANS 


said. 

| There was no mention of any 
request for specific Security 
Council action. 
| The sources said the foreign 
ministers of the four Arab 
countries would hold a confer- 
‘ence shortly to decide on a 
“combined Arab punitive plan 
ito check further Israeli at- 


on our LOW COST 
Organ Rental Plan 


Plus Private Lessons and Music 


LOWEST RATES 
in the city, depending 
on the orgen you 
select. includes 2 
months rentel of 
orgen, Private lessons 
and music texts. 


tacks.” ) 

In Jerusalem, an Israeli For- 
eign Office spokesman said 
there is little reason for Arab 
governments to take the United 


wounded by an angered mob after the shooting, said yester- 
day his attempt on Chang's life was dene “on my own.” 
Nations seriously “so long as 


Nenni Aides Endorse Socialist Unity 
today that Egypt has signed @ Arab acts of provocation and 


contract with the Soviet Union ROME, Sept. 29 #—The Cen-\association. Negotiations te re teraeli counteractions of self. 
for delivery of 200,000 tons of tral Committe of Italy's Social- unite the Socialists have been defense are lumped together as 
wheat during the first quarter ist Party headed by Pietro Nen- under way for some time acts of violence.” 
of next year. ini called tonight for union with) Meantime, Palmiro Togliatti, Commenting on Hammar. 
A” spokesman said Egypt the splinted Democratic Social-\Italy's Communist Party boss, skJold’s report to the Security 
Would pay Russia in Egyptian/ist Party. said tonight the Communists Council yesterday, the spokes 
pounds at the equivalent dollar’ It also urged a swing to the would not oppose a Socialist ™4n said : 
rate of $82.51 a ton. ‘left by the predominant Chris- Merger. | “The U. N. Secretary-Gen- 
Egypt at present is import-tian Democrat Party as another, Such unification, he told his eral's report reflects the fail 
ing 200,000 tons of Russian move to strengthen socialism in party's Central Committee, ure of the U. N. in the last 
wheat under an agreement Italy. “would heal a rift in the work- years not only to put an end 
reached earlier this year. She| The Nenni Socialists have ing class and the people's to, but even apparently to un- 
also is getting 100,000 tons.been working since the war|masses ... and would permit derstand the Arab campaign 
from Syria and this week re- under a pact with the Commu- them to change the political against any peaceful settlement 
ceived an emergency loan of nist Party. But in 1947 Guiseppe situation in the direction de- with Israel 
$15 million from the Interna- Saragat marched his followers sired by the masses.” “As long as the Secretary- 
tional Monetary Fund to buy out of the Socialist Party in) - 
Canadian wheat. protest against the Communist 


DISCOUNT PRICES 
on PIANOS 


Choose From More Than 


100 New Pianos and 
Many Used Pianos 


| PIANOS for RENT | 


We ere just shove the Library on 7th S. the Low Rent District 


7% PIANO MAR 


1015 Seventh St. N.W. STerling 3-6300 


————L— 


Egypt to Purchase 
More Soviet Wheat 


CAIRO, Sept. 2 W— The 
Ministry of Supply announced, 
a 


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four famous name instruments. We will deliver 
your home and you will be taught to pley, 
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British Link |U. S. Launches Ranger, 


To Trade 
Zone Aired 


By Charles 
NEWPORT NEWS, Va., Sept. 


* 


Third Super Carrier 


W. Corddry 
military targets,” the Admiral 


‘29 «—The Navy launched its said “she can penetrate the de- 


Finance ministers from the third super aircraft carrier to- gardiess of what kind of a war 


10-nation British Common- 


day with claims that 


the he chooses to fight or what 


wealth yesterday explored a 60,000-ton ship “can penetrate kind of weapons he chooses to 


sible link between 

nited Kingdomi-and other Eu- 

ropean countries in a free 
trade area. 

The Commonwealth nations 
sought assurance that such a 
move would not cost them their 
preferential agricultural export 
position in the UK market. 

France, Germany, Italy, the 
Netherlands, Belgium and Lux- 
embourg have been negotiating 
a customs union which would 
level import walls among them 
and setsup common tariffs to- 
wards all others 

One proposed British plan 
would tie the United Kingdom 
and others to a trade area asso- 
ciated with a customs union 
This would permit those coun- 
tries not in the customs union 
itself to continue to set their 
own individual tariffs against 
the rest of the world. 

The Commonwealth ministers 
concluded a 2-day parley here 
that regularly follows the annual 
meeting of the International 
Bank for Reconstruction and 
Development and the Interna- 
tional Monetary Fund. 

Officials refused to comment 
on published reports that Britain 
may soon draw $500 million 
from the Fund to replenish gold 
and dollar reserves. The sterling 
area's reserves have been falling 
because the Suez crisis 
weakened confidence in 
pound. 


Strike Paralyzes 
Japan Steel Mills 


Reulers 

TOKYO, Sept. 209 — More 
than 100,000 Japanese stee! 
workers went on strike here 
today demanding higher 
wages 

A spokesman for the Federa- 
tion of Iron and Steel Workers 
Union said all major steel 
companies in Japan would be 
affected. The strike may cost 
management more 
million a day. 


Shepilov Is Due 
At U. N. Parley 


MOSCOW, Sept. 28—Soviet 
Foreign Minister Dmitri Shep- 
flov will go to New York for 
the United Nations discussions 
on the Suez crisis, Tass news 
agency announced tonight. 


than $28) 


in big or little wars. 

The newest flat-top of the 
Forrestal class was given the 
name “U. S. S. Ranger.” It is 
the eighth ship to bear the 
proud name in Navy history. 
The first Ranger, commanded 
by John Paul Jones, took the 
first salute ever rendered the 
American Flag by a foreign 
power. 

Adm. Arleigh A. Burke, Chief 
of Naval Operations, said in an 
address at the launching cere- 
monies that one of the new car- 
rier's A3D Skywarrier bombers 
‘can carry more destructive 
power than all the Rangers of 
the past two centuries.” 

F8U Crusader jet, fighters to 
be carried aboard te ship, he 
said, fly “nearly twig? the speed 
of sound, better than 1000 
miles per hour.” This is four 
times the speed of the planes 
carried by the last previous 
Ranger 10 years ago. 

Task forces built around such 
ships as the new Ranger, 
Burke said, can defend them- 
selves with missiley supersonic 
planes “and with a new type 
of powerful depth bomb that 
makes the submarine profes- 
sion more dangerous than it 
used to be.” 


Describing the Ranger as 


in less vulnerable than most 
€ 


ee eee 


the the defenses of any aggressor” employ.” 


The Ranger, whose keel was) 
laid in August, 1954, was a 


tened by Mrs. Arthur W. Rad- 
ford, wife of the Chairman of) 
the Joint Chiefs of Staff, in’ 
ceremonies at the Newport’ 
News Shipbuilding and Dry'| 
Dock Co 

and the same length as the sec- 
ond super carrier—the Sara- 
fenses of any aggressor re 
toga. 


—For 78 Years— 
Berlitz Has Never Failed 


BERLITZ 


YEAR-COURSES 
ARE STARTING 
* @ MONDAY IN e@ @ 


SPANISH 
FRENCH - GERMAN 


The Language Center of Washington 
1701 K St. NW. ot Conn. Ave. 
STerling 3-0010 


Hechinger’s 
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clutch assembly—trimmer-type blade design found 
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Remodeling Sale! ans samented a oh 
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tips are replaceable. 


| 


- 


HIGH FIDELITY 
Sheet Music 


1330 G Street NW. 
REpublic 7-622 


Thursday, 9:15 te 9 


—ORDER YOUR CLOTHES TAILOR-MADE IN LONDON! 


Your measurements ure cabled to Alexandre Ltd. in London and within 30 days 
your completed order, tailor-made in our own workrooms from renowned British 
fabrics, is flown to Washington via British Overseas Airways Corporation. 


Choose the cloth for your London-made suit from a comprehensive selection of superfine 
British fabrics. The cut and styling can be as traditionally English as you could wish 


a ee 


75 


—or, if you prefer, American. Suits like the one worn by the gentleman on the left are 
priced from $75, depending on the fabric selected. 


You will be filled with boundless pride in these 
handsome clothes expressly tailored in London to 


your personal taste. Skilled 


workrooms cut the all-British fabric of your 
choice with loving care—and a knowing eye for 
@ perfect fit and lasting good looks. 

Craftsmen tailors build years of experience into 
every garment they touch...spend hours of 
extra hand work in the basic shaping, moulding and 
stitching. Drop in today and let us tell you about 


cutters in Alexandre’s 


from London by air. fabric— 


Tepcoats: Englishmen believe in keeping warm 
in style in Britain's waywerd weather. We are 
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Sport Coats: Plaids from the Highlands, T weeds 
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OPEN 


and Friday @ Open 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD: 
oon Sunday, September 30, 1956 AS 


‘NITES 


Tuesday, Wednesday 
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IPMENT 


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pine WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD | Dulles Gives Pled ge eopoctaly, oe tte, wee Flood Deaths Pase 300-Mark in India 


Sunday, September 30, 1956 
the United States, Britain and NEW DELHT, India, Sept. 29 swirled 


France—hav . 
tion to bring the oroblem a;|4—The death toll from this|and Bihar 


Poznan Court Hears Youth Tell 4° Captive Nations = Fisica ist eres 


By Pierre J. Huss judged fairly there.” e flood waters which rd 


e ; 
How Reds Destroyed Family 23262S., 482 eames 
y y malig A ge Brel baa poy! ot lution in Poland until the Po- 
psged toy ha“ co sh Poe are en mn ope. MERCEDES-BENZ 
yom |handkerchief. “Because mydid not go into details. science of America will not be ‘nity to elect a government of 
POZNAN, Poland, Sept. 29 father was arrested,” he went) Bieganski said that after his|in peace” until captive coun- their own choosing,” said: | *s Oldest and Largest Dealer and 
A sobbing Polish youth testi- -wi , Did my family deserve arrest, policemen banged his tries behind the Iron Curtain’ “I would like to add this tee Yori est Virginie, North Coroline, South Ceroline, Merylend end Washington, D. C. 
fied today that his father’s tem-|' head against a wall, handcuffed have been freed of Soviet-im- thought: It is the steadfast. 
porary imprisonment on false| oT was told my brother com- him and kicked him to the posed rule. view of this government that 
charges drove his mother to | mitted suicide. ground. At the police station, Dulles addressed his mes ‘%¢ conscie of America will 
insanity, his brother to suicide,|, /OVerty made me steal. Ihe said he was forced into a sage to “the Assembly of Cap-\2° be in until all cap- 
and himself to stealing ‘|had no other way out.’ washroom at gun point and tive European Nations” in sup tive nations enjoy their full 
A grim postscript to this’ ,,)™*0ush all the family trage- beaten up again. port of the refugee organiza- ‘Teedom and have governments 
story told by 22-year-old Janusz dies, Suwart said nothing was’ He said an interrogating of. tion’s extensive demonstration °'.“™¢it own free choosing.” 
Suwart was added by his gray- heard about the fate of his ficer had told him what to “con- against the Poznan trials under Former Polish Prime, Min- 
haired father, Boleslaw Su-{*ther fess" and that is why his testi- way in Warsaw against Polish **" Stanislav = Mikolajezyk, ’ 
wart, 67, outside the courtroom _ VP .t@ the moment of the mony today varied from the. o-yore ia pn meme 4 . head of ACEN, denounced the —— 
He @amnesty, we had no news what-original police report. He P pate®’ "© \Poznan trials and stated: See the Complete Mercedes-Benz Story in Oct. 12th Collier's 


of the Poznan riot trial ‘ . : 
said the mother later died in ever of my father—even wheth. quoted the officer as saying: vo oo eames against Com “Our captive nations (fer- 
® mental home. er tre was alive or not.” “Go ahead, you are free to lie = aut ority. vently hope that another trial 

. ' Janus Bieganski, 20, a cig- as much as you want.” ACEN spokesmen at the U.N. will be staged here in New apes A 


5 | 

Min hoe ~ bm by pee arette factory worker, similar-- Another defendant. Josef ™4intain the Poznan court pro- York in the near future, at the 
and setting fire to security Y accused with Suwart, testi- Pocztowy, said he also had cedures are nothing but “mock assembly of the United Na- 
headquarters here during riots fied that his father, also a been told to make untrue state- trials.” | | tions. (The annual sessions be- 
. former security officer, had|ments implicating his fellow- Dulles, citing President El-\gin Nov. .12). | 1509 14th Se. N.W. AD. 4-3004 OPEN 9 A.M, to 9 P.M, 


on June 28 in which 53 n , | 
were killed and wok ae wena been wrongfully arrested. He defendants. ‘senhower’s declaration that; “The democratic govern-| 


—— —o SS —— oe ——— _ 


injured. 


A noted British lawyer, EI- 
Sie rs aes : BEGINS MONDAY MORNING! — : 2-77 
observers at the trials, said 
of Suwarts testimony: “That * NORTHEAST 
is the most dramatic evidence| ® CLARENDON, VA. 
] have ever heard.” ) 
Bolesiaw Suwart. a former 
security officer and devoted 
Communist until his arrest, sat 
white-faced on a bench in the 
public gallery as his son de- 
scribed the family tragedy. The 
shabbily dressed father, freed 
by an amnesty in 1954, is now 
a night watchman and non- 
Communist 
Asked if the authorities had| 


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POZNAN, Poland, Sept. 29 SPECIAL PURCHASES! Fk 


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Iceland Aide Here on U.S. Troops’ Status\ii China Scan, Pane an crete 


United Press ment progress. some ti jlet them remain. SYDNEY, Australia, Sept: ad Bowman, a Civil Service em- Alexandria Voters 


Monday. 
/ ee Stationing of U. 8. Army, 
séacting Foreign Minister Emil) The department said thelwavy, and Air Force men if igng noe it eet net, |The Australian husband of alploye, said he would like to re+ + 
here today for official talks on)“ is being made at Jonsson’s|Iceland was permitted under _ g |beautiful Samoan Princess ac-\turn to Samoa for good if he 
the future of the free world’s|Tedest. Department officialsia 1951 agreement between the! ‘ jcustomed to tropical sun and could find work there. 
is 


vital military outposts in his insisted they did not know ex-|United States and Iceland. The men few clothes said today he may| “I want my children to have 


t 
actly what to talk|men, 
strategically located country, ory Mae oe een en ences tiatand guard for the be able to terminate the 1951|take-his bride back to her home|Samoan nationality,” he said. 


‘ about. But they assume Western Hemisphere as well as 
ied mise = plans to negotiate on whether /for Iceland, are stationed at the early 1508. Se Pas island and settle there. “The Samoans are far better 


‘American forces should be al-\big air base at Keflavik and Princess Telesia, 24, has been|in the art of livi Ss ; 
The Icelandic Parliament last jowed to remain in Iceland. at The Icelandic government ng. They live ee 
ring asked that the United| "yr. 4 nm aad oe ye ~ Ete auxiliary radar ad ~~ Cares the Icelandic par-\Shivering ever since she wt pees to nature and are hapi4 , » MONDAY IN @ © 
tes withdraw its 4000 troops, Th Hiament called for withdrawal.jrived with 50-year-old Gordon’ pier.” 
‘ the island wh sponse to a suggestion by Ice e Icelandic parliament Rut the present coalition 
oy oh Atha Ad ~ Range iN jandic Foreign Minister Emil went on record last March for ernment is still soentnttaall Go B. Bowman, for her first taste) Telesia, daughter of High 
e vor antic within C&@SY| Jonsson, he has been invited to|withdrawal of the American carrying out the earlier she of civilization. Chief Salanoa of Falefa, pre- 


uss) bo | 
BO lanes cece the or ihelcome to Washington to ex-forces. Mamentary resolution. To cheer her up—and curejfers a fire in a hole in theitvoss FRENCH - GERMAN 


sea lanes between the United|change views with United| Under the 1 gree d—Bowm 
States and Europe. Iceland hasiStates authorities concerning|Iceland was obtiaed + morro Negotiations had been held|her persistent col an| ground lined with solidified 


no military forces of its Own) the defense installations in Ice-the North Atlanti p by the illness of Foreign'this week bought the Princess|lava to a mode | | BERLITZ 
| , ° T | : rn stove. SCHOOL 
with which to repel enemies. |jand. Mr. Junssun Is expected Council of any plan to ry —— yn Gud-' her first pair of stockings and ‘>. m. The Language Center of Washington 
Jonsson will be here about a to arrive tomorrow. ‘Americans. Council re. lerament ‘setiea is brassiere. But Telesia still enough, | 1701 K Se. N.W., ot Conn. Ave. 
week, depending on how nego-| He will meet with Secretary|viewed the picture and recom-'son act for him Ey ae a 2400 miles ’ STerling 3-0010 
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‘- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
A& Sunday, September 30, 1956 


How OLSON 


———— TT 


Somoza Dies; Son Takes Over P: ©. Group Planning 
SOMOZA—Prom P. AL |* te es + + sta deen sauce oretgn Student Aid 


however, were that the assassin 


| \acted out of personal hatred, 4 gathering voy to Moscow, is honorary 
~ |without backing. steam to etebtish a guidance c hairman the committee.| 
| The heman type, Somoza'.enter 


liked big beefsteaks for break- foreign 
nant figure in the Presidency and was proud ‘of his marks-| No muck ee ere now’ 
and behind it since 1936. 3 ‘manship with a rifle or re-) 
all iia th test | Ti ? ei “ lwedver. available, backers of : drive yg aeuiaenniine 
S WSS GhOL Our mes prek ~~ | He was rated one of the Pont out. The newly-formed ' 
¢ 4 af. , | | Service Student Or- Japan; Herbert Elliston, Mra 
Friday night, at a dance at wealthiest men in Central es Committee is in. Philip W. Amram, William 


Canal Zone after a colorful) 
career of 20 turbulent years in| ~ ” 
Central American politics. He} | 
had been this country’s domi- 


for the th 
sudente who visit’ 


SS Saeco cup 12, 


~ 4 
Associated Press 


ANASTASIO SOMOZA 
. vietim of assassin 


ee 


as he was beginning a cam- accused him of being a dic rs. David Ginsburg, Mrs. | 
director of the Institute of 
His death was snnounced in ‘moza said he gave Nicaraguans kel, and Samuel Spencer. 
cause he was a good judge of tee, points out: 
ness houses were open as 
_U. S. Minister, Matthew Hanna, mendously expanded in the last 
{informants who recently vis- 
of the arrangement for with through failure to open ourifered by Catholic University 
Nicaraguan capital that the 
‘United States occupation. | Kline said that two-thirds of 


paign for a new six-year term itator and amassing his wealth) Ferdinand Kuhn, Mrs. Ben 
a communique by Luis Somoza jas much liberty as they could|International Education and) 
? 23 Noncredit Classes 
! | : “ h our 
usual, but flags were at half as ; ae | -_—~— and worked hard. Althoug educationa 
‘he became director of the Nic- five years, there remains an A total of 23 noncredit adult 
ited Managua were quoted as 
drawal of United States .Ma- doors in any organized way for hi 
National Guard would not ac- this fall and winter, including 
the funds necessary for run- and writing. 
Today’s 


Leon, 4 miles outside Managua, America. His political enemies by four former ambas. Breese, Mrs. Alfred Friendly, 
in November elections. from the treasury. But So-| James D. Kline, W Hall Lambe, Gerhard van Ani tl 
handle, and got his wealth be-chairman of the new commit- 
There was outward calm. Busi- 
~~ Through the influence of the exchange programs have re Offered for Adults 
staff. 
araguan Army in 1932 as part unfortunate gap in Washington education courses will be of- 
saying there was fear in the 
rines end termination of the the visitors | 
cept the rule of Somoza’s sons LUIS SOMOZA oil painting, theater, theology Come in and 9ee.. 
ning one year's activity has The first 15 of the eight-week’ «. America’s nae Low Piced 


and that ambitious army men 
would attempt to set up a mili-- ++ ®©¥ Nicaraguan president 


tary government. 

|'There was varied reaction 
Atin America to the death 
‘ Somoza, who feuded for 
years with neighboring Guate- 


been assured. Contributions, courses will begin on Oct. 1. 

he said, are being received at Eight more will begin on Nov. 

the Institute, 1530 P st. nw., 26 Tuition is $5 for each course 

and are tax-exempt. or a dollar for each of the 
. ae E. Davies, former en- eight lectures. 


dor to the United States, Guil sciousness after undergoing 
lermo Sevilla-Sacasa. surgery Sunday night. 
A half brother, Jose Somoza, | Shortly before his death he 


mala and Costa Rica and be- 
friended Argentina's deposed 
dictator, Juan Peron. In El Sal- 


40, also is a reserve major in 
the National Guard and has 
managed his father’s extensive 


received the last Sacraments of 
the Roman Catholic Church. In 


Events 


the room were his wife, daugh- The following is a list of 


events scheduled for today 
(asterisks denote those open K 
the public): 

CONVENTIONS 


fation ef 
rough Oct 


cattle and cotton interests. The ter and Gov. William Potter of 


family is reported to own 70,\the Panama Canal Zone. Presi- 
000 acres of grazing, coffee, cot-\ gent Ricardo Arias of Panama 
ton and sugar land in Nicara-| wo. ot the hospital. 

gua The body is to be flown back , 


mericam As edics! 
O_.-B - —e * to this Nicaraguan capital Sun- ce Libraries. "Shore 
gua - day. Until then, it will lie in Laymen Conference 


is likely over se- Cle 
lection of o Liborst Party stand state at a church near the hos- a Drikedox through as ond 
: pital, to which it was conduct 
Association 


a ] a 
wot ng ae orang = ed by a joint guard of United 
gar De - ioe States and Panama soldiers. 

‘ rativ 
The opposition Conservative Nicaraguan cadets at United 
noon 


Party is split into many faC-\—. tes military schools in the 
0 reed to put * , : ——— 
tions and has not agree My Canal Zone will stand guard « 45's" 


up a candidate. Now that So- 
= lh is dead, the party may beside the body through the 
" night. A requiem mass will be 


stage a comeback. 

‘A dark-horse contender to ene he Ly (oa the 
j to the Presiden ig Geparture for man a. 
oe Bah yp Bg ~ aol The assassin, Rigoberto Lo- 


Constantino Lacayo Fiallos, an 
4 pez Perez, a 27-year-old Nicara- — 
Ovass Sverre OFFER 18 FOR LIMITED TIME-COME IN TODAY Rugs dealing Direct. Ow 88nd Year. BOOK 


engineer now —— for the : 
guan journalist and typesetter 
*Lectare by Na Nalor on the re- ) 
IF YOU CAN'T COME IN—Phone 
and we'll come 


World Bank on a road-building . 
who had been living in El Sal. 
cent history of Sesece a! 16 *.! m ;* 
GAB 13/7 7 Ss | \ to Your Home with Samples Neo cost or obligation. 


project in Colombia. Although 
he is a Liberal and at one time vador, emptied his revolver at Vi" Gerson Place Method 
the president and was killed Mass. ave nw 
qeuery come-| 
Set heft: Open Daily; and Sat. 9 to 5:30 — Thurs. Night to 9 
oie > CUT RATE DRUG STORES, INC. OLSON RUG 1319 F STREET, N.W. (3rd ft) 
1113 F ST. N.W. 


vador there were public demon- 
strations in the capital's streets, 
with the shooting of firecrack- 
ers and cheers for Somoza’s 
slayer. On the other hand, the 
Cuban Government proclaimed 
three days of official mourning 

[In Washington, President 
Eisenhower expressed personal 
regrets at the death of a man 
he said had “constantly empha- 
sized, both publicly and private. 
ly, his friendship for the United 
States.” | 

Luis Somoza, regarded as the 
more popular of the two sons, 
was educated in the United 
States at LaSalle Military 
Academy, the University of 
California Agricultural School 
at Davis and Louisiana State 
University 

Anastasio Jr. was trained to 
run the army and attended 
West Point. He is also Chief 
of Staff of the Nicaraguan Air 
Force. 

Their sister, Lillian, 35, is the 
wife of Nicaragua's AmDassa- 


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velopment, he is highly regard- ; 

ed by the opposition, and is a) Nicaragua was placed under -Goelaen Ase aed ed 
man behind whom most of the a state of siege after the shoot- °°’, 2° ."* Or?" 
country could rally.| ing, and Somoza’s sons ~ yas 


Somoza never regained con-a roundup of hundreds of po- 


*Sen'or meat 
ntt? [Cae lat 


*Concert. Nationa! 
h and é"n oe on Comey. ‘1106 PF ST. N.W. Phone NAtional 8-2182 


was Somoza’s Minister of De- 
on the spot trea. National Callers. 


—- 


- 


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A | ‘ : 


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_ but closed 


< DISCOUNTS =. | 

YER & SKILLET 

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og Nome Deep $1 2.99 

re $18.79 
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Zi-inckh TY Table Model 


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RCA-VICTOR 


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Tee Grend 72!.in. with 3-Seeed Phone 

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21 inch TV Console 


167 
‘99 
1139 


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PHILCO 
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Ti.inch TY Teble Medel w/bose 


eatiiad Bo, Jeeta 
wy in a ™ 99.29 
ior bee $6.72 
ao. 6 STAR 
110. 220V, Ac or oc... O8eO® 
ceo ORaF 
sete $9.77 
Z ELECTRIC 2 

PERCOLATORS 
S-Cup Persslotor .... SU SDD 
Sieasto tote $18.87 
Colteamane.... 920.46 
Cap Cotten Pereatater > UG0ND 
Lynd WEST SEND $7.99 
ocw rocco $18.79 

VACUUM 

CLEANERS 

and WAXERS 

4993 Yop Brand CANISTER 
Cleaneen $24.99 
o> vaccum citants SM 99 
6? 3 EVREKA VACUUM CLEANER 
Dolly $39.99 
rd E "ron 70-VAe AC ee 
4°. REGINA Electric WaxeRr 
POLISHER $36.97 
6497.50 JOHNSON Electric WAKER 


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LEWYT 


VACUUM 
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TV 


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17.inck TV Teble Model 


LARGE SELECTION OF TV 
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DISHWASHERS 
G.E.-Mobile-Maid 


Portable 
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HOTPOINT 


Portable Automatic 
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WESTINGHOUSE 


at beth stores. 


"127 


t 


137 | 


188 
94'S 

177% 

107 


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TV 


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rite A 


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smiTH-co 
TYPEWRITER } ) 


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ci 5 
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TV 


TABLES 


DOR ADA A. PD BAe NE LOE PEEL BS 


BRAND NEW 1956 


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Deluxe ELEC. RANGE 


FULL SIZE 
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NEW 


CA VICTOR 


COLOR TV 


214NCH TY 
Table Model 


yer ; ’ 


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REMINGTON 
60 Deluxe 


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Regular $3! 9 
REMINGTON 
Aute-Home Shaver 


416.99 


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NORELCO 


Elec. Shaver 
412.88 


LADY SUNBEAM 


to bulider or doctors. Guensiny rights resnread. Mot ofl models 4ine 


i ee ee 


‘91 . 
PA 
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Downtown Discount House 


816 F Street, N WwW. 


Open Sunday 10 to 6; ender 5 


Sey ES y aes ~ <. 


LAUNDRY 
EQUIPMENT 


- THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Pray” 


-than-ever discounts. 
per Discount Sele. 


ii i. 
"yw. 


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15.98 Beerterwere $6. 99 | 


16-?C, Starter Set 


~ 
i i a 
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Avtemetic WASHER 


16.97 Reycine Helr Cutting 
Ser 


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7. 


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Gen. Electric 


Pully Avutemetic WASHER 


7 


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167 


Set by Meller 


Westinghouse $2907 


Twin Washer Oryer Lom. «+ 


9P«. Canleter Set 


493 6? Therme 
Bow's 


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Dvemetie Wesher Dryer Comb 


793 Oeterorice 
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Res. $29.95 


i i i i i i i i 

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MAGNETIC 


"167 


Brand New 


Flectrie Oryer 


CAN OPENER 


‘O4 $4.89 


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Gen. Electric $929 


King-Site Fob & 
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59S Revere hod Q. 


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a a a a = a 


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15.00 A ag ong By a Re- $10.49 | 


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129 


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105 


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RCA 104 


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AM-FM Radio- +] 69 
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AT MORE THAN 


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139 |" 


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vagy ok a 


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119 


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a Zenith 7 Trensistor 


Rad 

24 95 Gf Clock 
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| 
ee SS ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


BUILD—From Page Al 
Ald Sunday, September 30, 1956 eeee | 


: . He Fund Cu 
Adlai Ends 11-State Trip Encouraged by Switches: School 


By Edward T. Folliard ‘paign as Democratic nominee |and heard much that was ee yh ee. ydery Fred ge Ae Mee that one after 
Stal Reporter for President. couraging. All along the line ng gone ou said there was “o one | 7 
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 29 How has it gone with him on he found the Democrats better sh and that —, a> baw whew onda 
Adlai Stevenson flies back to this 11-state, 5500-mile trip in organized and Re lg Le weg rene Mere ge — ot ste Bigs woe ' 7 ) \ficials have asked for increas 
Washington tonight to wind up the “Joe Smith Express?” _. ithan was the case in 1952 when "en" way Hh By aye > Whe a " |ingly higher construction funds 
the first phase of his 1956 cam-| The answer is that he saw he lost to President Eisen-|Party in Become disiiiu-iway? : “ > \mainly bec of integration, 
jsioned and were switching)man's Administration, keeps — ie 2 | ause ntegration, 
sihichdathinailiadi nies ye os back the store?” “4 fad. 2° | \which went into effect ene 

itchi The reporters on the trip eT,” ta | |years ago. 
has been going om here in Min{have been saying that Adiai| | , | School officials, on the other 
inesota. The Minnesota Poll, to mage we Bay go, ba erm Gen-' 5 ; : the! 
lished Sund e otors.” He does after, ~ 4 ) 
~ Fh owe ay ow onlthat Getit & lot, and it seems! Ss | 5 schools in which George Stray- 


. peepee Cantey Tress . ‘er, Columbia University educa- 
MEAT DEPARTMENT MANAGERS : |'*-Pty ice time we took the underscored the need for 
JOURNEYMEN mare oy 


Administration of our Govern- 

undecided or ment away from General Mo- 

ing to answer. At this time in/tors and give it back to Joe’ 

the Minnesota Poll gave|Smith,” he tells amidst laugh- 
: Eisenhower 54\ter and applause. 


‘commendations have elimi- 
nated completely school re- 


=o 5 A Sete lagi Maen cme 
‘cent. m a : A an : : - ' 

There has been other even bigger hit. For example: | building: gs eee 
news for the Democrats, es-) “And I say to you that today, Randall Junior High, Ist and I 
‘pecially from farm areas. as always in its history, the sts. sw.; M. M. Washington. 
- Still, being a realist, Ste-/Democratic Party is the party Vocational. ist and O sts. nw. 
venson heads back for his of the ple—it is the party, The Justice Department, in : +h ot 


‘Washington headquarters of Joe Smith and Jane Smith.! « highly unusual action, has — Sadie aaa 24th r 


knowing he is the underdog in| “We are not against big busi- 

this 1996 race. Like other » Fev We just do not want to aerate we p noayeng s8 - eens ellen aes ae 
ticians, he reads the national be ruled by it or smothered by weracity testimony uests “from the bottom” of 
polis, and he knows-that these it.” Joseph D. Massei, above, of [1 o* onstruction priority list 
OUR EXPANSION PROGRAM, MANY NEW MARKETS jand the betting odds make! The [ilinois statesman also Pittsburgh. Mazsei, as a Gov- | <u by B can board. 
SCHEDULED WILL PROVIDE ADVANCEMENT TO THOSE (General Eisenhower a heavy has found that Vice President ernment witness, gave testi- 


| . Co ich =. a ‘members. | 
MEN CAPABLE OF PROVING THEMSELVES READY FOR cecatlg, he could hardly be as\populne target ane ‘tht’ tha| mony that helped convict five | Construction items recom. 
MANAGERIAL RESPONSIBILITY 


| mended for inclusion fn next. 
confident as he tries to make cro#ds like to have him go to alleged Communist Party year’s budget lude one big 
it appear with his forecasts of work on, leaders in 1955. 


‘project. This a $4 million 
a victory on Nov. 6. | He has had e@ few good ~~ 8 
FOR APPLICATION APPLY 7 Bat of be fo net condident, helerewds-ntn tows, Ot, Leak ona 


‘new senior high school in the 
. . Congress Heights area of 
is at least hopeful. He feels he Indianapolis—he faced an ex- Express” and the press plane Ww 
2060 West Virginia Ave. N.E. jhas what the politicians call a tremely enthusiastic crowd of have been flying around the woe oman senna 
“fighting chance,” and that 15,000 tonight in the Min- country, the Stevenson enthusi-| ,.. Construction of a new 
on October Ist and 3rd 
Between 9 A.M. and 6 P.M. 


smooth 
away 
cry 
Skin 


Are you capable of stepping up the ledder to greater 
responsibility? 


If you have managerial ability and are not satisfied with 
your present progress, we can offer you a 


CAREER OPPORTUNITY 
WHICH WILL SECURE YOUR FUTURE 


seems to be enough to keep neapolis Auditorium. asts have tried to show report- , 
ihim giving the campaign all) But for the most part the ers how Adlai could win on ad Winee eae. aan op y~ 
he has in energy and ardor. crowds—particularly the street Nov. 6. They start off with the -eniscement of Amidon-Green- 
'. The really big change that crowds have been startlingly South and most of the border|jsa¢ Elementary School, 4th 
has come over Stevenson in . 


All Interviews Confidential 


| In Tulsa, Okla.. the streets/states. That gives them around and I sts. sw. additions to 
four years is this : were so fearly deserted that|!70 electoral votes. Then they yaft Junior High, 18th and 
| In 1952—at the beginning Ed Lahey of the Chicago Daily move northward and add states|perry sts. ne. Moten School, 
th 
{ 
Ny K 


anyway—he sincerely admired News wond®red out loud if an’ They list Pennsylvania, Mas- Elvans and Morris rds. se., 
Gen. Eisenhower. This time helair-raid warning had been sachusetts, Rhode Island, Mich- and Payne School, 15th and C 
does not. Indeed, he believes sounded. igan, lowa, Montana, Washing- sts. se. 
‘deeply that his Republican op-/ On the plus side has been ton and sometimes California. | Site money was included for 
ponent has made a very poor rather persuasive evidence that It is noticed that they hardly new grade schools at 56th and 
President. : Stevenson will carry two states‘ever claim Adlai’s own state|Eads sts. ne. and 10th and F 
| Adlai really had his heart im he visited which went Repub- of Illinois, with its fat bloc of sts. ne. Money for warehouse 
it the other night in Kansas lican in 1952 (Missouri and 27 electoral votes. ‘plans was included. 
‘City when he said that Presi- Oklahoma) and has at least a 
ome Eisenhower = a — ~ _ to capture a third ; ae Oe 
| -passing executive who at (Florida). Also, he was told 

Notes Exchang 


the very beginning of his Ad- that lowa might swing to him.) | 
ee eae Ph ag re- The trend continues to go his e 
sponsibility of leadership. way. 
| The Kansas City crowd,made| Sometimes as the “Joe Smith j l. S. Denies Dulles 
up mostly of professionals, needed to give their man the 
liked that speech and partic- needed to win. S Th Ti 
ent reatto itto | 
| _____——By Chalmers M. Roberts————————— 
| | 
| 
' 


AMERICA’S FASTEST GROWING FOOD CHAIN 


FOOD FAIR 


SUPER MARKETS 


A DIVISION OF THE GRAND UNION CO. 


: 


Stal! Reporter 
The United States yesterday amendment on the last foreign- 


aid bill. 
flatly denied it had sent Yugo- But “aside from this neces. 


ORGAN IZED 1890 slavia’s Marshal Tito a “threat sary reference” to “the impli- 


rn lor warning” that it would cut cations” of the Congressional 
= 3 loft aid if he moved closer to action, the State Department 


IT’S TIME FOR 
DIVIDENDS 


‘the Soviet Union. said, the message to Yugoslavia 

The State Department put “contained nothing in the na-| 
out a statement in response to ‘vre of a threat or warning.” | 
‘queries on an Associated Press The new Foreign Aid Act re 
dispatch and other stories from Wires President Fisenhower, 
\Belgrade. They had pictured 5Y Oct. 1, to cut off all aid to 
Secretary of State John Foster Yugoslavia unless he deter- 


sa, 


oS ela iabcac 


to Mines, and tells Congress, that’ 


Dulles as having warned Ti 


‘on the eve of his departure for ~ 


‘his current visit to Russia. 


has been no change in, 
ugosiav policy on the basis of 
which past aid was given, that 


The clarification did clear up Yugoslavia is still independent 


‘the one-day mystery, but it did 


of the Soviet Union and is not 


not answer the bigger question party to any Communist world-| 
of Tito’s reasons for the hasty conquest program, and that 
flying trip to Russia after 50 siq is in the American national 
viet Communist Party boss Ni- interest. 
kita Khrushchev's 6-day stayin These requirements have 
Yugoslavia. been causing so many head- 
| The belief here, but without/aches for the Administration 
substantiation as yet, is that that Attor General Herbert 
there is some crisis over 50-| Brownell arhas been asked 
viet relations with the Easternifor a legal opinion on just 
European satellites. Tito hasiwhat and how the President 
been pressing for more “nation-' must decide | 
al independence” for those na-| The Administration view Is 
tions but without alteration of that while the United States 
their local versions of domes-\does not support Tito in his 
tie communism. internal Communist policies, it 
The State Department saididoes believe his efforts to win 
Yugoslavia has been seeking'“national independence” for 
American wheat because of “aithe various satellite Commu- 
severe” shortage. “In the nist’ regimes is very much in 
course of normal diplomatic ex- the American national interest. 
changes” a message was sent it is for this reason that of. 
here on Sept. 14. On Sept. 19, ficials here could not under- 
the same day Khrushchev ar- stand the stories from Belgrade 
rived in Belgrade, Dulles “au-of a Dulles warning when it 
thorized” a reply that he would appeared Tito was in Russia 
‘take it up when he returned ~_—— for that very policy. 
from London. ) ere was some speculation 
JOHN W.STADTLER | Jyulles’ message pointed out here that Belgrade put out the 
Vice-President ‘that “the matter = »* course oy a a — 
; < ; connected with the decision with the Soviets since Wash- 
year, ending September 30th, we credited $1,784,897.51 Vv. heer tdorad HUNT the Congress has put before the ington believes he is deter- 


: | President a quecties of eee to keep a foot in = 
‘ , , ; } t ounter- 
to the accounts of our savings members. Save by mail JOSEPH F. ZEGOWITZ JR. fetare, United States aid to Western camp 08 8 counter 
or at either of our two convenient locations where there Secretary 
is plenty of free parking. If you save by the 10th of BQw ARD N. MILLNER 
M. BRADLEY -GRIGGS 


October your earnings begin from the first. ae A ‘Townsend’ Hides Sign 
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ROBERT E. BUCKLEY 


Mauritius in the Indian Ocean|.,/The Princess arrived today’ $i Bon is the new bath discovery thet rids 

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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
f Sunday, September 30, 1956 . 


tee eet enema 


12 > 
Adlai Renews 


ADLAI—From Page Alva colorful “welcome. Two bag-' 


P in Scottish costume, 
“brughed off” his suggestion.|were among those who wel- 


“I don’t believe it was worthy|comed him with a variety of 
of the President of the United /|sigts at the airport. One little 
States.” the candidate said. «y girl carried a sign saying: “I 

like Adlai Jr, too. 
have never questioned his sin-| stevenson moved sway some- 
cerity on a matter that I amiwhat in tonight's speech from 
sure means more to both of us /bis gen aK ye yet meni? 
, actics and too s text from 
than anything Nae = world sinh Waldo Emerson: “Noth- 
~sthe matter of permanentiing great was ever achieved 


ry, 


Plea to End Draft 


peace—and I do not think he without enthusiasm.” 
should have questioned mine.”| He said the Eisenhower Ad- 
Stevenson said some measure /Ministration has 
of disarmament, including con-/Complacency for enthusiasfh./ 
tfol of the H-bomb, is the first|ADd he went on to say that 
order of business in the world|"he Nation needs “a fresh and 
today. |positive thinking” on the over- 
“It is not enough to say, well,|"!ding issue of war and peace. 
we have tried and failed to| —! Was distressed,” Stevenson 
reach agreement with the Rus-/54/d, “to see that the President 
sians.” Stevenson said, “it is/"°t only had nothing new to) 
not enough to throw up our|S¥ggest for the future but he) 
hands and say it’s no use to seemed resentful over the ef- 
try this or that new approach. forts of others—including my-) 
This is one time we cannot take self — to find some new and. 
no for an answer, for life itself more hopeful answers to the! 
depends on our ultimately problems of life and death that 
finding the right yes.” now confront us.” 
The weather was chilly, with) Stevenson said he himself is 
temperatures in the mid-40s, “not content to accept the idea 
as Stevenson made his motor that there can be no end to 
tour of the Minneapolis-St. compulsory service,” 
Paul area. hatless and wearing But he said that while he 
a thin tan raincoat until the feels the draft can be ended. he 
owner of a shopping center, favors “stronger, not weaker. 
Bernard Shanedling, noticed defenses than we have now.” 
the candidate was shivering. And he said it was the Demo 
ducked into a nearby store and erates in Congress who have 
bought Stevenson a warm, light «fought hard to prevent the Ad- 
gray topcoat as a gift ministration from putting dol- 
At the next motorcade stop, jars ahead of defense.” 
Stevenson described the gift as 


ichar 


IKE—From Page Al 


bassador Albert Nufer was 

at his in A tina be- 
cause liked him.” Nufer 
was transferred to Manila as 
United States 


after the ove 
Peron regime a year ago. 
Twice before, Stevenson's 
s have been denied of- 
ficially at news conferences by 
both lies and Eisenhower. 
In the memorandum, Dulles 
said Stevenson's statement that 
Mitton Eisenhower assumed 
special responsibility for rela- 
tions with Argentina “is com- 
pletely untrue.” He did not 


Ambassador to 
the Philippine Republic shortly 
rthrow of the 


Dulles Calls Adlai Charges Untrue 


untrue.” hemisphere. . 
“It relates.” the memoran-| Dulles recalled that at the 


this Government in the sum-\asked Milton Elsenhower to 
|mer of 1953 to retain Ambas- 
sader Nufer in Argentina, a 
post to which he had been &P snd 

pointed by President Truman ing that 
jon May 29, 1952. That decision “-onstit 


was made independently of and Ame ” 
without reference to the wishes eo, ed bet eal —_ 


make the trip. 
Milton Eisenhower's 


dum added, “to the decision by President's suggestion, he had 


substituted | P 


Democratic presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson bites 


inte an apple presented him 


arrival at Minneapolis. Holding one youngster at Steven- 
son's right is Minnesota Gov. Orville Freeman. 


mention Stevenson by name,|°!. the former President of Ar-\independent action 
but referred to him as “one of Sentina. 


ndid | Milton Eisenhower, who now 
oe in the present’, ‘president of Johns Hopkins 


, University, Baltimore, served 
Dulles said Milton Eisenhow- : ; 
er “has generously made him-|") the President's personal rep 


self available when either you Rome ony yO ee Be ca 
or I have requested.” But, he jtais which began June 23. 1953. 
added, he has “never been lies recalled that Presi- 
asked to assume, nor has he as-'dent Eisenhower early in 1953 
sumed, any of the responsibil-/had “expressed to me 


your con- 
ities customarily borne by the'viction that the United States 


> ~— eee eee — ie ee ee _ _ —_—— 


See It Tuesday al 


NORTH EAST 
= FORD ™ 


Associated Press 


by young admirers upon his 


“ag wonderful think, a miracie 
right in my presence.” 


Cites Plants Layoffs 


In ohe of his speeches along 
the way, Stevenson took notice 
of a layoff at the farm machin- 
ery plant of the Minneapolis Stal Reporter 
Moline Co. here which - put - ; 
1250 persons out of work. The Adlai Stev enson and the Ad 
candidate spoke of this, the Ministration have locked horns 
third layoff at the plant inion an explosive 
three years, as reflecting bad issue, the cost of living. 
times in agriculture. He has|' From now until election 
been contending throughout time, both Democrats and Re 
the Midwestern portion of his publicans will be hurling per- 
7000-mile tour that the Demo centages at each other meas. 
crats could handie farm prob ywred from bases to give their 
lems better than the Eisen- side the best of the argument. 
hower Administration For the perplexed voter in 

Minneapolis gave Stevenson the middle, here are some un- 
garnished reference points 
ifrom Bureau of Labor Statis- 


— , . | tics figures 
Egypt $s Spy Inquiry | The consumer price index, 


. 7s commonly called the cost of 
Still Is Going On living index, reached its all- 
Reuters 


time peak in July. It stood at 
CAIRO, Sept. 29—Egyptian 117.0 per cent of average prices 
government investigations into in 194749. In August, the last 
the alleged British spy ring in month for which there are 
which James Swinburn, busi- figures, it inched down to 1168 
ness manager of the Arab News 
Agency, and three other Brit- Increase of 3 Per Cent 
ons are said to be implicated,) During 1952, Mr. Truman's 
“T = oing on last year as President, the in- 
e Egyptian newspaper, dex averaged 113.5. The in- 
og ty a By crease under President Eisen- 
‘) > " 
take place for a long time yet.” hower then is about 3 per cent. 
The other three are Charies| /” 1948, the living cost ther- 
Pittuck of the Marconia Tele-;mometer averaged 102.8. The 
aph Co. of Egypt: James Price boost in Mr. Truman's) 
‘arb. a businessman. and John only full term is about 10 per 


By Bernard D. Nossiter 


——— — 


Thornton Stanley of the Pru icent, a result economists attrib-/$55.21 in 1952. Under President 6th st. se. 
Truman, 


dential Insurance Co. jute to the Korean war. 


pocketbook erate-income city families. 


Cost of Living Becomes Major Issue 


Food costs make up about 


30 per cent of the index, which 


is a weighted composite based 
on the buying habits of mod- 
In 
1952, food prices alone aver- 
aged 14.6 per cent higher than 
the 1947-49 base. Last month, 
this index was 113.1. Thus 
housewives, despite anguished 
complaints over grocery bills, 
were paying about 1 per cent 
less than in the final Truman 
year. 

Throughout 1948, the food 
index ran at 104.1. The climb 
during the 4year period was 
about 10 per cent. 


Wages and Prices 


But a key test of well being, 
economists say, is what hap 
pened to wages in relation to 
prices. One measure the BLS 
uses is the average real weekly 
take-home pay of a manufac- 
turing worker supporting «a 
wife and two children. This 
figure is arrived at by taking 
the worker's total weekly earn- 
ings, subtracting Social Secur- 
ity and income tax payments 
and dividing this by the con- 
sumer price index 

Real take-home pay averaged 
$51.72 a week in 19848 and 


this $3.49 


boost is 511 16th st. se. 


P 


amounted to an increase of 
more than 6 per cent. 

Last month, real spendable 
earnings were $62.55, a gain of 
$7.34 from 1952 or more than 
13 per cent. 

Overall, consumer prices rose 
about three times as much in) 
Mr. Truman's second term as 
have under Mr. Eisenhower. | 
The increased purchasing pow- 
er of workers’ paychecks has 
approximately doubled. 


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Grenade Hurts Seven 
Reuters 
ALGIERS, Algeria, Sept. 29 
Seven French settlers were 
injured when an insurgent 
threw a grenade into a cafe at 
Zemmora, western Algeria, ac- 
cording to reports reaching 
here today. In the Constantine 
region of eastern Algeria 17 
rebels were killed in clashes 
with French troops. 


Correction 

The home address of Gar- 
field Spinner, 34, injured in 
the collapse of a small section 
of flooring at the.New Senate 
Office Building Friday, was 
incorrectly listed in Saturday's 
editions of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald as 511 
Spinner'’s address 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 A13_ 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD SPOOR EDL GOP S Abse V H 
<A14 Sandy, September 30,195 7) oly purs ntee Voters Here 
i . See ee st aan ne - Sicpenen launched paid 8 a. m. to 
Ea So S24 ganization is making a special ¢xpected almost all such voters voters bureau needed help in 
Idah Ci M M il 7 as : ‘lend-a-hand effort to bring party —.: . "arene rnching more absentee voters, 
0 itizens ay a : sp fs Never in doubtful states in the things be Republica he said. Committee were set up| 
ee : “4 November election, according gi Hart noted that ‘. blican Composed of local Republicans ire p ace 
e istration and Ballot ; art said his organization is cently eked out a 28-vote mar-'which permit absentee voting. B , 
=a ‘giving priority to getting in gin victory, still subject to re- feat ustom replac reens Flex- 
4 touch with ‘Washington area count. The GOP chieftian said | ures ¢ fi e ’ 
Sy a4 \vote back home in such states east by District residents, 
Idsho registration is per-\register in advance. Their ab- b> . A as West Virgini ' 
| Se 1 EA : a, Oregon, Ken- “some of which must have 
nt if the voter casts his sentee ballots must be received = m4 tucky, Indiana and Illinois. He gone to help provide this mar- Let our trained fireplace experts help you 
Gnd does not move to another Idaho will elect a senator ee 7 a ‘ Eisenhower lost Kentucky by There are an estimated 250.- 
precinct. and two Representatives to Con- [i seessedmereermetttertts 700 votes. 000 registered out-of-state vot- BLINDS S ALE 11218 GEORGIA AVE. 
Registration is allowed in gress, and a state legislature - Hart disclosed the special ef-ers living in the area, Hart | 
for the presidential election. tained from Mrs. Clarence E called to announce a ial 40 cities” that h lations ‘ 
Absentee ballots, also allowed, Fisher, Chairman, Voters Ser-\¥@/@ ave. nw. Telephone: Dis- | newspaper and radio edvertising that large. He foes ane them 
must be returned no later than vice, D. C. League of VWom- trict 7-4510. campaign aimed at absentee half this number would vote. 


_ Voter's Guide— . | ee Saeed | The District Republican Or- Wliation.” However, Hart said he)effort. The local GOP absentee |Publicity campaign will work| Sundays. 
| Chairman George Hart Jr. |Rep. Robert Hale of Maine ré-|from each of the 42 states 
(One,of a series.) =! > 4 residents who are entitled to that 800 absentee ballots were organize | screen, Thermo-Rite glass screens, etc. 
in each general election by election day. noted that in 1952 President gin.” with your fireplace problems. 
person or by mail until Nov. 3 Further details may be ob pounding 1ith st. and Pennsyl- fort during a press conference\said, while there are “not but ! (Window) Mon-Tues-Wed. 10% off | 
Nov. 5. Servicemen need noten Voters, lobby of the Star, jMonday: North Carolina.) voters “regardless of party af-| Hart outlined the intensive, 


os oe - ee ee 


THE 
HECHT 


CO . | TRADITIONALLY OCTOBER IS A MONTH FULL OF EXCITEMENT AT THE HECHT CO! A MONTH 
FULL OF SAVINGS! A MONTH FULL OF EVENTS! SEE THE NEWSPAPERS EVERY DAY! 


BEAUTY-SHEER CURTAINS DRY IN A FLASH, NEED LITTLE OR NO IRONING! 


SALE! NO-IRON CA 


3.99 TAILORED FIBERGLAS 


Sheer loveliness at your windows! Billowing white EXTRA-WIDE ...80" wide per pr. 54” long 
Fiberglass dream-tailored curtains wash in minutes, 


then “hang dry” at your windows with no ironing 
needed! Always look fresh! 
LONGER SIZES: Reg. 4.19 to 4.99 pr., 63”, 72”, 81” a 


and 90” long 


- Ooengnre? CbeTbe 


4.49 TAILORED DACRON 


Frosty white dacrons, famous for like-new beauty even SUPER-WIDE ... 108” wide per pr. 54” long 
after the longest wear! Tailored to perfectionist taste 
with deep 5” bottom hems, and super-wide so you 


get deep, billowing folds at every window! 
LONGER SIZES: Reg. 4.49 to 4.99 pr., 63”, 72”, 81” p. OO 
and 90” long > an 00 be 6 6e@s see fee - 


3.99 RUFFLED DACRON 


Luxurious, elbow-deep ruffles add sunshine brightness say a 
to your windows in these white no-iron dacrons that EXTRA-WIDE .. . 82” wide, 54” long:per pair 
launder like a dream, resist mildew and rotting almost 
forever ! 
OTHER SIZES AT HECHT CO. SALE SAVINGS: 
Length Reg. Sale 
63", 72°, 81” and 90° 4.59-5.29 3.99 
90" Higher Priced 18.99 
90° Higher Priced 15.99 


PHONE TODAY to order at Hecht -._Month Savings. Dial 


NA. 85100 anytime, day or night. $2 minimum order. 


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4.99 CHROMECREST PINCH- 27.98 TO 39.95 CUSTOM QUALITY DRAPES! A SELLOUT EVERY TIME! JUST 250 
PLEATED DRAW DRAPERIES FABRIC ALONE WOULD COST $24-$34 PAIR IF-PERF. 22.98 HEIRLOOM SPREADS 


Lustrous and Jovely at your windows—and You get savings almost mae 3 ogy imagining Less than half of first-quality price! 
they wear so long! Pinch-pleated for 63” long on exquisite draperies made to sell for : Luxurious heavyweight heirloom spreads full size 
elegant simplicity with modern or tradi- 27.98 to 39.95 a ! Choose from luxury with flaws so minute we could hardly de- 


tional furnishings. In 7 fall fashion colors: damasks, me countless other luxury 5 tect them! Lastingly beautiful and re- ue 
Oyster,. champagne, rose, pink, pine  ° a fabrics! Over 16 new fall colors! And wait versible for twice the wear! In anti os $11 
green, turquoise or seafoam. till you see—the expert tailoring, blind white with rich | 


hand-knotted fringe. 
gti heavy buckram pinch pleats, Pr ted quantity—just 250 at this low, low 
smooth cotton sateen linings! ' 9% yds. long price so hurry! 


The Hache Co.; ch Fl, Washington; Srd Fl, Silver Spring & PARKington 
Monday Store Hours: Washington, 9:36 to 6 Pl: Siler Spring and PARKington, 12:30 to 9:30 PM. 


a ; eh , 


Electron Speed Stepped Up CAB Probes Hughes. Air Holdings |" ee set ia Ns 


/ By Maureen Gothlin ed the New England airline a,two airlines before Northeast|million a year in . said he 
PASADENA, Calif., Sept. 29 for future discoveries about the known to pliysicists as mesons, ‘United Press Kew York-to-Florid be ion’ wis er oe een ye subsidy pay gg wal ere with 
@—Man has succeeded in atom. hyperons, anti-protons and anti’ The Civil Aeronautics Board summer. The first is still under|New York-Florida “gold coast”|, Board members Chan Gur oui. would increase ra 
pushing electrons virtually up| Dr. Bacher said the synchro-\neutrons. revealed yesterday it is investi- way It is to determine if any'route. ney and Hamar D. Denny said thie dsedeede Wertheait’s 


' Delta Alrlines should have 
to the speed of light. ton—a circular atom-smasher| Some of these have been gating whether millionaire in- CAB employe leaked informa-| In its opinion explaining the been given the route as recom-|sidy needs. Gurney also 


This amazing announcement 105 feet in circumference—will produced elsewhere as byprod- dustrialist Howard R. Hughes tion of the s route award mended by the CAB examiner'tioned Northeast’s “fitness 
was made today by President be operated in the one-to-one-|ucts of collisions between PrO-' has gained control of a second to persons involved in large|en a . aa een aaa in ‘operate the route. 


Lee A. DuBridge of California and-a-half-billion-volt range in *©®% but Caltech hopes that) najor United States airline “to| stock purchases of Northeast. . 
Institute of Technology. ‘an “attempt to a ry and|‘re, high-powered X-rays willithe detriment of the public.”| The Board noted yesterday|Primary Zactors’ in the choice 


tear further secrets out of the’ ‘The board said there are indi- that Hughes is sole stockholder|was that Northeast is the only; 7) J fl N O Ss — 
ee 


The speed of 186,000 milesiexamine some of the most/heart of the atom. lcations that Hughes, who al-\of Hughes Tool Co., which con-| domestic trunk airline that still) |» 


per second — never before fundamental particles in na-| Two more powerful atom-' ready controls Trans-World Air- trols A. It said that Hughes requires Government subsidies } 


reached man-produced par- ture.” rs, both cyclotrons, are jines, may have acquired con- may also have acquired 11 per 
Y he : . a Th f the nro. use in the United States. troj of Northeast Airlines ear- cent of the outstanding sheres| ane ne id the eward| Ha FULL KEYBOARD 
Ree—aas been ianes lee pee Se ee (ene Uanetmy of Camrmen els th of Atlas which controls North-| ui; a i= : 
Caltech’ 4. chro ton is to produce X-ray beams er through use of his corpora- should “eliminate” the airline's) ©. .$ MONTHLY AND UP 
ey aw a er tet d Berkeley cyclotron has pro tjons The CAB said no applica- ¢ast. ' current need of more than $1.5| 7). 
ton. powerful enough to blast atoms’ duced energies of six to seven tion has been filed for approval The Board said indications | ee 
"We're just about one ten mil- apart. ‘billion volts. The Brookhaven, of any interest Hughes may @re that Hugnes got this in- gama ee STORY & CLARK © GEORGE STECK 
Wonth behind the speed of} When the machine is going i; i research laberatory Bas # have equired in Northeast: terest through merrer of At ees = OLE CHICKERING "* “MASON & 
light,” is the way Dr. Robert F. full tilt, the electrons travers€; 7. cyclotron propels Wide Interests ‘tion, in which he formerly held Washi im. WURLITZER © HUNTINGTON ® BREMEN & 
Bacher, chairman of Caltech’s the circular vacuum chamber charged protons, which are the Hughes financial activities\42 per cent interest, early this ndr> wang vey epeniags fee sales | MBE I de 
psysics. division, put it. (The two million times—a distance nuclei—the central core—of throwgh the years have ranged year. ? i women ia its downtown sore. 4 BRADBURY ®CABLE-NELSON © MUSETTE 
speed of light is 186,324 miles of over 37,000 miles—in one hydrogen and many other from movie making to tool man Airlines’ Action Positions , eS 


pér second.) fifth of a second, Bacher says. atoms. The synchroton deals nfacture. He long has been a book departmen -™ . , 
Moreover, the synchroton When these whizzing elec- with electrons, which weigh jgure in the field of aviation. The Board's investigation of : not required, but 

has accelerated clectrons to a trons hit atoms of liquid hydro-'only 1/1840 as much as protons. The CAB inquiry is the sec-Hughes’ interests resulted’ my é 19th 2 6S. 933? Ge. Ave. $5. 5169 Lee Rwy 

high energy of 1.2 billion elec- gen or liquid deuterium, the re-'Hence, the higher speed capa- ond involving Northeast launch-|from motions filed by National . 7 KE §-5060 


tron volts, giving great hope sult is expected to be particles bility. ed by the Board since it award- and Eastern Airlines, the only ; Sterling 3-9400 


— —_ _ — 


Plus Hauling Charges 


a ee 


Ae 


TRADITIONALLY OCTOBER IS A MONTH FULL OF EXCITEMENT AT THE HECHT CO. 
A MONTH FULL OF SAVINGS! A MONTH FULL OF EVENTS! SEE THE NEWSPAPERS EVERY DAY! 


SAVE MORE AT THE STORE WITH MORE... THE HECHT CO. 
SPECIALIZES IN TWIST BROADLOOM ...HEAVY-DUTY, 
HARD-WEARING CARPET NOTED FOR ITS BEAUTY. 


A handsome economy twist, sound blend of 
good wools, fortified with Mohawk'’s own da 
lustrous, hard-wearing Durion rayon. Grey, sq. ye 
green, beige or nutria; limited quantities. 0’. 12 wide 


7.99 MOHAWK 50% WOOL 99 
FORTIFIED WITH 50% DURLON >’ 


TYPICAL ROOM SIZE RUGS AT SAVINGS 
eut te your order with custom-bound ends 

—__ —|_ ware] als _ | _ eave | per ma 
~ Ons” | S244) 4044) $12 | $7 
9 | 7641 | S841 | $18 | $7 


~ Oxi?” | 100.38 | 76.38 | $24 | $9 
12x6" | 69.92 | 53.92 | $16 $8 

“12012 | 133.64 | 101.84 | $32 | $10 

“V2n15" | 165.80 | 125.80 | $40) $12 — 


10.95 ARTLOOM ALL WOOL 
3-PLY TWIST BROADLOOMN 


Tightly woven, hard twist. Heavy jute back 
cushions sound and wear! Cloud grey, green, 
beige, rose, silver grey, cocoa beige, tur- 
quoise, gold. 


TYPICAL ROOM SIZE RUGS AT SAVINGS 
ra © | were : zal sale | save per mo, 
x6 | 7020| 58.44 /11.76) $8 
~ 9x2” | 135.90 | 192.38 | 23.52 | $11 
~ 9xlS’ | 168.75 | 19035 | 29.40 | $13 
4212’ | 181.20 | 149.84 | 31.46 | $13 


12x15’ | $225 | 185.80 | 39.20) $14 


= 


14.95 HIGHSTOWN TIRANTE 
WOOL TWIST BROADLOOM 95 


3 plys of wool to each twisted tuft! Sand 
nutria, sherwood green, spruce green, aqua, sq. yd, 
turquoise, gold, beige, slate grey. 

” 9, 12’ or 15’ width 


Pd 
os 
> - 


"a 2. ee TYPICAL ROOM SIZE RUGS AT SAVINGS 

>; ~cltude “Anat ; | were | sale | save | perme. 
SUT ae at 12x18’ | 364.80 | 292.80 | $72 | $14 
; = SS ed Sots ak 9x6’ | 94.20 | 76.20 | sis | $9 
_ et gee ~ Gxl2’ | 183.90 | 147.90 | $36 | $13 

te etn 9x15’ | 228.75 | 183.75 | S45 | Sia 

Pd ihe “12x6' | 121.60 | 101.60 | $20 | | 

12x12" | 245.20 | 197.20 | $48 | 

) 


12x18" | $305 | $245 | $60 | 
“1518” | 381.25 | 306.25 | $75 
_1Sn18" | $456 | $366 | $90 | 
The Hecht €o.; 6th Fl, Washington; 
ird FL, Silver Spring; 4th FL, PARKington 


$9,000 PURCHASE SLASHES PRICES 
ON KLEARFLAX REVERSIBLE RUGS 


9x12’ room-size rug, reg. 49.95 


® Reversible, both sides equally handsome! 
Wear-resistant, virtually crushproof. 

@ “Magic” blend of rayon and fibre-filler ... rugged! 

© Modern textured surface goes into almost any room! 

® 4 top colors: green, brown, grey or beige. 


MATCHING SIZES: 


L, 34 F} 


J. 5 Ae Pe 4 
Met fg sos t 
_ - £ ~ 
4 4 #4 ayy y, 


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4 4 * 


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, THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_A16 Sunday, September 30, 1956 . 


rHe | 2) OCTOBER IS 
3 HECHT MONTH 


TRADITIONALLY, OCTOBER IS A MONTH FULL OF EXCITEMENT AT THE HECHT CO. 
A MONTH FULL OF SAVINGS! A MONTH FULL OF EVENTS! SEE THE NEWSPAPERS EVERY DAY! 


: 


A. BARBER CHIMES BBc 58. SWISS BELLS S8c CC. CHINESECHECKERS 8Bc 0D. PLASTIC PHONE 88c &. SODA POP STAND 88c = F. PLAY BOTTLE S8c 9G. WALKIE-TALKIE 88¢ (4H. HANDBAG KIT 88c J. MOCCASIN KIT 88¢ 
Red & white barber Children will love their pun for all. Play Chinese Unbreakable—takes wear COmplete with every- Qt. plastic bottle with Two-way phone and Craft kit for making yen children can make 


pole revolves as toy is merry ringing. Lovely thing for small business colored wood dowels, signal set for rel handbag. Profitable fun 
tone. or regular checkers. and tear. Bell rings. man. pins. messages. aying + Tgeg them—jr. and sr. sizes. 


4 
. 


ne 


K. TOOL BELT B88< tL. BAND WAGON BBc MM. PATHFINDERGeme BBc 4 N. “SWAYZE” GAME 88<¢ ©. POCKET CAMERA 8Bc 7. WOODEN TRAIN 88< @. HOLSTER SET S8<c 8. VINYL DOLL S8c 5%. FRICTION JEEP 8 88e 
Soft, rubber-like plastic Donkey band wagon for Intrigues young and old Commentator game for Actually takes clear Comes apart for more Ornate holster and cap «Drink ‘N’ Wet" doll. Swivel action mounted 


all ages. Educational, hotos with standard ] fun. Delights the n for cowboy —all 
~ ucall Shen coune, & ss . 7 Washable, plastic body. gun and friction motor. 


7 ~ pe . Be i | 
[yal , 
(i @ 


tools. Safe for infants. young campaigner’s fun. alike for hours of play. too 


54.0 ,OOO 
TOY SALE 


| 
| : ; 
; ol 
a a, a 


T. ARMORED TANK 8Be U, POSTAL TRUCK 88 V. SUSPENSE GAME 88c =W. RUBBER TOYS 88< X. VIOLIN& BOW &8e 
Four-cycle friction tank Truck has friction motor A game of wits the en- His name is “Last Adjustable tuning keys, 
with rubber caterpillars. and combination safe. tire family can enjoy. Chance Joe”. true-tone strings, rosin. 

: : 6 for $5 : _ “a pened te 


Order by PHONE Today, Sunday 


Just Call NA. 8-5100 Anytime Night or Day 
(Minimum eof 4 toys) 


¥. METAL STROLLER 8Bc Z. FLOOR FREIGHT 88 j , < AA. DOCTOR KIT 88 88. NURSE'S KIT 88 CC. FOOD MIXER 88e 
Gay nursery design. Sturdy Vermont hard Complete with all doc- “Playing Sick” ts fun Jr. size works like re 
Sturdy. Heavy gauge wood freighter with - tor’s supplies. Fun for with candy pilis and mixer. Has friction mo 
rubber wheels. whistle. h . supplies. tor. 

¢ 4 — 
. i. ; 


rr re 
- 
’ “ 
> 
; 


7 
, 


Al—Bridal Out- A3—Afternoon A10—Embroidered 
fit, without doll, Dress, without Dress, without 
Bko doll, 880 doll, 88e 


ms eed Sn emer ioe 
Paey o 


DD. BAND WAGON 88c ff. WOODEN BLOCKS 88 . | 8-INCH UNBREAKABLE FF. COLOR TOP S8c GG. IRONING BOARD 88< HH. PINKY LEEGAME 88¢ 
Elephant beats his drum Sack of many-colored * ; A whirl of colors as top Jr. size ag oe J metal —— TV yy 
and rides band wagon building blocks for play. ‘ JOANIE WALKING DOLL spins round and round. 4 de age ~ une et se eee eae 


ages. 
BBc , 


Completely washable body 
with washable saran hair. She 
comes complete with panties, 
socks & shoes. 

Each separate outfit complete 88e 


wr ¥ my ast . +" , “ 
Tews, Bee Gy 
e « 


JJ. SPARKLING RIFLE 8Gc 4 KK. RUBBER BALL 8c | | . : MM. DIAPER BAG 9 88c NN. CHINA SET 
Shoots pop corks and Strong, all rubber ball. . ae ; Completely outfitted cra- Plastic diaper bag with Tea pot, creamer, sugar, 


Sev inch . | 5 - die for. 8” or smaller assorted doll toys for 
sparks with each shot. nwt inches in dia s 4 ' - doll. dollies. md 4 plates, cups & saticers. 


AQ -Undressed 
Joanie Doll, 88e 


A31—6ki Outfit, A%3.—Cowgir't A34 -Coat and Het A%4— Ballerina 
without doll, 88e Outfit, without Outfit, without Outfit, without 
doll, S80 doll, 880 aot, B8e 


OO. KITCHEN SET 88c PP. CATTLETRUCK &88- QQ. in 1 TRUCK 8Be RR. AIRFIELD SET 88¢ 35. PENNY BANK 88 
Set of 5 cooking uten- Friction motor truck. Changeable gas truck, Set of plastic alyplanes Pennies walk down steps 
sils for baking or frying. Two cattle also move. Toys—Ird Floor, Washington; 4th Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington moving van & fire truck. and cardboard airfield. and fall into small. slot, 


THE HECHT CO., DEPT. 71, 
7th & F Sts. WLW, WASH. 4, D. C. 


Please send the following toys at 88c each or 6 for $5 
(minimum eof 4 toys). 


: 
—- -- —} 
- 


| 


aan peed! << «ee «oe 


alt he ae 


| 


TT. BABY PIANO © UU. SOUND TRUCK 88 
Actually plays. Allred Friction toy with loud 
oo white & speaker on top of. truck. 


epovtownr nm 


i 


—e 


ii 


Democrats to Cut Taxes, Truman Says 


BOSTON, Sept. 29 (NS) 
Former President Truman said 


tonight that a Democratic vic-\statement that the “real” cost | 


tory in November would bring 
“a substantial saving” to the 


Nation's lower-bracket taxpay-| took 


ers. 

Mr. Truman, speaking at a 
Democratic rally in John Han- 
cock Hall, accused the Elisen- 
hower Administration of favor- 
ing the rich and big corpora- 
tions with tax cuts and ignor- 


“a lot of poppycock” pscet! np in your Federal income | House voluntarily without wait- 
tax.” 


Secretary James Miltchell’s 


of living has gone down since! 
ithe Eisenhower Administration 


power, 
“Ask the housewife,” he said. 
“She goes to the store and she 
knows how much money she 
spends. Just ask her.” 

In his speech tonight, the 


ing yy & a out. And os 
Mr. Truman said the Repub- your information, that is w 
licans “are doing some very! was re in 1952— 
‘curious things in not 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD ~ 
ane Sunday, September 30, 1956 Al? .. 
x for a-union shop, or at)unions said: : 

least a modified version of one.| “The strike will be ended 


Meat Cutters 


ee eo 


FOR SALE BY OWNER 


uteher Workmen and A statement by the two/l0 a. m. (CST) Sunday. 
Ww F-Pt tte om aes eee ee — 


paign.” 
Using his “give-’em-hell” tech- 


former Chief Executive noted 
that the Democratic platform 


5630 16th St. N.W. 


This outstanding 11-room corner home has an unusual decor, 
Entering into the spacious living room and 

the marble-floored solarium, containing a beaut 

one continues to be enchanted by the other huge 

the first floor, dining room, dinette, kitchen and 


called for an increase of the|me. room. On the second floor there are three bedrooms 


paneled library with @ domed ceiling. There are two 
rooms on the third floor. IMAGINE 42 baths and unlimited 
closet space. Double garage with sun deck. 


Contact Mr. Berry ot RA. 32-8811, or Li. 63743 
Interested in Sale or Trade for Business Property. 


taxes of the average famil 
the United States—including | 
excise and payroll taxes—have mee it well worth while” to| Mr. Truman made no men-'ing 000 pairs of 
gone up under this Adminis- vote Democratic, adding: “Tt| tion of Mr. Eisenhower's health ing $2,478,000 from I 
tration, not down.” means that a Democratic vie-| but said: ufacturers. 

At @ news conference ea\- tory in the election this fall’ “It seems to me to make, 
lier, Mr. Truman described as will bring you a substantial sense to move out of the White I 


i+ OCTOBER 
HECHT MONTH 


TRADITIONALLY OCTOBER IS A MONTH FULL OF EXCITEMENT AT THE HECHT CO. 
A MONTH FULL OF SAVINGS! A MONTH FULL OF EVENTS! SEE THE NEWSPAPERS EVERY DAY! 


ee ee —_— 


- 


14.000 PURCHASE OF FAMOUS DOUGLAS 
DINETTES SAVES YOU *40-*50 EACH 


@P~ 


SAVE %40O 


EXTRA-LARGE CHAIRS... 
BURL TOP 5-PC. DINETTE 


. GEG» 49.95 
“Sa ge —— 
Reg. 89.99 . . . Just $7 Monthly 


What a prize value! What a joy for precious 
moments when the family lingers after meals 
—talking, relaxing at the table! DOUGLAS 
dinette table is utiful—gleaming chrome 
against a warm and friendly grey burl... @ 
table that welcomes the activities that center 
around it—strong with all-stee] tubular legs, a 
heat and chip resistant table top and plastic 
upholstered chairs that just take a “wipe” to 
clean them off. The Hecht Co. stepped right 
up and bought so big a purchase that we offer 
a $40 saving on set . .. and there's one 
for YOU. 


-" > _~ Lae tee > 

99.95 EXCITING NEW 
Save $40! Only Hecht Month brings you such a low price. It 
sports the new Douglas color and finish—Rondo Black—and 
selfedge of gleaming gold color. 4 upholstered chairs in 
black and white textured effect. Table measures 


’ r ae 

149.95 Geldtene 7-PC. DINETTE 
Same $50! Smartly styled dak finish table top and 6 gold- 
tone toast upholstered chairs—an eye-catching beauty to 
enhance any decor. Not only style do you get, but a budget 
price plus construction features found only in higher priced 


Dinettes—Tth Floor, Washington; ah Fleer, Silver Spring & PARK ington 


SAVE 20% TO 30% SAVE 23% TO 33% SAVE 33% TO 39% 


Kitchen Cabinets To-Paint Furniture Famous Name Paints 


MONAD 
MOISTURE-PROOF 
FLAT PAINT 


PLUS 42° VALUE 
4PC. ROLLER SET 
At No Extra Cont 


Washable, Mat finish 
goes over any surface 
including — 
White and 34 colors. 


LONG LiFe 


14.95 SINGLE CABINET 


Bingle door 16x20-inch size cabinet 
with cutlery drawer and roomy e«tor- 
age compartment. Enam- 9.99 
eled poretiain top .. . 


19.95 DOUBLE-DOOR CABINET 


Double cutlery drawers and storage 
compartments below. Durabie enam- 
eled poreelain top. - 

net measures 


36.95 MR. & MRS. CHEST 


Betra large knotty pine Mr. & Mrs. 
ae > 10 — 7 Py Budget 
ric and reacy ; 
x52x14-inch size 26.99 


6.40 Gal. ATCO OUTSIDE WHITE HOUSE PAINT 
Stays white... gives years of service and beauty. ist 
grade ... made by Monad. ........ aes ob enwes 


6.90 Gel. MONAD HALF LUSTRE FINIGH 
Ideal for kitchen .. . washes like a china dish. Comes in 
white and 34 colors. ......ceseececsccace.-+-4e4@ Gal 


6.50 Gal. Monad China Lite BONE WHITE ENAMEL 
A pure white terior surface. Can be 


6.80 Gal. MONAD FLOOR & DECK ENAMEL 


Ford wood, cement, linoleum, Dixie and gray, 
ord w cement, li gray ae J 


29.95 LARGE KNEE HOLE DESK 
deep 


drawers Bturdily constructed know? 


Dine—emoothly : 
to sanded, 19.99 


Geunte door metal cabinet gives you | 
extra yn Maggy need - 
every home. - 


Paints—Tth Floor, Washngton; tth Fleer, Silver Spring & PARKington 
> anving. G4x24xI2" . 


The Hecht Co, 1th Floor, Washington; 4th Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington 


7 
: 


‘¢ @ P THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
We ys Sunday, September 30, 1956 


~~ 


ek «. ee ee ws ——— wi; 


Live like your family had a higher 
income .. . easy with Renaire! 


Is it possible? Yes, over 100,000 Renaire members 
know it's true! Not $1.80 extra... but $1.80 per day 
COMPLETE can bring you a wonderful, convenient, 
economical way of life through Renaire Freezer- 
Foods! Luxurious foods—just see the four-month 
menu at right, every morsel guaranteed to satisfy! 
Included at the same $1.80 per day, depending on 
your family’s food requirements, of course—a beauti- 
ful, modern Renaire Upright Freezer! PLUS the con- 
venience of delivery without extra charge, and the 
saving of time, work and money that owning a Renaire 
freezer can bring you. Let us prove it to you in justa 
few minutes. Call now or send coupon to learn all 
about Renaire and get free gifts shown on this page! 


Look how well you 


GET ALL THIS FOOD... 
THIS RENAIRE FREEZER 


. — -_— >» > 


r 


» 
* of ‘ 
7 


. 


re 8 ae ee OF! eet 


Here’s what Renaire will prove to you: 


© We can provide you with the world’s finest foods. 
® We'll deliver famous-brand foods to your home in our freezer 
vans (brands like Snow Crop, Cam bells Soups, Armour Meats, 
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@ You'll save time, work—live a wonderful new way of life! 
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Why Renaire can do it so well 


© Renaire is the world’s largest freezer-food organization, with over 
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By John Chadwick 
STEUBENVILLE, Ohio, Sept. 


29 #—A weary but determined 


Estes Kefauver wound up a 15-| 


state campaign tour today pre- 
dicting, “We're on our way to) 


ge 
the Democratic vice! 
presidential nominee was still 
jabbing at Vice President Rich-' 
ard Nixon and promising “to! 
give the average citizen a 
chance” as he came to the end 
of the trail he 
days ago. 
Kefauver's trip took him in- | 
to the South, the Middle West, | ) 
the Far West and the Middle’ 
Atlantic States. 
see Senator covered close to 
12,000 miles, stumping mostly 
in rural arcas and small towns. 
The pace he was forced to 
maintain—i6 hours a day or 
better—dismayed his campaign 
aspociates, and they have jet 
Democratic headquarters know 
that neither he nor anyone 
else should be called on to 
duplicate it in the future 


Of Again Monday 


An address here tonight was 
the last on the Senator's sched. 
ule before winging his way to 
his home in Washington. D.C 
But he is to take off Monday 
for Texas on the start of an- 
other crosscountry political 
swing 

At a news conference in 
Huntington, W. Va. Kefauver 
told newsmen who had traveled 
with him that “we are going to 
take it easier from now on.” 

Huntington was his (first 
stop in a flying tour through 
West Mg tote only state 
north of t Mason-Dixon Line. 
he observed. that gave the 
Democratic ticket a majority 
in the presidential election 
four years ago 

From Huntington, his sched- 
ule took him to Parkersburg 
and Wheeling for rallies be- 
fore a drive across the Ohio 
River to Steubenville for his 
wind-up speech 

In his latest sally at Nixon, 
he said the Vice President had 
gone to Nashville, Tenn. yes 
terday and made “new election 

romises” about the ‘Tennessee 
‘alley ww (TVA) that 
ran counter to his previously 
expressed views and voting rec- 
ord. 

“They are sending the new 
Nixon down to make the prom- 
isea this time, but it sounds 
like the old Eisenhower.” Ke- 
fauver said at his news con- 
ference. 


‘Hints at Manipulation 


Kefauver also suggested that 
people watch out for any 
“manipulation of figures” re 
lating to living cost in the 
weeks ahead. In this connec. 
tion he observed that Secretary 
of Labor .Mitchell, after a 
White House conference, has 
hit back at Adlai Stevenson, 


_—— = =_ 


The Tennes ~ 


P Pa 


oe 
ia... 


set out on 16) gen Estes Kefauver, Democratic vice presidential nomi- 


nee, willingly turns both cheeks for kisses by Angie Olcese 
(left) and Ida Girelami as Kefauver arrived in Williams 
port, Pa. for s s _Speech-making engagement. 


the Democratic presidential | 
nominee, on the cost of living} 
issues. 

Asked if he meant that the 
figures might be manipulated 
by the White House, he replied 
no, bdt that “sometimes there 
are different ways you can pre- 
sent different figures.” 


eel eee 


Kefauver chose his speech } 


here to look back over his trip 
and, in his prepared text, said 
a swing to the Democrats is 
“under way.” 

In the Midwest, he said, he 
found “the fields ablaze with 
Democratic sentiment.” 

He told newsmen that of all 
the states he visited he thought 
the Democrats were in the 
“best shape” in Washington, 
Montana, Minnesota and Mich 
igan. He added, however, that 
he expects West Virginia to go 
Democratic again. 

He said the independent 
businessman is being “squeezed 
out.” the farmer is beset with 
“constantly dropping” income 
and union members can't find 
“any comfort” in an adminis. 
tration that “has done nothing 
for them.” 


Windsors Set Up 
Artist Awards 


NEW YORK. Sept. 29 W@W 
The Duke and Duchess of 
Windsor have set up Windsor) 
Awards, inc. to finance the 
exchange of young American) 
and European aftists. The 
announcement yesterday said: 

“The awards will make it 
financially possible for young 
artists to enjoy the stimulating 
experience of travel and to ex-| 
change with contemporaries 
abroad their 
and techniques.” 

No specific date was set for) 
the start of the program. But 
the first awards will go to 
American and French artists. 
Later the program will be 
broadened. te include artists 
from othe countries. | 


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Here's The REAL 
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Hollyweed’s tep reporter, 
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Rossellini 7 years age. 

Now the telle what has a 7 
pened to the beautiful Swedish 
actress in these years; how In- 
grid Bergman looks 
the time of seperation from her 
husband end daughter; what 
life te like today. 


Dent mice “What Ingrid 
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Parsons.” serting exclusively 
Monday, October Ie, in The 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, September 30, 1956 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
‘A 90 Sunday, September 30, 1956 — 


’ 


IN HONOR OF THE I5TH ANNIVERSARY OF U. S. SAVINGS BONDS 


U.S. TREASURY PRESENT 


. +. with the cooperation of majer departments, independent agencies of the government and The Hecht Co. 


Come bring the family! No admission charge. 


- = SRS cep, A EDO PO GP ARR CIRCE IY NFO eA 7 or ~ - 
" ? * wre > - 
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2 ~, Bae ey oh pe ; a > ce 2S 
eae a . . r ae ‘ ‘4 4m 
an ‘S) ) Se ae pay 
; : 


- eae 
a ane a Ane te Mealy aap Ran th mina GEE ev ereng aw aes. be on “es + TE. 


AT THE HECHT CO. PARKington, Arlington, Va. 


Starts tomorrow, Monday, at 2:30 p.m. 


and continues daily, 10:30 a.m. to 9:30 p. m. (except Sunday) through Monday, October 8. 


SEE EXCITING EXHIBITS FROM MANY 
DEPARTMENTS AND AGENCIES OF THE GOVERNMENT 


ATOMIC ENERGY COMMISSION 
U. S$. INFORMATION AGENCY 


DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 
DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE 


DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE 
U. 5. Air Force 
U. 5. Army 
U. S$. Marine Corps 
U. 5S. Mevy 


DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, 
EDUCATION AND WELFARE 


LABOR DEPARTMENT 
POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT 
TREASURY DEPARTMENT 


U. $. Coast Guard 
U. $. Sevings Bead Division 


Bureau of Engraving and 
Printing 


COME TO FREEDOM FAIR .. . sponsored by the U. S. Treas- 
ury Department's Savings Bond Division, in-cooperation with 
major departments and independent agencies of our government! 
... A dramatic salute to the part U. S. Savings Bonds have 
played, from 1941 to 1956... in the progress, prosperity and 
economic stability of America as well as in her defense. All 
week, see famous personalities of screen, television and the press 
... see amazing exhibits from many Government Departments! 
Two special shows daily in the main tent. Watch the papers 
every day for new personalities, thrilling programs .. . it's an 
experience you and your family won't want to miss! 


see the original “FOUR FREEDOMS” 
Famous Oil Paintings by Distinguished Artist 


Norman Rockwell 


On exhibition in The Hecht Co. 
Parkington Auditorium, Second Floor, 
courtesy of the Saturday Evening Post. 
First displayed in connection with the 
“Four Freedoms” U. S. Treasury War 
Bond Show at The Hecht Co. in 1943. 
See original Saturday Evening Post 
cover art and cartoons. 

WIN «a set of the “Four Freedoms” 
reproductions on canvas of the orig- 
inal paintings. Win original draw- 
ings from nationally-famous  car- 
toonists. Get contest blanks at the 


“Freedom from Fear” Freedom Fair. 


PLENTY OF FREE PARKING in The Hecht Co. parking 
building at rear of store. Capacity over 12,000 cars daily. 


FIRST IN VIRGINIA <B> T 


; 
s? . . 


, 


*% SEE NIKE .. . the giant U.S. 
Army Anti-Aircraft Artillery 
guided missile. 


* SEE “A STAMP IS BORN” 

. s0@ bow U. S. Postage Stamps 

are printed, Hear the “Talking 
Mail Box.” 


*% SEE U.S.S. SHANGRI LA 
. @ $110,000 model of the 
Navy's mew aircraft carrier... 

22 feet by 5 feet. 


* SEE EARTH SATELLITE 
. « « Model of the tiny man-made 
moon which will be launched into 
outer space during the Interna- 


tional Geophysical Year, 1957. 


*% SEE LIBERTY BELL... 
a full size model of the bell which 
proclaimed the freedom of the 
United States of America. 


4 


* SEE OPERATIVE HANDS 
. +. unit used for handling radio- 
active materials from projected 
position. 


* SEE XF-92 JET FIGHTER 
. . the mew experimental Air 
Force jet fighter plane. 


*% SEE NAUTILUS ... 4 scale 
model of the Navy's first atomic- 
powered submarine. 


* SEE SPACE ROCKET... 
remote-controlled miniature of a 
space rocket im operation. 


¢ 


; 


eal 
7 


uddy Hackett : 


Abbott and Costello 


— 
*. 


Monday 2:30 and 7:30 P.M. 


Met JEANNE CRAIN & person 


Lovely Hollywood star who will cut the ribbon, of. 
ficially opening the FREEDOM FAIR. Introduction by 
John R. Buckley, National Director, U. S. Savings Bond 
Division Treasury Department. Invocation by Rev. 
William H. Foster, Jr., Trinity Presbyterian Church, 
Arli 


Monday 2:30 and 7:30 P.M. 


Meet AL CAPP in person 


Famous creator of “Li'l Abner” and chairman of The 

President's People - to - People Cartoonists Committee. 
Meet , ee al te > 

Watch each artist draw a portrait of glamorous Jeanhrie 
“ae 

ifle Twirlers and U. S. Navy “Sea 


Chanters” at 2:30 P.M. U.S. Army Band and Soloists 
at 7:30 P.M. 


EXCITING, NEW PROGRAMS 
EVERY DAY THIS WEEK 


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2 == 
* Defense Day ... meet 


BUDDY HACKETT 


Star of “Stanley,” NBC-TV program. See “Car- 
nival,” 2nd Army variety show, 2:30 P.M. and 
7:30 P.M. 

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3a 


*& Volunteers Bond Workers’ Day... meet 


Abbott & Costello 


Famous Hollywood stars, soon to appear in Dance 
with Me, Henry,” United Artists picture. 2:30 
P.M. and 7:00 P.M. 
nme HRS AY. OCTOBER (—_——~"1 
*& U.S. Employees’ Day . . . meet 


"64,000 Question” Winners 
“Myrt” Power, Dr. Joyce Brothers, Gino Prato and 
others, 2:30 P.M. 7:30 P.M, 
ee REDAY, OCTOBER Sau 
*% Music Day... meet 


CHARLIE APPLEWHITE 
famous vocalist and trumpet player 


“AIRMEN OF NOTE” 


The official U. S$. Air Force Dance Band, “The 
Glenn Miller Story.” 2:30 P.M. and 7:30 P.M. 


eS ATURDAY, OCTOBER 6——— 
% Children’s Day ... meet 


"MISS FRANCES” 


Dr. Frances Horwich, the beloved star of “Ding 
Dong School,” children’s TV program, 2:30 P.M. 
and 7:30 P.M. 
MONDAY, OCTOBER 8 
%& Freedom of the Press Day . . . meet 
VIRGINIA MAYS & MICHAEL O'SHEA 
famous Hollywood bhusband-and-wife team 


WALTER WINCHELL 


Nationally-famous columnist and newscaster, 2:30 
P.M, and 7:30 P.M. 


Programs sudject te shenes. 


HE HECHT Co. 


4 


<4 


5 4 a: Board Asks 
ashington Post ” | 1, if | bak: NEWS — For Traffic 
Times Herald XY y ity l e OBITUARIES Judge to Be 

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1956 Full Time 


At Midnight the Lot | : Advisers’ Action 
Of the U. 8. Employe i lata RR Ls ene aia Adds Momentum 
Improves $3.5 Billion i , a | gst 4 | "is | ; To Move Aimed 
AT MIDNIGAT tonight, jou, ., a a “i ee At Cutting Deaths 


the average Federal employe, ee y 
will automatically be better | te “ 3 Ra By Alfred E. Lewis and 
off financially. ) — | Rss | . | ’ i. James Clayton 
Potential future benefits i er . | ‘cg i Btall Reporters 
worth the huge sum of $3% — + ae ot we “3° : hae A move to obtain a judge 
billion will be effective at that a - * cj ȴ i ee who will spend all his time in 
hour. } | ; | . a " S gee eee the District's Traffic Court 
Your family will have far a * ee Ce ae Lge vy : ‘a: tee has ; 
better financial protection in - * eer ere * ’ Shes been initiated ‘by the 
my r . * EA ge Commissioners Traffic Ad- 
event of your death. poe i RY ae N ey 
You'll be eligiMe for larger , et lia . } . aa , | | in. i visory Board. 
and more realistic benefits if . oe | RSE The action is part of the 
you become disabled oY, ; i : Board's efforts to cut traffic 
You can look forward to a . | raged 2. Pe deaths and accidents in the 
ee ve . a Vr » District. The Board and many 
Briefly, your outlook for fi- Fr oe ~_ Ya t | | - other groups interested in 
wancial security in the future | | safety feel that the stabiliza- 
will have improved consider- . | | tion of justice in Traffic Court 
ably = you get up Monday , re is one essential of a succesful 
The reason for all this is the | a ei traffic safety program. 
: They feel the only way to 


Johnston Civil Service Retire- ——_ ‘@ 
ment Act, Public Law 854, | ea f : 1 a get that stabilization is for one 
Set,  tyedea en “pp, aa oe . & | | Municipal Court judge to 

That act stands to provide ; b : 3 ae 4 | , | a - his time hearing traf- 


far greater benefits for each . | : 
Federal employe who has, or ; — At present, Municipal Court 


will have, at least 5 years of 4 . — ; - ' Judges are assigned to Traffie 
service. | 
A record number of Federal ; By Vie Casamento, Staff Photographer rape hy or Smo yo 
employes plan pe _ The Annandale Day parade was the occasion for many | ders of sister Terry Lou, 9, of 903 Estabrook dr., to watch waves to the crowds, while in the right picture his Demo oicorvers feel 4 yee “ pees 
it ho ee heest OS an. ‘things but principally excitement for the children and | the doings. In the center picture Republican Rep. Joel T. cratic opponent Warren D. Quenstedt (right), gives a card to | just begins to understand traf. 
aaities 2 averageot as per polities. In the left picture, Sally Beth, 2, sits on the shoul- ) Broyhill, seeking reelection in*the Virginia Tenth District, ) Edward L. DesJardins of Annandale. fle problems when he moves 
cent, and provide even lar | ‘on to another assignment. 
inereases for survivors and dis- | = on 
abled employes. . Ignore Each Other . . | Under the board’s proposal, 
° the man named by President 
SOME AGENCIES, such as Pi esident Asked . on as 1e Eisenhower to fill 
: 5 the vacancy 
the Naval Gun Factory, are . | , 
doin a thorough job of ac B ‘h I] d now existing on the Municipal 
queintiog their employes with r 6 i ° di 5 | roy l ‘9 uenste hk P { Court bench would be desig- 
its of the new law | ated a: 
seit & es x FOr “Unpreyudiced’ | Dict te A lale POM Eruposals for ox scien 
Fins wise emgiapen, or ebout rara tr Anna a traffic Court. 
12 per cent of its staff, eligible | | Howard Pyle, Deputy Assist- 
to retire immediately under tu Vy q) ¢ 100 7 | By Ralph Reikowsky Ca tT } e t un - ‘ant to the President for Inter 
the Johnston act. Also, it's anx- i" | Stal Reporter | ° | governmental Relations, has in- 
ag Pa see S SD sO einen ae of ~ ~~ T.| Before —. parade, Ry 4 dicated to the Board that he is 
. +8 . royoill (R-Va.) an s mo- stedt continued lambast the : 
ey pn ge a neta ue New Citizens Committee Attacks cratic challenger Warren D. ements spaad ata oaeat! Will Impair Plans, Seckinger Says; ape Payee | ke 
called in and told in detail his dt . |Quenstedt crossed for the first/of politics sponsored the | 2 Up 
possible benefits under the law, Implication of Current ‘Hill’ Probe time yesterday in the TenthiTenth Disirict Dessanential * Capital Outlay Requests Get Cuts with the President if the Com- 
what it would mean to him in ID istrict congressional cam-|-Women’'s Club in the Unitarian’ The District Budget Office announced a sharp cutback missioners and Chief Judge 


dollars and cents to continue) By Grace Bassett aign. The encounter failed to Church of Arlington. 
working, etc. | ae eae | proguce any fireworks. ~ He called Broyhili's record Yesterday a funds requested for fiscal 1958 for new ices cpyseved 3 2a 
LIFE INSURANCE: The A group of Washington citizens urged President Eisen-- The candidates pointedly|“a myth built up by the most health facilities. : | Engineer Commissioner 
Cavernmants Federal employe rower yesterday to appoint an ‘impartial and unpreju- ignored each other as they highly organized publicity cam- The cuts showed up in an \Thomas A. Lane, who is in gen- 
a do. diced” Commission to evaluate integration of District Td in the annual Annandale|paign ever seen in the Wash- Overall capital outlay program eral charge of traffic in the 
life insurance program is Go Day Parade in Annandale. ington area. of $45.8 million recommended requests and recommendations ritrict has given his support 
ing well, indeed. It was two schools. , Neither candidate gave a for-| He refuses to submit his rec. by the budget-makers to the for general fund capital out- to the move and told the crore 
years old as of last Aug. 31. A) Such a study would combat mal speech but Quenstedt cir-jord to critical questioners be- District Commissioners. This '4)* to request the Commissioners 
report on the two-year period implications of the current Van Arkel’s watchd eommit- culated through the crowd of cause he knows he would be was nearly $15 million below | R ito take formal action. 
shows: House District Subcommittee ,,, os 10 persons introducing himself./called to account for the things the total requests of all depart- Schools Re ye | Judge Walsh has indicated 


The employes and the Gov- a ; Quenstedt, who started his| he has failed to do and those he ™enis. : 
ernment paid $167 million into hearings that “all school prob He wrote: ¢ie President that campaign earty, has been turn-| shoul not Rave - | Health Directer Daniel z.|Library 958,800 491.400 ‘4 none of the judges now 


the fund: $82 million were lems began with integration,” most thoughtful residents = in his heaviest campaign ar- In his own Quen. Seckinger said the recommend- rea- serving on the Municipal Court 
S gh to! 


, : the District ign a would want a full time ass 
paid out in 19,000 claims which Gerhard van Arkel, chairman was long overdue when Corn.|‘lery against Broyhill’s “do-\stedt said, he wou ed slash , B-- million will a yn omer 00 000! ment in Traffic Court. But 
1,048,300 


—_ ets exitiien » te i the of the newly formed Washing- ing desegregated the schools. nothing” record in Congress.\get more Federal aid for road |, seriously i lis willing to assign the new 

feserve fund, an amount suf- tom Committee on Public it has led to economies, @ nar- he ee — ee ee oa ooo B nay cxchenperre. = —-— traffic on a full-time 

‘ Schools, wrote the President. rowing of the gap between edu- ©*°°P* ‘0 refuse enate W e income tax exemption from | if judge is qualified 

of the ‘atats President's His request was part of swell- ©@tion offered Negro and white Sreaden onpeee Plae/ pad BF o -wvvllicedey +m lin Panes ta = seckingee Te maid DE Vor, Re- a Hing bene . 

major medical plan for Federal ;.- reaction to the inquiry, re children and to a smoother "pn ta - an ye am ; * | Biggest cosuaity emenh bis habil. Nothing or the Justice Department re- 
" and their families. & school building program, the.” —s &® shame such & mag * Health 581.509 Wests the assignment. 

ad action that may be climaxed at jetter said. will officially open his cam- nificent river should be such "®dests was $1.5 million for The Commissioners have al- 


: rree- 
: paign Wed. hom coated.” a new emergency treatm 
AIR FORCE says all of its 10 a. m. Monday by testimony The Subcommittee has ~ Ay ee added 2 eae of,” Bel and admissions building. The — 
; Welfare 


many thousands of firefighters .¢ s-hool Superintendent Ho sought to show by witnesses’ ‘existing facility has been eriti- 
Se ee pe 5 Sem bart M. Corning. testimony, however, — inte- cized as inadequate and caus Buildings ——_ 
or will soon, be paid an allow- ; os a, AK. cao oa that Negro. chil. Effective Dates Differ = hs delays in treatment! Highways r 400,000 | President to make the designa- 
with . . ° , ‘ 
i555... ena their second week, is Thing ‘that of white classmates. srApother major item was'pem ” *Sen'n00 “Senane]. ‘The move slso meets the ap 
‘ : ' to convert the psy- , ' 
he allow for the first ported ready with a mass of". ) ; as proval of police officials, who 
Fall w>g ended last July 1, data on enrollments, testing, Subcomeaities wilt Ry on School N AACP Bills oy aed po vou Sey J a TOTAL $31,753,171 $16,942,190 have expressed concern in re- 
ig a fiat $100 for each fire- overcrowding and classroom © |. ool failure, every : ,) A new psychiatric building is A Budget Office official said CeMt months with the high ac- 


fighter. However, for this 1957 morale. playground ruckus, and every now under construction. fealth Department cuts were oo ee 


| ors made it 
og heer bp on - Pane, - wee are nme “ infraction by any school child Si ed b (Cov Stanle _ she cuts, which also landed made pending result of two Board has been urging this 
quarterly. The allowance is $8 Corning last week that the thay As Aa wed ry bm gn on y . y lechool pba a. F woe a studies of municipal hospital action for many years but has 
quarterly, or $32 a year, for Superintendent would have te onder to hamper similar efforts, ‘most entirely ‘out of items ti- operations and needs. never before advanced quite 
those who wear light summer answer one Dig unanswered i where and to forestall com-| RICHMOND, Va., Sept. 29—/and report information on fi- nanced from the general fund.) The overall budget is now ay far, The reasons why traf- 
uniforms the year around, and oS he aware of wide differ- Pliance with the Supreme Court The Virginia General Assembly nances and membership. They| Department heads asked for tailored, said Budget Officer one aah cane ans gy Judge 
$14 a quarter, or $56 a year, for ences in pupils’ achievements, decision,” van Arkel, prom!-| wound up its bill-signing con- also prohibit: such groups from —_ improvements totaling walter L. Fowler, to fit anticl-| © The Judge ew he 


oe Doe oes Onmenee standards and teaching meth-"¢Mt attorney, wrote structive session in 25 minutes soliciting litigation. at ee this fund. pated revenues. Nevertheless, an expert in traffic matters and 


and winter uniforms. : | nearly d . 
ods in previous segregated a letter reminded the today. Gov. Thomas B. Stanley; The fund-withholding bill ena, Vien oe ~ weeny department heads said would relate the seriousness of 


ARMY'S Adjutant General's schools as cited by scores of, gave’ prompt approval to the and the “NAACP” bills go into . 

Office is making a study of the witnesses to Congressmen? whiney Bee Fn ra Bt er + enti-integration effect immediately. The others reg TRY rae By Y tions. traffie picture. If jay-walking 
sick leave used by its employes., Subcommittee Counsel Wil- ?° trict will take effect in 90 days. , s>| List of projects approved for pedestrians were causing i. 

ence. ‘measures passed earlier this e effect in y way, sanitary sewer, and water 4 . ase 
A preliminary check shows that liam E. Gerber pressed hard *™.. An unbiased study' month. _ The enrolled bills which) tunds totaling $39 million major departments: dents, he could crack down on 
they take 82 per cent of sick on Corning’s responsibility for . 14 coint the way for other| Stanley put his signature on Must be signed by presiding of-| The overall recommended Health — Permanent  im-ithem. If speeding was a major 
leave earned, # higher average the gap a8 hearings recessed communities faced with simi- the lot, including a half dozen ficers of the House and Senate 1958 budget of $205.5. made u provements to D. C. General cause, he could become harsh- 
Gen most other Army agencies. | Friday. .\lar problems, and would be an bills designed to curb the Na- While the Assembly is technical- of proposed operating and ca p and Glenn Dale for equipping er with speeders. 

ROUNDUP: Ralph 0. Bricker) “Did he test Negro and white effective countercheck to the'tional Association for the|!y in session were sent to the (a) works outlays will be a> otra a Penalties handed out by 
of Post Office has been award- children? If he had, wouldn't i aing propaganda con-\Advancement of Colored Peo- Governor quickly. After sign- mitted to a public hearing at weer? — "ort, Davis and ithe Court would be consistent 
ed a $750 scholarship to the he have handled integration cerning the District schools, ple in promoting school segre- ing the bills Stanley left for 19 » m. Wednesday in aoe Washington Highlands branchiover time and for the same 
American Management Asso differently because of the... 7, being and almost ear. gation court tests Newport News to board ship Board Room of the District libraries. (Granting of money/loffense. Penalties now vary 
ciation’s 4-week course on man- gap?” Gerber asked school ad-). 5:1. wilt continue to be, dis The new laws will allow the fr @ five-week European trip. 'Ruiiding An operating budget for 4 Tenley-Friendship branch from time to time because the 

ement problems... Louis C.'ministrators. They pleaded ig- — homer ah , State to withhold funds from|.. Attendance at the construe-|of more than $187 million ~ at Wisconsin ave. and Albe- different judges have different 

is the new president of norance of firsthand knowl ""y. 4 pio) pledged his com- integrated schools, create a tive session—where no one ever recommended earlier by the marie sts, was deferred.) ideas about traffic offenses. 

eral Power's. AFGE lodge. edge about testing and achieve- 111.4 to releasing facts to “set State pupil placement board ‘Ties to throw a monkey wrench budgeteers Police—Conversion of Ford| © The judge, after becoming 
Other officers are W. H. Brown, ments, referring questions t01., record straight” on the appointed by the Governor to '™*° the legislative machinery; Were are the departmenta) Building for a repair shop. known as a traffic expert, could 
Ann Young, Joe Hayden, Mil- Dr. Corning. loeal system ‘assign pupils in schools, em-°¥ ringing up the issue of a) New fireboat and en- aid in conducting safety educa- 
dred Murphy, Joe Jessel, Les Dr. Corning was the only Among the Ne commu- power the Governor to close quorum—was about as small as gine house at K, L, ist and tion programs with an suthor- 
tee Landerkin, Ralph Coomes, school officer responsible for there was this reaction schools and assign students,/*"Y°™* could remember. | One-Half sts. sw. ity now lacking in those pro- 
John Libby, Helen Meyer and all‘the problems of both th and set up State tuition grants: On the House side Delegate No Auto Deaths Welfare—Permanent im-'grams. 
Frances Boyce, Agriculture .. . Negro and white schools, under Rep. William L. Dawson (D- for children who enroll in pri- Fitzgerald Bemiss of Richmond, ™ : provements to Children’s Cen-| © Efficiency in the Court 
Jéhn A. Smallwood of Agricul- the old, separate system. Tl). a House District Commit-\vate schools because of inte “** the only member on hand Li t d . W k ter and plann money for @ would improve as the Judge 
ture has been given.a $300 cash’ The Subcommittee, headed io, member and vice chairman gration trouble. | when Speaker E. Blackburn stead in ee school at the became familiar with the ex- 
award ... George Nesbitt and by Rep. James C. Davis (D-of the Democratic Nationall The “NAACP” laws require Moore rap for order. Dele-| ing School. ‘cuses of traffic violators and 
Jee Heikoff of HHFA have won Ga.), has amassed statistics cal- Committee, said the investiga pressure groups attempting to wr Bey Spe mes of Wythe| The Metropolitan Police traf- ings— Planning funds as violators learned that the 
Littauer fellowships at Harvard culated to show predominantly tion “is making the best case influence racial legislation Or) Over in th ee ye vey i fie accident summary for the mi Pome west — at the practice of requesting continu- 
. » - Edward F. McClain is the white schools in the upper 5 for integration I have ever litigation to register with the|cnaries T oe nate only S€ns. week of Septmber 16 shows 371 -.2""* pal Center and a com- ances to obtain a “softer” judge 
new chief of the radio astron- per cent of the Nation's heard.” \State Corporation Commission |; 45 . Ww of Appomat-| . worded accidents in the Dis.| ined warehouse and record would no longer ease their 
omy branch at the Naval Re- schools; predominantly Negro, Southern Democrats conduct- | anbe ~ ny ~ a of Rich- trict with 107 personal injuries center. | penalities. 
search Laboratory ...Dr.Bafe in the lower 5 per cent; and ing the probe have exposed ae AES 8 = when Lt, one was killed. ‘| Sanitary Engineer — Some) 
R. Edmunds, an entomology equally mixed, just below the “horrible failures of segrega-| ‘tne | “el tephens banged" 7, deathtree week left the $3.85 million for 

rofessor at Mississippi State Nation's average. tion.” he said. \system of segregation created of ow es t's traffic fatality toll 

Iniversity has joined the en- Evaluation of just this kind) “These hearing have shown | or this ssontry’ gutters.” a its roe accomplished, the 
tomology staff at Ft. Belvoir. ‘of figures was called for by'without a doubt that the a contended He said hear1966 special school 

ifie knowledge rather than 
Forecast by Fenwick, Mann the general knowledge most 
udges bring to t nc 

Many have been suggested 


Integration Would Cost Arlington Association for ——— with 18 accidents. ‘White Oaks, Md. ra "present + scaney on tod 


Monday to begin « Gweek Pursued for Eight Miles 


Loss of $1.3 Million in State Funds — sexn-3oz=* 
sisi potesot wena we're We C, Boy Lands in Arlington Hospital Sowne i5 


Arlington County would lose;Court order to integrate its!matically cease to become a search staff, according to Eu- eats (eden 


an estimated $13 million in schools, but has an eppeal| pert of or meg howe yg mere gene Davidson, local NAACP) . ) 
date funds its schools wereacheduied to be heard In No/and would be cloned, Fenwick fete AtEnd of Police Chase at100 MPH | 
integrated either voluntarily ‘vember. ) The Subcommittee has asked N 
or under court order, two Ar- mag a lap ay na wey iwho is a lon 
lington legislators said yester- posed the bills, said that ap- would be withheld. The locality “°° he ye isle Se aa A 16-year-old Washington juries, hospital authorities re} Lt John E. Cullins, head of ‘%¢ Commissioners Traffic Ad- 
parently the first act to affect'then could operate them on an a hs vay Be - B ye ». boy narrowly escaped serious ported. | ‘the Arlington Juvenile Squad, visory Board. Clark F. King is 
State Sen. Charles R. Fen- Arlington would be a bill that integrated basis without state a eir Gesegregation pro injury , lene aie The chase began when the 


wick and Del. Harrison Mann transfers all pupil assignments aid. The state assignment law : boy was spotted speeding on 
n yr car he was driving went Wilson bivd. near Lexi st, 2uto which had been reported Court 


off the road after he led Ar- stolen in Washington. He was traffic cases. 
lington police on an Smile)’ -Pvts: andicharged in Arlington with reck-| Robert D. Wise and Robert F. 
chase at speeds up to 100 miles less driving and with failing to <"*!?P 


would fight for restora-\each offense to the over-all 


the Virginia General Assem-days.. , wif too 
and into law yester-- After this law is in effect, if didn’t Arlington obgy an officer's signal. ‘had 
bly signed w yester- ‘holding when 1 married through Corners . 


bill withholds state court order, another | you | : lington Hospital in a state of 
funds from integrated schools. go into eff | “Anyway,” she replied, “I shock at 32 a.m. He had body the road by a F 
Arlington is under Federal|that integrated | have plenty now.” bruises and possible head in-roadbiock. 


¢ : ’ | ae ® 


Mrs. Gants Dead; Wife "Deaths 


Elsewhe 
B. Gillies, 83, inter- 


Old Shells Here Stir Up puticivessd ppeapemiieel — 
New Civil War Queries 


win GMa Gan tee Bnet Suh ck ont eC 
By Harry a | 
Dr. Frederick Hodge, 
| . 
at Appomattox, but the a Famous Ethnologist 
nition he expended in the ef- 


Reed Army Hospital yesterday Gants is survived by a son, , 62, a novel-| 
may take Wash-| 
fort is still giving the Union! pr. Frederick Webb Hodge,|Hemenway Archaelogical ex-|marri t 0 
Col. Gants 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
R2 Sunday, September 30, 1956 strong 


Stat 

Johnny Reb 
ington yet! 

More than 90 years have 

passed since he called it quits 


2 o m. 

nierment Parklawn 
Lawrence, Kan. and Mrs. field near Casper, Wyo., owner 
Richard Stevenson of Colorado of the Steele Oil Co., and for- 
Springs, Colo. merly in the distillery business! 

Funeral services will be held in Chicago: in Denver. 

at 12:30 p.m. Wednesday atthe! Prof. Kranz, 61, head 
Walter Reed Memorial Chapel,/of the physical education de- 
with burial in Arlington Cem- partment of Northwestern Uni- 


etery versity; in Chicago. 
John Byrns, 


raduated 
rom the Uni- 
iversity of Kan- 
sas in 1926. 
Before her 


Madison Cooper 
Pfe. Robert M. stationed atiist, author of “The Haunted 
after an ex 
fits. ‘91, internationally known eth-\pedition which excavated an- in Mrs. Gants 


Stewart Air Force Base, New- Hacienda,” and “Sironia, Tex- 

tended - illness. burgh, N. Y.; a daughter, Mar-'as,” which is reputed to be the 

Born in Ob- ret Frances of Washington; longest American novel ever 
erlin rf mother, Margaret Lang- written: in Waco, Texas. 

: made of Oberlin, Kan.; andtwo' John L. (Jack) Steele, 59, dis- 

sisters, Mrs. J. H. Nelson of covered of the Glenrock oil 

Confederate cannon  balis/Mologist, an authority on In-icient ruins in Arizona and 1929, Mrs. Gants served as sec- Honorary pallbearers will be’ 76, widely known 

and artillery shells — their dians of the Southwest and aniNew Mexico during that ag to Judge James Page in 1.4. Gen. Ralph J. Canine, Maj.'retired lumberman, was a 

lethal charge of black der|(Omcial_ of the Smithsonian In-jriod. Kansas City and was a court Gen Leonard D. Heaton, Maj. brother of the late Speaker of 

powder stitution more than half a cen-| In February, 1901, Dr. Hodge reporter for the Sixth District G., Herbert M. Jones, Brig. the U. S. House of Representa-| 

still dangerously devoted to tury ago, died Friday in Santa|was appointed an executive (Court from 1928 to 1936. Gen. William J. Thompson, tives, Joseph W. Byrns, in Cin- 

the cause it cannot know wasiFe, N. M. official in the Smithsonian In-| A member of the Alpha Chi Brig Gen. W. C. Westmoreland, cinnati, 

Omega Sorority, Mrs. Gants|Coj. Robert L. Gallison, Col. 

was the 1955 treasurer of the Cecil H Strong, Col. James F. | 

: 


stitution, transferring four 
years later to’ the Bureau of 
American Ethnology where he 
edited “The Handbook of 
American Indians” from 1905 
to 1910. 

He was ethnoloigist-in-charge 
of the bureau from 1910 to 1918 
and was associated with the 
Museum of the American In- 
dian in New York from 1918 
‘until 1931. At the time of his 
death, Dr. Hodge was a direc 


lost—are being dug up here-| — in Aga! England, 
abouts at an alarming rate. Soom 43 thie’ ak ie 

Some of them are causing) age of seven. He was edu- 
armchair historians to wonder cated at public school. Colum- 
if their concepts of the W&afinian (now Washington) 
Between the States are as clear| (niversity and, in his later life 
as they've been led to believe. received degrees from Pomona. 
Others are providing ArMY the University of New Mexico 
ordnance experts with fusing ,n4 the University of Southern 


ties 


in Memoriam 


DEAN, games sanebel naaan ssa Say Vn - al 
ores Pa passed away on “peice ee a ee 
fe —-.. f ¥ " a 
Ueraly f ~ is etn aa Patt ? " 
Riis sinh, fan, yi - 
Card of Thanks 
Ruvriling 


BARRY. An vel) mem - 
f the late HARRY Piven will | 
\a at Mt. Le wae +4 JON 
nday 
tives 


Army Medical Service Wom-' Wells, Maj. William C. Geirisch 

ans Club at Walter Reed Army'and John Hubert Else. 

Medical Center. The family requests that ex- 
Col. Gants has been chief of| pressions of sympathy be made! 

the surgical service at Walter'to one of the medical research 

Reed since Sept., 1953. He was|funds or to the donor's favorite | 


To the layman, the remark- 
able aspect of the whole situa- 
tion is that Johnny Reb has 
been able through the years to 
keep his powder so dry. 
Arlington Discovery 

One of the more recent finds 
turned up at 24th and N. Wake- 
field sts. in Arlington where 
the E. H. Glover Construction 
Co., of Falls Church, is grad-' 
ing approaches to the county's 


tye 
$ E Raver 


“ ral 
ave. ne. wher of 
+7 Tursday 
latives and 
ment Port Line 


re 


to call 


: , 
PIVvER. riends invited 
7 «© oin tery 


le Tras | 
’ m. Re on " 
invited = 
vase yyw ~ nw There will 
an unr monument in) 

fo TeRAEL =| 

: 
Oveoree 


© 
under. October 7. 1956. at 
mcs and relatives invited. 


neral Home i Te . 
. a oc. on on - | 
fer tober st iowm Ipterment 
Ar Cemeter 
ton National Cemetery ) cntribstion mae be made te rour 
JUDD. EDNA L. On Peturdey _ feptem- | avorite charity 


tr ap, S086. at Geer 
° 
vot 
bs 
‘es 


ay 
s 


Lewance 
and Loutes 
BALL. SHURLEY O8CA : 


On Friday 


LA 6. “is 
KELLY. JOSEPH F.. of Renton ville § 
Bs iy hE 

Home. 2 curenes ave. 


Notice later 


ing. and 

as @ 

and Massachusetts . a ah 
av ne 

10:30 «. m. Moendag. October 1. . 

oes will be held at the St. James! Dera! 


Riverdale. Md 
LOWE. DALLAS 
Bep'ember 29 

LOWE 
other 
* also te survived 
gpe eephew Pri 


one of the attending surgeonsicharity. | 
techniques so old they're brand Caiitornia 
new Py Bb A : : 
S80 and ‘secretary of” the W. E. Boeing, |A. G. B 
1889 secretary of the'tor the Southwest Museum . 7 ing, ) . . astian, 
home in Pasadena, Calif. | | 
| n na, Calif. Fk d f Lo A 
| He conducted sever ar OUNCer OL (Long an Area 
Col F ield —_ ~ al my My sy , pr 
‘e o] , itions in t Southwest.) A 5 ] k M . 
2 rplane firm Mortician 
Arm Trial ing the ruins of Hawikih, one) 
> of ihe fabled “Seven Cities of) SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 29, Adolph Gustave Bastian, 73, 
Dy 7 Dr. Hodge was a founder,” —“i#am Edward~ Boeing mortician for many years in 
new pumping station. Work- xcaminer member of the council and Sr. 
men thought at first they had and president of the American Airplane Co., died aboard his area until his retirement about 
Reginald Field, 63, a trial ex- president of the Anthropology off Edmonds, ioe , . ' 
aa oR ctor Nees HS aminer for the Armed Forces Society of Washington, a mem- Wash.. yester- George Washington Hospital. 
At the suggestion of con- Board of Contract Appeals ber of the National Research day following a His home here was at 1318 
struction superintendent Gor-from 1946 un- ‘Council from 1921-23 and 1927- heart attack. Corbin pl. ne. | 
don H. Cooper an ordnance ‘!! his death on 30, a fellow = ~ American) Mr ——s Born at Port Sanilac, Mich., 
team from Ft. Myer’s South Friday, will be Association for the Advance took up flying Mr. Bastian served in the Ma- Bird 
« ine”? Tuesday in the the Royal Anthropology Insti- the age of 34 rine Corps from December, 
Bane. 8 een ood Ft. Myer Chap- tute of Great Britain and Ire-and bought a 
back to headquarters. Several ¢l. Burial wiil land and a member of many Martin hydro- Upon his return to civilian life,| 
days later, the 90-pound Ginch be in Arling- jother professional organiza-plane in Cali- lee eaten thd tellinedll ob ‘ 
field artillery shell was deto- ton Cemetery. —_ tions. fornia. Mr. Boeing lin Baltimore ‘and later moved 
nated on a Ft. Belvoir range . Lt. Col. Field | | He decided ‘to Washi hy " ) 
amid noise enough to approxi- died in Arling- ae” a the planes of the day were ‘0 Washington where he was 
mate @ third Battle of Bull ton Hospital rederick M. Moss poorly engineered and with the associated with the Gawler Fu-' 
Run. after a short | Frederick M. Moss. 47. archi- help of a friend built a sea- neral Home for 20 years. | 
Mariboro, Md., as manager of fam inietment "Port Cincole 
: home was at 133 Rosemary lane Union. ro, * | Cemetery 
wag be moey Lf qe He in Falls Church. buildings aod ground facilities, “ te formed the Pacific Aero the Ritchje Brothers funeral sasrim. ADOLFR AUGUSTE. On | 
that defusing was impossibly A veteran of both World for Capital Airlines since 1945, products Co. on July 15, 1916. home for 13 years and then re- v ae to 
J 


His Zuni exploration, excavat- 
74, founder of Boeing the Baltimore and Washington 
disrupted an uncharted utility Funeral services for Lt. Col. Anthropology Association, ex- yacht Taconite three years ago, died Friday at 
Post jeeped over, laid the Deld at 2 p. m. ment of Science, a member of for a hobby at 

1906, until November, 1910) 

ol. Field J | 

Careful examination of the {!iness. His c tect and superintendent of Plane om the shore of Lake’ He later moved to Upper 
ASTIN. peloved n 
risky. Wars, he commanded the Ist died Friday in Emergency H@® The name later was changed Corbin place 2 '- vi! 


, fether of Mes 
Endless speculation attends Yale ROTC Battalion after his pital after a Jong illness. A/to Boeing Airplane Co. “Morioth. Ve. and 
each find. The Wakefield st. age pg ~~ Washington resident for the’ — : aon ane By ane nat Brown of M 
for instance, was old Ft. "y . , contract for carrying transcon- 
ee aiee Ge of the Union commanding officer of the 306th past 18 years, Mr. Moss lived tinental mail in 1926. After the 8. B. French Mason's Lodge | t" waliitary gerviedes will he 
outposts that ringed the Cap- Field Artillery Battalion of the at 5242 42d st. nw. Boeing withdrew from the and Grace Lutheran sy ae — = Z- ene! Cemetery 
ital. Was the shell a captured 77th Division in France. He) Born in Wilmslow, Cheshire, business in 1934, the firm He is survived by his wife, be omitted 
store, or were Confederate Joined the Judge Advocate Gen pisiang Mr. Moss came to eventually developed the B-17 Nellie Saunders Bastian, of the BOWER. ELSA GREBE 
field pieces that heavy closer to eral’s Corps in 1942, retiring. nisc.4 ase with his 294 B29 of World War It home address and three daugh- pital OREB | 
Washington in that area than from the Army reserve about “ fame. It now builds the B-52 ters, Mrs. Walter Szpak of 4545 Belatie ipa, gues ob tel 
has been generally supposed? two years ago with the rank of parents at an early age. He at-' jet bomber and its prototype Connecticut ave. nw.; Mrs. John| terment private (Philedetpaie, Pa. 
Commonest discoveries by lieutenant colonel. tended public schools in Mass- 707 Commercial Jet Transport H. Morris of Norfolk, Va., and | sno ose" . 
far are cannon balls. A native of New York, Col.'schusetis and received the de has been making test flights Mrs. Thomas H. Brown of 
According to Sgts. Andrew Field attended Phillips Exeter gree of bachelor of architec- for the past two years. 
Lisiecki and Richard Gales, | Acotemy in ee Ochumbis Se ture from the Massachusetts 
who comprise Ft. Belvoir's two-! , , " Institute of Technology in 1932. | 
man explosive disposal detach- versity Law School. Admitted Before taking the Capital Air- John R. Holcer 
ment, they're the real sleepers to the New York bar in 1920, lines position, he worked for! funeral services for John 
—mostly because the average he joined his father in the law architectural and engineering Ralph Holcer, 72, a retired imBus Crash Kills 3 
finder thinks they're solid. If/firm of Field & Field in New firms in Philadelphia, Syracuse surance executive and native us © 
he lives in an old battlefield York City. He remained with gnq Washington. ‘Washingtonian, will be held at TAIPE!, Formosa, Sept. 29 
zone, he picks up enough of that firm until he reentered the tHe was a member of the — 2 p.m. Monday 4 crowded bus plunged over a 
Bs 
r a ‘a. : 


mon and Mrs 
sise is survived ty 
r. mon 
arry we | m 
bY Ghe Hiete and 
* mer call at the’ 
On ould - 
v © services 
Seteecionsl Wane —~4 
es oe emetery | 
MYER USAF (iet.). 
. oe son of 
Dordkester: Mass “er 
es & . rm 


he was associated with the 5S.) 
H. Hines funeral home for 7 


years. He was a member of| 4% : 
ie are. nw. until na Mw 


r . 
vited at 


ay. LYNSKY. 
| LYS 
sky ie 


fe 


n 
Sapert pleat ens! Cemetery "i 


|Mobile, Ala. 

| Military funeral services will 
|be held at 3 p. m. Monday at 
Arlington Cemetery. 


’ 
many relatives 


yer 
ie - aeerment Arlimg- 


them in time to pyramid them|Army in 1942. American Institute of Archi- at the Warner Cliff in northern Formosa yes- 
neatly beside an old brass can-- He was a member of the Yale tects’ the American Road’ E. Pumphrey terday, killing 5 persons and 
non on his lawn. (Club and a past vice-command- Builders Association, the Wash- funeral home;|!"Juring 22 others. 

It makes an attractive dis-¢T Of the New York and Bronx ington Building Congress, and, iar 8434 Georgia — 
play, but it can also blow up, County Department of the for many years, a member of i ’ ave. in Silver 
one day with force enough to| American Legion. For the past aj) Saints Episcopal Church in & Spring. Burial 
bring down a sizeable portion Six years, he had also been Chevy Chase. 
of the old homestead, the ser-| active in the administration’ He ig survived by his wife, 
geants explained. and theatricals of the Falls noley Crawford Moss, and 

About 80 per cent of the can- Cgurch Community Theater. (three children, Lauren, 16,' 
non balls thus retrieved, they) He is survived by his wife, prederick C., 13, and John, 9, 
added, are hollow and filled| Pauline Stempler Field, twoiai) of the home address; a|° ae. pouee home, 5618 
with black powder so sensitive'50DS, Peter and Paul and ®prother, William Henry Moss! * First pl. nw., 
it’s hard to understand why the daughter, Mary Lucia, all of o¢ Bridgewater, Mass.. and aon Friday, retired as an ex- 
mere discovery of it didn’t the home address. sister, Mrs. George Gifford of ecutive of the Home Beneficia} 
detonate it. Their advice to ‘Bar Harbor, Maine. Life Insurance Co. in 1939. He 
all such finders: Julius Marcey | Funeral services will be held celebrated his 50th wedding an- 

“Mark their location well. w at 10:30 a. m, Monday at All niversary on Nov. 27, 1955. 
Gét aWay fast: Call the police.”|, Julius Marcey, 72. a Saints Church. Burial will be| He is survived by his wie 
Loaded chek , at Parklawn Cemetery, Rock-| Amy Viola Holcer, o ome 

on Dene Doctor's Hospital yesterday. - \vine Pike,.Md. The family re- address; two sons, Edgar Ralph CARPET BLEND 

Because of the current ex-| Born in Arlington, Mr. Mar- quests that expressions of sym- and Richard J. of Silver Spring; 
pansion of the near suburbs, cey founded the Arlington pathy be sent to the American 4 daughter, Elizabeth V. Pearce 
the 57th Ordnance Detachment'C°unty Dairy when he was 19 Cancer Society. \of Silver Spring and six grand- 
at Ft. Myer gets the most of years old. He moved to Wash- 


SEE 
PAGE - 
ichildren. 
them. The latest was turned ington in 1905 and continued | . 


up only last week in a subdi- to manage the dairy until its\Nena S. Reece OO OS 


vision off Franconia rd. in Alex- sale in 1945, when he ret ) 
andria. Army ordnance men At the time of his death, he Nena Sinclair Reece, 78, a 
identified it as a Confederate was a director of the Arlington former cashier at Sibley Me- 


. @. Members are requested to 
bers 
*. on 
™ 


mother 7 
7 : vers at 
e —. 
H vy nt Cometety” . ee 


ee 


will be in Park 
Lawn Ceme 
te - 
is ee 
T-BONE STEAK 
AT NO COST 
TO YOU TO 
INTRODUCE THE 
NEWEST 


BROADLOOM 


ry. 
Mr. Holcer. 
who died at his 


fat, is 3 


; > 

esday Lober at 

m. Interment echamire 2+ 
Cemetery. 


Dunaingten 7 Mrs 
erren and ettie "Wrient 
3 the late Ger 


e 
‘ and Mase. 
services wil) 


Be Zt. ae 
M. Ford and. Joseph A = 


iM at © 
- fs eH 4 
EGLOFF 


JAMES | 
day BENIAM . On Pri 


st his , be mad 


ANTON1O. 


or 
= Relatives 
Olivet tery tment Mount TROIANG, 


artillery shell of the Hotchkiss; Trust Company, a position he|morial Hospital, died Friday at IN I EGRI | Y— 
type, fully loaded and fused had held for more than 15 Casualty Hospital of a heart! 


under a patent issued to the 
Schenley Co. in Oct., 1861. 

Perhaps nothing but a small 
break in a thin powder chain 
caused such explosives to fail 
originally, and all too often the 
break heals itself after aband- 
onment. 

“It is a strange truth.” ex- 
plained Sgt. Lisiecki, “that the 
black powder they used back 
there takes on sensitivity with 
age. It loses some of its ex- 
plosive force, but the slightest 
impact can detonate it. 

“Its original purpose, of 
course, was to kill and it never 
loses so much of its force that 
it can't accomplish that.” 

The hollow cannonballs date 
back to the Revolution as fore- 
runners of the shrapnel em- 
ployed in modern warfare. 
Their centers were filled with 
powder which was ignited by 
various types of fuses as the 
ball was fired from a cannon. 
Some fuses were defective 
Others extinguished themselves 
in flight 

An illustration of the explo- 


sive’s life was encountered only -icua 


last month by Ft. Meade ex- 
perts who defused or detonated 
munition stores taken from the 
historic frigate Constellation. 
Four of the balls dated back to 
the Revolution and were found 
to be as capable now as they 
were then of bringing rigging 
down in shambles. 


Edith S. B. Wright 


Edith Stuyvesant Bavard 
Wright. widow of the late Henry 
Price Wright of Philadelphia 
and Washington, died Thursday 
in Denver after a long illness. 


Mrs. Wright, the daughter of 
Charles 


the late Mr. and Mrs. 
ard, was born 


years. | 
He was an active sportsman attack. She lived at 1717 Ken 


and owner of several champion- 9" St. nw. 
ship bird dogs which he en-| Mrs. Reece, who was born in 
tered in field trial competition.’ Bedford, Va.. served in the Sib- 
Mr. Marcey was a member of ley accounting department for) 
the National Capital Skeet & many years until her retire- 
Trap Club, the National Capitol ment in 1941. From that date | 
Field Trials Club and St. until the time ~of her death, 
Luke's Methodist Church. Mrs. Reece worked at the 

He is survived by his wife, Church Book Shop at 735 12th 
Eva, 2606 36th st. nw., a daugh-'st. nw. 
ter, Mrs. Loraine Harris of: She is survived by.a daugh- 
Washington, a sister, Annieter, Mrs. Roy G. Epperiey, of 
Morris of Arlington, and two'1220 N. Lincoln st. in Arling-| 
grandaughters. ton. | 

Funeral services will be held; Funeral services will be at 
at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday at the 3 p. m. Monday at the 5. H. 
Ives funeral home, 2847 Wilson Hines funeral home, 2901 14th 
bivd., Arlington. Burial will be|st. nw. Burial will be in Cedar 
in Columbia Gardens Cemetery. Hill Cemetery. 


National Weather Summary 


Washington an@ Area: Todary--Con-, Visibility: —~ oe F 
siderable cloudiness. warmer; high near . Count 


7%. Menday—Partiy cloudy. mild. GOt- tor the period end 
lative humidities: Maximum. ome grain a cubic yard of air. incom 


good 
sarict ef Columbis 


ur@ey : re 
7 i plete gue to rain a 
100 at 6:30 «. & minimum o ai Pp i. ee 
day Comsideradic ees 
n : 70s nm m+ 


eos. Warmer igh. 

and migdie portions. & 

portion 
wer 


e 

Pe Is is clear 
ores from ser : 
ulated Goticseney of tempersture 
e Jen. i. 1966 he De- 
fog, sou theiency since Be 1. 1966. 93 degrees. 
at 10 te LS miles on hour xe RE as gl of Tne, be 
or yt - : ae Se - 'fletency since Bept. th Toec , aah 
Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 8:30 p. m., Saturday 
L. Pree. | j, Pres 
69 | Ren 


Petomac 


9: Accum 
Today—Mostiy cjoudy. _- 
except for morning 


| ADilene 
| Alban 
- 

A 


ESS scez 


A 
! 


tumere 
lines 
.§ 


72 
? . 
oJ 
4s 


The Extra Measure of 


aie 


3300 "inode * Isisnd, 
Punere 


tern ave. ne 
latiry 


> 

on tover a2», m.| 
frien — 

Relatives and” friends invited, “inter=| 


EGLOFT, J. BENJAMIN. f 


day 


Gawler Service 


Integrity has been the first principle of 
Joseph Gawler’s Sons for more than a hun- 
dred years. This integrity provides an extra 
measure of service and assurance to the fam- 
ily, who know that they are receiving the 
most considerate and sympathetic attention, 
regardiess of how much or how little they 
can afford. 


This extra measure of Gawler’s service is 
evident in our record of 1,000 consecutive 
funerals .. . funerals that were al! conducted 
in the distinguished Gawler tradition, with- 
out regard to price. 


Avert : 


Ea oe 


7 
ary 
8 


arch. ‘ 
Chappe! 


tober of 00 pe 
FRANKLIN. JULIA 


f S03 Inde- 
nd 
rr od ember 


28. 


Of 1,000 consecutive Gawler Funerals, —— 
over half cost less than $700 


less than $400 

$400 to $700 

.... 8700 to $999 
»»...more than $1,000 


0 m 
faa" Cross Country bird. 


GANTS. FRANCE 
Saturday September ee x = 


pana ie “haleead , 
: os 


GA 


SONS, INC. 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 


1756 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. N.W. 
Phone: NAtional 8-5512 
COURTESY PARKING OPPOSITE 


ied 


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usetta 


een 1 Fey , 
unday. 
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4, Doctor a 3 of 
ter 


ay. 
M eu 


st. oe 


home 
ott 


of 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
fo et tee Sunday, September 30, 1956 B23 


Hear Better 


THIS. SIMPLE, EASY AND INEXPENSIVE METHOD 


ENTIRE DEVICE WORN 
IN EAR CANAL 


IMustrated 


——-Associate Justice-Designate 
Brennan, Son of Irish Immigrant, 


Is Known as Moderate Liberal 


-By Max Wiener 


State Says NAACP Paid 
Sweatt’s Way in College 


By B. F. Kellum 


TYLER, Tex., Sept. 29 (“$20,000 was spent for legal 

Stale Sumet ecient Ny TT eat i memee onll, die 

~ . c - 

showed NAACP agreed to pay... ied suit May 16, 1946, 

$11,000 to Heman Marion|..ccing to enroll in the law 

Sweatt, the first man to crackischool of the University of 
conviction of a bookmaker,|the color line in Texas colleges. 


Texas, then all white, but now 
‘Brennan laid down the precept) The 


state testimony was tegrated. 
| ‘« evi brought out in an injunction| [t was fought through State 
rw aoe WEEE US SUD ON louit which the mt eee ra|courts, where Sweatt lost. On 


dence, the more, not the less, 14: the NAACP from operat- June 5, 1950, the U. S. Supreme 


High Court 
To Convene 


Monday 


International News Service 

The Supreme Court recon- Newark News Reporter : 
venes Monday after a four- (Appointment story on Page 1) 
month vacation and faces @| NEWARK, N. J., Sept. 29) 
docket heavy with subversion wijjiam J. Brennan Jr., who is’ 


cases and appeals from school +, phe the newest and youngest 
integration decisions. 


*Typically, in one opinion in 
which the Court reversed @ 


EAR-AID is a non-powered 


However, there will be no ac- 
tion Monday unless four mem- 
bers of the court hand down 


their delayed opinions on the 
court-martial of two women 
who killed their servicemen 
husbands a* overseas bases. 


Last spring, five justices up-' 


he'd the military courts-mar- 
tial but three dissented with 
their written opinions to come 
later. Justice Felix Frank- 
furter was undecided. 


Minton Leaving 


For Justice Sherman Minton, 
there will be just three sessions 
before his retirement Oct. 15 
for health reasons. He will 
join in two conferences in 
which the justices decide 
whether to hear arguments on 
cases but will not <it in On the 
arguments themselves. 

resident Eisenhower yes 
terday named William Joseph 
Brennan Jr.. new associate of 
the Jersey Supreme Court, to 
sutceed Minton 

Tne Court's work will really 
beain on Oct. 8 when it rules 
on whether to review a long list 
of pending appeals and then 
proceed to hear arguments the 
rest of the week 
The heavy workload indicates 
that records in the number of 
c5ses filed wil] be broken. The 
number this year is nearly 470, 
rompared with 437 on Sept. 30, 
1955 

Arguments on three subver 
sion cases are scheduled for the 
week of Oct. & The first is on 
14 West Coast Communists sen- 
tenced to five years each for 
causpiracy to advocate over. 
throw of the Government by 
force and violence 


Communist Cases 


The next involves Pittsburgh 
Communist Steve Nelson and 
four others similaly sentenced 
in Federal Court. Last year, 
Nelson won a Supreme Court 
decision that the Federal Gov- 
ernment has exclusive jurisdic- 
tion in such cases 

Also pending for argument 
during the week of Oct. 8 is 
the question of whether Com- 
munists can be convicted sole- 
ly on the basis of membership 
in the party. The test is in 
the case of Irving Junius 
Seales, a North Carolina Red 
leader, and Claude Lightfoot 
of Chicago. 

The first appeal in an ex- 
pected hew crop resulting from 
efforts to integrate Southern 
schools is already on file from 
Mansfield, Tex., and a ruling 


County 


United States Supreme Court i | 


Associate Justice, is the son of 
an Irish immigrant who can! 
also be cited as an example of| 
the American dream of success) 
from humble origins. 

The new Justice goes to the| 
Nation's highest bench after 


seven yearse on New Jersey's 
Superior Court and Supreme’) 
Court. 

Born 50 years ago in Newark, | 
he is the son of the late Wil-| 


‘liam J. Brennan Sr.. who came| 


here from Ireland in 1880 to 
become a widely respected 
labor union leader and a mem-' 
ber of Newark's City Commis- 
sion. His mother, whe former 
Agnes McDermott, was a 
Roscommon girl who 
came here about the turn of) 
the century, and met and mar- 
ried William Sr. 

The mother, now 78, has 
lived to see her son achieve 
one of the Nation's highest 
honors. She lives in East 
Orange. 


One of & Children 


When the Justice's parents 
met, bis father was a stationary 
engineer. William Jr., was the 
second of eight children 

In his teens, young Bill 
delivered milk and had a job 
making change for trolley 
riders. In his twenties he was 
graduated from Harvard Law 
School and joined a leading 
Newark law firm. In the 
thirties he traveled around the 
country as a Army manpower 
trouble shooter. In his fourties 
he had ascended to the New 
Jersey Superior Court bench 

The United States Supreme 
Court Justice<designate lives 
presently in Conover liane, 
Rumson. He is a member of 
the Church of Nativity in Fair 
Haven and is the first Catholic 
to sit on the highest Federal 


on whether to review it is ex- 
pected within a few weeks. 
There is another from Sum- 
ter County, S. C., brought by 
a group of socalled “Turks,” 
whose children are denied ad- 
mission to white schools. 


Other pending racial cases.) 


not yet accepted for review, 
had to do with Virginia wheth- 
er may lease a seashore park 
to a private operator 
might impose segregation, and 
the Montgomery, Ala., 
case. 


: 


is it the prosecuting attorney’s/ing in Texas. 


ot ‘duty to stay within bounds,, Texas Rangers guarded the 


jest any man be convicted un- 
justly. Fairness, not the num- 
|ber Justice 
Brennan 
jmine the stature of a prosecu- 


convictions, 
wrote, should deter- 


of 


itor. 


Brennan made it clear where! 
he stands on the subject of) 


In some public addresses 


witeh hunts and McCarthyism. 


In 


anniversary meeting of 
Charitable 


March, 1954, he told the 


Irish Society 


courtroom. 

Thurgood Marshall, chief 
‘counsel for the National Asso- 
ciation for the Advancement of 
‘Colored People, calls this the 
greatest crisis in NAACP his- 
tory. 
| The testimony showed the 
$11,000 was to maintain Sweatt 
through three years of college. 
‘It was in the form of a contract 
signed by Sweatt and A. Maceo 


Boston that “there are some/ Branches, NAACP, in Dallas. 
American scene which are re- D. Minton on the witness stand. 


Associated Press 
WILLIAM J. BRENNAN JR. 
named to high court 


minscent 
hunts.” 
nism, he emphasized that “we)s year for three years,’ 
need not panic,” that we caNigther $500 when the contract >We@tt was having financial dif- 


of Salem 
Denouncing comm wu 


pay Sweatt a “salary of $3500 
‘and “an- 


preserve our Nation “without is signed.” 


Court since Justice Frank Mur- 
phy died in 1949. 

He is married to the former 
Marjorie Leonard. They have 
three children. William III, 23, 
is a second lieutenant with the 
Marines, and a graduate of 
Colgate. Hugh Leonaru Bren- 
nan, 20, is married and lives 
in Red Bank. Their daughter 
Nancy, is 7 
Held Moderate Liberal 


A lifelong Democrat, Jus- 
tice Brennan is generally re- 
garded as a moderate liberal 
He has a record on the judici- 
ary of defending civil rights 


ou 


the sacrifice of any 
guarantees of justice and fair attorney General who investi- 
play and simple human dignity gated records of the. regional 
which have made it what it is.”"|NAACP office in Dallas Sept. 18. 

Eight months later, at a New) Other evidence presented by 
Jersey meeting of lawyers and Minton included a letter from 
accountants, he said that what-ily)) Simpson Tate, 
ever the outcome of the Senate counsel for the NAACP. to the | mm - 
motion to censure MeCarthy—|Rey R. H. Hines at Amarillo, "se all of it. 
then pending—there is reason which 
for “pure joy and relief that 


of the 


r collective conscience has 


sickened of excesses and is de- 
manding adoption of perma--WOn numerous prizes. At the Texas, and that the organiza- 


nent and lasting reforms to) Wharton School of Business attion “is soliciting students to 
curb abuses of the investiga the University of Pennsylvania, enter all-white schools” unlaw 


tive power.” 
Backed Fifth Amendment 
He 


defended the Fifth 


Minton is an Assistant State 


regional 


state" an additional 


ne ee ee 


he won a degree with honors 
and a scholarship to Harvard 
‘Law School. 

He was graduated from the 


New Jersey's high court has Amendment as a desirable and) Law School in 1931 in the top 


long been admired as among integral part of the Constitu- tenth of his class. 
It has Von 


the best in the Nation 
achieved a remarkable record, of 


Acknowledging that use 
the Amendment more often 


under Chief Justice Arthur T, than oot is resorted to by the 


Vanderbilt, clearing up Court guilty, 


he nevertheless em- 


That was 
three years after his marriage 
He was offered a job by the 
old Newark law firm of Pitney, 
Hardin and Skinner and ac- 


calendars and virtually ending plrasized the importance of the cepted. Seven years later he 


the law's delays. 

In 
taken a leading part 
named by Vanderbilt to head 


the Supreme Court's Commit- today takes on modern 


protection against self-incrim- 
this work Brennan has ination, dating back to Magna 
He was Charta. And he added: 

“Abuse of individual rights 


dress— 


tee on Calendar Control and not the sack and the screw, but 


Pre-Trial 


Conference Proce- the distorted press release with 


dure. In that capacity he played the distorted version of what 
a vital role in carrying out the happens at secret sessions; the 


Court reforms. 


At one point, slanted epithet at the hapless 


he told lawyers he didn’t think and helpless victim.” 


the courts were being criti- 


cized sufficiently, 


the bar to voice “free and out- people, have 


“There are hopeful signs that 
and urged’we, as a civilized an decent 


in the nick of 


spoken constructive criticism.” time become ashamed of our 


He has a consistent record toleration of 


the’ barbarism 


of defending the rights of citi- which has marked proceedings 


sensationtal or controversial 


bus case before the New Jersey Su- Newark, young 
preme Court since he joined it. time working to earn his keep, 


-_ - 


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the 


became a partner. 

The last New Jerseyan on 
the U. S. Supreme Court, Mah- 
lon Pitney, had also been in 
this firm. 

During the war he was with 
the Army in Washington as 
an expert in labor law. He rose 
to colonel and was coordinator 
of Army Air Force efforts to 
remedy a critical West Coast 
manpower shortage in the air- 
craft industry. Before the war 
ended, an order went out nam- 
ing Brennan chief of person- 
nel in the Western Pacific area 
but it was countermanded by 
\Gen. Brehon Somervell on the 


ground that Brennan was too) 


valuable at home to be sent 


overseas. 


Court held that there was no 
law school in Texas available 
to Negroes equal to the univer- 
sity’s, am action which forced 
‘the school to admit Sweatt. 

Sweatt, then 37, enrolled in 
September 1950 and left school 
in the spring of 1951 after 
scholastic difficulties. Last re 
‘ports of him here were that 
he was Working for the Urban 
League in Ohio. 

Sweatt received $7500 for the 
two years he attended the Uni- 


the'Smith, executive secretary of Versity of Texas, a report re- 
ithe Texas State Conferences of }©28ed by the Sweatt Victory 


Trust Fund at Houston said 


Carter Wesley, Negro pub- 


witch said the organization agreed to !8her, who was a chairman of 


the fund raising drive, said a 
group of citizens heard that 


ficulties after he enrolled at the 
university 

“Somewhere before we came 
into the picture it was estimated 
Sweatt would need $11,000 to 
$11.500 to go through three 
years,” he said. ‘Apparently the 
NAACP had verbally agreed to 
pay this money but wasn't able 


The State today continued to 
hammer at its contention that 
the NAACP is a foreign (out-of. 
state) corporation operating in 


fully 


Here's The REAL 
Ingrid Bergman 
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Hellywood’s tep reporter, 
Lowella Persons, wae the first 
to tell the world of the tem 
pestuous romance between In- 
srid Bergmen and Roeberte 
Rossellini 7 years age. 


Now she telle what has hap 
pened to the beautiful Swedish 
actress in those years: how In- 
grid Bergmen looks beck on 
the time of separation from her 
huchend and daughter; what 
life is like today. 

Dent mise “What ITancrid 
Rergman Told Me—By Louwella 
Parsons.” starting exclusively 
Monday, October Ist, in The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald. 


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Kitchen Werk Tebles .... 
15.95 PROCTOR 

Electric + Teasters 

119.50 CAPRI BOTO-BFOIL, 
wittend end GAK-A-TRAY 


clus 


29.95 GE. Blectri« 
Twin Sic5e 
3495 GE. Blectrie 


a oe 
une 24.98 


2.98 LUNCH KITS with 
Vocuum 

12.95 CARVEL HALL 
Steotk Knife Sete 

79.95 FLINT 3-FIECE 
Carvi Sets shea 
13.95 FLONT S-PIECE 

Knete . 

9.95 NCAN HINES 
Berbecwe Grills 

9.3 8OTO-BROIL 

Supreme Motels 

695 R8OTO-BROTL 

Riviere Mode! 
698 RIVAL 


$95 saat” nitowatic @’gy 
Defresters .. . 
wet 9 98 


rr corny «nN 


Sher peners . 
1.19 EVEREADY 
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795 
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EASY TERMS—NO CHARGE FOR WARRANTY 


Everything New—Some Quantities Limited—Shop Early—No Mail or Phone Orders 


——— 


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TELEVISION 
DISCOUNTS 


Special! Emerson 21” TV on wheels .... $139 
239.95 Crosley 21” Table Model TV .... $139 
189.95 Bendix 21” Table Model TV ...... $99 
249.95 RCA 1956 “Super” 21” Table TV, $189 
329.95 Zenith 21” Console TV ........ $199 
2869.95 G.E. 21” Console TV ... .. $149 
309.95 Capehart 21° Wood Table TV .. $149 
Special! G.E. 21” Console TV on wheels .. $159 
359.95 Philco 24” Console TV ... $219 
249.95 Philco 21” Swivel Consolette TV $159 
259.95 Admiral 24” Consolette TV ..... $159 
Special! Portable TV .....-.... is 
399.95 RCA 1956 21” Cons’t. TV, full d’'rs $279 
229.95 RCA 21” Table TV, 1956 $159 


ALL NEW 


Radios and Phonographs 


39.95 Philce ClockRadies .... .. 
19.95 Table Model Radios .. 
69.95 6&Transistor Radios 


; 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 


B4 Sunday, September 39, 1956 


Advertisement Advertisement 


The Truth 
about 


Arthritis 


and 
Rheumatism 


A message for every sufferer from the pains of arthritis, 
rheumatism, neuritis, sciatica, lumbago and bursitis who 
is tired of trying drug after drug without getting real re- 
lief and who has just about given up hope. The following 
exciting message was recently broadcast on the radio 
and is reproduced here for the benefit of the many suf- 
ferers who failed to hear it. 


FROM A RADIO TALK BY RALPH DURAGIN 


Friends, may I have a momient of your time to talk to you about 
your arthritis, rheumatism, sciatica or lumbago. The next few 
moments may change your life entirely and effectively relieve 
your suffering so please listen carefully. Do you ever suffer 
with arthritis pains around your joints? Do you ever have 
rheumatic pains in your legs? Does arthritis cause you pain 
every time you move? Let me go on. Do stabbing pains of bursitis 
afflict your neck, shoulders, or arms? Do the excruciating pains 
of sciatica and lumbago attack the small of your beck and legs? 
Have you ever noticed swelling or stiffness around your joints or 
muscles? Do your nerves carry nagging pain through your body 
day after day, week after week without relief? Friends, if you 
suffer from these painful symptoms of arthritis, rheumatism, 
sciatica; lumbago and bursitis, dont make the terrible mistake 
of neglecting your body. These pains are a warning from your 
body that you need scientific treatment right now. Please believe 
me. If your pains are causing you misery, i means that some- 
thing is seriously wrong where the pain hurts you. You don't 
have to be a medical expert to understand this fact. Ask your 
doctor, You have about five miles of nerve fibers in your body 
and when inflammation or spasm strikes your joints or muscles, 
these nerves perform the vital job of warning your bram of the 
Ganger, and you feel pain. Your bram locauzes the pain im the 
diseased areas and increases the flow of heating blood. The flow 
of viood, however. ss partially blocked by the spasm and swelling. 
This blockage sets up a vicious cycle of mereased spasm and 
swelling, more severe pain, and increased blockage of your blood. 
You know that your biood is the greatest “healing agent” known. 
But when your precious blood cannot circulate freely, you cannot 
get reef of pam. This vicious cycle makes matters worse and 
worse and you continue to feel the painful symptoms mentioned 
before. And now the question is — what can you do about it? How 
are you going to break this vicious cycle, relieve the pain, quiet 
the spasms, reduce inflammation, and help unblock the flow of 
your healing blood? | realize that many of you have tried different 
remedies and you ve been disappointed in the results. You're dis- 
couraged. You may even have given up any hope of relief of pain. 
Well, | have a wonderful and exciting message for you. I can now 
guarantee to relieve your pain and suffering — not m months — or 
even weeks—but often the very first day' Now, | know this is hard 
for you to believe. You're wondering if there truly can be a re- 
markable medicine that can do this when everything else has 
failed. But stop and ask yourself. Modern medical science has 
announced many revolutionary new discoveries for some of man- 
kind’s most deadly diseases. And now, at last, after years of con- 
tinuous, patient, brilliant research — after hundreds of tests in 
hospitals and clinics on two amazing new drugs, a remarkable 
new safe combination of these two drugs is finally available to 
you. It is ealled “MERICIN.” But please do not confuse “MERI- 
CIN” with any product you may have ever tried before. By actual 
supervised clinical tests, the wonderful ingredients im this new 
formula have proved to be amazingly fast-acting and safer than 
any other medicines you may have tried. The remarkable ingre- 
dients in “MERICIN™ will help bring you definite relief from 
your painful suffering often within 24 hours. Notice—I did not say 
may relieve. In fact. | guarantee that it won't cost you a penny if 
you don't experience definite relief of pain. Friends, not only that 
—as your pain fades, the spasms and inflammation in and around 
your muscles and joints are reduced, and your precious, healing 
lood can flow more freely, bringing you peaceful, long-sought 
relief of pain. So if you are suffering from the pain and a 
arthritis, rheumatism, neuritis, sciatica, bursitis, neuralgia, 
lumbago—for the sake of your own health, try this new, sclentite 
discovery. Don't take chances with your health, and above all. 
don't miss getting the truly amazing relief I've mentioned because 
other products failed you. This brand new, just released, carefully 
tested, safe formula succeeds where other medication has failed. 
In case after case, when “MERICIN™ was given, pain, swelling, 
redness, stiffness, and heat were reduced—and without any of the 
harmful effects so frequently noticed with continued use of 
cortisone, aspirin, and other salicylates. Here are summaries of 
ectual case histories 
WOMAN, 59, suffering from osteo-arthritis unable to continue 
with other drugs showed marked improvement after use with 
“MERICIN.” 
MAN, 41, inflammation and stiffness with rheumatoid arthritis. 
Remarkable ety oe after taking twelve “MERICIN”™ tablets. 
25, suffering from rheumatoid arthritis for 1“ years. 
Unable to tolerate salicylates. “MERICIN™ reduced pain and in- 
flammation within 24 hours. 
WOMAN, 61, suffering from osteo-arthritis of many years dura- 
tion. Dramatic improvement after use of “MERICIN.” Regained 
ability to move limbs without severe pain. No side effects. 
WOMAN, 68, osteo-arthritis involving knees, hands and spine 
In severe pain with great difficulty in moving. Marked decrease 
in pain, definite increase in mobility with “MERICIN.” No side 
effects. 
GIRL, 16, suffering with rheumatoid arthritis. Great subjective 
improvement with “MERICIN.” No progression of disease. No 
side effects. 
If you are suffering from the pain or stiffness of arthritis, rheu- 
matism, sciatica, lumbago, or bursitis, you owe it to yourself to 
(fy “MERICIN”. Take advantage now of “MERICIN’S” gen- 
erous, NO-RISK, trial offer, today. 


A SPECIAL NO-RISK TRIAL 
OFFER TO SUFFERERS FROM 
ARTHRITIS AND RHEUMATISM 


Many tortured victims of arthritis, rheumatism, stiatica, humbago and 
bursitis have found blessed relief with MERICIN. But the important 
thing is what MERICIN can do for you. To prove to how 
eflective MERICIN is, we want you to try a bottle enti at our risk 
Simply get MERICIN at your druggist’s today. Try #. MERICIN must 
give you amaringly fest, completely gratifying relief of pein - 
MERICIN must help unblock the flow of your healing blood op 
the painful areas —or your full purchase price will be mmediatel 
funded. Just return the unused portion and bottle to Seaboard 
Company, Inc.. 21 W. 45th St.. New York 36, N. Y. for prompt 

So why suffer needlessly another single day’? For the sake of your 
health and happiness — for a speedy return to a more active end pro- 
ductive life again, free of crippling pain — get MERICIN today. 


DON’T MISS WALTER WINCHELL 
GET THE NEWS BACK OF THE NEWS 
On the Air for Mericin Every 
Sunday Night. Mutual Network 


Eastern: 6:00-6:15, Central: 5:00-5:15 
Mountain: 7:00-7:15, Pacific: 6:00-6:15 | 


AT ALL 
DRUG 
STORES 


GOP Film Is 
Make Believe 


By Richard C. Reid 
Gtafl Reporter 


Republican campaign. rallies|important ; . how little red} : se 

across the country probably|tape and interference he en-| 7 

won't notice anything out of|countered in his dealings with) ~ | 

place in the well-stocked in-|the Small Business Administra-| ~~ 

terior of the S and A Market, |tion. hy 

ee ny by Henry J- Rubin at; At one point in the film, a 
12th st. se., when they see narrator says: 


it on film. | “Supposing we drop. in on 
Perhaps only Rubin himself, Mr. Fraser, a small business- 
who got $40 for staying out Of' man who needed S.B.A. help 
his own place for two hours, and who got S.B.A. help. Mr. 
will notice anything unusual in| Fraser owns a small grocery 
called “Tita, Repebticnn Small ne 
called e Republican Smal and there's Stepler, apron 
weap en gg 1 borg os and all, superintending. as his my bank agreed . 
aed. Cae oom net Regen ter appears to be checking 30 days.” 
who'll use it that it shows “an 
actual businessman” who re 
ceived ... and is still — 


HAL STEPLER 
.,.. Star of GOP movie 


-» IT got it in 


In the next scene. a lone| Narrator: “Was there a lot of 
“ Stepler leans on the cash reg-|P@per were tga og ther of 
ha ister and answers the narrator'’s|, Stepler: “No. Asa hs iit. 
y @rateful for...a questions like this: fact, | was pleased at how 
Business Administration loan. Narrator: “Mr. Fraser, you\“¢ red tape there was.” 

Meanwhile, however, and back needed a loan from the $.B.A.,, The GOP said more than 60 
‘at the ranch. . didn't you?” congressional candidates have 
| Actually, it was filmed in the Stepler: “I sure did.” premngy cn A ge = d oS ed 
rented Southeast grocery with) Narrator: “Did you get it?” leviaion wot tml Tt Is the only’ 
\a freelancing television an-| Stepler: ‘4 did . . in cooper-|movie in. which an = 
‘nouncer play the starring ation with my bank.” hired from outside actor was 
role of a grateful enough, but) Narrator: “Was it a long and| mittee staff, according to Nel- 
to “expand and improve his involved process—getting the jor, Stepler, contacted 
store.” loan?” his performance as 


_ Also seen briefly is Martha) Stepler: “It was not, When|Fraser,” recalled he played the the Committes. 
King as “Mrs. Fraser,” who, 


according to the script, 
‘the cash register and helps.” 
Martha bustles around Rubin's 
checkout stand almost as fast 
‘as she does around her desk on 
ithe third floor of the Congres- 
sional Hotel, where she's ac- 
tually a secretary to Edward 
K. Nellor, director of radio and 
television for the National Re- 
publican Congressional Com- 
mittee. The Committee pro- 
duced the film as one of about 
12 available for the current 
campaign. 

Another actor, seen as a cus 
tomer for about 10 seconds, is 
Jim Roarty, a Georgetown Uni- 
versity student who works as a 
production assistant in the 
Committee's radio - television 
studio suite 

The script for the Madison 
avenue make-believe was furn- 
‘ished to House members under 
date of July 24, 1956, as part of 
ithe Congressional Committee's 
'Bulletin No. 45. 
| Congressional candidates us- 
ling the film spoke their intro 
‘ductions from a prepared script 
which reads, in part: 
| “The film that you are going 
ite see is a film about small 
\business since 1953 .. . since 
Ike was elected President. In 
it you will meet one small 
businessman . typical of 
many... who has been helped 
by the S.B.A. He will tell you 
in his own words how he has 


. ARRANGED 
been helped. He will tell you 


too... and I think this is very 


3 to 5 ic” PAY 
NO DOWN 
PAYMENT 


cut AP,7-5743 


The S&S & A Market, 233 12th st. se., rented for a GOP movie. 


“as just a plain ard The Democratic campaign is, 
a freelance project, for using no comparable film, ac 
jcording to Ralph W. Beck, a 


~_— 


“runs . - - : ~ ; $e ——— 


ATE 3 ROOM OUTFITS 


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COMPLETE 
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OA y) Block Abowe N. Y. Ave 


DISCOUNT FURNITURE 
AND APPLIANCE STORE NA. 8-8559 


ap 
4 
FREE PARKING 


AROUND THE CORNER 
610 MASS. AVE. 


Everybody’s talking about 


Interstate’s new office 
Bee 
é at 4031 S. Capitol Street 


Now Interstate Maintains 
4 Offices in Washington 
Located for Your Convenience 


A new way to save timeand energy always 
makes a good topic of conversation. Now, 
in your own locality, you can open a sav- 
ings account at Interstate—one of Wash- 


ington’s great Savings institutions. 


With Interstate’s new, easy-to-reach 
location, you'll find saving easier. Many 
of your friends have already opened 
accounts with us. We'd like to help you, 
too, in achieving financial security. At 
Interstate, we’re dedicated to thrift and 
home ownership. 


Interstate compounds extra-liberal div- 
idends semi-annually. All savings received 
prior to the tenth of the month earn divi- 
dends from the first of that month. Your 
savings are insured up to $10,000. 


Interstate 


BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


Come in and see us today! 


® 4031 S$. Capitol Street 
® 3411 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. 
“Cleveland Park and Uptown Shopping Center” 
® 3430 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. 
“Friendship Shopping Center” 
® Main Office: 
15th Street and New York Avenue, N.W 
“The World Corner” 


A SAVINGS INSTITUTION 
Edward K. Jones, President 


Member: Federal Savings ond Loon Insurance Corporation, Federal 
Home Loan Bank System, U. 8. Savings ond Loan Leagus, District 
of Columbia Savings and Loon Leagus, Sovings ond Loon Foundation. 


- 
— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 5 


The Electric | nstitute (An Industry wd For Service) 


UARANTEES 


You'll Be Delighted With An 


POLO rTM ete OC PLeereeete' 


PL berbet bet 


Lakh A 


Electric Dryer! 


Here are some reasons why you should own an electric dryer 


To every woman who's ever lugged a load 
of wet clothes out to the yard, or known the 
bleak discouragement of watching the 
heavens open up just as the wash is ready for 
the line—this is your golden opportunity to 
test an electric dryer ... to discover how it 
can banish the backbreaking drudgery and 
the weather worries of washday ... to double 
the labor-saving efficiency of whatever type 
and make of washer you own. 


Consider, also, some of the less obvious 
benefits you'll reap once you own this won- 
derful, work-saving appliance. For instance, 
compare the long drawn-out chore of carry- 
ing and hanging up clothes with the few min- 
utes required to chuck clothes in an electric 
dryer. You'll never again make the painful 
discovery that your sheets are soiled by a 
clothesline you thought was clean, or by play- 
ful youngsters, dogs, birds, soot, smoke, dust. 
You'll never see clean clothes drag on the 
ground from a line insufficiently taut. 


An electric dryer also saves wear and tear 
on your clothes in many ways. All fabrics last 
longer when they’re not stretched on a line 
while wet, snagged by clothespins or flapped 
by the wind. No airborne bacteria can be 


carried by dust to clothes in the spotless in- 
terior of an electric dryer —something of 
great importance to mothers of young babies. 
And because diapers dry so quickly in an 
electric dryer you need far fewer than you 


«would otherwise and the same goes for the 


family’s underclothing, table and bed linen. 
Thus an electric dryer saves you money as 
well as work, worry and time. 


Your lawn’s not disfigured by the old-fash- 
ioned clothesline-clothespole type of washday 
nor is your children’s play disrupted. You 
can use your basement for recreation when 
you no longer need to devote it to lines of sod- 
den clothes. Bath towels emerge from an 
electric dryer with each loop fluffed up to a 
better-than-new, luxurious texture. Colors 
can’t fade in an electric dryer—even blues 
keep their just-bought brightness. The tedi- 
ous job of sprinkling is eliminated since you 
can set your electric dryer for just the degrees 
of dampness that make clothes a snap to iron. 
And the sour odor that can cling to clothes 
hung inside during a rainy spell is a dilemma 
that will never dismay you—clothes dry soft 
and sunshine-sweet in any kind of weather, 
once you've made the wonderfully wise invest- 
ment an electric dryer represents. 


7 OUT OF 10 OWNERS OF AUTOMATIC DRYERS IN THIS AREA HAVE CHOSEN ELECTRIC... 


flameless, clean, completely automatic. 


WIN A FLORIDA VACATION FOR 2 


(or the equivalent in cash ) 


Nothing to buy! Nothing to rhyme! This is a contest as easy as drying clothes 
in an electric dryer! Just ask to see the “Mystery Towel” at your Electric Institute 
dealer or the appliance section of your department store. Guess the number 
of feet of cotton yarn/in it (the answer's locked in American Security & Trust 
Company safe deposit vault). Winner wil] be announced on the Art Lamb Show, 
WTTG, Nov. 15, 1956. Im case of a tie duplicate prizes will be awarded. 


Your Electric Institute dealer has a FREE gift for you— 
a big, absorbent, gaily striped DISH TOWEL 


The Electric Institute thus goes a big step beyond the 
manufacturer's guarantee with this second guarantee that 
lets you test an electric dryer for 30 days in your own 
home, find out for yourself whether it actually is a worth- 
while investment for you. And, again, if you don't think 
an electric dryer is the thing for you, the Electric Institute 


refunds your full purchase price. 


MA A iad 
ae 


—_——- 
a 
> == 
-_= 
._—— 
— 


a i) hii? nn feted Wii) 
Hu ai 
ne i i HiT i Mt Wn Nit i 
TA 
Mi HAE Mi HH) ny 


Maik 
it ta th Me hes 
we Ha en 
| Lisi ih Hi ea i 
, - 2 s ‘ se fi 
Den aaa 
i. | 


_—s 
—_ 
= 
-——< — 
= = = 
— = = 
—S== : = 
= 
== > 


Wh nay Uh 
ha bi 
} dul 


i 


GUARANTEES 7 


ELECTRIC DRYER! 


LOOK FOR 
THIS SEAL [==" 


It identifies electrie dryers and 
combination dryer-washers covered 
by this unique guarantee, at your 
Electric Institute Dealer. 


The 
Electric Institute 
see of Washington 


An Industry United for Service 
PEPCO Building, 10th and E Streets N.W. MeEtropolitan 8-2230 


Live Better . . . Electrically 


j 


Parked Car Kills Man 


| KEY BRIDGE REROUTING 
erst on te ahd in| EFFECTIVE THURSDAY; ¢ 


an Andalusia hospital shortly 


after cutting a leg artery on NT RAMP TO a 
a piece of torn aluminum trim eet CAR FREEWAY = 


sticking out from a parked car. 


Here's The REAL 
Ingrid Bergman 
Story 


Hollywood's top reporter, 


TRACKS 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD = 
B6 Sunday, September 30, 1956 


Lovella Parsons, wae the fire 
te tell the world of the tem- 


pestuous romance between In- 


rid Rergmen and Reberte 


ossellini 7 years age, 


Now she telle what has hap- 
pened to the beautiful Swedigh 
actress in those years: how In 
arid Bereman looks hack on 
the time of separation from her 
hushend and daughter; what 
life is like today. , 


Dent mise “What Ingrid 
Rergman Told Me—By Louella 


Persons.” starting * exclusively The inbound ramp off Key Bridge and the | have been surfaced. Lane 2 will be closed 
Monday. October Ie, in The | span's two eastern-most traffic lanes, Lancs | 


Washington Post ond Times | § and 6, will be closed to traffic for a month, will be closed 


Herald. 


for home delivery 


| starting Thursday, as new pavement is in- removed and 
> | stalled. Inbound traffic will use Lanes 3 

Phene RB. 1-1So8 and 4, the streetcar tracks, while outbound 

traffic will use Lanes | and al Lanes 5 and 6 


—_—— ee ee ee 


See It Tuesday al 


v- FORD 
—T 


$20 Road, HN. E. 
LL. 7-8300 


Proudly offers 
TECHNICAL POSITIONS 


in Washington, D. C. 
to 
MEN 19-30 
with Technical School 
or Military Training 
ELECTRICITY 
ELECTRONICS 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 


International Business Machine Corporation 
RE. 7-7205 RM. 205, 1220 19th St. NW 


od ? my 
g se aM, im. * 
? 


WON'T STAIN BRICK 
OR MASONRY 


Pure White © stays White © Great Hiding Power @ Easy To Apply © 


This superior paint provides the ultimate in lasting 
beauty and durability. Special! chalk-resisting pig- 
ment prevents staining of adjacent surfaces. Smooth 
and easy application. Protects as it beautifies. A 
natural for trim work or for second-floor clapboard 
over first-floor brick or masonry. 


“PREFERRED 8Y MASTER PAINTERS” 


Metropolitan Paint Co. 
a Gm 


1 Ennalls Ave. 
253 —, 


1823 14th St. N.W. 710 N. Glebe Rd. 
CO. 5-0336 Ja. 71-7955 


'Midteen) (‘Oee. Hecht Ce.) 


NORTH EAST 


A pprectation Day Set 
F or Rock Creek Park 


A day of appreciation for 


‘Washington's 1800-acre natural 


playground—Rock Creek Park, 
will be sponsored next Sunday 
by 50 civic associations and an 
honorary Commission of civic 
leaders led by. Mrs. Dwight D. 
Eisenhower. 

National, District and Mary- 
land officials have proclaimed 
the day the Second Annual 
Rock Creek Park Day. and en- 
courage full use of the park 
by Washington area residents. 

A Fun-O-Rama program has 
been scheduled for 2 p. m. in 
the Carter Barron Amphithea- 
ter, featuring Jackson Weaver, 
alias Wee Gee the Clown, on 
WMAL-TV's Clown Corner 

Cindy Lou, hostess of Melo- 
ao Ranch on WTTG, will be a 
featured singer, and Billy 
Johnson of WGMS will sing 
folk songs. The Radio and 
Television Choir of the Wash- 
ington Federation of Churches 


for surfacing and after that Lanes 3 and 4 


bridge widening and paving project is 
scheduled te be finished by Christmas. 


while the streetcar tracks are 
these lanes surfaced. The 


will sing “America, The Beau- 
tiful.” 


Clowns, Inc., a group of pro- 
fessional men and business- 
men, will provide entertain- 
ment. Two square dance 
groups will perform. 

The skirling of pipes will add 
a Highland note to the pro- 
gram with the entrance of the 
Bag Pipe Band of the Air Force 
Drum and Bugle Corps. 

A big attraction for the chil- 
dren (and an appropriate re-| 
minder for the adults) is) 
Smokey the Bear, who will be-| 
gin the celebration of Fire | 
ee Week on the same. 

ay. 

Singing will be provided by 
the Sertoma Barber Shop 
Quartet and the Gayer Trio.| eee * 

~_ 


The latter will also put on a’ 
dancing and rope twirling = 
show. ) " 

The Potomac Area Boy 
Scouts will perform a Snake 
Dance and Girl Scouts will 
usher. 


_—_ 


New Atom Conference 
Proposed for 1958 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.., 
Sept. 20 # A U.N. committee 
has recommended that a 
second atoms-for-peace infor- 
mation conference be held for 
two weeks starting about Sept. 
1, 1958. 

Secretary General Dag Ham- 
marskjold’s 7-nation advisory 
committee on the peaceful uses 
of atomic energy suggested that 
date. It recommended that the 
conference concentrate on nw-| 
clear power matters. A com-| 


mittee member told a reporter 
the conference probably would) 
be held on U. N. premises in 


Geneva or New York. ) 


Longer Lasting 


0 


(On the Triensi+) 


Storo,Mours: 7 to 5, Mon. th:u Thurs.; 7 to 9 Fri; 8 to noon Sat. 


PLENTY OF FREE PARKING AT AI& STORES 
; ; 


United Miners’ Fund 


Seeks $502,524 


: 

The United Mine Workers’ | 
welfare fund is seeking $502,- 
524.01 which it claims it is! 
owed in unpaid royalities from 
bituminous coal companies. 

In the last two months, the 
fund has sued 27 concerns in, 
seven states. It has won judg- 
ments totaling $149,391. 

against six. 

The bituminous coal fund is | 
financed by company payments) 
of 40 cents on each ton mined. 


no 


i al 


WATCH 
FOR THE 
OFFICIAL 


OPENING OF 


ORNERS SHOPPING CENTER 
(gins, Fipeye 


THURSDAY 
OCTOBER 4 
AT 9:30 A.M. 


THE h ASS-BERGER ORGANIZATION 


Builders and Developers in The Nation's Capital 


-_- oo 


DOWN Pil. STORE 


Weshington - seman Bm 3 + 7 Corners 


proportioned-to-fit 
wool skirts, 
dyed-to-match 


Orlon sweaters 


Proportioned-to-fit wool skirts 
with kick pleat front and back 
and matching belts. Short 
sizes 10 to 20. Medium sizes 
10 to 20. Tall sizes 12 to 20. 


High-bulk Orlon sweaters dyed- 
to-match the sporty wool skirts 
come in sizes 34 to 40. 


Green, blue, taupe, raspberry, 
charcoa! and beige. 


Short-sleeve pullon 
Long-sieeve cardigan 
Novelty pullon 

% sleeve pullon 
Proportioned skirt 


Also available in women’s reg- 
ular length sizes. Green, blue, 
taupe and charcoal, 


Skirt 32 to 38 
Pullon 38 to 46...... 
Cardigan 38 to 46 


Down Steirs Store, Sportswear 


. alse 7 Corners Down Stairs Store 
and Bethesda Budget 


Shop Early, Shop Late Monday 


WASHINGTON STORE: stst#ict 71-5300. wousays 
7 CORNERS STORE: JeFFrERson 2.4700, wownay 


—— — — — eee 
| Weedward & Lethrop—Deown Stairs Store Dept. 950 
| Washington 13, BD. C., District 7-5300 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 B7 


- : - ex - 
= , ; La 


- $s 
Vie Casamento, Staff Photographer 
tanita to hae heme, 148 Peak va. Sm With 


her is visiting surse Sarah Van Buskirk. 


Mary Jackson (right), arthritis victim whe 
once couldn't straighten up er reach out, 


Visiting Nurses’ Home Therapy 
Helps Cripple to Walk Again 


“Next time you come.” Mary in 1951. That same year she, VNA provides home visits from 
Jackson smiled from her wheel- took her first faltering steps— trained nurse- therapists at low 
chair, “I'll be at the door to bent . yoy —, Ov OF cos cost to persons like Miss Jack- 
meet you.” crutches as she mace her pain 

For 49-yearold Miss Jack-ful way into a hospital. json who need them. Fees are 
son, that step will be a trium-| [In the ensuing years the based.on ability to pay. | 
phant one in her long, slow Knoxville, Tenn. woman was; “I was getting pretty des 
battle against the disease which jin and out of hospitals. She'perate,” Miss Jackson recalls 
has bent and crippled her oncé tried different nes eg of that time. “I could hardly 
active body. California, then Florida. | 

It started in 1944 with : er came a rehabilitation mM 
swelling in her finger joints. A in Virginia. But the crippling) Nurge Association 
succession of doctors and x. progressed. 
pitals could not a the’ It was in August, 1955, after Ise UGF Member 
itragedy that followed with the receiving medical attention in 
jonslaught of that dread crip- sete a University Hospi-| PB oo 
pler, multiple rheumatoid afta], that Miss Jackson began) neath and welfare agencies 
\thritis. her climb toward a normal) epich are members of the 
| After 16 years in government life. Knowing that she could) qaitegd Givers Fund. 
work, including an administra-not get to its clinic for visits, Volunteer workers will be 

area doorbelils 


tive position with the Atomic the hospital called the Visiting ringing 
Menday to solicit pledges for 


Oak Nurse Association to give her 
Miss Jackson was the needed therapy at home.| 


lidge,. Tenn.. 
A Red Feather Agency, the 


~~ by her illmess to retire 


Heres why the new 57 Fo 
rides so silent, solid and 


“Seulptured from solid steel!” That's the 
feeling you get when you feast your eyes on 
the new kind of Ford. And that's the feeling 
you keep through thousafids of miles of 
road travel .. . come rough or smooth. 


The doors swing shut with the polished 
a of a bank vault. Inside, you sink 
luxuriously into seat comfort such as 
orbs rarely meet even in the finest of 
ving rooms. The engine starts . . . you're 


of. But wait, something's missing > ae 
where's the nove! 


Your Tomerrow Starts with a New Kind of Ferd —see it Oct. 3rd. 


That's right, let the traffic roar, you can 
talk in whispers inside the new Ford. It's 
sound-conditioned against outside and in- 
side noise. More than that, it’s insulated and 
sealed. And, it’s solid’! Never before in 
Ford's field has there been a body with so 
much extra bracing, so firmly anchored to 
its foundation. 


For a totally new kind of ride in a totally 
new car, see your Ford Dealer Wednesday! 
Be among the very first to Action-Test the 
new Ford. 


YOUR LOCAL FORD DEALER 


paign 
ten D. Smith, fund president | 
E. K. Morris and the Kev. | 
Carl Heath Kopf, paster of 


get out of bed. I was in a) 
bent position. I eouldn't! 
straighten up or reach out. 
‘And my hands were pretty 
bad.” 

The VNA set out with two 
things in mind—to help Miss 
Jackson regain the use of her 
body, and to banish the dis 
couragement which had re- 
‘sulted from her long battle. 

Twice to three times a week 
a visiting murse came to Miss: 
Jackson's Mount Rainier home 
‘and later to her present home 
at 1738 Park rd. nw. Under 
expert direction she exercised 
to increase the range of mo- 
tion in which she could engage. 
Then came the task of strength- 
ening weakened muscles. Next 
came standing. ) 

“T'll mever forget the first) 
time,” says the former Govern-' 
ment worker. She learned to 
use a walker loaned by the 
Arthritis and Rheumatism As) 
sociation (also a member of! 
UGF), and proceeded from) 
there on crutches. | 

Today Miss Jackson can 
cook, sew, and “do almost any-| 
thing except put my hose on.” 

Her opinion of the visiting) 
nurses “I think it's wonderful! 
what they've done for me,” she| 
exclaims. “And what they do 
for your morale is as important 
as their other abilities. | 

“You get a little re going to} 


and wonder if you're going to 
make it. After they come you 
jalwaye think you will” 


| 
Germans Seek Raise 


| FRANKFURT, Germany. 
Sept. 29 ‘*#—Twenty thousand 
German metal workers em- 
ployed by the United States, | 
British and French military| 
forces In West Germany want 
more pay and shorter hours. | 
|They seek a 45-hour week in- 
stead of the present 48-hour 
week, plus an 8 per cent wage 
increase for day laborers and) 
1% per cent boost for white! 
collar workers. | 


VITAMIN-D 
GRADE A 
HOMOGENIZED 


76‘. 


HIGH’S 


oe e 
Renae ee 


OPEN DAILY 
9 am. te Il p.m. 


Deteaaianii tian hsatione Ges een undisisiilh tenth man 
bers of the new ‘57 Ford for greater salety and comfort. The 
whole car's so low it hugs the road like a coat of paint. There's 
even more room inside .. . and you can get in or out easier 
than ever. Here's a car with « differenct . . . that you'll lovel 


— 


laieteiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiiaiaiaiaia 


3 


Solingen. 
Steel fh ca 


FAMOUS 


TAINLESS $7 


Mont ( Mi) 


TEAK 
ANIVES 


‘2.00 VALUE 


EACH 


C 3 for 
99° 


EEL 


a 


4 


* 5 Year Replacement 
Guorantee! 
Serrated Edges! 
Hollow Ground! 
Never needs 
sharpening 
Gold & Ivory Hue 


ax Handles! 


Greatest cutlery bargain ever offered by Thoresen’s— 
Genuine Solingen Stee] Steak Knives—our regular $2.00 
value—now yours for only 33e each! They're the very 
same steak knives advertised in HOUSE BEAUTIFUL for 
$2.00 each!—the exact same knives for which high income 
families gladly paid $2.00 each! Now... for just 83 cents 
each you can proudly show them off on your table! This 
drastic price reduction is possible only because of our 
tremendous buying power plus the magic of the American 
dollar abroad. We went directly to the manufacturer, 
offered him American cash for his entire factory output 
for the year and now pass the savings on to you. These 
exquisite Monte Cario Steak Knives are made of the finest 
Korium stainless steel by Old World craftsmen right in 
Solingen, West Germany—the cutlery center of al] Europe! 
These blades won't rust, won't tarnish, won't chip, won't 
crack. They never need polishing—are always mirror- 
bright. They are hollow ground, like a barber's razor, with 
minutely serrated edges for finer, easier, quicker cutting. 
You'll be delighted at the way they slice thru steak and 
roast beef. They never need sharpening. The handles are 
finished in a beautiful design of autumn leaves in the rich, 
sparkling color of Gold, handsomely embossed on a back- 
ground of gorgeous pastel Ivory Styrene. Truly breath- 
taking to see, to hold, to own! They are perfect for any 
table setting—period or contemporary. These Steak Knives 
are all first quality, no seconds. But only Thoresen’s, in 
all America, has them! Beware of cheap imitations. Orders 
are pouring in from every state, plus Hawaii, Alaska and 
Canada. This is one bargain you just can't afford to pass 
> you must act fast—before our entire stock is 
cla , 


5-YEAR GUARANTEE 


A Syear guarantee certificate with each set. Any defec- 
tive knife replaced free during Syear period. Buy as 
many as you want at 33 cents each; 3 for 99c: 6 for 1.98: 
12 for 3.96. Gift boxed. Send check, cash or money order 
for prompt prepaid delivery. C.0O.D.’s plus postage. Rush 
pay today. At this bargain price they're sure to sell 
out fast. 


MONEY BACK GUARANTEE 
THORESEN’S, DEPT. 2343-K-89 
352 .Feurth Avenue, New York 106, N. Y. 


RUSH MONTE CARLO STEAK KNIVES checked below on | 0-day 
home trial money-beck gquerantee. !f not completely thrilled, I'l! 
return for prompt refund. include Guarantee Certificate! 


[) Payment enclosed. Rush prepaid. [) Send C.0.D. plus charges 
C) Send 3 for 99c 
[) Send 6 for 1.98 
C) Send 12 for 3.96, gift boxed 


THE éunwe aires POST 


GvieGroup MT AWAIT LE 
ToAirUrb ‘ 
wee EJ BASEVIENT 


Development FRrgererpreterr NA. 8.9800 


The “Toronto Story,” a ven- eer . , 
ture in resolving thorny urban | ‘ \ y : 
problems similar to those con- | . W ASHINGTON STORE ONLY! 
fronting Washington, will be) 
discussed at the fall dinner of 
the Federal City Council, Oct.’ 
8 at the Sheraton-Carlton 


Hotel. o 
ne eee mart Women Like SMART PUMPS 
ence will be told by Frederick 


G. Gardiner, chairman of the 
Municipality of Greater Toron- 


to. Toronto and 13 suburbs, be- aE 
set by transportation, school . 

and financial problems, banded Hj // bp f 

together as a metropolitan gov- oat! 
ernment to attack their com- 


mon difficulties. 

Sharing the speaker's plat- 
form will be Maryland Gov. 
Theodore R. McKeldin who will 
discuss problems facing both , 
Sethadia and Washington. Smart Pumps in a new blend of comfort 

Council President George A. and style! You'll see them advertised in 95 


Garrett said he believed the ” , ” ’ 
discussions “may help develop October “Ladies Home Journal”. You'll 


some answers to the mounting see them on well dressed women every- t a 
problems of urban blight, fall- . Cx . Rig, 
ing tax revenues, out-of-town where. See how beautifully they become we a tae eter ae 
migration and allied headaches YOU «es 


hich th rerburd 
which dresten to overbentte Hard to Find Sizes 38-46 


Garrett said “it is becoming 
Increasingly obvious that any 


truly effective solution must be yg 

based on an area-wide ap- * 
proach, rather than one limited 

to downtown.” The Foam ... A slender Oo 


More than 200 Federal. Dis- medium heel pump in black 
trict and suburban officials, swede or smooth leather. 
businessmen and .other com- * 62-9AA, 642-108, 
munity leaders are expected to 5%4-10C 


provide an audience for the : Coat Sweaters 
discussion. 

The Council is a citizens’ 
group formed about two years 


ago to foster area development 
and renewal. ) Every feature of these lovely sweaters points te 


. luxury and quality usually found in more expen- 
I ay Blamed sive sweaters. 100% Orlon with that soft-es- 89 
o/ 


: cashmere feel, panel front styling. Grey, cherry, 
For Loss of | turquoise, white, pink, charcoal, black, blue in 


women’s sizes, 38-46. 


U. S, Law y ers The Vivien .. . Graceful Duponts Acrylie Fiber 
. medium pump in midnignt 24-Hour Phone Service—Call NA. 8-9800 or Mail Your Order 

The Navy's General Counsel black suede or smooth 
said yesterday that the present leather. Black or brown 
salary system tends to weed out suede and smooth combi- 
of Government service the best nation 
lawyers just as 6%%2-9AA, 5-108 
they become 
the most use 
ful. 

F. Tr.ow- 
bridge vom 
Baur said, 
“There simply 
is no Govern- 


mentwide, rea Manufacturer's Closeout Redecorate Now! 


for lawyers at 


° 7 


the present 
Kintner time.” 


“The effect of the present 


system is to tend to weed out a e 
qualified men just as he be- 

comes most useful,” the Navy's 

top legal official said. 


Vom Baur spoke at a session 
of the Federal Bar Associa- 
tion's annual convention at the 
Statler Hotel. 

He said the principal reason 
the best men drop out is that 
the salary in the middle and 
upper grades of Government, 
particularly beginning at GS-12 
and 13, does not compare with | 
private salaries for comparable | 
responsibilities. 

“The single, most effective 
measure available to create a 
true merit career system,” Vom 
Baur said, would be to raise the 

pay of middle and upper 
bracket Federal lawyers. 

Such a system for lawyers, 
he said, would increase the effi- 
ciency of Government and save 
money. 

Nicholas J. Healy III, profes- 
sor of law at New York Univer- 
sity, reviewed the litigation of| 
ship collisions in which one or| 
more of the ships were equip-| 
ped with radar. He did not go 
into the Andrea Doria and | 
Stockholm collision, which is | 
still in litigation. 

On the basis of past deci- 
sions, Healy said that failure 
to interpret radar information 
correctly would be considered 
a favit in court. Decisions tend’ Use Style Chart 6.99-8.99 Value 
to indicate, he said, that the / 
use of radar does not’ permit’ 
a vessel to proceed at a speed 
which otherwise would be con- 
sidered immoderate 


2 © Vat dyed .color-fast \ 

h soci . l 

bushdens ‘mecting  yestanday Jumbe © Cord welt seams 88 | Washable! Wrinkle Resistant! 
Moder 


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president. Other officers elect- 
ed inciude 

First vice president, Lavw- 
rence H. Axman, Department 
of Justice; second vice presi- 
dent, Wendell B. Barnes, ad- 
ministrator of the Small Busi- 
ness Administration; general 
secretary, Joe E. Moody, assist- 
ant general counsel, General 


morning, Earl W. Kintner, gen- 
eral counsel! of the Federal : 
80% Orlon* 20% Wool 
All vat dyed color-fast fabrics in many colors 
and patterns. You can redecorate your home ti sey resses 


Trade Commission, was elected 
t rkli 
Services Administration. © spark ng new by taking advantage of this 


Also, recording secretary, Chub terrific close-ou le h 
Whitney Gillilland, chairman of t sale. C eck style chart for The look of luxury! The feel of tnincinal. Cale 


the Foreign Claims Settlement 
Commission; treasurer, Abe Mc- your slipcover styles. Wine, grey, green, blue, jersey dresses in a fabulous new blend of rich y | Oy 


Gregor Goff, solicitor of the , , 

Post Office Department; dele- =- : gold, solids and floral in the group. | se ia at v-vanes WO) Gated Soden, 
gate to the American Bar Asso- al — so" igh fashion bracelet sleeves. Completely wash- 
ciation, Clarence A. Davis, . ' able and just a touch of the iron needed for those 


Under Secret f the Inte Sem:-Medern ‘ : ; ; 
etentenent: ond ollandade del- Sorry No Mail or Phone Orders | special occasions. Sizes 12-20, 1414 to 2414. 


egate to the American Bar, 
Yom Baur. . 


tants Famous Airlume All Steel Venetian Blinds 


wIKts MARY FEO 54 length length 72 length. 54” ont; 
. worrying about “Bledder “ . 
Weakness! (Geilngt Up Nights er Bed 23-36” width 209 (07% With 279 30 36" width 4.49 1822” wide 
; 23-36" width 2.99 , 
37-39" width 4.49 37.39" width 499 37-39 width 5.99 


40-43” width $.49 40-43” width 5.99 40-43" width 6.49 


Call NA. 8-9800 or mail coupon! 


Lansburgh’s 7th, Sth & E NW., Weshington 4, dD. Cc. 
Please send the following Jersey dresses at 7.99: 


Quen. | Size 


EPA 


— 
—_ 
- 


i! 


Byzantine 


Of Icons on Display 


One of the largest collec-! 


Collection 


An icon subject's eyes are 


tions of Byzantine iconogriphy sunken, the nose is very 


ever put together in the straight and the cheeks are) “5855 oF) 


United States will be on dis- hollow. The effect is usually, © 


lay starting tonight at the 
eraton-Park Hotel. 
The exhibit will be on public 


austere and, in the extreme, 
even fearsome. ) 
In the church, @ group of | 


view through Saturday from 9 icons make up the iconstasis, 


a. m. to 9 p. m. It was put to 
gether in connection with the 
Greek Orthodox Church's 13th 
Biennial Ecclesiastical Con- 
gress. 

In sum, the collection repre- 
sents the basic world outlook 
and dogma of the Eastern Op. 
thodox Church. It consists of 
about 100 pieces, some dating 
to the 13th century. 

Icons—religious oi] paint- 
ings—are an integral pact of 
worship in the Eastern Ortho 
dox Church. They are painted 
according to rules laid down 
hundreds of years ago by incon- 
ographers commissioned by ec 
clesiastical authorities 

Generally icons picture 
Jesus. the Virgin Mary and 
other figures. They are done in 
vivid colors, with a liberal use 
of gold 

Icons are always two-dimen- 
sional—a technique to impress 
the worshipper with the super. 
natural character of the sub 
ject. Veneration, the church 


or icon stand, which separates 
the sanctuary from the nave. 
The exhibit that will be on 


display here was gathered 


from a private collection in 
New York and from various 
Orthodox Churches in that 
city. There are also 

pieces by contemporary incon- 
ographers, including Photis 
Kontoglou, considered one of 
the finest modern masters, and) 
George Gliatas, who decorated 
the interior of the Holy Trinity’ 
Cathedral in New York. 

Dr. Milton Anastos, profes 
sor of Byzantine civilization at 
Harvard University, will be on. 
hand to answer questions about 
the exhibit 


Indochina Pictures 


Displayed at Library 
An exhibit of “arresting and 
artistic’ photographs taken by 
Life photographer Lisa Larsen) 
in Indochina are on display in 


road announced 


Train 


B. & O. Makes Train Changes 


The Baltimore and Ohio Rall-\Camden Station, Baltimore, at. 


Washington at 7:15 a. m. in- main on present schedules 
stead of 6:20 a. ™., arriving until October 28. 


sey. 8:05 a. m. Train No. 166 will 


eral changes in train schedules !¢ave Washington at 6:15 p. m.| 

due to Baltimore’s return to! of 9:18 p.m. | 

Eastern Standard Time While Royal 

Washington remains on day- 

light time until Oct. 28. 
The schedule changes 


‘more and Washington will re- 


— J eye 


AND THE 


FOUR “C's” 


carats. Wt is of the fin- 
est cut and has superb 
color. Set in 14-K. yel- 
low or white gold. fed. tax inet 


} Se 


| (Me CA)? and 
r . : Pp. Mm. 
go nto tcain, Na, 179 wil leave Cam —A* 4-181 3 ithe 
ue a ie on ‘other trains between Balti. 
0. 180 will leave 


HINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ates See 8 


ee EE eM 


aA 


Washington 


; 


the Piano with “Forward Sound” 


For many years the Everett has been known as the 
small piano with the tone beauty of a grand. Now : 
Everett pianos have the tone freedom of a grand, with 
“Forward Sound. 


A grille extends across the entire length of the piano 


A written statement regarding The Four “C's” of 
your Kahn-Oppenheimer diamond will be given to }4 
all who wish it. | 


. « projects the sownhd forward, for a new freedom and 
& new concept in full tone fidelity. Be sure to see and 
~ 9 Everett, with new exclusive “Forward Sound.” 
at Kitt’s. 


stipulates, must be directed to —aA° oe. a This copy of the leon, showing the Christ Child | ; KAHN-OPPENHEIMER : | 


the prototype in heaven, not The 60 prints are the resu EWELERS OF EXPERIENCE AND IN 


, 1330 G Street WLW 
Ripublie 7-46212 
to the icon as such. To an icon of a State Department-spon- and Mary, will be in the collection of Byzantine iconog- 917 F St. N.W as. 7.2078 2621 Mt. Vernon Ave. Alex. 


of Jesus. the sentiment ex- sored tour of Cambodia, ~~ : King 8-8686 
raphy to on exhibit at the Sheraton-Park Hotel. 715 Sth Street WW. Parking 
pressed is not veneration, but and Vietnam Miss Larsen made ge | Ti2 9th Street NW FREE PARKING oth & D Bireete H.W | Hours: Wash., 9:15 to 6; Thurs., 9:15 to 9. Alex. 12 10 9: Set. 9-15 to 4 


adoration. in 1955 I >.  —— —— 


I 


Shop Late Monday Night at Langley Park, 12:30 to 9:30 P. M.; Washington Hours: 9:30 to 6 P. M. 


SALE! HOUSEWARES 


Work Savers! Home Beautifiers! Now Budget Priced 


ansburgns 


WASHINGTON DC — LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


New Low Price! 


The FASY Deluxe 


Umbrella Type Yard Dryer 
Over 100 Ft. of Drying Space 


14. Valee 
Take care of your clothes-drying " 


problem with plenty of line space. 


Falco Drop-Leaf Table 
Folds Compactly, Easily 


24x48" 
Tempered Duolox top is resistant to 
opens end folds easily, hes con 


Arvin Ironing Table 
Adjusts to Various Heights 


9.98 Val 
hin te d-wehkimase 


floors, perforated top mekes for 


Automatic Dryer 


169” 


burns, liquids, acid and water. Table $98 ironing, rubber tipped feet protect 698 


Aluminized steel center post, rust- 


resistant arms. With ground box. cooler, fester lorning. 


venient handle for carrying. 
24x60" 10.98, 30x60” 14.98, 30x72" 17.98 


— 
Matching Benches, 36” 2 fer 11.98, 30” 2 for 9.98 2.98 Foam Pad and Cover Set 1.98 


Tumbles Clothes Gently 
48 Times a Minute! 


239.95 Value 


> 
» ° — 
7 wf ¥ - 
s «a 
* i 2 
.-2 : 7 
SF - , 
et 2S ee ¥ 
iy oe >So 
A as ey Vax 
a : : 
‘ 5 
7 
oe. ae 7 
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. epee 


ta. 


Bissell’s “Grand Rapids” Capri Roto-Broil with Bak-a-Tray 
Sweeper Picks up Dirt, Lint and Table Cooks Complete Meal 


Save work, money on the Grand 11.95 Value You can cook # complete meal in 99 96 vise 
Rapides. Stee! esiny Ae ty one easy operation. Bak-A-Tray, « 
. ; - 
a peas ' A ay = 95 food warmer and server outside the 95 
st pan, se'i’-cleaning Or , ate broiler, turns unit into baking oven 7 o 
up handle, rubber bumper. when inserted. Table not shown. 


5 Pc. Fireplace Ensemble 
in Smart Black and Brass 
38x31" black mesh screen pulls 44.95 Value 


with center knob, 19° tall urn-top = 
andirons. Poker set consists of poker 2995 


and brush. Black and brass finish. 


Eldorado Twin Tier Hostess Cart 


See The Electric Institutes’ Ad- | 
Perfect for casual entertaining 


: 5 ln! because it rolls from room to 
ep eee ee ae t. re ——— oe room. 28” high, 2 17/4”- 
PS sag | ™ diameter tiers of gleaming 
plate glass, heavy brass-plated 
frarne. 
Matching Glass Top Table, 
eT eR i ok son 5 cine as ee 


vertisement in today’s Post 


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30x40x48" table with 8” ex- 
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“Me. | Width | Length | Price | Mo. | Width | Length 

540| 5” (2100 40"| 265 | 924) 94%" | 13024") 
564 5S” = |330064"| 3.75 | 940) 914” | 210040") 
740| 7” \2130040"| 3.00 | 964) 91%" (3310 64” 
(764 7” |330064"| 4.30 | 1240 | 11%” | 21 te 40"! 3. 
1264 | 11%” | 330064") 5.56 


more rainy day blues! 

clothes dryer gets your clothes either damp- 
dry for ironing, or completely dry in jig 
time. Just set and forget! Why not take 
it easy, and let Easy work for you. 


Lansburgh’s—MAJOR APPLIANCES—Weashington, 418 Seventh %. or 


through archway, Main Building; Langley Park, Md, Lower Level Lansburgh’s—-HOUSEW ARES- Washington, Sixth Floor; Langley Park, Md., Lower Level 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 


to 


yf. aie 4 Px ey et 


‘Somebody down here likes me, too. 


Tams week-end religious leaders in the area’s churches and 
synagogues will remind you of the current fund-raising campaign 
being conducted for 132 health, welfare and character-building 


agencies. 


For the first time in the history of the National Capital Area one 
campaign will raise funds for local agencies of the Community 
Chest, together with nationally affiliated agencies like the Ameri- 


ean National Red Cross. 


“We are engaged in a great new ven- 
ture in our Greater Washington 
Community. We call it the ‘United 
Givers Fund.’ All of us feel it must 
succeed this first year...” 


REV. ALBERT FP. SHIRKEY, DD. 
President, 
Washington Federation of Churches 


“Now that the Community Chests 
are participating with the many 
other worthwhile humanitarian 
agencies in the first United Givers 
Fund campaign, I am confident 
that your response will be generous 
and that you will do your part...” 

PETER L. IRETON, 

Bishop of Richmond 


This, and announcements to follow with information about the 
new United Givers Fund, are made possible by 
firms whose names will be listed in subsequent messages. 


The United Givers Fund supports agencies in the entire National 
Capital Area—D. C., Alexandrig, Falls Church, Arlington, Fair- 
fax, Montgomery and Prince Georges counties. The goal is $6,600,- 
000. For the first time, the waste and expense of duplicating cam- 
paigns will be eliminated. Be generous: Pledge once for 132 


campaigns. 


REV. WALTER B. FREED. D.D., Chairman, 
United Givers Fund Sabbath and Sunday Observance 


“This year’s campaign, because of 
its greatly broadened coverage, ts 
more than ever 4 ringing answer to 
the age-old question, ‘Am I. my 
brother's keeper?’ ...” 


AARON GOLDMAN, President 
Jewish Community Council 
ef Greater Washington 


“The United Givers Fund must, by 
its very nature, be a matter of deep 
personal interest to everyone . t 
enables us to be the Good Samari- 
tans of today, not fust ta one 
stricken neighbor by the wayside 
but to thousands who are hel 

each sane by these many 


agenctes . 
PATRICK A. O'BOYLE, 
ishop of Washington 


Pledge Once 
for 132 Campaigns 


LIST OF UGF 
PARTICIPATING 
AGENCIES: 


American Red Cro 
Alesarelrin (huge ee 
Arlrwton County ( hartce 
SPietrwt of C cohureebein hago 
PwirGeas t's somy < Nagar 
Montgomery County Chapt ee 
row Clheorwee ('neenty ( Roget 
United? Cerebral Maley of 
Montgomery Count §, Ine. 
Arihriim and Mheumntiam Asencdiae 
tien of Metropolitan Washingtog 
Multiple Sclerosia A®socintion af 
(irenter Washington 
Mental Hlenalth 
befret of Colewhde Mental Mealth 
Assure vette 
vere St vedare UVennty Mental Neati® 
wh. Mes otal Tientth Mertety of 
at neery ( oenty 
Umit ds Set rvice Organizations, neg 
(USO 
Help for ets nrded C hildren 
, are t hehiren, baer 
nd ee 
mi genery a = cml ewe we 
bhetee few Me whed (whteoe 
American Soc ‘i Hygiene Amoctation 
United Seaman's Service 
Nationa! Hecrention Associations 
International Social Service, Ine, 
American Hranch 
Community Cheat Federation 
Ite Feather Agencies 
Alexandria Hove’ Club 
Armed Services Homwpitality 
Coammiltece 
Raker's lomen Youth Conter 
Harney Neighborhood House 
Hoy Senuta, National Capital 
Arena Cour il 
Ales oncdrm 
Arlongtian ( enmnt 


Patrfas ( meniy a Pet | bw @ 


M4 mt every ory ( only 


Rove” Cc od of Prince Neorgees 
County 

Boys’ Club ef Bilwer Apring 

Hoys’ Club of Washington 
Ruresu of Rehabilitation 
Camp Fire Girls, Polemae Arce 

Cour 1. 

a te 

roengtion ( euety, 

en fan ( dente had roe be 4 

Af ee) igomery ourly 

Ivonne Ceorgee (eunag 

W aehomgtion, 1). 


Catholic Charities of Nerthars 
Virginia 
Alerarire 
Arlington (euwntg 
Peiwrfas County end Palle Chen 
Oatholice Charities of Prince 
Georges County 
Catholic Charities 
Washington, 1) 
Child Guidance Clinkes 
Fairfax County 
Children's Convalescent Flome 
Children's Home Beelety of Virginie 
\lenaniria 


Arungtoe Cowneg 


Pairfas (‘cunty 
Children's House 
Christ Child Farm for Convalescent 
Children 
C.riet Child Settlement Feuss 
Cotmmunity Chests and Planning 


Pawfax County end 
Cormmuniy Cheat af 
Monigomery (ewes | ememoatty (hen 
neil 


Department of Social Welfare, Wash 
ington Federation of Churches 
Episcopal Home for Childree 
Family and Child Services of 
Washington 
Family Service, Ajemnadrie 
Pemily Service of Northers Virginis 
riingtea ( ounty 
eirfan Coun \y ead Pale (are 
Florence Crittentes Home 


igomery ( ewnet 
nirfan County and Valle Chere t Counc® 
Prince Georges County ( cuned 


Hebrew Home for the Aged 
Hopkins House Amociatioe 
Hospital and Clinie Care 


Alezendire CUemmenitiy Hesith Cente 


elon Ceouniy aed Valle @ 
He oa 'tal Mervice Ageney 
fonigomery (ownly Herlth Pwuad 
‘rince Ceorges (eunty Heepita 
Serve Agency 
Waetineien |) GO . Meaptenietetion F ong 
Jewish Community Center 
Jewish Socia! Service seme 


Juanita Keufmea Nye 


Public Health 
M ontgomery 
St. Ann's Infant and 
Maternity Home 
St. Joseph's Home and Bchoal 
St. Vincent's Home end Schoo! 
Salvation Army, Netional Capital 
Area Division 
Aiesandr« 
ri - oy, ‘ ewniy 
Jf ries ( ovnly ead Pele Chet 
Pr nce Georges Commty 
V aah ing Lon, Cc. 
Schoo! Committee of 
Feirfex County 
Services for Armed Foresa, 
Alexendria 
Shoe and Rubber Puad, D. ©. 
Congress of Parente and Teachers 
flocia! Hymene Society 
Bocia! Service League of 
Montgomery County 
Bocia) Service —y = 
Prince Georges ety 
Soldiers, Sailors, Marines and 
Airmen’s Club 
Boutheast Neighberheed Beuse 
Southwest Commenity House 
Stoddard Baptist Home 
Bummer Outings Comamittes, 
Family and Child Services 
Travelers Aid Society 
Visiting Nurse Service of 
Alexandria 
Vieting Nurse Asseatetion © 
} Arlington 
Vieting Nurse Bervtes of 
| Feirfax County 
iViesting Nuree Association of 
Washington 
| wapshington ( pimina! Jestioe 
Associestion 
Washington Hearing Soctety 
Washington Institute of 
Menta! Hygiene 
Washington Urban League 
Young Men's Christian Association 
of Metropebtes Washingtos 


Democrats Win (Ball G 


By Willim Gilbert | 
Stef Reporter | 

The more youthful Demo- 
erats and Republicans of 
Prince Georges County took 
time out from their campaign 
efforts yesterday to play a ball) 
game. 

When the “carnage” at Suit-| 
land High School hag ended! 
the score showed: Democrats 
13, Republicans 6. 

The contest was arranged by) 
Paul Nusbaum, president of! 
the Young Democrats, and Ju-| 
lian B. McKay, president of) 
the Young Republicans. Every-| 
body, including the players,| 
paid $1 admission, with pro-| 
ceeds going to ward campaign 
expenses of the two parties. 

The two Congressional can- 
didates from the Fifth District, 
Democratic incumbent Richard 
FE. Lankford; and Republican 
hopeful William Prendergast, 
met at the ball game for one 
of the few times in the cam- 
paign. 

The two spent most of the! 
time with their respective root. 
ing sections, coming together 
only long enough to pose for a'| 
photographer. 

A large sign proclaiming the 


Republican siogan of “Peace, ~~ 


progress and prosperity” was 

mounted behind the Republi- 

ean bench. On the opposite 

side of the field stood the 

Democratic answer—a truck 
ainted with the words “Vote 
mocratic.” 

A poster. with pictures of 
President Eisenhower and 
Vice President Nixon, mounted 
on the screen behind home 
plate, became the game's first 
casualty. An accidental foul 
ball from a Democratic batter 
struck it dead center and 
knocked it to the ground. A 
Republican swiftly repaired 
the damage before the opposi- 
tion could make political hay 
of the incident 

When Rep. Lankford had to 
leave early because of another 
engagement, he told Prender- 
gast, “don't work too hard.” 


County Boar 
Votes Ban on | 


- 

Frankinge Use 

ran ne se | 

By Connie Feeley | 
Sta Reporter 

Arlington County Board 
members have barred them- 
selves from individual use of 
the Board's franking privilege. 

The ban came on a split vote 
after a heated discussion of po- 
litical principles between the 
Board's two opposing political 
factions 

The three Board members 
who lean toward the local con- 
servativism of the Arlington 
Independent Movement (AIM) 
lined up against the two more 
liberal Arlingtonians for a Bet- 
ter County (ABC). 

The action grew out of an 
argument at the last County 
Board meeting over distribu- 
tion of a speech by Board 
member David L. Krupsaw, 
ABC member. 
member David L. Kfupsaw. 

The Krupsaw speech, given 
at the Sept. 9 dedication of the 
County's new Recreation Build- 
ing, attacked a proposal to give 
property owners a veto power 
in bond elections. Krupsaw 
had copies of the talk sent at 
County expense to about 100 
civic groups and individuals on 
os Ounty Board's mailing 
ist. 

Krupsaw said tota! mailing 
cost of the copies was about $3. 

Yesterday the AIM adherents 
on the Board—George M. Row- 
zee Jr.. Leone Buchholz, and 
Chairman Wesley W. Cooper— 
voted to ban further distribu- 
tion of such talks at County ex- 
pense by any Board member. 

Mrs. Buchholz assailed Krup- 
saw'’s action as a “morally 
wrong” method of distributing 
“political propaganda.” 

Krupsaw defended his ac- 
tion on grounds that “it is the 
responsibility of a public ser- 
yant to inform his constituents 
on matters of grave public im- 
portance.” 

In other action, the Board 
changed the effective. date of 
the reduced license tax on 
wholesalers from Nov. 1, 1956, 
to Jan. 1, 1957. The Board 
two weeks ago reduced the tax 
from 13 cents to 7 cents per 
$100 gross receipts 

The Board received a report 
from Jd. 
chairman of the Reassessment 
Board, on the progress of the 
current reassessment study) 
which began last January. Ma-| 
gruder reported that 75 per) 
cent of all residential proper- 
ties in Arlington had been in- 
spected and appraised as of 
Aug. 31. Reassessments are 
made in Arlington every four 
years. 


Dr. Dudley White 
Not Sure He'll 


V ote for President 


IOWA CITY, lowa, Sept. 29 
w7?—Dr. Paul Dudley White, the) 
heart specialist who attended! 
President Eisenhower after his 
heart attack last September,) 
said last night he is “not 100 
per cent sure” that he will vote 
for the President Nov. 6. 

White said last fall that he 
intended to vote for the Presi- 
dent despite the heart attack. 

“I suppose I may still,” he 
told reporters at a news con- 
ference last night, “but I'm not 
100 per cent sure about what 
I'm going to do. I'm an inde- 
pendent voter. I haven't had 
time to decide yet,” he said. 

White was asked if Mr. Eisen- 


Swap Verbal Punches 


candidate” of Walter Reuther|Butler even ignored Jonkel’s 


Maynard Magruder, »movie, 


to be Talented 
or Take Lessons 


F P: : cD 
arts 


we 


Republican and Democratic candidates for 
Congress from the Fifth Maryland District 
tested their strengths at baseball yesterday. 
Choosing turns at bat are Democratic Rep. 
Richard E. Lankford (left) and his Republi- — 
can opponent William B. Prendergast. Be- | ball game by 


New D. C. Transit System) 
officials are considering oper- 
ating vehicles here as a rev- 
enue-producing added 
tion for tourists. 


h 
foes anpeemeed ta 2 memoran- 
d to our charter depart 


idea in a letter to O. Roy| marks, monuments and Gov- 

Chalk, new transit owner. ernment buildings. 

Heini said he received this| Heinl said he had passed this 

reply from Chalk yesterday: (idea al to officials of the 
“Your letter of Sept. 24 was old Ca Co. several 

indeed timely. It is most coin-| years ago but they told him it 

cidental that the very thought | was “impractical.” 


Scientific Cleaning 
Rejuvenates RUGS... 


By Bod Burchette Staff Photographer 


hind Lankford is Paul M. Nussbaum, presi- 
dent of the Prince Georges Young Demeo- 
crats, and behind Prendergast is Julian B. 
McKay, whe heads the Young Republicans 
for Prince Georges. The Democrats won the 


a one-sided score of 13 te 6. 


Butler and Mahoney 


|Democrat Pounds | 


Away at °50 Scandal | 


BALTIMORE, Sept. 29 
Democrat George P. Mahoney 
said today Sen. Butler's “efforts 
to shift responsibility for his 
1950 ‘back street’ 
prove he is unfit to hold high 
public office.” 

It was the second straight 


Senator Calls Foe 
Captive of ‘Reuther’ 


Sen. John Marshall Butler 
(R-Md.) charged last night that 
former Secretary of State Dean 
Acheson's policies precipitated 
the Korean War and at the 
same time called his Demo. 
cratic opponent, George P. Ma- day the Baltimore county con- 
honey, a “captive candidate.” tractor seeking election to the 

Butler, in a statement issued Senate has attacked his Repub- 
by his office, said that Acheson lican opponent's contention 
gave Mahoney the “official that he was “innocent of any) 
blessing of the wholly dis- wrongdoing” six years ago) 
credited new Fair Deal crowd.” when he won the Senate seat 

In a speech at the Kenwood from Millard E. Tydings. 
Country Club Wednesday, Ach- Butler told a newsman Thurs 
eson accused Butler of “the day that Jon Jonkel, the Chi-; 
most contemptible methods cagoan who managed his 1950 
ever used in an election cam- campaign, “eased in... with 
paign ...in 1950.” out consciousness on my part.” 

“During the past week we “Although Butler has ac-| 
have seen the rael powers be- cepted full benefit of the 1950) 
hind the candidacy of my op- campaign ...” Mahoney said, | 
ponent,” Butler charged in his “he isn’t man enough to face| 
statement. the music now. He's trying to; 

“Mr. Acheson's policies you saddie Jonkel with all the 
may recall] with some emotion, blame.” | 
precipitated the Communist at-- Jonkel was fined $5000 for) 
tack on South Korea and an violation of Maryland's corrupt) 
undeclared war. I assume that practices act as a result of his 
if elected, Mr. Mahoney would part in Butler's campaign, 
vote for the confirmation of which was described as “back 
Mr. Acheson, who, many feel, street” by a Senate elections) 
Mr. Stevenson would name as subcommittee. | 
Secretary of State.” Mahoney said sworn testi- 

Butler, who toured Western mony before the subcommittee 
Maryland yesterday with Vice shows “that far from being un- 
President Richard M. Nixon, conscious of the more sordid de- 
called Mahoney the “captive tails of the 1950 campaign, 


and the “Truman crowd.” lobjections to what was being 
“On Thursday of last week,” done 
Butler’s statement read, “Wal-- Mahoney said the transcript 
ter Reuther’s CIO-PAC (Politi-of the subcommittee hearings 
cal Alliance Committee) in- quoted Jonkel that he “objected 
dorsed the senatorial candidate pretty strenuously” to Butler 
of the opposite party. This re- “about 6 days before ... the 
minds us that Harry Truman election” regarding the con- 
was cleared with Sidney Hill 'tents of the tabloid campaign 
man of the Same organization. newspaper ‘From the Record.” 
“Since Hillman’s death. Wal-- The newspaper contained the 
ter Reuther has taken over the now famous faked photograph 
duties of political boss in that which purported to show then 
exclusive group of labor bosses Sen. Tydings in conversation 
which has dedicated itself to with Earl Browder, then leader 
taking over the Democratic of the Communist party in this 
Party and then the country, country. 
lock, stock and barrel... “Jonkel objected, but the fake 
“To demonstrate his com- was foisted on the voters any: 
plete subservience to Reuther, how,” Mahoney added. “Then, 
my opponent quickly de after the election was over, 
nounced the Taft-Hartley Act, the Washington newspaperman) 
and said he favored its repeal. who had edited the tabloid was| 
The fact that two highly re- hired by Butler as an adminis | 
spected Democratic Senators— trative assistant at $10,000 al 
Millard Tydings and Herbert Ye. Butler says he was not! 
R O’Conor—voted to override Conscious’ of any wrong-doing 
Truman's veto of the Taft- during the campaign. It is pos 
Hartley Act ... made no dif. sible Mahoney continued, “that 
ference to the Acheson-Reuther ———— 
captive candidate pe hier 
“In November,” the state- D, C, Commissioners 


ment concluded, “the people of , 
Maryland will decide they do Proclaim Safety Week 
The District Commissioners 


not want that kind of Senator 
representing them in the Con- have issued a proclamation de- 
gress. signating the week of Sept. 30 
ito Oct. 7 as “Emergencies Don't | 
4 : Wait” week in an effort to re-| 
Movie Starts Fight duce accidents. 
eeneane The objective is to impress) 
HELSINKI, Finland, Sept. 29 upon citizens the need for care 
Yelling teenagers yesterday in their homes and on the high- 
battled ce in an attempt to way. National Safety Council 
get into packed theatre for statistics show more than nine 
the premier of the Hollywood million Americans were in- 
“Rock Around the jured in accidents in 1955. 
‘About 93,000 were killed. 


Clock.” 


JORDAN'S. . .Washington—Silver Spring—Arlington 


You Don’t Have ) 


to Play the 
Hammond 


The Chord organ is a dream come true for the many 
music lovers who have longed to play an instrument, 
but haven't time for lessons and tedious practice. At 
the end of a half hour's familiarization course you'll 
be playing your favorite songs. Be sure to come in... 
see it, hear it and play it. 


Home Trial and Rental-Purchase Plans 


PDRAAPO- 


JORDAN'S 


Lo ae 


O15 te? 05, end APL 19-58 te 6 tt Oe 8 


he had not regained conscious-| 
ness even after the election, 
when he rewarded Frank Smith, ¥ 
who edited the tabloid, with a 
'$10,000-a-year key post in his 
office?” 


Sen. Butler has promised a 


‘major campaign speech on the 


1950 election, probably early 
next month in Montgomery 
county. 

Mahoney begins an extensive 


* tour of Maryland counties Mon-| 


day with a trip into Charlies 
county. 
He will return 4 Baltimore 


campaign Monday night fdr a meeting of! 


Baltimore city campa work- 
ers. The session has de- 
scriped as the “kick off” for the 
city campaign. 


: C per 


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Our Slst Year of Service 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 


ALD 
- Sunday, September 30, 1956 me 


Bil 


Sightseeing via Transit 
ad in mind has already Silver Spring YMCA Seeks Chess Players 


* Chess Club this week sent out 
attres-| a call for new members, It has 
| Explaining that he is a na- entered six of its 26 members 

tive W nian, Hein! said in the D. C. Chess I 

This was reported yesterday he had thought for several year. The team finis 
by Lt. Col. Robert Hein! Jr. of years that sightseeing street-\a 16-man league last year. 
Corps Headquarters cars or buses could make a. , 

who said he had suggested the | profitable circuit of city land- 3 


The -Silver Spring YMCA; Persons interested in joining 
may telephone the YMCA of- 
fice at Juniper 5-1121 week days 

this, between 9 a. m. and 1 p. m. The 
Sth inclub meets Thursday at 7:30 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ae LZ Sunday, September 30, 1956 cere 


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ee ONAL LAN 9 
: 


EEE LEE OEY: “Be 


Dodgers Clinch Title Tie by Winning 


eas — - ~~ te ~_— 2-9 oe 


Two as Cards Wreck Braves in. 12th 


easing 
ports 


RESORTS 
TRAVEL 
STAMPS 


SUNDAY, 


SEPTEMBER 30, 1956 


It’s 6 to 0—— 


‘ 

as Newcombe 
ary ri | 

ey S Can End It 


W ake Forest 


Repulski 
Doubles in 
Musial for | 


a* 


+ 
2 
*~ 
» 
a 
Hy 


© 


y 


. 
Ma 
tee 


r 


¢ 


BLANEY BLASTS BY—With the help of a stiff Duke back Bernie Blaney gets by Virginia's Nel- 
son Yarbrough for a 30-yard gain, in first quar- 


arm and blocking of teammate Hal McEthaney, 


eau 
_—_—_— — 


By Herry Rohiand Staff Photographer 


ter at Charlottesville. Blaney was smallest play- 
er on field in Duke's 40-7 win. 


Claypool Leads 


This Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich 


, 


To Whom It May Concern: 
NEW YORK, Sept. 29—Sal Maglie went from the 


Giants to Cleveland to the Dodgers on waivers, but with | 
him he took a whopping $38,000 salary clause his new | 


émployers had to meet . . . Now hear this: one of the 
big threats in the Pimlico and Belmont Futurities will 
be Swaps’ uncle, a colt that is, paradoxically, two years 
younger than Swaps. He is Iron 
Liege, a recent winner at Belmont, 
who is a full brother of Iron Reward, 
Swaps’ mom ... Walter O'Malley, 
Dodger president, who was a warm 
admirer of Babe Zaharias, proposes 
that as an Olympie champion she 
should be honored with burial at Ar- 
lington Cemetery ... Typical of the 
Babe's open-heartedness was her 
Florida ranch house which contained 
no doors, except for her bedroom, 
“because they clutter up the place.” 
Notre Dame, blessed with an open 
date this weekend, can spend it re- 
covering from its surprise against 
SMU ... Now it can be told: Birdie 
Tebbetts, when he was in Washington in early July for the 
All-Star game, confided to friends: “Milwaukee is a shoo-in 
for the pennant.” ... The Redskins now have Frank Gifford of 
the Giants to fear as a field goal kicker as well as ground- 
gainer. He's taking lessons from Ben Agajanian, the 
master. 


. 


POVICH 


BUFF DONELLI, the Boston U. coach, is favored now as 
the successor to Lou Little at Columbia... The Hurricane 
Jackson-Bob Baker gate at Pittsburgh last week was hurt by 
a union boycott, with unioneers picketing because Baker a 
few years ago Was a strike-breaker in driving a delivery 


GW Over Furman, 10-0 


By Dave Brady 
Staff Reporter 

WINSTON-SALEM, WN. C. 
Sept. 20—The Terrapins’ de-) 
fense didn't look good like a| Stem Reporter 
Maryland defense should, but) BROOKLYN, Sept. 20—That 
in a gallant fourth gre name you see back on top of 
showdown it responded nobly : 
ie tee beck tren. . eee wa mae League is Brook- 
Forest challenges inside its 15-'7". P!anted there by Sal Mag- 
yard line to save a 60 victory lie and Clem Labine in this 
today. great day for the Dodgers in 

In a fourth-down elutch sit- the hectic pennant race. 


uation, left halfback Teddy 

Kershner, who was starting his a was the Dodgers coming 

first game, threw a 6-yard pass ~y #4 - ~ “92 — 
starts, 

to right half Jack Healy for maul the Pittsburgh Pirstes 


the, aly score im the second! itn nome runs ip suppert of 


Healy and Wake Forest haif- ‘'r Pitching heroes and 
back Jim Daniels lurched at|*¥e¢P # doubleheader. 
the ball together and went! They posted 62 and 31 vie- 
down to the ground wrestling tories on the scoreboard for 
for it. It was Healy who Milwaukee to see and worry 
gained possess®n as he lay @Dout. 
just over the goal line Meanwhile, Brooklyn is show- 

Led by fullback Billy Barnes, ng a clear full-game lead over 
who gained 161 of Wake For- Milwaukee, with its big win- 
est's 295 yards’ rushing, the ner, Don Newcombe, going in 
Demon Deacons pounded down 
to the 3, 12 and l-yard lines in 
the fourth quarter as a crowd 
of 13,000 watched in Bowman) 
Gray Stadium. | 

Set back to ite 35 a clip 
ping penalty on the last play 
of the third period, Wake For- 
est belted its way to the Mary- 


2-1 Victory . 


ST. LOUIS, Sept. 29 (#—The 
skidding Milwaukee Braves’ 
pennant hopes suffered a vital 
body biow tonight as the St. 
Louis Cardinals won a 12-inning 
thriller, 2-1, on Rip Repulski's 
double and the steady pitching 
of big Herm Wehmeier. 


The defeat put Milwaukee 
onefull game behind the 
Brooklyn Dodgers, who swept a 
‘doubleheader from the Pitts 
burgh Pirates. Milwaukee has 
a 91-62 record to 92-461 for the 
Dodgers with just one game 
remaining for both clubs to- 
morrow. 
| A victory in tomorrow's 
game for Brooklyn over Pitts 
burgh, no matter what Mil- 
iwaukee does here, will give 
ithe Bums their second straight 
National League title 

Rip Repulski’s game-winning 
‘blow was only the fifth hit off 
Southpaw Warren Spahn. 
| The final inning started when 
Alvin Dark grounded out but 
‘Stan Musial then lined a 
\double to right center. Mil- 
waukee decided to issue an 
intentional walk to Ken Boyer 


to bring up Repulski. [land 3 in the fourth period. 
Dei Greco Great , H as back Jim eo 
bled quarterback Charlie 
Rip then drilled the ball off — ; 
Third Baseman Eddie Mathews’ Carpenter's backward pitchout 


glove into leftfield with Musial ya tee fash chasuine Tone. 
scoring the winning run. pins on fourth down and Mary- 
Wemeier allowed the Braves jand took the ball on its 13. 
nine ag ~ om . those) Kershner almost traded his 
came in the first three innings. hero's laurels for Goat's Horn’s 
The big righthander fannedtwo plays later when he ee Fe = b Deasinliiew te 
‘three and walked three to pick fumbled and Larry Brooks Te-| season's ion cod eel . nde . 
jup his 12th victory against 11 covered on the Maryland 25. | rinree nis 7 het ~ - 
defeats. No. 2 quarterback Pete Bar- 04 sea Be ee 
Milwaukee, battling desper- ham, the slickest on the field et enn Wh gs t would 
ately to win this vital game, today, pasesd to end Jack\* ri -y . on ~_" 
saw center fielder Bobby Del Ladner, who caught the ball',, ae ; of the venerable 
Greco make two sensational while lying on the ground at hie resh from his recent 
catches in the ninth inning. (the 14 for a first down. eer game, who got the 
He raced to deep center to| Barham got only two yards|-0¢s*Ts off in front by out- 
haul in a drive by Mathews, on two tries and when his pass oe the talented Bob 


By Shirley Povich 


Race at a Glance 
Te 
oe L. Pet GOB Plar 
Brookiyn .. 93 61 #61 .. 1 
Milwaukee 92 61 596 1 1 
REMAINING GAMES 
Milwaukee at St. Louis Sun- 
day afternoon. 
Brookiyn — At heme with 
a Single game Sun- 
ay. 


the season's finale against the 
Pirates tomorrow in what 


Players Stunned 
Lopez Quits 


As Manager 


Halfback 
Kicks Goal, 
Extra Point 


By Bob Alden 


Stef Reporter 


GREENVILLE, 8S. C., Sept.| CLEVELAND, Sept. 29 ("—Al 
29—George Washingtoin’s\Lopez, the patient and popular 
highly favored Colonials struck senor who managed the Cleve- 
early and late for scores to a Indians to ee 

eague pennant an ve secon 
night, but statggered most of place finishes, resigned today 
the way to a 10-0 victory over after “six trying years.” 
Furman before 6500 fans at “T’m sorry we didn't do 
Sirrine Stadium. better,” said the 48-year-old Lo- 

The Colonials, favored by 20 Pez, whose team will finish sec- 
points, scored a touchdown at ond behind the New York Yan- 
5:30 of the opening quarter “ees again this year. 
and were then outplayed until' “There's a feeling that we 
‘late in the final quarter. 
| Halfback Dick Claypool, a than second,” he said. “The ten- 
mainstay of GW’'s faltering at- sion has been a devil of a thing. 
tack, kicked a 12-yard field I have no plans. I'm going home 
gool with 2 minutes remainng Monday.” Home is Tampa, Fia., 
in the game and wrapped up where he was born. 

GW’s first Southern Confer-| The players seemed stunned 
ence victory of the year. when they heard the announce. 

Mike Sommer, GW’'s candi-|ment as they arrived at the bal! 

date for All-America honors, park for today’s game against 
was knocked unconscious after the Detroit Tigers. 
2 minutes of play. He was bat-- General Manager Hank 
tered across the neck as he Greenberg said Lopez’ decision 
was tackled at the line of/came as a surprise and a “great 
scr.mmage. disappointment.” 

Sommer, who passed 13| “We hadn't talked contract.” 
ge 4 end Paul Thompson|Greenberg said, “but I expected 

or : 
game, was helped off the field outstanding from anybody’s 


after a Sminute delay in the'standpoint. His resigning does 
game, but returned late in the not preclude the possibility of 


second quarter. 
| Spera, hero of GW's 74 vie) 
tory over Miami, replaced Som- a replacement. There have been 


his ever coming back.” 


truck, they say ... Laurel Race Track has researched the | 


fans’ betting habits and come up with the fact that they like 
races longer than a mile, betting 6 per cent more... When 
Maryland plays at Miami on Oct. 12, Ted Williams of the Red 
Sox will be sitting on the Mi@fni bench as an honorary mas- 
cot... Johnny Cherberg, fired as the University of Washing- 
ton coach last year, now is the Democratic nominee for lieu- 
tenant-governor ... For the first time in National Football 
League history, the teams have agreed to swap films of their 
games as an aid to scouting ... And for the first time, there 
are Negroes on the Maryland freshman football squad, 
George Gains and Bernard Peters, a pair of backs from Dun- 
bar High in Baltimore ... Jimmy Brown, the Syracuse full- 
back who jolted Maryland last week, is his school's first 
four-letter man since Jim Konstanty, of Phillies’ fame. 


THE DODGERS’ LATE season defeats may be traced to 
low club morale, with several regulars resenting the edict 
that they must take the barnstorming trip to Japan .. . Carl 
Furillo told the Dodger management off, saying he was going 
nowhere except to Reading, Pa., his home, when the season 
ends ... In the first week of the football season, six of Okla- 
homa’s opponents were beaten, recalling our favorite crack 
about Oklahoma's traditionally weak schedules: “Those guys 
oy breathers between breathers.” ... The PGA has moved 


dffices from Chicago to Dunedin, Fia., to escape the high | 


rent, it says ....When Ken Boyer doubled home three runs 
for the Cardinals against Milwaukee Friday night, he was 
sort of evening the score. A week earlier, his homer with two 
out in the ninth beat Brooklyn. Boyer, a 305 hitier, shows a 


330 average against Milwaukee pitching . . . The Sugar Bow! 


has been turned down by two networks in its demand for 


‘ See POVICH, Fuge Cq, Col. 4 
~ ; 


‘i 


By Martie Zad 

Staff Reporter for only 54 yards. 
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Sept. 29 When Navy had the ball it 
Navy's 1956 football team, a was a different story. There 
galaxy of new faces, was intro “eT? Many holes as Navy's 


‘backs netted 383 yards on the 
duced here today and 14,051 ground 


fans saw the makings of an- Sophomore Dick Dagampat. 
other fine Academy team. 
| The entire Varsity squad of made his debut the most excit- 
'36 players contributed to the ing to watch. He carried nine 
Middies 39-14 rout of William times for 76 yards, almost nine 
and Mary. yards per carry. The youngster 
| More than half of them were also made his presence known 
playing their first varsity game, on defense where he made 
but they seasoned quickly. more than his share of tackles. 
| They overcame a 74 deficit On defense the backs also 
in the second quarter and were outstanding. William and 
scored 26 points in a 15-minute Mary complet 
span that covered the last passes for 148 yards, but the 
‘eight minutes of the second Middie secondary actually 
| seven turned the tide with five inter- 


when 


|Of Indians | 


first gain of the to have him back. His record is 


Greenberg would not discuss 


ifew holes and managed to rush, 


a 165-pound Hawaiian fullback,” 


y 


Virginia 
Drubbed by 
Duke, 40-7 


By Maury Fitzgerald 
Staf® Reporter 


| CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. 
Sept. 29—Virginia’s dream of a 
triumphant return to football 
greatness turned into a night- 
mare today in Scott Stadium 
where 17 watched Duke's 
aroused Blue Devils belabor 
the hapless Cavaliers, 40-7. 
Duke, beaten 70 last week 
by South Carolina was in no 
mood today for another upset. 
The Blue Devils scored six 
times, twice on interceptions, 
three times by air and once 
rushing and used everybody on 


should have finished higher their bench. 


Only once was Virginia able 
to penetrate Duke territory 
and that came in the third 
period when the Cavaliers 
chalked up their only score. 


Virginia, in losing its first 
game, also lost its first-string 
quarterback, Reece Whitley, 
who Coahe Ben Martin hoped 
would lead Virginia out of the 
football wilderness. He suf- 
fered a fractured forearm early 
in the first quarter. 

Duke showed no signs of 

eatness in the early moments, 

ut 

uarter- 
back candidate, scored on a 
sneak from the two at 10:15 
the flood gates were open. 

The Blue Devils did every- 
thing predicted for them th 
preseason ballyhoo. Their 
puncture-proof defense re- 


leading off the inning, and slithered off Ladners’ finger-'"®°- And then it was Le 
then bounced off the wall alitips Carpenter came in and bine in the unfamiliar role of 
be ent ae alia overshot an aerial to end Dave Sei een excelling 
oe Adcock then sin u MAR ! . 
Bob Thomson was called out wee YLAND, P. C$, Col. 2) it was all a pleasant delirium 
on strikes. Del Greco next took! . for the overcapacity 34022 
Ie hit away from Jack Dittmer Georgia Techy |Brockive tans in Ebbets Field 
with a one-handed running 
catch about 380 feet away from ~ b mo he ge -—S yr 
the plate to retire the side. (jucezes y Bey Compendia belt nie = 
Bruton Homers in the second. a 

Spahn, an old Cardinal SMU 9 7 The excitement boiled over 
suaels with a 43-24 lifetime 9 to into riotous demonstrations in 
mark against the club, was al, the fifth and seventh innings 
most perfection itself on the|, DALLAS, Sept. 29 (®—Alof the second game with first 
mound for the first five in-| TOw-Deating line, great kicking the Dodgers and then the 
nings. Only one man reached #94 the runs of little Jimmy|Pirates in violent arguments 
base against him and that was! ®ompson carried Georgi a/with the umpires. 

Del Greco on a walk in the|/ech to «@ hairline 9-7 victory| The stands unloosed ¢@ con- 
third inning. jover Southern Methodist to-tinuous boo, waved handker- 

The Braves had jumped out night. ‘chiefs in derision and flun 
‘in front in the opening inning CC°Tsia Tech was hanging)beer cans, apple cores an 
on Bill Bruton’s eighth home @? **s sixth straight triumph other handy implements on the 
run of the season to the roof °Ver 49 SMU team that cre-ifield when Umpire Vic Del 

ated a major upset last week 
See BRAVES, Page C4, Col. l in beating Notre Dame. See DODGERS, Pg. C-5, Col. 3 
The unyielding Tech line! 
followed up a great quick kick . 
by Dickie Mattison, Tech full- QI M 
Tar Heels back, to block a punt and that e ISS 
) stood up as the difference for 
the night—a safety. 
Lose 36-0 It happened in the second om 8,3 Jd 
oy period as Mattison’s quick-kick| 
) \that caught SMU flat-footed. 

NORMAN, Okla. Sept. 29 «p died on the Methodist 3. 5MU; MEMPHIS, Sept. 29 un—Sub- 
National champion Oklahoma| managed to get out to the 10 stitute quarterback Ray Brown 
today but it was the same old Stewart stepped into the end id . ’ 
story—the Sooners won their zone. A wave of Yellow Jackets wide open 7 returning an in- 
Zist straight game by pum-S™ashed through and in the tercepted pass 35 yards for a 
melling North Carolina 360. |middle was Don Miller, substi- touchdown and his Mississippi 

hig tty wtheee ge Rye 5 4 oth force teal football R20els tambled on to @ 37-7 
an sellout crowd o : | 
duplicated Oklahoma's ss great, Hal Miller. He blocked ¥'" over Kentucky tonight. 
ous national college record of the kick, the ball skittered Out | Hisstsstpnt ” | ; yey | 
31 straight victories, set by the Of the end zome and it Was &) ~wissssinni ccoring—Crowtord (41. 
1948-49-50 teams of coach Bud S4fety for Tech. pose trem Biateck), Brown 8 (3%. pees 
Wilkinson. | Im the third period Tech Paster (16. pass brews). ’ 

It was an especially bitter Scored a touchdown on a 77-\**¢, foie Titehen ike poss 
defeat for North Carolina’s Y8td drive with Thompson do-/trem Meshes). Conversion: Bushes, 
Jim Tatum—coaching his first ng the job with a 32-yard run 
year for the Tar Heels—return-| SMU ——— Kang bay Maas og A Miss. State Loses 
ing to the gridiron where he p ; 
eelned recognition as the Ok. desperate drives in the fourth) HOUSTON, Sept. 29 
lahoma coach in 1946 when period but a fumble set up the Quarterback Don Flynn 
Wilkinson was his backfield Methodist touchdown. Stan|Plunged for one touchdown 
assistant. Flowers dropped the ball on #4 passed 44 yards to half- 

Oklahoma started out today the Tech 48, Tom Koenig, SMU |back Harold Lewis for another 
playing sluggishly and couldn't guard, recovered and Charley ‘tonight in leading a slow start- 


Arnold, the busy SMU quar-'img University of Houston foot- 
settle down until the last half back. pa re wn Slaugh- ball team to a 18-7 season open 


Navy Swamps W&M, 39 to 14. 


STATISTICS 


>. 
15 

’ 
TA 
" 


“ 
. 
: 
’ 
5 


reeptions Return 


S3..u08ah-RuSstie~w 


ena 
Yards Lest 


Meisel picked a pass off Babe” 


Hardage’s hand and ran 37 


seven of 19 Y4rds for a score, and senior 


Chet Burehett set up 
Navy's final score by an inter- 
‘ception on the William a 
M 42 that he ran back 10 
to the 32. 

Actually Navy's first 
which played the 


ter on the Tech 18 He ran '%@ intersectional victory over 
* ‘\across for the score. Mississippi State. 

a a a ed 
guomosen te 'venie Belets:  Beowert esults 
[pent blocked’ mise t= ent cone). LITTLE WORLD sunres 
BO a ie eT 


| version - 


registering three touchdowns 
and two extra points. 

It didn’t seem to make much 
difference what Navy team was 
in the game. 

The first time Navy the 
ball it marched 81 ya with 
quarterback Tom Forrestal 
making good three of four 
paises. One was good for 31 
yards and twe others came 
when the chips were down. 

With two downs to make 14 
yards after two offside penal-' 
ties, Forrestal hit end Earle 
Smith with a buttonhook pass 
play for nine yards, and then 
rolled out to the right and hit 
Smith in the corner of the end 


NNIVERSARY 


TEAR 
bs 


CLARENDON, VA. - DOWNTOWN NORTHEAST 
111) M. Mighlend 1919 F Se. WLW. 3942 Mienesete 


4 | . 


wT, 


‘cee? Redskins Favored in O 


* *eeeR : 


C 


dies 


Bob Addie’s 


Column... 


THERE SHOULD BE A RULE that no night games 
should be allowed the last two weeks of the season ... 
The weather generally is bad this time of the year and 
games scheduled for afternoons could be played at 
night in case of delays . . . At any rate, it’s mighty un- 
comfortable to sit at a night baseball game this time of the 

year. 

Stevé Korcheck, the former G. W. 
football star who was drafted while 
a catcher for the Nats, was the play- 
ing manager of the Fort McPherson 
(Ga. Army team which won the 
World-Wide military baseball tourna- 
ment recently. 


For the first time in their history, 
the Nats are getting together with 
their scouts ... There is an organi- 
tational meeting on now which in- 
cludes all the Washington scouts. 

Addie The Nicaraguan Embassy had to 
cancel ita party for the Nats Friday 
afternoon after the attempted assassination of Presidént 
Somoza ... The Nats were to play in Nicaragua next spring 
but wanted to include their traveling companions, the Cin- 
cinnati Reds ... The offer was for only one big league 
team so the deal was cancelled. 


TED SCANLON scolds the sportswriters for making “se 
many factual errors”... He refers to recent wire stories 
which said that when the Braves’ Warren Spahn won his 
20th game, he was only the third pitcher in National League 
history to win 20 or more in seven other seasons, the others 
being Alexander and Mathewson ... Scanion points out, 
correctly, that Vic Willis, who pitched for Boston, Pitts 
burgh and St. Louis in the National League from 1898 to 
1910, won 20 or more games seven times. 


Charlie Murphy, of the Arlington Realty Co., is justifiably 
annoyed that commercials cut into his enjoyment of pro 
football games. 


“As I sat at home last Supnday,” Charlie | 


writes, “I was most grateful to the sponsors of the televised | 


Redskin game. However, may I suggest that this gratitude 
may be pf short duration if the commercials for the re- 
mainder of the season are the same length as tose which 
prevailed last Sunday where in each instance the sales plug 
was given and blotted out at least one play before we got 
back to the game.” 


THAT WAS QUITE an affair the Grandstand Managers 
of Alexandria tossed for several Nats the other night... 
Chuck Dressen, who made the presentation of a silver tray 
to Pete Runnels, named the most valuable player of the 
Nats, came up with the best line of the evening ... “This 


FIRST DOWN VIRGINIA — 


man, Virginia end, takes a pass for a first 
down in the second quarter at Charlottes- 


Bob Gunder- 


a 


By Henry Rohland Staff Photographer 


ville. But he’s about to be snowed under by 
Duke's Bernie Blaney, Doug Padgett, Wade 
Byrd and Milt Konicek. Duke won, 40-7. 


— mm @ 


| 


LeBaron 
Starts in 
Pittsburgh 


PITTSBURGH, Sept. 
Washington's resurgent 


29— 
Red- 


away from the gate sharply in 
their dark horse role in the 
Eastern Division race which 
begins 2 p. m. Sunday against 
the Pittsburgh Steelers at 
Forbes Field. 

After breaking even on the 
exhibition trail with a 33 rec- 
ord and scoring an impressive 
upset. over the Detroit Lions 
last Sunday, the Redskins will 
find themselves installed a 3 
point favorite to take their 
NFL, opener. 

The Steelers, who also boast 
ed defensive team, im- 

enough to take their 


a 
prov 


Game on WTOP-TV 
Today's Washington Red- 
skin National Football 


League at Pittsburgh 
will be tehovieed over WTOP- 
TV (Channel! 9) with Jim Gib- 
A preg 


will broadcast the game over 
WTOP (1500). 


Tt! 10—Liens 
Sers ' 


*e alte 
re #4 ' 
. ackers 
\—Lelts 


= fa a 


last two preseason games. 
their final tuneup, they upset 
‘the Los Angeles Rams, defend- 
ing Western Division champs, 
20-17. 

Coach Joe Kuharich plans to 
start arterback Eddie Le 
Baron, Halfbacks Tommy Run- 
nels and Dick James and Full- 
back Leo Elter. Elter is the 
Pittsburgh boy and former 
‘Steeler who ran for 136 yards 
ihere last season. In two games 


ee woe 


VMI, 32-12 


against the Steelers, he turned 
in touchdown jaunts of 33, 22 
and 20 yards. 

Ted Marchibroda is expected 
to start at quarterback for 
Pittsburgh, but ex-Redskin, ex- 
‘Maryland All-America Jack 
Scarbath may have the oppor- 


skins will be trying to break, 


pener With Steelers Toda 


Pro Football 
O peners Toda y 
ae Ah gr Bis mae: 
ball League: 

Washington Redskins at 
Pittsburgh Steelers. 


Foot. 


Angeles Rams. 
New York Giants at San 
Francisco 49ers. 


| Detroit Lions at Green Bay 
| Packers. 


| 


Here is the schedule of | 
games in the | 


Philadelphia Eagles at Los | rou! 


t. 


t. Calvary 18 .% . James 
. Johan The Baptist 13. 4. ‘ 
Leurdes 7 ; Aan 
Bhossed Ureress 

1 Sacrament 


Re panes 
Nativity EX 


Aen's 
‘’ 


theny's 


6 St. 
tt. . Welty 


| 
| 


Ne. 4, 3: Ne tL. 6 


a ae 


| Cleveland Browns at Chi- 
_ cago Cardinals, 


| Ohieage Bears at Baltimore 
Colts. 


Gage, Herrick Play 
For Title Today 


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Gage and Herrick meet in to’) 
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Army Whips 


GW—From Page C I 
Seores Three | 


Claypool Kicks GW 
Touchdowns Past Furman, 10-0 


WEST POINT, N. Y., Sept. vards for a GW first down on'team took command for the 
29 #—Army unveiled a foot-/Purman’s 25 rest of the first half with half- 
ball team with great potential) Quarterback Ray Looney back Jerry Penland leading’ 
power but an inadequate pass|passed to Thompson on the 29 ,,.. way. 
defense today and crushed out-/4"d Spera ran for another first Late in the second quarter 


' down to the 25 
. h- > > 
=a in amg eee Fullback Bo Austin bulled 9 Furman penetrated to GW's 


yards through Furman'’s mid- four-yard line after a 25-yard 

Halfback Dick Murtland qje and Claypool raced wide gallop by Penland on fourth | 
scored three Army touchdowns, to Furman’s 5-yard line. own. of 9000 at Arnold Field yester- 
all on short plunges at the end| Spera, Claypool and ape 4 But GW’s second unit stif- day- | 
of long driv«s down the field. — a yng fened up under the pressure ne pas nena up their 
| | ; and stepped Furman in four 26th straight reguiar season: 
He also did a lot of running be-| sneaked over from the one and plays vith the Purple Hur- game without defeat and their 
tween scores, Sophomoret Claypool converted. ricanes a half yard from second stccess of the current 


ee “| scoring. campaign with a fine display of 
STATISTICS man , Midway in the fourth quar-/passing which netted them 
ist 
‘i 


ter, GW began a drive on its|four touchdowns and set up 
own 27 that reached Furman’s|the remaining two. 

16-$ onefoot line. But after two) For Bolling it was Bernie, 

6-35 penalties, GW retreated to the Faloney, former Maryland star, | 

@, 2 who was the driving force. The 


Quarterback Jack Henzes|smooth-working veteran of last Selected end approved MEMBER Tire Retreading * 
sprinted 20 yards to the five on|yeat’s National Service cham-| 


| Washington's Oldest Tire Dealers—Our 43rd Year 
third down and Claypool made|Pions threw three touchdown) 
his field goal that put GW in| passes and scored himself on ¥ ———— 


tn Conference, STN He ering ance oe ae rea 
Y Hf Your Chevrolet Truck 


ern Conference. His scoring passes went to 
ls Your Bread and Butter... 


is one time,” Chuck said in making the presentation, “that 
I have to agree with the grandstand managers.” 


tunity to haunt his old club. 


Bolling Takes 
To Air for 
40-0 Victory | 

By Mark Hannan | 
| y 


Its powerful ground game 
hampered by the heavy field, 
the Bolling Generals took to 
the air in true Air Force tradi-; 
tion to overwhelm the Fort Lee| 
Travellers, 40-0 before a crowd, 


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best prices on the quality you want 


Murtland 


Eddie Yost, Chuck Stobbs and Jim Lemon also received 
silver trays reportedly worth $150. 


Ed Pope, former Atlanta sports editor, has up-dated his 
fascinating book: “Football's Greatest Coaches” ... The 
book is published by Tupper & Love, Inc... . Included in 
Pope's book are two new coaches, Bo McMillin and Dan 
McGugin 

An Alexandria fight fan wants to know how come pre- 
liminary fighters in Washington are still being paid only $35 
for four rounds—the same purse they received 15 years ago. 


Greg Rice is the new president of the Notre Dame Na 
tional Monogram (Lettermen) Club... Greg, who held the 
world indoor two-mile record and still holds the world in- | 
door three-mile mark, now is an accountant with a New 
York toy firm. 


REMEMBER CHRISTIE Flanagan, the Notre Dame half- 
back of the late 20's? . . . His son, Christie Jr. recently won 
the Notre Dame Freshman Golf Tournament. 


_ — = 
——-— 


STATISTICS 
VMI Gee. Waeshinetes 
First dewne , 13 
aéceae | ee my yardage ° 
essing yar 


intercepted br 
n 


Fr 
George Zaharias, bereaved husband of the great Babe, : 


plans to devote most of his time to the cancer fund bear- 
ing her name... It’s known as the Babe Didrikson Zaharias 
Fund and the address is University Station, Galveston, Tex., 
in case you want to contribute. 


1220 13th St. N.W. ME. 8-0763 


1.” Pesees 
2-32 
16 


Fum lost oe 

Yards penalized .. 

’ —— —_ ~ _—— : _ ™ = 

Paul O'Rry ‘Gene Mikelonis and Harry; The Colonials made a 47- 

aul O'Bryan, local attorney who is a member of the firm ‘Walters made the others. yard drive to Furman’s 10 after 

of Dow, Lohnes and Albertson, in the Munsey Trust Build- | The superb passing of Duke the Purple Hurricanes had 

ing, will attend an important meeting in Detroit tomor- Prtethex and the receiving and been stopped. GW's attack 

row ... That's when the transfer of stock from. Spike sputtered and Claypool’s try 
Briggs to the new Tiger owners takes place O'Bryan, who running of Bobby Jordan ac- for a field goal from Furman’s inorae maw 

represented the Knorr-Fetzer interests will a ofen presi counted for the two VMI scores 25 was —— Si site? SND — Gimtnshl, Eéwords, 

. : r 7. n’s 30 . : ’ 
dent and gencral counsel under the new setup and made the Southern Key- Furman's sophomore “ wile: <2 i =} 


rT GUARD—Brewn. tl. Harrisen. 
= dets a .eal threat until the late —-~--— CENTER—Jennines, Walten, Boreff, 
stages of the game. 


*RIGuT GUARD —Hiead, Brinson. Ridg- 
Army Coach’ Earl (Red) 
t 


T 

Blaik had to keep his first- 

string players in action vir- 

tually all the time until Army's 

greater power finally wore VMI 

down. . ‘ 
A crowd of 26.150, including) GAINESVILLE, Fia., Sept. 29 


—_— —_. ——> —_- ——~— —_—_— —_—_ 


Army's J. E. Weaver, Pitt's 
Billy Reynolds and Notre 
Dame's Bobby Joseph for 24, 18 
and 4 yards, respectively. 

Belling APB ........ 18 6 14 4—40) 
Fort lee *e@e¢8 6 6 


——— ee — 


VPI Ground Attack Routs 


North Carolina State 
about 15,000 Boy Scouts, saw 7%—End Willie Smith fell on Lery END—Berry. G 


7 “ 7 ‘ . . yleason. u : 
NORFOLK, Va., Sept 28—i#—Virginia Tech, smashing for the rather shaky inaugural of a fumble today to fire up ei TACKLE— Jowett. Buisch. Len- 
more than 100 yards rushing each quarter, overwhelmed North Army's 67th season. After roll- LEFT GUARD — Sekeckh. Moerrey. 
S : ay. | ing up a 13-0 lead in the first ith, CENTER—Hince. Varier, Eltos. 
With Quarterback Jim Lugar engineering the Split-T power quarter, Army saw VMI get two that tied Florida, 20-20, with) sionr ova 
owns and scatback back in the second and then only 28 seconds to play before’ s..y 
RIGH 


ringe—Teachéewns: 


Bernie. 
. Weaver, Bill Rerneids. | 
Kehbest. 


D 
way. soure 
PY a TACKLE -Markefski, Eaves. 


en 
RIGHT END—Ptetfer. Avery. Stewart. 


Clemson Rally « 
Ties Florida \Cerr HALFBACK—Nickies, Powers, 


. Cleveland Wrigh 


STATISTICS 
Ces. Hansen. 

RIGHT HALPRACK—Penland, Weir, 

Jennings. Yates 

FULLBACK—Grant. shaw. Herten. 


GEORGE WASHINGTON 


Passes com se 
| hg ae ; 
Yer lest penalties ; 


— 
Belvoir Romps 


UVARD—Sutten, Heer, We ix | 
sBensive, four Gabibles hocks spared ae rae ane senives Ape eB mmerkowshi. Zales gms FT. MONMOUTH, N. J., Sept. 
obby Wolfenden had two before a crowd of 12,000. A fumble Army punched out three more a crowd of 25,000. 5 END — Thompson, Keser’: oo 1 od by Billy Well Jim | « a 
thwarted another touchdown but Tech cashed it in for a safety.|with steady gains through the) Until Smith grabbed the GU ARTERBACK —Ueoner, Tenses. -Prveael br oo oe two! ge» 
All of the Tech scores came on the ground, three on short weakening VMI line. loose ball, Florida appeared on ®*)eam. . .. pnscusemmer, Speers. . , 5  - ~~ 
plunges and the others on a* “a... i Ss the way to a clinching touclr tants. Ft Belvoir : 
s4yard sweep Halfback Ray by 5 geil hited ti Army a8 6 8 Soh down after bounding back) PIONT BALFBACK—Cisrpecl, Coins. a 
England and a Zl-yard gallop g4Me, he Swept rignt ENG OF Nis = yMI SCORING—Touchdewns: Joréan from a 40 deficit in the first ree4. atin aunt 
by Wolfenden. tg oe one ey woh five Ansty sCdnlNo”-Feuchdowns: Mert- quarter. | 
The first Tech touchdown, yeotate, which ‘weet. Jim. Ta. Pikelente. i: tum Walters (ai, rem: = ner vagg sens oie 
-] ™ , “| Conver | Me . : 
sds ai Shak Sari; {ls wn's North Carolina Tar Hess {the way on one gain o 1 yard 
: ‘ , t 
ee ee Sone ae buck by stubby Halfback George Mason Wins dag haf ge we wen Mend : 
from the three. cones Sane Se wg, be HERNDON, Va., Sept. 29— holding penalty set up the tying 
Wolfenden went across twice had ruin fone nerianmnage | awe aatotion gave George Me- two-yard touchdown plunge by 
in the final period. Named the had run from scrimmage. son High of Falls Church an 11- fyltback Bob Spooner. | 
“most valuable player” of the ree eee the teneth of'6 victory over Herndon High An offside penalty and one) 
the ~ me Brod ~. the State here today. for holding against Clemson 
— one when Halfback Harry Keast George Mason... 8 § © #—ii nullified the first two tries for 
fumbled on the goal line and Herndon $3o ee the extra point. Converted cen- 
‘Ronnie Gall recovered for the _ Herndes scoring: Youchdowns—Meni . mote crashed through 
| Wolfpack. But Ken Trowbridge, | Sonec—icnrt*,mpae™ seeting: Touch, od rae cay ah block = 
|beck to punt, fumbled the pass fi*tag sone: Soke bantn't Oa Shane third attempt from the Florida 
ron center and Tech had its Zetesks is ane cone.” PAT: Geores 22. 


touchdowns, 


trounced Ft. Monmouth, 400, PB 
here today. ;™ 


[ti etme... 


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WORKS 


gt o>} "eerets 


“” 


Comp 


iN 
D. C. Teachers 13 . Howard 6 Norwich 1 


Deke 4 vie 
Penn Military 19 .. W. 
Penn State 
Pittsburgh 14 .. 
Princeton 


|New Haven St. 28...Drexel 19 
astern 26, wistngs * 
7 


Maryland 6 
Navy 39 .. William & Mary 14 


Naval Rec. Sta. 12, Mont. JC 0 
Springfield 28 ... Amherst 


oe S h 26 .. Ursinus 13 
Alfred 24 .... Cortland i. .. Ursinus 


Amer. Int. 31 ... 
Army 32 


PL. 


_ Grove City 12, Pemm State 34 ...... 6 ccceees- 
; ‘ieee 18 Pittsburgh 14 
Thiel 21| Princeton 28 


.... Connecticut 14) de J 


SOUTH 


..Mandfield 0 Westminister 27 
Colby 20' Yale 19 
Columbia 0) 
Bucknell 17 ... Gettysburg 7 
Buffalo 13 .. Carnegie Tech 6) atien 19 Ss. | 
Colgate 34 ... Cornell 6\Biuefield St. 13... Va. St. 6 West Virginia 30 
Dartmouth 13... N. Hamp. 0 Catawba 23 .... E. Carolina 13) Wisconsin 41 . 
Denison 14 Mt. Union 7iCitadel 34 . _ Davidson 7| Yale 19... 


‘ 
Dickinson 3 .. . Wagner O/Ciaflin 19 Morris 6) 
Delaware 33 . 


Lehigh 7\Clemson 20 Florida 20; Oklahoma 36 
Edinboro 13.. Slippery Rock 0/Ed. Waters 13, Savannah St. 7 Michigan State 21 . 
ong Glenville T. O\ Elon 19 Appalachian 7 
eneva | 


Brandeis 26 
Brown 20 


Cc. St. Maryland 6 


lete College Fo 


Pick-the-Winners Results 


otball Scores Across the Nation ¥ 
'Tex. Lutheran 26, Cor. Chrs. 7 


‘n. (Ky.)13 Rose Poly 6 
39... .Ind. Central 14/Trinity 19 .... Memphis St. 
n 20/Wiley 6 ... Texas Southern 
FAR WE 


7 eat ST 


| Smith, Powel 
Reach Final 


Defending champ Alphone 

| Smith and Col. N. E. Powel won 

a bd og A _ — of the 

| Ete . C, Men's Senior Champion- 
| Randetoh-Bacon 14. Newport wees 0, Stip at Army Navy 
Morris Brown 59, Pau! Quinn (Tex.) 19.Club yesterday by 

scores 

Smith defeated Brady Frank, 

16-3, 6—1 and Col, Powel, 

Central (lows) 19, Lather (lew) 1. (downed Austin Rice 6—3, 6—1,. 

Culver-Steckton 39. Penn (lows) @. (They will meet today at 11 

Kansas Wesicyan 39, Bethany ~ oe a m. for the men’s senior title. 


Friday 
Football 


FAST 
East Stroadsbure 15. Ithaca 4. 
St, Vincent (Ps.) 15. Clarion 6. 
SOUTH 


: ..N. IL Teh. 0 Colorado M4 .... s St. 
Ill. Wesleyan ?..Lake Forest 7 Idaho S. 19..S. Diego NTC 12 
Indiana 0,Marine R. D. 32..PomonaC, 7 
ooster 1 ord 7 


Cornell (Ia.) 24) 4 . 

Miami (O.) 14....Xavier (O.) 7) Wash. St. 33..San Jose St. 16) 

Michigan 42 ..... U.C.L.A. 13/W, Texas St. Coll. 48, Sul Ross 0) 
Minnesota 34 .. Washington 14 Wyoming 27 De 

Morningside 7..N. Dakota U. 3| 

N- Central 14 ... Augustana 7 

Northwestern 14 . 7 - 

.... Nebraska 7) 

Washburn 13, Chaves ie 3 

PS re 13 Columbia P. 20, Massanutten 0) 

Episeopal 6 Gonzaga 0 

George Mason 11. Herndon 6 

Granby 13 .. John Marshall 0 

St. Joseph’s (Ind.) 32 DePauw 0) Hill Schoo! 20, W Forest 6., 


‘McLean 27 .. Falls Church 2 
Taylor 40 — 3 Osbourn 27 Annandale 7 
’ Oxon Hillé .. 


eee eeveeeeeeaeeree © & : 


al 13) 


: 


ttox 14 VaE 
21 nt 7 


hPa 
High Po Maryville (N.Dak.) 14, Bismarck 
Centre! Okla. 1, Southeastern Okla. 6. 
Jamestown (N.Dak.) £1. Bilendale 6. 
St. Thomas (Minn.) 1%. Macalester 7. 
FAR WEeT 
_& c. m1, 


ale 
Santa Be 


*& S181 o@+7 


—_— 
Be 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 


C3 


WASHINGTON'S LARGT +) 
TIRE CMAIN 


-on 


St. John's 44 
Minn. (Duluth Br.) 9 


=" 


Waynesburg 6 Emory & Henry 27 | 
amilton 26 .. Swarthmore 0) Hampden-Sydney 13) . . 
obart 26 .. Allegheny 6/E. Tenn. 7 ..... W. Carolina 6) N. Car. A&T 26-. Va. Union 0 
Hofstra 19 St. Lawrence 7 Georgia 3 Florida State 0.St. Augustine 25 Shaw 6 
Indiana(Pa.) 6 Cal(Pa.)Tchr. O)Guilford 12 .. Bridgewater 7\)Shippensburg 14 Shepherd 2 
Johns Hpkn. 7 Frank.& Mar. 7| Howard Coll.7 ... Sewanee 7'SW Memphis 21. . Miss. Coll. 13 
Kutztown 13 Cheyney 63. C. Smith 7 Lincoln 0/Tampa 32 ey State 19 
Lafayette 20 Temple O\Kent State 7 Louisville 0|Tennessee 35 .... Auburn 7 
Lebanon Valley 39 . Wilkes 6/Lenoir Rhyne 35..Newberry 25'Texas 7 . 6 
Lock Haven 28... Millersville 7 Marshall 25..Morris Harvey 43\Texas A&M 9 .6 
Maine 40 Rhode Island 7)\Md- St. 34.... Hampton 0/Tougaloo 32 
Maine Maritime 7. Quonset 6 Miles 6 . Albany State 6/Tuskegee Inst. 18 
Middlebury 21 Wesleyan 6\Mississippi 37....Kentucky 7) Vanderbilt 46, Chattanooga 
Mont'r St. T’e’s. 21, Nat. Ag. 7 Morehouse 7..Alabama A&M 6/V_P.1. 35.. N. C. State 6 
Moravian 20 Lycoring 6\Murray 14 Eastern 7/West Liberty, 19.....Salem 6 
Muhlenberg 18 ....Albright O'N. C. Coll. 6 Morgan 6'Win.Salem 19 . Fayetteville 6 


-—_—— 


0 Central] St. 26 | Li 
0 Cent Mich. 32....8. I 
7 Cincinnati 7 


St. 8\p Pilg Balt Poly © 

|Wash. (Mo.) 14....Mo. Mines 13\_ **terson P’ & 12..Balt. holy 

W. Virginia 30..... Richmond 6) wis, 41 Marquette 0 5* Francis 12... ..St. John’s 0 

Wofford 27 . Presbyt’n 12 Severn 18 .... Hagerstown 0) 
MIDWEST SOUTHWEST 'V. Forge 32..M. S. Josephs’ 13) 

Albion 28 Adrian 12| Arkansas 19, Oklahoma A&M 7 hoe ova =a . ag ay men ‘ 

Anderson 28 .. Manchester 19|Baylor 27 Texas Tech 0) Siter Jonnson 20. Nt Ww 

ishop 13 
Ft. Hays 


MARKET TIRE CO. 


a ee eee ee — —_ 


N.E. STORE OPEN 
TODAY—SUNDAY 
10 A.M. to 4 P.M. 


Augustana 14... S. Dakota 12) Wash.-Lee 13 .. E.C. Glass 0) 


Bowling Green 27. .W. Mich. 13, 
Bradley 26 deccccs Oe T 


neoln 
linois 13 


heaton 14 ...... Suitland 13 
co SERVICE 
vinaeng Sone ..., Ft. Lee 0 
97) Cam jeune 48, Parris Is. 12) 
o Ft. Belvoir 40, Ft. Monm'th 0 
. 0 CANADIAN PRO 


6,Montreal 44 
14\Ottawa 43 


i. 


Coe 19 
Coll. of Pacific 27.. Kansas 27 
Concordia 38 .....Hamline 0 


32 te 20 


Michigan State | 
Routs Stanford | 


s 
AT—Gianslias. 


euchdowns—W ood. 
7%. paee- 

. plenge): 

nm): Jeffersen (tt. 


ini Rall 
Illini . 
: a 
To Wallop 
PALO ALTO; Calif., Sept. 29 #—Michigan State's relentless 
running attack, paced by 200-pound halfback Clarence Peaks. 
‘th a 21-7 foothall Seunterd’s tnd CAMPAIGN, IIL, Sept. 20 # 
with a 21-7 football victory over Stanford's Indians. ’ , 
An even 7-7 game at halftime, the battle turned completely waar regrerkn dep “y ~— 
in Michigan State’s favor with two third-period touchdowns. “™e bulge today and then 
eee at = ry og es a the a -¢ pe- lashed across four touchdowns 
riod scroing drive o yards in plays. e slammed over , 
his left guard for the final two yards. within 6% minutes of the third 
bling, came back to move 80 yards in 20 plays. The payoff was 5°" opening football victory. 
a two-yard fourth down pass; -| The Golden Bears, 13-point 
from Brodie to fullback Lou underdogs, displayed such 
Douglas Dick converted to Len Dawson, ithe first half it looked as if the 
make it 7-7 at the half. — be apm rary ne 
Then Coach Duffy Daugherty Fletcher Lead we ON ane, © Soew 
Peaks to right half for the third Me...) a... ne ete ree oe 
quarter. Right half Walt Kowal- fornia—beaten, 74, by Baylor 
eztyk had reinjured his sprained | ’ ’ 
jlity. | 
Teaming with Dennis Hendyk} LAFAYETTE. Ind.. Sept. 29 : 
at left half, Peaks furnished the|s, pu aue mixing Len D Zao Ces yoarey wee One 
power and blocking for the » Mixing n Daw- a little more than five minu 
. , for the Bears was 
of 68 yards following the second/of Mel Dillard and little Tommy Y@™4 punt 
half kickoff Fletcher. beat Mi ri today, anes 4 Illinois on the Cali 
Pat Wilson's 10 yard quarter- 167 in a successful debut for). a4, 
ke 
a fourth down play kept the yone when Fullback Ray Nitsch 
drive from stalling Fullback romped 26 yards, fumbled 
Ddn, Gilbert scored with a More than 46,000 fans were on the five, and Abe Woodson 
es ning by the Sfeot@ inch 
Dave Kaiser, the Rose Bowl the end zone. 
hero, booted the second of his en ee ee — Then in trip-hammer fashion 
three conversions. 8 secondary I three more touchdowns were 
; Boilermakers a 147 advantage. ine’ 
an State's kickoff Halfback covered Gus Gianulias’ bobble 
Gordy Youne fumbled on his .0¢¥ #dded a safety in & wild'on the California 19. On the 
own 18 Michigan State Guard fourth period. fourth play from there, Hiles 
Six pl: later. Halfback Jim touchdown passes against Mis- sneak from the one. 
Wulff dived over center from|S0Uri in his varsity debut two| Dave Walker Captured Herb 
the two for the Spartans’ third Ye@Ts ago, couldn't connect for) Jackson's fumble on the Bears’ 
In the fourth quarter, Kaiser P@sses gained 120 yards on eight passed 15 yards to Woodson, 
was wide and short with a Mich- of 17 completions. who sped the final five. 
igan State field goal attempt) The game, played in 82-de-| Joe Contestavile’s attempted 
When Brodie finall ot a fast with Purdue blasting out second string Illini center, on 
chance to pass again, Michigan its first touchdown from the)|the Bears’ 20, and he galloped 
State ends Kaiser and Hal Dukes opening kickoff. In 18 plays into the end zone. 
nine yards on consecutive plays. yards. Two passes from Daw-| "se 
In the waning minutes, Stan-son to Bob Khoenle set it up,|,..7" 
ford center ‘ 
blocked a Peaks’ punt and Bob the three. | Miinels scoring: T 
Gergen recovered at the Spartan’ Fletcher went to work in the %** * 
20. Jack Douglas threw four in-third quarter. 
Michican Stote . 7 © 6-8 later Fletcher wiggled his way 
td -@ 7 © @~Tithrough and around half a 
downs eae tts es ee et dozen Missouri defenders for 
~~ Rolls, 41-0 
ai Teed $7 Eg OMS, 
* scoring: _Teachdewns — Dil-| 
‘ede Chane Wisconsin turned its usually 
hardfought football opener 
STATISTICS against Marquette into a free- 
First 
Wks askes 
Passes intercepted by 
«+ Tarde Pen 


Purdue 


Northwestern 


Wins, 14-13: 


1 

EVANSTON, Til, Sept. 29 m * 
Bob MecKeiver, returned from 
a two-year hitch in the Army, 
scored two touchdowns and 
kicked twd@ conversions today 
to lead Northwestern to its first 
football victory since 1954, a 
14-13 triumph over Iowa State. 

McKiever, one of the smallest 
backs in the Big Ten, carried 


> . 
Calitornia 
gave the Spartans a winning start on their 1956 season today 
Stanford could run only five plays in the decisive quarter. rolled over and died as Illinois 
Stanford, with quarterback John Brodie gambling and ram.|PeTiod en route to a 32-20 sea- 
Valli \passing and running finesse in 
of Michigan State switched opening crowd. 
Purdue, 16-7 
ankle ur ue, ‘a week ago—collapsed into fu- 
second sparton touchdown drive 50's passes with the rushing old when Don Gilkey’s poor 19- 
back sneak to the Indian 35 on new head coach Jack Mollen- In four plays the Illini scored 
ne- 
yerd plunge of treated to some elegant run-| recovered the bounding ball in 
On the first play after Michi. ‘®¢ third period to give the) made this way, Bob Allen re- 
Ellison Kelly recovered. Dawson, who tossed four stout scored on a quarterback 
and final touchdown. a touchdown today. Still, his 23. On the second down, Stout 
from the Stanford 35. gree temperature, started off 
threw him for losses of six and the Boilermakers marched 80 Gsiiternis . 
Roch Conklinand Dillard plunged over from trem | Contestavile). 
complete Stanford passes. ‘over on its 37 and four plays 
7 > 
genes \\ isconsifi 
ces a teense FtANFORD, © yards and the score. 
rem Brodie). Conversion: Dick ( — 
’ SON, Wis., Sept. |, 
» paretr ween’ MADISON, Wis., Sept. 29 7) 
Misseart 
sien—Rash. 
fs scoring 41 rout today before 


186 52.700 persons. 

i4 Wisconsin turned up two 

‘so snappy ball carriers in half- 
ibacks Danny Lewis, a letter- 

man junior, and Gene Melvin, 

a 5-foot-8 sophomore. 

‘Lewis, who saw little action 

once the course of the game 

became clear, scored once on 


In Cemetery 
‘a 76-yard sprint around right 
‘end and added several other 


Near Golf Links 
‘long runs which inspired the 


the ball 22 times for a net gain’ BEAUMONT, Tex., Sept. 29\ Badger drives. Melvin, listed 
of 121 yards. (®—The ashes of the world's\as a third stringer, tossed one 
The scoring was dominated greatest woman athlete, Mil-/10-yard touchdown pass to vet- 
by two men as Chuck Latting,| dred (Babe) Didrikson Zaharias,@ran halfback Billy Lowe and 
@ junior from Cordova, Tenn., were laid to rest here today|went 36-yards for another by 

—_ne wr both touchdowns | within a stone’s throw of a golf himself. 
velion * ; ee ve com) course. It was in that sport) Glenn Bestor, a reserve full- 
the thir 4 y y AY e he an IN that that she gained her great- back who was being readied 
pe was StOTY' ast fame. for action as a guard, scored 


of Bhe Oyildeats, reckinn up|, 1m the glare of publicity alljone touchdown on a one-yard 


nige first downs to their o 
nepts’ two in gainin 132 wurde able athletic ability, her final 
on the ground to 50 by half.\rites were private with only 
time, thoroughly outclassed the members of her family present. 
out. A public funeral was held Fri- 
ica tT ey ec day at Bethlehem Lutheran! 
lowa State * ® @ 6 1-13 Church. r 
SE eCTETG seers — Seas *| During the night, her body, 
— ; Meselver| was cremated in Houston and| 


<2) 
Shelaren. | the ashes returned here for 
interment. 


Zaharias Rests 


| versions. | 
Yisconsin Se i ia +41 
L OTR i O | ® o— ou 

Wiscensin scoring: Teechéewn | 
venhacen ‘1, nee): Leewts ‘7 end 


): Lewe Theses” 
‘ (1. nee 
a). versions—Beste 


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lows State scoring — 
Latting (2). Conversion 
enemy. 


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pass was stolen by Ken. Sutter,on running plays, dnd 


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By 27-0 
Breaks Help 
lowa Beat 
Indiana 


Michigan Blasts 
UCLA, 42 to 13 


ANN ARBOR, Mich., Sept. 289 #—Michigan's ball-hawking 
Wolverines forced a power-stripped and inexperienced UCLA 
team into one mistake after another today and thundered 
to a 42-13 football victory. 


CHARGE IT 


NO EXTRA COST 


BLOOMINGTON, Ind. Sept. 
/'29 a—Iowa's football forces 

A pair of husky sophomore backs playing behind an all- turned two breaks into touch- 
veteran line had a big part in the Michigan triumph im the'downs and then ground 
Wolverines’ 76th opening game played before 67,739 fans. through the line for two more 

It was the first defeat for the Pacific Coast Conference Scores today to drub Indiana, 
champions who opened their season last week with a 13-7 27-0, in a Big Ten game before 
win over Utah. Sapped of most of its veteran strength by 25,000. 
conference penalties for illegal aid to athletes, UCLA fumbled Iowa's alert defenders 


_— 
em 


Naths, Hua 
© Fords, *s4.’% " 
Chevroilets, "55-564 ry 3 oat 


BRAKE SPECIAL 


~ | Another Michigan score fol- Gene Cichowski's first pass on 
82,153 Watch 
teams of yesteryear, scored| lowa’'s first touchdown came 
The Wolverines scored the recovered for lowa on the In- 
ing ground attack which @r-/UCLA halfback Louis Elias Bill Happel drove over from 
$3.95 Value 
a 347 victory out. combining on a lateral pass 


four times and each time Michigan recovered. Three times turned two Indiana passes into 
, = “tthe bobbles led to Michigan a Hawkeye touchdown. Center 
lowed an li-yard UCLA punt. the Indiana 25 and it took only 
Herrnstein, fullback —— plays before sophomore) 
° errnstein, whose father and fullback John Nocera plunged 

Ohio State 
bd 4. 7 twice for Michigan and sopho-|in the first four minutes when) 
in, 3 to more halfback Bob Ptacek, a sophomore Jim Powell fum-| 
|208- und tailback, from Cleve- bled on the Hoosiers’ first play| 

COLUMBUS, Ohio, Sept..29)'* 
ried them to their second| punted badly out of bounds on oe | 
, , he Bruin 29 and six plays n obrino and Ploen 
straight Big Ten title last year, | ‘ P | 
, t 

Ohio State’s Bucks ~ today later Herrnstein drove into|teamed up for the major gains 
over Nebraska as they in- Less than 2 minutes later, play for 22 yards. Ploen, on a 
augurated the 1956 campaign the early favorites m the Big|“keeper” play, ran for 21 and 
before their biggest opening Ten struck again. Terry Barr,,then plunged over from the! 


| touchdowns. |\Charies Pierce intercepted 
uncle starred on Michigan over. 
nd, passed for another. from scrimmage. Jim Gilliam) 
*—Displaying the same crush-| second time they had the ball.|diana 16 and three plays later) 
ithe end zone from 6 yards om the next scoring punch.) 
ground out 
day crowd in history. ‘senior halfback, set up the one. 


re! why 
an ait os low os 
om. to Fria « 


A throng of 82,153 watched score with a 45-yard return of) Indians 
the powerful Bucks go 77 yards|a quick kick to the UCLA 15.|—"* 


in 12 plays, 66 yards in 9, 84|Herrnstein carried on three! 1s 
ards in 5 and 92 yards in 7/ successive plays, finally pulling ... Bs 
or touchdowns. Two of the across from the 4. ) 
bd . 
PETES Chisox Clinch’ 
a blocked punt. | mervustele 9 Che Gveed >. Van i x Ine 
Ohio scored two touchdowns 
in each of the first two periods) 
; . plunge). dn vere pass 
Ohio ground out 416 yards" "**"’. °4*—Sredhr. 
added iy | 
He 
o—22. 


scores came after pass inter-\Hian. 
(18-yard from ). Shan- 
nen i viunse). Kramer (70-yard pass. | ° 
‘ ). Dickey (3, plange). 
and then coasted in as Coach PAT — Kramer _ = = 5. Third Place 
string : 7 


Hap-| 


: 


oak 4 y ie 

ceptions, and the fifth one on|™ 7 —. . 

Pilling - 
Woody Hayes used 42 players. © gor 

| KANSAS CITY, Sept. 29 # 
The Chicago White Sox 
** ona clinched third place in the 
3 American League tonight by 
e defeating the Kansas City Ath- 
35 letics, 51, as Dick Donovan 

pitched his 12th victory. 
Chicago . 006 001 013—5 6 j 
Kan. City 000 001 000-1 7 6 
: ‘Denovan and Lollar; Cox and 
ome Run — Chic | 
Doby. meee 


62 through the air for a 478) 
total, to Nebraska's 253. 
Don Clark, second 


age 
eee... 


" asses 
Passes pytecseptes br 
. FYards Penaticed 


gon 
Dally. 6 A.M. te © P.M. 
Sat.. 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. 


4718 Hampden lane | 
OL. 6-5200 


2 blocks south of East-West Bet. N.Y. & Mont. Aves. F 
Hwy. and Wisconsin Ave. | 
Dafliy. § A.M. 5 PM. 


1830 Bladensburg Rd. NE. 
LA. 6-3885 ‘ 


America 
scores touchdowns on runs of 35 
and 38 yards. 


4 Sam. te 6 om. 


WRGTV 


CHANNEL 4 


-— 


" Ohile 
&): 


\s Brews 
- 
ver ' 
ah 


ren); *K 
T 
oe 


runbach of} 
(35-yard ren, 
_ (St-rene sas frees Durocher, former manager of 
: (en the Brooklyn Dodgers and the 
nates New York Giants, who is now! 
ia television executive. Kerby | 
'Farrell, manager of the Indians’ 
affiliate at Indianapolis, is an-| 
other possibility. ) 
Another baseball source | 
Texas Tech \dropped a hint that Paul Rich-| 
ards, general managef and oe 
, manager at Baltimore, might) 
WACO, Tex., Sept. 29 (® ome to Cleveland. In that case, 
Baylor’s Doyle Traylor-Delbert;;hirqd Baseman George Kell 
Shofner pass-and-run combina-|was reported as a likely suc-| 
tion led the way today in giv- og as manager of the Ori-; 
oles. 
~ Boon are SS Cony 5° 2: ° Although the Indians have| 
Baylor plays Maryland next Deen in second be tee of 
Saturday at College Park, Md. the season, attendance this year 
A towering 46-yard pass from 


fell to about voy me —s 
Traylor to Shofner put Baylor "ice 1946. Attendance hit a 
into the lead in the first pe-new iow yay en 7 a 
riod. Bobby Jones’ 56éyard|‘UTned out in huge Municipa 
punt return, also in the first >‘@dium for a night game 
period, carried to the 4 and set ##2!nst Washington on a cold, 
up the next touchdown as 


rainy night. 
Jones sneaked through for the! 


mare, | Results 
Bavlor Sr 25222221 DIXIE SERIES 
yg Jk (Tex.) 
(v7 


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). ‘l. Atlanta 

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in 


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blecked punt). 


Baylor Jolts 


EXCLUSWWE.. 


IN THE WASHINGTON AREA 


FIRST GAME 
OCTOBER 3 


OA 
Ae 


Ny 


by 


4956 | 
WORLD SERIES 


See every thrting minute of this yeer's October Diarmona cieesic on! 
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THE WA! TON. POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Sunde, September 30, 1956 


C4 eace 


Joe Walton, 
Lewis Lead 
Panthers 


By Jack Walsh 
Staff! Reporter 


| 
| 


Pitt slowed down the ambitions 
of Syracuse to the top spot in 
Eastern football today, 14-7, be- 
fore 49,287 highly satisfied Pitt 
Stadium customers. 

Although Johnny Michelo- 
sen’s Pitt Panthers were on the 
prowl until near the end of the! 
game, they actually won it on) 
a 19-yard pass from Darrell) 


oF ue : ’ 


my Weuy McNamee. Stall Photosrapher 
four yards in the first quarter of the high school game, 
won 64 by Episcopal, in Alexandria yesterday. Others are 
Gonzaga’s Mike Todd and Episcopal’s Saunders Midyette. 


HOUSTON MAKES FOUR FOR EPISCOPAL—Episcopal 
halfback Peter Houston fails to dedge the driving tackle of 
Gonzaga’s Dick Edmonston (foreground) after picking up | 


eti= 

a Gnunbsie 37s 
* phange): alker 

(16 pass) Conversions: Martin 3. 
defeated) PAA Ioen:"'netereen flee, Tanke 


Brew 


PITTSBURGH, Sept. 29) 


Lewis to Joe (Young Tiger)) 


7, Springs 


trartces Doser Set|- 


honors .. 


j 


ittsburgh Slows Down Syracuse Ambitions, 14-7 


Pitches and Putts 


By Maury Fitsgerald— 


AL HOUGHTON has been selected as the Middle Atlantic 
PGA section's candidate for national “Club Pro of the Year” 
. The Prince Georges professional will compete 
against nominees from 30 other PGA sections for the title, 

: won last year by Bill Gordon, then pro 
at Chicago's Tam O'Shanter, but now 
custodian of Baltimore’ snew Chestnut 
Ridge golf shop ... The winner will be 
nounced 
during the National PGA winter | 


35 Pros Play 
At Fort Meade . 


| 


day at Fort Meade in a Middle 
Atlantic PGA pro«mateur tour- 


at the president's dinner 


meeting at Clearwater, Fla., in Janu- | 


ary. ... The USGA has sent out a | 
memo to be hung on the bulletin | 
boards of member clubs suggesting, 


38, 
a! 


“vote before you play on election 
day.” ... Suburban Country Club is 


seriously considering a 


$2 million 


PS ie a 
offer for its present plant at Pikes- #32" pJi2t jee ee pace 
ville, Md., and officials of the club |1#*#% Dick lames: 12:48, 


are on the hunt for a new building | 


site. 
FITZGERALD 


circuit purses. . 


Saw 
Wiffy Cox, Max Elbin, Al 
Houghton, Roger Peacock, 
Clare Emery and Ward Bur- 
gess.... Quite a few local 
amateurs are also listed to 
play in the event which kicks 
off the 44th annual Home- 
stead Golf Week. 

Mrs. William A. Walsh, 
weekend golfer at Washing- 
ton Golf and Country Clu 
who had never before played 
in the club championship, 
was induced by friends to 
take the week off from work 
and play in the event. ... 
Even her weekend caddie 
took the week off from his 
regular job to carry for Mrs. 
Walsh. Mrs. Walsh got out 
in 42 but took 11 on the 10th 


and seven at 17 to miss quali- 


fying for the championship 
flight by a stroke... . Walk- 
ing up the hill from the 18th 
green to the clubhouse, Mrs. 


| Walsh's caddie turned to her 


and said, “Don't worry, we'll 


acres are hemmed in on all sides by 
urban activity. ...J. Edwin Garter, 
new PGA tournament bureau manager, predicted the other 

day that $20,000 will be the minimum for 1957 tournament 
.. Six Washington area pros will be among 
| the professionals competing in today’s pro-amateur at Hot 
They are | merc * 


| 


; 


have another go at it next | 


year.” 


THE FIRST round of the 
Maryland State Golf Asso- 
ciation’s annual Scotch Four- 


| some championship will be 


layed Saturday, Oct. 6 at 
rince Georges. ... The sec 
ond round will be held the 
ee day at Suburban... 
Marshall Wallis holed a 7- 
iron on the 204-yard second 
hole at Indian Spring's new 
course for an eagle two.... 
Roy Spaulding eagled the 
370-yard 13th hole at Wash- 
ington, sinking an &iron sec- 


| ond shot for his deuce... . | 
the last 
Sam Schwartz | 


Chips Cantor had 
laugh on 
at Woodmont... .. Schwartz 
chipped in from off the green 
at seven for a birdie and a 
win but Cantor turned 


ee ee ee ee 


around on eight and canned | 


a full &iron for a three after 


cold topping his first and | 


second shots. ...A special 
membership meeting 
been called for Oct. 15 at 
Washington Golf and Coun- 
try Club to consider a reso- 
lution of the Board of Direc- 
tors regarding improvements 
to the golf course and club- 
house. ... The resolution 
asks authorization to in- 


Soccer Match Today 


lub soccer team will play 


sts. nw., at 1 p. m. 


The Manta Ecuador py 

the 
Washington Sport Club this) 
afternoon, 16th and Kennedy 


has | 


: 
: 


Suburban'’s present 135 


= 


T-BONE STEAK 
AT NO COST 
TO YOU TO 

INTRODUCE THE 
NEWEST 
BROADLOOM 
CARPET BLEND 


SE ES gee 


prove the club house and the 
Oth, 10th, lith, 13th and 14th 
holes... . Washington and 
Baltimore businessmen have 
purchased the Point Lookout 
summer resort and are plan- 
ning a rs golf | 
course there. . uddy 
Kann holed a 3wood shot | 
for an eagle two on the 40§- 
yard 15th hole on Indian 
Spring's old course. 


WINTER 
TREADS 


ugts : PRICE OF NEW TIRES 
Lifetime / 
Gueron " 


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LU. 4-7500 LO. 7-2105 


HOURS: 9 te 6 Dally—fFri. and Set., 9 A.M. te 9 PM. 


oe 


se? 
ses, @ eo 
Teuechdewns: 


Wakefield 


B..C.C. Wins, 21-7 


Neal. McDuffy scored two 
touchdowns to pace Bethesda- 
Chevy Chase’ to a 21-7 Bi 
County League football vic- 
tory over High Point yesterday 
at BCC 

McDuffy snared a six-yard 
scoring pass from Lee Stein- 
inger in the second quarter and 
sprinted 10 yards for a fourth 
period touchdown. Dale White 
capped a 53-yard march from 
one yard out for High Point's 
touchdown in the third quar- 
ter 
High Feint 
Bt 


; 6~i9 
e 64 


ver 
whiier (Ly plenosh Rine Cl since 
ev ™ ). ‘ e). 
Cenversions: Vernett, 2%. 


Charles Town Romps 
Charlies Town, W. Va., 
20—-Charles Town 
romped over Gaithersburg, 
Md., High, 34-0, here today for 
its fourth victory in five starts. 


Galthersbers eee se 
-barles Tewn ae a | | 


and Repolish 
c, WINDSHIELD 


SCRATCHED? 
(HERSON 


72 FLA.«: 


af 
AauTo GLASS - 


pass-run 
plenee): Agnew (1. 
sieree: Tither 3, Manster f. 

Retscers Scoringe—Teouchdewn: Hunton 
(4, pase-ren frem Getres) 


Blair Beaten, 10-0 


®o @ | 7 ~ Pan- 

o F F Fumdl 

Teechdewns—Hich Peint: Dale White 
<<: Neal MeDufly (1). Rem Smith 
¥—Hich Peint: Warren Corbin. B-CC 

Jobe i ; 


MeGerry | 


Wheaton Wins, 14-13 


lS-yard pass from Johnny 


Huge Savin 
oolL sé ‘GV 


Connectieut launched BMAIRCUT * PRESSING PPLE 


Goldberg to Charley Holmes 
in the fourth period gave 
Wheaton High a 14-13 victory 
over Suitland yesterday at 
Wheaton. The triumph was the 
second in a row for Wheaton. 
Wheaten ® @ FY t—t4 
Baitiand e®%6 6i8 
Teechdewns— Wheaten Vie Seaveca, 

Helmes Suitland Junter 


PAT—Wheaten Geersce Tip- 
Suitiand: Jenner Kale 


Walter Johnson Wins 


Walter Johnson High of 
Rethesda defeated Northwood 
High, 18-46. yesterday at Walter 
Johnson for its first football 
victory in history. Both Mary- 
land schools were opened this 
fall. 

Waller Johnsen... 
Nerth wood 


Toechdowns—Charies Tewn : Sehwarts 
‘7). Killigee (¢). Ferr. PAT—Charies 
Tewn: 5). Perr. : 


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Walton, a standout end, is! 
the son of the late, great Red-| 
Maryland, 26-12, last week, put! 
Walton and Pitt in business 
‘Bob Pollock grabbed the shirt 
‘what would have been a sure 
\inches to go, Zimmerman took 
: 'Pitt line. He lost a yard and| 
' ‘ 
Sub Halfback, Col B Cornell:'F er (if 
. auleon ‘his winning strike to Walton. 
u a ac y Oo gate eats orre 5 | Syracuse never had control 
The lone score by the Orange-' 
second period, Pitt Quarterback’ 
?—Fullback Ed Whitehair Brown, led by a trio of sopho- 
By Byron Roberts . i 4 By Ellet Cabell jturned 55 yards for a touch- 
today to score three touch-\game of the newly organizediscored from 3 yards out. ?¢ surprise Syracuse score! 
ference yesterday as St. Fran 
Cornell had one moment of Beland, Frank Finney, and High of Alexandria a 60 vic-/*"S Dear the Orange goal. It; 
Airlie Field. - | 
halfback, Bo Roberson. The fast for a Columbia team that} In the 65-yard Episcopal didn't « Gl-yard march that) 
' | =~ ith | 
St. John’s pass on his own 15 ine » kickoff on his own goall Finney threw a 29-yard touch-yards. The Maroon captain’ p....-. and Ambrose (Bugs) 
ith two mi i , Jim Brown, strong 210-pound 
down with two minutes left inj" - 1 ate’s first tally came on'period. Beland and Georgodian| A 23-yard flat pass from's ey 
upset bid by the Johnnies. St. had been forced to punt. Half- start of the third period, with Faulconer set up the winning team last week, was held to 52 
Patti recovered Vic Irwin's gate worked it to the 18 and) Another sophomore, Tom Dlocked by Gonzaga’s Dick Ep utes py contrast, Pitt's Mike’ 
over right tackle for the touch-| Whitehair bucked five yards|White for the third Brown hopes by intercepting Eagle In the closing minutes, Syra-' 
’ _ Srewa , , ] : h 
topholi led the Johnnies’ most'third quarter for other touch-— 2 Me en, ve Ap wigeoe. for ths pass in the end zone that 
uM). © ; : ; 
intercepted a pass and ran 50) waiker in the last minute for |was made by Episcopal in the Brown was waiting for a pass 
yards to the St. Francis eight. 42 yards to wrap up Colgate’s second quarter, but a stout in the flat behind the line of | 
2S Sssithird se Penn Loses 
m, dowee-0t Francis; Ernie . Cornell — = TTS 
W akefield Wins ter Fauleoner. vaterra ( ¥- , | 
{coe from L versions, Baceam-' 
> ‘ 
at Wakefield for its third ‘Yale Pressed 
‘ict , | . . 
straight football victory PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 29 & Colambian Prep Wins 
| A new season and an old story | WOODSTOCK, Va., Sept. 29, 
ter, Woodie Wood returned a | | 
punt 45 yards for a second 
PRINCETON, N. J., Sept. 29 Penn, 34-0, to extend the peace--29 @—Yale, favorite for the two-touchdown lead in the first 
the four for Wakefield's touch-\“—PTinceton University today'e,) Quakers’ losing streak to !vy League championship,|period here today and went on 
downs. Fred Cummings — 
three yards to Jim Lindstrom jin and a varied assortment riod today and then salvaged - 
with 3:30 left tn the game for "| Nation. pe y an aivag slumblan .......... 3 
of backs to give Rutgers Unt Penn never had a chance/® !%14 victory when time ran Messensties 
Detts) : 
~"Youchdewns—Wakefic she wel. Where until Princeton gave its Yale trailed 146 at half time ©**"*r#"*- 
Pat— football honors. 
A, downs. 
Whatacre, into position to move - a 59-vard march in the final 
his team downfield for the first League competition, looked as z 
helpless and ha)-less as it has 
im easy reach of a touchdown. EVENINGS 
first quarter on a 15-yard pass A crowd of 17,800 watched HOLIDAYS and i 
play, Tom Morris to Charles passing midfield into State ter- EWELL’S 
ritory only five times—twice 
fumbl never having been beaten by a 
Maitley to Disbrow, and a 2- twice op fumbles. Connecticut eleven. 
vard plunge by fullback Fred Penn hasn't won a game -—-—-- -— 
hdewns: 
Hewes Agnew. games. nln a 
Princeten ‘ q if © 378 Poon wtate i os 
jo from Plum). Caprere (i4, 
** (73. pese-run from Jacks), 
W-L Scores, 13-0 
Halfback Will Fleshman’ Halfback Freddy James 
a conversion yesterda to steer of Arlington swept to its third 
western. | James scored once on a 3 
Bladensburg and Blair tied 874 end sweep, and ran 49 
“ 
Blair set . ©. Glew “ 
Teechédowns—Bladensberg: Wil Picen.| Washington-Lee ° 
i Biedensbe - T wne—W-L: Freedy James (9) 
PAT—W-L: Waerne Ballard 


Walton early in the third pe- 
skin guard. | 
which defeated! 
when a fourth down gamble 
lof quarterback Chuck Zimmer. 
first down. 
a chance and sent fullback Ed 
|Pitt took over on the Syracue| 
Fumble St Has Bi 
. Has Big Day 
oe SP |Brown Bumps Lions _ ees cee se ered ore 
Lewis threw a pass in the flat! 
rocketed with ease through more backs, defeated Columbia 
A substitute halfback and a 
downs as Colgate defeated Ivy League. 'with 1:15 remaining in the ‘terrupted Pitt's pattern of 
cis Prep of Spring Grove, Pa., | 
greatness and two of spirit-George Gorgodian, operating/tofy over Gonzaga yesterday also spurred Pitt into action) 
hie Walsh came off the 
= streaking runner went 100 boasted only passer Claude touchdown march, Faulconer oo Quarterback Corny| 
. B . 5 
and scamper down the side iin. for the sole Cornell’ down pass to Capt. Dick Bence gained a total of 110 yards ee? fed Mt 77, at halt: 
use halfback who out-) 
the game. late the third play after Cornell sparked a 53-yard march at the quarterback Bobby Cathcart to gai | 
Francis scored early in the sec-| back Jack Call, carried from Joe Miluski carrying over from |touchdown. Floyd Lankford’s yards in 14 carries and made 27| 
fumble on the St. John’s five- Guy Martin hit end Al Jami- MacDonald, tossed a 14-yard) pard. Theodore gained 91 yards in 11 
down in the second period, raced 38 touchdown in the last period. (quarterback Morris DeSimone’s cuse rolled from its 25 to the 
serious threat with seconds downs. ee ren f Fianer!. Mibesht wo. remainder of the game. slipped through the fingers of 
Si Johns... 8 § § S-.eithird straight over Cornell. —— defense held on the scrimmage but . Zimmerman 
. pel ° ©—5 Syracuse .. *7 
19th in Row = a= 
Wakefield High 
Rutgers Bows 
John Holter scored on an ”, T Wi 19 14. 
o Win, 1Y- 
unfoléed on Franklin Field to-| ‘®—Columbian Prep of Wash- 
period score and Whitey Ed- 
charged into its 1956 football! ., straight games, longest ma.| came from behind with a win- to whip Massanutten Military 
Northwestern's score. ' ca 
Wakefield 7 4 6 —a SoS eee as the rugged Nittany Lions out with Connecticut threat- tee 2 aa, 
before storming from behind) ~~< 
Nerthweetern: Jim Lindstrom . 
in the fourth quarter. Then Peun, reportedly improved 
MANICURE @ SHOESHINE 
four minutes, and the final gun 
time in the game. 
in the past few years, regis 
| Yale launch its season by pre- 
Disbrow; twice in the second | 
: on intercepted passes and BARBER & VALET 
Tiley: and once in the fourth since Oct. 24, 1953, and has only [5s $37 
Songers A & gate ~ Penn State Scoring—Teuchdewns: Gtl- 
ee). Comver 5 siunge). Conversions: Plem 
ze 1. 
scored a 70-yard pass play, scored both touchdowns last 
gomery Blair, 100, in a over E. C. Glass High of Lynch- 
for the league title last year, Y4™4s for the other touchdown, 
man ri re: 


riod. 
Syracuse, 
‘failed at midfield. Pitt tackle, 
man and stopped him from 
So, with fourth down and 
Coffin into the center of the| 
Lewis ran for 20 before, 
i. the ball inside the Pitt 20. 
St J } . F . | by fullback Coffin. Early in the 
or Episcopal 
- JOS HAMILTON, N. Y., Sept. 20) NEW YORK, Sept. 29 &# a | 
that Coffin picked off and re-| 
and around the Cornell line today 200 in the first football! Halfback Hunter Faulconer 9°". Jim Brown converted. 
fumble recovery made the dif- 
Cornell, 3446. The Brown sophomores, Dick) final quarter to give Episcopal|™#rching downfield then stall-| 
defeated St. John's, 120, at 
breaking gloom for its speedy behind a veteran line were too|4t Episcopal. and the home team retaliated 
Et, SraNes DENS to TEETER 6 yards in the first quarter, tak- Benham as a threat. \personally accounted for era sneaked over from) 
time with his placekick. 
line for the clinching touch wuchdown. for the first score in the second throughout the game. | 3 : 

The interception halted a ed the entire Maryland 
ond period after tackle Charles his 40 to the Cornell 23. Col-/the two. attempt for the extra point was of these in the last four min- 
yard line. Ernie Velten plunged 80m in the end zone. touchdown pass to Anguetes) Bill Percy cut off all Gonzaga tries. 

Reserve halfback Leo Chris- yards and plunged five in the Cotembis ees 7 —_ in the final minute to give pitt 23. Here Zimmerman threw 

. pase rem : 
left in the first half when he) om Van Note hit end Dinny Bantw;. TASS" “| +The only other scoring threat end Dick Aloise. On his last try, | 
e 6 ___| bounced it to him. 
Episcopal scoring: Teuchéewsn—Hun-| ———— = 
comer. iv ” | wales asel,. Walton Cit: 
ewis). Con 
Northwestern, 19-6, yesterday By 34 to () 
eight-yard run in the list quar- T P ° 
o Frinceton 
day as Penn State walloped) NEW HAVEN, Conm., Sept.j/ington, D. C., jumped into a 
wards smashed off tackle from 
season with a play-throttling jor college losing string in the ning touchdown in the third Academy, 20-0. 
: 
Nerth western eee @é« Rutgers got absolutely no- unveiled a team which appears enmg on the Eli three. Ze 
A. Vv 
At Leserte | nen with two third-period touch-| __ WHILE-U-WAIT SERwiCt 
Ay lly Rp dP cma ot for this first year of Ivy 
sounded with the UConns with-' OPEN SUNDAYS 
Princeton scored once in the . 
tering only two first downs and 
ds ties Shee serving an 82-year record of 
r SS, 
quarter on yard p 815 14th St. N.W. RE. 7-3842 
Connections - 2 
quarter on a l-yard plunge by one tie to show in is last 23 
se | Scoring—Touchdewns: Dis- wore (2%. plunge). albe ‘ a5. 
\e8 
kicked a 20-yard field goal and night as Washington-Lee High 
. Ww-l 
County League game at North- >Urs at W-L. 
Biadensburg * 7 ate both in the second period. 
6 «6 oe A 
6 15 o—14 
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BALTIMORE DIVISIONS 
Bid (Ne 


Mantle Wins Title; Ted Williams Gets 400 AB’s 


Hernandez 


Hurls Nats 
To 7-1 Win 


By Bob Addi¢é 
Stat’ Reporter 
‘Rookie Evelio Hernande 
provided the magic touch las 


2 
t 


night to end the Nats 1l-game 
Wsing streak. He pitched a fine 
Ghitter as the Nats turned back’ 


the Baltimore Orioles, 7-1, 


be- 


fore 1129 curious Griffith Sta- 


dium spectators. 
The 24-year-old Cuban almos 


t 


decame the second Washington 


pitcher to register a shutou 
ihis season He 


t 


had blanked 


Zhe Orioles until one out in the 
ninth when Brooks Robinson, 
319-yearold Baltimore third- 


baseman, smacked his {firs 


major league home run. 
Bpoils No-hitter in 5th 


It was Robinson, incidentally, 


: 


: 


| 


who spoiled Hernandez’ no-hit-| 


fer by 
with a double. 
three of his team’s six hits. 


' The Nats pounded out 
hits off Ronnie Moeller, 
Wight and George 


leading pff the fifth: 
Robinson got 


il} 
Bill 
Werley. 


Moeller, a 17-year-old southpaw 
Making his first major league 


start, yielded five of the Nats 


runs and got the loss 
Incidentally, the Nats 
tered 


en- 
the record books again 


° ad %. 
- > » Pry ay 


ail 


BS ST BUSTS OS Uwe Ee 


‘THE WASHINGT N POST 
and TIMES HERAT 


aay September 30, 1956 
eeeeR C5 


14-18) 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


@ . 
| | . 
sox Down M 
Bosox ajors 
| | NATIONAL LEAGUE 
Milwaukee 91 
Louis . 4 
St. 
Mickey Mantle virtuallyeiy : ‘= 
batting title as an all-time rec-/-New York 66 
ord for players used in one’ Chicago . 
‘the course of the Boston Red ee Ss 
Sox’ 745 victory over the mi 

Mantle pinch hit and ~ait a 
a walk with the bases full, se) <s. 
total to 129, three more than mates 
'Detroit’s Al Kaline. His bat-”” 

Ted Williams made but one - Pet. 
hit in six tries and dropped to New York.. 
achieved his 400th official time Chieago. 
at bat but is too far behind the Besten .. 
title in the final game of the itimore.. 67 
season tomorrow WASH'TON 59 
runs, including the final pair, 
to star for the Hose. Bob Cerv, 
two other hits, led the pennant) 
winning Yanks. . 

jteam was 25, by the New York a 
‘Giants this year and oe two-) 


Ww. 
NEW YORK, Sept. 29 ™C 
‘clinched the American League Pittsburgh. 66 
‘game—46—was set today in: YESTERDAY'S anouts 
York Yankees in 13 innings. 
boosting his runs batted in se) +s. 
ting average remained at 353. 
345. The Boston veteran Cleveland... 
Yankee slugger to win the Detroit .... 81 
Milt Bolling drove in four Kamsas City 51 102 
with a ninth-inning homer and. 
| The previous record for one Ts 
team h- of 42 was set b St jes 


at St. is: 
«8. 
t 3 
at 
sep eat 2) tt 
and Roberts (19-17). . 


Bridal Trails Show 


xe Sunday 


The Washington Bridal 
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‘|Equitation Fields, Rock 
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16 | The junior division starts at 
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26 ‘sion begins at 1 p. m. For fur- 


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NEW YORK 


rf 
Wilson rf 
a Mantie 


Bauer 
Associated Press 


CAMPY PROTESTS IN VAIN—Claiming that Pirate short- 
stop Dick Great failed to touch second base, Roy Campanel- 
la, Brooklyn catcher, yells in protest after being called out 


last night. Pete Runnels was 
the only Washington man to 
strike out all evening but he 


Brooklyn peathinien, The unswayed umpire is Vie Delmore. 
Others are Dodgers manager Walt Alston, 24, and coaches 
Billy Herman (left) and Jake Pitler, 31. The Brooks swept 


hMartn @& 


tied a major league record in 
doing so. It was the 863d strike-___ 


out for the Nats, tying the 
Tigers’ Lary Cincinnati 


record for such things set by 
the 1914 St. Louis Browns. Run- 
Wins No. 21 Maglie and Labine Win Eliminated 
Vital Pair for Dodgers Despite Win 


nels, incidentally, got two hits 
Lemon Drives in Three 
CHICAGO, Sept. 29 n—The 
third-place Cincinnati Redlegs +- 


Jim Lemon drove in three of| 
the Nats’ runs to forge ahead 
had their fleeting chance for a )—} 
pennan, 


beth games of the doubleheader, 62 and 3-1. 


on a forced play in the fifth inning of the second game at 


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Cleveland, Sept. 20 #—The 
Detroit Tigers’ Frank Lary be- 
came the American League's 
winningest pitcher today with 4 
his 2ist victory, a 91 decision | ning second in the fifth pirates at bay, he didn’t allow 
over the Cleveland Indians, Campanella was plainly safe * hit from the first to the sixth, 

The stocky righthander, who'on catcher Hank Foiles’ high the Dodgers piled it on despite ', 
had a mere 4-10 record on July throw that pulled Groat far off bumping into three Pittsburgh | 
1. held the Indians to eight ~ ho ag Senior Umpire Jocko double plays. In the sixth, 
hits. A single by Kenny Kuhn onlan was threatening~ to Furillo belted one into the left 


— iorfeit the game unless the 
and a double by Earl Averill in Brooklyn management could field seats to make it 42, 
the seventh accounted for their 


restore order. Brooklyn, and in the eighth, 
‘ ‘Hodges rapped reliever Nelson 
— = Bragan and Folles Benched = {king for a homer that also 
Two innings later, it was the scored Snider. 
Pirates’ turn to squawk, and In the eighth, when Maglie 
they did, to the extent that had a mere 42 lead, it was 
Manager Bobby Bragan and Snider who got him off the 
“atcher Foiles were thrown out hook. With Virdon on base, the 
of the game by plate umpire Brooks’ center fielder came up 
They were outraged|with the catch of the day, a) 
‘ when Landes gave Amoros first|back-hand shoestring grab of| it7.™, 
~t base on what he called inter-/Skinner’s bid for a triple. Bell ef 
ference by Foiles with Amoros’| In the second game, Labine) Bailey ¢ 
batting swing. — the late switch by} —. 2 
Jack Shepard, who repla 
Ets, Sie, tp |Polies, rene 
k wit andes 
otarr L Houttemen 3. 3.jball was pitched, and barely 


in the race with Roy Sievers 
for the club lead in runs batted 
in. Lemon now has 95 and 
Sievers 94. 

The Nats scored one run in 
the first and another in the 
second. 

Then they sewed it up with 
three in the fifth and added 
superfiueus runs in the sev- 
enth and eighth. 

BALTIMORE 
2b 
db 


-_ 
* 
oe 


{Nor 
| Totals yup? 


ingied for White in (7h 
or Forse is Tt. 
im 7 


_ 


) 
: 
iS 


more called Roy Campanella 


with Maglie holding the 
out at 


= tor 
victory over the Chicago Cubs|i-Grounded out for 1 

in which the Redlegs equalled Bests 

the major league home run ~™” —— 

record for one season. Soins. S 
The Redlegs, who rallied for Deugeid Lg = 

_ —. 7 the ninth to sub- icin. 

ue the Cubs, now have a 90-63 +. 28 Vernon 

record with one game left to — "Ir wo ol “ane 2 rg rio at 

play and no chance to match Seowron 

the eventual winner in the last- 

day survival test , enn nng | 


York 


WASHINGTON 


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Causey 
Hale | 


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19. pos York 1a 
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Maxwell i 
Kaline rf 
Boone 3 
Tuttle ef 
Bolling 2 
lien « 


For tises abore 
43, add 3.08 


—BZSP2S~-nwe oY awe 


: *’oSe@ecossevweseonws 


Pittsburah Pirates today gave ; 
the Dodgers a 92-61 record. ~~ 
CINCINNATI 


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Antonelli 
Takes No. 20 


PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 2 
rune ?—A first-inning homer by 
outfielder Jackie Brandt after) 
Don Mueller had singled was’ 
jall Johnny Antonelli needed 
for his 20th victory as the New. 
‘York Giants whipped the Phil- 
adelphia Phillies 2-0 before 4067 
tonight 
NEW YORK 


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[appearing in his 62d game of the 
leski 4 HO season for the Dodgers, but only; Sipests » 
KR ER lescaped banisament alse. his fourth time as a starter. He! yt — a 
“Houtteman 22>. 0-| Maglie, working with less)was sharp with both a fast ball| oe" . 
¥, Honochick. T-2:7 than his customary four-day! and a curve. | fBchalt 
\rest, ran into a stunner in the} Campanella, who had a dreary) “fouls ” ©1175 Totals 
first inning when Frank Thom- time trying to get a hit in the ° Orounded eut for Fowler  4éh. 
as rogked him for a tworunifirst game without nudging a D— Struck out for pvemeees i om 
homer. But the Brooklyn right bali from the infield, swung on a oe ae a LA. i.- in 
hander, who says he is only|Kline’s first pitch in the third |? “Singled tor Freeman in St 


>; Grounded out for Whisenant wh 
— OF eee er eee inning to se Labine up mm at Hit ‘sacrifice fy tor Eatert + Sth 


10 lead with a drive far into! cweteces — 
| Labine was in the tighter 


the seats in left center. | Chieage op ayes 
battle. For six innings, he was| That is the way it stood, 10, R Robinson, Bell, Post, 
nursing a mere 14 edge over 


after five innings, and McMillan 4 Burgess. 
Ronnie Kline, the product of 


then|iou 2B anks 
Campanella’s homer until Gil 
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Labine had to battle to hold|="'~Pel.. Patiey. Banks « y. 3 
his lead. Clemente banged a ip Hotinson, Hoek, Pest, Jablonsk : = 
lodges gave him a big two- high fly to right that Furillo po, ee 
run triple. 
The Dodgers rebounded val- 
liantly from Thomas’ first-in- 


couldn't find and it bounced , 
ning shot in the second game 


off the base of the wall for Pal 
\with three runs off Friend that 


a triple with one out. Groat|?= § 
walked, but Labine got rough, Jette “Valentina ts 
Pow ao 
gave Maglie all the lead he 
smears needed 


fanned pinch hitter Lee Walls i4 
64. Jeffco 
The big wallop in that coun- 


~ i got rid of Foiles on afta, Valentine! 
reeman (145) 
Hut Dich | Bh ter-attack was delivered by 
Amores awarded firs pase for inter Sandy Amoros, after Gilliam 
terer 
as single stole second and 
Fu a ms we wa *8! d, Robi at 
ville, Hodees 2. 28—Snider. HR—Thomas, Breekire Om Ot Gx - ; scored on Robinson's single 
Amoros belted a 3-2 pitch over 
ampaneiia 
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Jackie Robinson started the SA°°%". 4 Patiantacs Bosses, T-' fy 
two-run Brooklyn sixth by 
heating out a slow hit to Groat 
He moved to second meee 
Amoros got first base 
Foiles’ interference. Two 
pitches later, Hodges whaled 
a triple into right field on a 
line and Labine had a 34 ad- 
vantage. 

The Dodgers were 
very well. 


PHI BATES have earned the 
prized style award of the 
College Advisory Board. 

That's why youthful 
men of all ages know 
you can pay more, 
but wear none finer 
than a pair 


PHI BATES 


R—Loneg. ‘Semmes Gilliam, Snider, Rob- “ 
fneon. Amores, Hodges. Furillo. E-~ None 
RRI—Thomas 2. Robi Amores 2 


Brownie Takes 
Small Pony Title 


At Potomac 


Nine-vearold. Cathy Dowd 
rode a jaunty little peny by the 
iname of Brownie to the small 
\pony tricolor yesterday as a 
record number of entries com- 
peted in the Junior show at Mr. 
and Mrs. George DeFranceaux’s 

Sans Souci Farm near Potomac. 
'Md., for the benefit’of the 
Merrick Girls’ Camp 

Brownie, at 10.2 hands, is the 
smallest pony showing in the 
Maryland circuit this year but 
he showed consistently through- 
out to day to win his title from 
Skipper Andrew's Trigger. 

Dianne DeFranceaux 


140nN. 


| Indianapolis Takes 


‘Third Game, 3-0 


ROCHESTER, N. Y., Sept. 29 
m—Indianapolis won its 8th 
straight playoff game and took 
a commanding 3-0 lead in the 
Little World Series by shutting 
out Rochester 3-0 tonight behind 
Stan Pitula’s brilliant three- 
hitter. 


Arnores. Furiile. Hodges, 48 -—Otlliiam. & R —Clemente Amoros Cam 
Robinson DP — Groat Mazeroski ‘and peneisa = 
Long: Maseroski, Groat and Long 2. Left gy Modees 
Pittsburgh 5 Brooklyn ‘4 ~} Friend 2. DP —La 
Magiie | HO Pittsburgh, 


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se 7 the wall in right to be ac- 
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cher Bonnie Lass to the title in 
the Medium Pony Division. 
Mrs. Thomas Wheeler's Four 
Winds took the tricolor among 
the Large Ponies. Sylvia Ann 
Bogley rode her father’s Shady 
Lady to victory in the Junior 
Division over Mrs. Wheeler's 
rode Peche. 


Major Lane Pitching, Batting 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, SeptembeP 30, 1956 eee 


ee 


Manhandling Middies Scalp 


° 


Staff Photos by Arthur Ellis and Charles DelVecchie 
The Navy whipped William and Mary by a 39-14 score at Annapolis yesterday, but shown 
above is one time they were turned back. With the ball inches short of the W & M goal 
in the second quarter, back Paul. Gober fails te make it and ball goes ever to the Indians. * 


Tom Secules, Indian quarterback, fumbles (dotted line) and alert Dick Dagampat, Middie fullback who played an 


important role in th 


BRAVES—From PF. CI 


Milwaukee Loses, 2-1, 
To Cards in 12 Innings 


of the rightfield pavilion. 
But with two men out in the 
sixth for the Cardinals, Don 
Blasingame belted a double 
between Bruton and Hank 
Aaron for the first hit off 
Spahn. Alvin Dark, the next 
man up, caught hold of a pitch 
and drove it off the left-center 


field wall at the 400-foot mark wu. 
with the tT 
t 


to score Blasingame 
tying run 

After Bruton s smash 
first inning Aaron singled 
shortstop Dark's glove 
Wehmeier got Mathews to hit 
into a force and threw 
out Joe Adcock to end the in- 
ning 


oul 


Thomson Singles 


Bob Thomson singled to cen- 
ter to lead off Milwaukee's sec- 
ond inning, but was forced at 
second on Dittmer’s attempted 
sacrifice. Del Crandall then 
sent Repulski deep in left field 
for his fly ball and Spahn 
grounded out 

Wehmier also worked out of 
a slight jam in the third inning 
as Johnny Logan led off with 
a single. Bruton, on the hit- 
and-run. beat out a roller to 
Blasingame but Logan was 
caught overrunning second 
base and thrown out on the 
play The righthander got 
Aaron on a soft tap to the 
mound and Mathews flied deep 
to Repuiski for the third out. 


Cards Pass Millien 


The defeat for Spahn was his 
1ith to go against 20 victories. 
He's been manager 
pianey's most consistent pitch- 


al 
in the 2 
off ; 
but . 


Fred Drav 


er in the Braves stretch drive. 


having won his last four games 
before running into the Wardi- 
nals tonight 

St. Louis, with the crowd of 
25.587. went over the million 
mark in attendance for the sea- 
son with a total of 1,006,362. 


MILWALKEF ST. LOUM 
a», hea 


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Twnne ren & 
Dittmer in 12th 


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sran mn) Uv 
sein, Goeta. T-2:8. A-OS. 


Eisenhower Hopes 
To Attend Series 


President Eisenhower hopes 
to attend a World Series game. 
but no definite. plans can be 
made until the close National 
League pennant race is de- 
cided 

Press Secretary James C 
Hagerty made this announce- 
ment at a news conference yes- 
terday. He added, the Presi- 


dent wants to see one of the’ f 


championship games 
less of whether The 
Dodgers: or 
es wins in 
League. 


the Natienal 


A 


be 


Brooklyn 
the Milwaukee ceived his 


Navy victory, zooms in (solid line) to make the recovery. 


W & M Indians 


William and Mary halfback Charlie Sidwell tries Navy's end in the second quarter and is met by a host ef eager Middle 
tacklers. The homecoming game was watched by 14,051 persons. 


Navy's air arm clicks with a pass from quarterback Tom Forrestal (right) to end Earle Smith. The play carried te the 


W & M three yard line where Forrestal was downed 


Duke Gives Iron Iranian the Tes 


It Just Wasn't Bakhtiar’s Day 


By Bus Ham 
Sports Editor 


CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. Sept. 29—Many of us here for 
the Duke-Virginia football game have dropped in out of 
curiosity about one man, Virginia's Jim Bakhtiar. 


The press raves about this giant fullback have called him 
“iron,” “irrepressible,” “one-man 
gang” and all that sort of thing. 

Last week against VMI, this 6-1, 
200-pounder smashed through the 
line for 210 yards, and Virginia is 
counting on him to gain roughly half 
that yardage against Duke's bully 
boys today. 

In the first series of downs, Bakh- 
tiar is given the ball twice but Duke 
is watching, piles him up at the 
scrimmage lines 

Now Duke has the ball and eyes 
still are on Bakhtiar, for he reputed- 
ly is as spectacular on defense as on 
the attack. He normally roams all 
over the lot, makes half of Virginia's 
tackles, and they crackle 

But where is the guy’? Not in the 
backfield. Oh, over there at left tackle. Apparently Virginia 
coaches want to take advantage of Bakhtiar’s ability to quick- 
ly diagnose the play and go get the runner. 


Bus Ham 


A SENIOR quarterback named Sonny Jurgensen is bossing 
the Duke team. Bakhtiar is giving him trouble, knifing 


Virginia Installs 5 Into Hall of Fame 


CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. 


plaque 


—— 


linebacker 
_ throws # runner for a loss. 


Bu 
‘big league foe of Dukg'’s stature 


through the secondary. So Jurgensen decides to teach Bakh- 
tiar to not rush in so eagerly. 


SONNY CALLS a screen pass. Bakhtiar smashes in again, 
so does the end beside him, and Duke executes the play clev 
erly down the side line for a long gainer. 


A PARAGRAPH in the Duke brochure reads: Any team 
that has a quarterback.as good as Christian Adolph Jurgen- 
sen III, would be rated immediately as a contender in any 
kind of championship.” 

At this juncture, Jurgensen is making author Ted Mann, 
Duke's publicist, look good, for Duke soon goes over with the 
game's first touchdown. 


Duke is moving again and now Bakhtiar is the left line- 
backer for Virginia. A play situation of third down and five 
to go comes up. And Jurgensen tests Bakhtiar again. 

Jurgensen calls a jump, spot pass, leaping high and whip. 
ing the ball into the receiver's hands right beside Bakhtiar 


, for a first down. Big Jim couldn't sense the play quickly 


enough. 


DUKE is ahead by 13-0, Virginia is on its own 40, with 
fourth down and two to go. The Cavaliers gamble, hand the 
ball to Bakhtiar for this he-man effort. But Jim fumbles. It 


, Just doesn’t seem to be his day. 


Virginia completes a long pass; reaches Duke's 35 and the 
hometown fans want a touchdown. Bakhtiar is tried on a wide 
play to the right, is nailed. And the boys in the press box 

ment, “they shouldn't use him that way: he’s not fast 
enough; he’s got to break through the middle to do any 
goad.” 


At halftime, it’s 20-0, Duke, Bakhtiar hasn't gained 10 yards, 
and right is the cynic who cuts in with: “if the Iron Iranian 
doesn't come out with roller skates on, his axerage is going 
down faster than Mickey Mantile’s did during August.” 


Virginia comes out with fire in its eyes. In four minutes. 
the Cavaliers have: a touchdown, and Bakhtiar chips in a 
5-yarder inside the 20 to keep the drive going. 


ends, Bakhtiar sends a booming kickoff 


Before the 
tated aediie, eaited Gotun ala ant taken oS Coe 


alertly covers a Duke fumble and later races from his left 
position across. to the right side of the field and 


t Bakhtiar and Virginia got started too late against a 


OKLA.—From Page CI 


Tar Heels Humbled, 36-0, 
As Oklahoma Wins 3 1st 


denly the Sooners exploded 
with three touchdowns in four 
minutes and from then on it 
was Oklahoma except for one 
brief time in the third quarter 
Wilkinson used all 61 of the 
players who suited up in an ef. 
fort to keep down the score 
Oklahoma's two 
Alj|-America Tommy McDonald 
and Clendon Thomas, did a 
terrifie job of piling up yard 
age when it counted as 


ing and added 61 more passing 

McDonald made two touch 
downs and Thomas added an 
other. 

Second team quarterback Jay 
O'Nela and third team quarter 
back Lonnie Holland added the 
fourth and fifth Oklahoma td« 
Oklahoma added two more 


—_ 


Sports on Radio, TV 


(Channel 9), 2 

COLLEGE FOOTBALL— 
Films of the North Carolina- 
Oklahoma game, WTTG-TV 
(Channel 5), 7 p. m. 


RADIO 
PRO FOOTBALL — Wash. 
ington Redskins ‘vs. 
burgh Steelers, WTOP, (1500 
why m.; Chicago Bears 
ve. Baltimére Colts, WMAL 
(630 ke.), 2 p. m. 
BASEBALL — Washington 


vs, Baltimore, WWDC (1260 
ke.), 1:25 p. m. f 


rs 
halfbacks. Ded 


the - 
Sooners made 369 yards rush- oak 


Pitts- | 


points on a safety when Doyle 
Jennings tackled Ron Mar- 
quette behind the goal in the 
closing minutes 


Nerth Caretina 
Oklahoma 


Oklsheoma s¢ 6 
e 


ring: Tewchédewnas— 
O Nea 


‘l}-verd teteral frem Baker): 
peGon i ite 
rom rrte}s 


ra ren) Cenversions— 


4. Prieer 5 
STASTICS 
N. Caretlias 
5 Firet downs 
Rushing vardace 
acsing vardage 
aetes 
Passes intercepted by 
Punts 
Fumbles leat 
Yards penalised 


Springfield 


Downs Amherst 


SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Sept. 
29 —Sophomore Halfback 
George Redmen broke away for 
two touchdowns and junior 
quarterback Les Plum passed 
for another pair today in lead- 
ing Springfield to a 26-7 foot 
ball triumph over Amherst with 
the help of an alert pass de 
fense 

Redmen, the Bristol, Conn., 
battering ram who gained 103 
yards in 11 tries, broke off 
tackle for a 47-yard scoring 
jaunt and returned an inter- 
cepted pass 48 yards for an 
other touchdown. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES yeaa 
— Sunday, September. 30, 1956 


—_—_— - ee 


Around The Tracks 


a= -—- -— 


‘\Mister Gus Upsets Nashua in Woodward 


an additional $15,000 this time. 
“There wasn't much Of =: Mary? s Bubble Wins 
but I couldn't make him go any 
faster. It certainly wasn't one 
of his days.” gy Bs 
Mister Gus collected $52,950 arTL_ANTIC CITY, N.J.,Sept.ipayoff was $34.20 to win, $10 
and ran his total to $401,025. (2 Turning in the best per- ito place and $5.40 to show. 
it was the second formance of his short career,, The time for the one mile 


hea 
losing favorif of the day for 
> , as xine Hairan, 9 . 10, Eugene F. O'Connell's Mary's over the deep, soggy turf course 


The historic race, originated in 1937 gues 
by Alfred Vanderbilt, who was then ~| ini ; when dehn| Bubbl Aable. 1:40 1/5. 
ident, ll be for 3- ; shed fourth ubble came on to win the was a commencabie 
HS mepe v sad up, carrying weight: for- he o> = 5 Sept. AT ts Mister Jive'Olympic Handicap, before a The battle for the place award 
age, over the mile and three-sixteenths | re. types gra nee ow go rm the cofeatured $35,235 weekend crowd of 19,040. was very close, with Alfred 
course $ furlongs: g3000; 1.11% Seicter Chum feaam Gn the Cowdin Stakes for 2yearolds) "| ell-judged ride by OWynNe Vanderbilt's Find, the 
The invitation-only $50,000 event is we Kg By 7 40 3.08 Sn eee hee ngol-/ Amarullah was second by) er a well-judged ride v9 to 5 favorite, nosing out 
heduled for Thanksgiving Day, No ot ee 1% 4 len Farms of Liz Whitney Lunn uarters of a length over the veteran Norman Cox, Mary's Brookmeade Stable’s County 
——n ae Vurewer tenabe ebvcben Wine o galloped Mrras a tee nas Lad Greentzee Stable's Thin les, Bubble, a ¢yecrelé son of Wer Clare. 
Louis Pondfield. executive director, can Selection Board at Atlantic «Stenep Stables inc. entry half length victor over Mr. oe it naif ay | Dog and Bubbling Well, de-| 
mele epee The Spociet came 8 ge teat lange pee per wesrmae a 128 £28 Millions In the $80,300 Wood-\Hairan, the Floridabred lengths to take down aC AL 
date on uw! possibility it — wr Bh gg tes a” eg b (Leloume) a nae oe | Stakes today at Belmont owned by Leo Edwards and 325 prize money. The colt was 
as a vehicle for a second Nashua- alate De oe ~~~ . w mr r bap petiones 7 oea Harry B. Massey. King Hairan winning his third purse 
tional went out to co-owners . s.6@ 2.80 the world’s a y — -- £ aw had won five straight stak es outings this year. major league baseball! pitcher, 
Rex Elisworth and John Gal- eort <9 horse. as the crowd of 34,003; prior to this afternoon. | Coupled with A. J. O’Con has been elected president of 
breath and an immediate ac- ¥ Culpeper Cojone had sent him away as the 2-10 Mister Jive, second choice'nel's Tony's Chance, the en- the chamber of commerce here. 
. ived Zero _ Aderton Beau Ser: Nature Coyen , ite i h y in the betting, stepped the six try was given little considera- He opened a grocery store last 
Se avorite in the next-to-last race and one half furlongs on a tion in the betting when the year, 
in a. — ne — ey —- —_ 


Swaps clash. However, Nashua is 
: 
Elisworth was contacted in asda ere) "#240 wad: $48 of his colorful career. The\damp track labelled “goot” 
hern Stites ({esoune) 


scheduled for retirement next month, 
California as to Swaps’ avail "Nate: Pils OP i 4@ Leslie Combs second syndicate 3-17 1/5, compared with Alsab’s 
Sales and Service. _— ‘giecepa 


— ] 
Peers agen ges RESULTS — 


/ 


ipillanede 

furlongs. 63000 *s 
psa * yO (Seurteen) ‘te +s ye 
per ee 


Run in Big | 
Laurel Race 


By Walter Haight 
Stef Reporter 
“Barring unforeseen mis 
haps, Swaps will run at Laurel 
on November 12.” trainer Me- 
shach Tenney told the Ameri- ,.9°* 


oh Reauest. 
pies cky Brier. Rosy Hue. 
Aurore Bel le. Lady Val Dyname Dave 


NAD 
Horses and People ‘Swaps Will, De bias oo see inte 9.48 sie Jet Aetion 
: By Wal Haight afiners Bins 
THE MARY | ame “LUB, ci tried to bring tuns Third, 
DAILY DOU Re SSE Cavort Last 


warts “Be ortiess. Pelt Dough Ring 
ome gue 
oon e- eran enter 
Nashua and Swaps together with the offer of a $125,000 purse 
has annuonced conditions for the 1956 running of the Pimlico 
Special. 
ass ‘e $6 5h = 11.60 
My Andy (Erb 13.60 
De he's Sandal (Lejeene) 
Willew 
Gmoxe 


Preacher Roe Elected 


WEST PLAINS, Mo., Sept. 28 
in 18 .7—Preacher Roe, former 


Ine 


ss 
at " Carstems) 


while there no wseems little or no 
chance Swaps will remain in the 
East as late as Thanksgiving: Haight 

The 1956 conditions are the same as 
for the last three runnings of The Special won by Tom Fool bed 

ability for the Maryland classic. pere®. Paraph. Delivery Lal. Mister Will retire him next month. (1941 track record of 1:16 flat. 

18 winners of The Special, in which Seabiscuit upset War The former cowboy advised o—1% miles. 635.000 ogged ' ja). 3 Seconds Off Recotrd | Fred Hooper's Greek Game, 
Admiral. have been voted “Horse of the Year.” the committee that he, Gal- giess "rieh lcarene) 560308 Mis G the Midwest champion, finished 
Invitations will start going ~~ -— breath and Tenney were anxi- pe PB a gen yg A Ge lith and last. 
out this week to the owners “ae ous to compete against the for- tir Tribal Betver Good 5 earlier this wea: ma. ridden | — winner 


yearold Macip, never 


in 1953, Helioscope in 1954 and Sailor last year. Ten of the 
of first flight horses. The list eign champions in the mile and “747, 


of prospects include several 
fillies of star ranking and the 
best S-yvearolds and older 
horses available 

Pondfield has drawn up @ 
list of two dozen horses un- 
der consideration for invita 
tions. 


FOUR-YEAR OLDS and up 
én the list include: Bards 
town. Blue Choir, Bobby 
Brocato, Career Boy, Dedi- 
cate, Find, Fisherman, im- 
promptu, Jet Action, Joe 
Jones, Mahan, Midafternoon, 
Mister Gus, Paper Tiger, 
Porterhouse, Prince Morvi, 
Sea O Erin, Sir Tribal, Skip- 
per Bill, Summer Tan, Switch 
On, Thinking Cap and Wise 
Margin. 

Three-vear-olds on the list 
include Count of Honor, De- 
eathion, Fabius, Prince John 
and Swoon's Son. While De- 
eathion is recognized as the 
leading sophomore sprinter 
of 1956, Count of Honor or 
Swoon's Son could give tem- 
porarily retired Needles com- 
petition for the title with a 
victory in The Special! 

Fillies listed are Blue 
Sparkler, best of the older of 
her sex, and Levee, regarded 
as tops among the sophomore 
misses. 


M ARCEL BO! BOUSSAC of 
France, who has accepted an 
International bid for his four- 


raced a horse in our country. 
However, the owner of a fab- 
ulous breeding establishment 
and racer of outstanding 
thoroughbreds has been a 
great admirer of American 
horses .. . Among the dozen 
or more sires he owns is Coal- 
town of Calumet fame. Bous- 
sac also imported Whirlaway 
to France, that great horse 
dying from a heart attack be- 
fore his European stud career 
hardly had begun. 

UNDER THE PREMISE 
that distance racing gives the 
fans a better run for their 
money, Pimlico will stress the 
longer routes at its Novem- 
ber-December session. How- 
ever, it's doubtful if the Bal- 
timore track will go as far as 
Suffolk Downs. The New 
England track's opening day 
program consisted entirely of 
long races... Pimlico be- 
lieves fans want to see the 
horses go by the stands more 
than once and points out that 
4n 1955 the public bet more 
on the long ones... Horse- 
men with sprinters, of course, 
are not going to like it. One 
trainer cracked, “Maybe they 
think that when the cold 
weather sets in a horse 
couldn't get warmed un at six 
furlongs.” Molly Mutuel 
could have left Atlantic City 
At least. Manny Wragg 
writes: “She hadda blank 
stare at old Bel Air.” 


a half grass race on eVteerans 
Day. 
Check Condition 

However, he cautioned the 
board to check with Tenney to 
determine the condition of 
Swaps who is recovering from 


recurrence of his foot ailment oe 


which caused his scratch from 
the United Nations Handicap. 

This done, the board voted to 
extend the invitation, the first 
to an American-owned horse 
Willie Shoemaker, of course, 
will be his jockey. 


Nashua Not Invited 


The board did not extend an 
invitation to Nashua. 
Combs, in answer to inquiry, 


wrote that the Nation's leading 


money winner's schedule ai 
ready has been set up and the 
colt will retire at Keencland 
(Ky.) on October 18. 

In another development, 
trainer Jimmy Jones advised 
the board that both Bardstown 
and Fabius, Which he trains for 
the Calumet Farm, would be 
available if selected for the 
Nov. 12 event. 

The acceptance on behalf of 


Mw 
slice : 
7 


Clever 


Vasabond Kins See. Tuc * aFen- 


ton-Haggin UU 
SUFFOLK RESULTS 


~L\ mpiles;, $2200: 1} 
aresate (Bierman) 


; 


50's 
a 446 3.50 
14.20 6.60 
a ae 


oT ed. 
Sess ‘ Mermaid Repiy s image. Coll- 
sion 


ore 14e% 
548 9.36 5 
12.28 1.00 


2—Mtie 7" yerde 
octe Lee ———- 

Joes Jeep 

Beck's ry Mh ee 
Little Dill urt. Delarnian. 

don Plain Jim Litt le Cynthia 


DAILY DOUBLE ParID s10tse g 


Bnow- 


y+% 
oe: : 
e260 1m 
oe 1.2 


Verdant., . 


; 
to 5.44 tet 
5 40 
te 
ing Twit, Ariel 


70 wards S288, 146 
_e a ad oopr 7.20 4 PS 
att ant i ooetary 

Cheribdeacen | = = 

D or Tor I Spin. Hait 
Eas ral) 

&—@ furlongs: £3200 
Lady Le (Lefebere) 
Slim (Landers) 
aoe Flush (Waida 

rigat Penny Neheawea, 
Stettme. = see Away 
810.000 
Star ever “chi sormes) 
Oetreck ‘Keen 
Noble rey ‘G ib) 
trun : 7° 


. 
ora Jett Denny 
tf 


1.14%» 
15.00 6.68 4.46 
3.68 3.00 


54 
Riping ale. 


Swaps brings to three the pres- | 
ent field for the International. 3 


Previously, Marcel] Boussac of 
France assented to a bid to 
race his four-yearold Macip, 
the Ascot Gold Cup winner, 
and Forest G. Smith Jr. did 
likewise orf behalf of the Aus- 
tralian champion, Prince Cort. 
auld, 


~_ — - —_ - —_— <—— = ee —————— eee _— — 


Racing Charts at Atlantic City 


Por om aide 


" » Ciprrient 1964. by Trienele Puolications. Inc 


WEATHER CLOUDY—TRACK MUDDY 
FIeRseT A = furi iat: For 2-vear- ods 
. 3200 Off at 2 pert scod. OW 
: imuer. oO. GO. Wee y 
+8 You by Flac Pole Trane by 
ie ‘4 


3S) 


SSSoSSSSES 
nm z= 


Jo Ashi: 
Mich (Broeeet nd l 
(J Smith’ j 


hers 
Rancher 
Ge on 


“Fz” : 
acceuue 


os 


x CO8@ ws @- -|'* 


od 
-* 


1 
sinted Up | 
mion 
Mensen Ernst ‘Boulm’s i) : 


NEW VALOR. 86.40. $4.40, $3.00: MARY LAWLER, 685 
$3.60; QUIZ MAR. 34.40 
SIXTH 


ovo? ~oe~-2 


-@ 
Owe -12 OF,» .- 
oe 


so. 
~ 
i) 


nae Os furlongs year-olds anc up 
allowances ree. $5000 On at 4 Mt eat) good. Won 
Sriving piace same. Winner. BR. J. Aabte ch. m. ( 


oF. Il—Pitcher by ‘Ghutent Frainee wy J 
me. 1:32%. 


"aaa aT] 


MI L $18 80. $9.00, $640: RANCHER. 
oon s! ® furionss. Por 4-rear-olds and We: 
Purse. $3400 or at 2:44. Start goed 
Sriving piace same Winn H a Walrath's . : 
Tarier. aa by Wise "You nse 
lor "Time. 3 


Porves 


‘sy y = -_ 
lor Trained by Royal Pan 7a "3? 
eth , , 
chev Wet. PP , 
114 
+ 115 


‘, 


: 
~1P we wh, 
> + - - - 


: Dismal Wu a = 
oeqers u 
Miss acero (FP Smith) } 


22 @-iOvwuUsrs 


o ROYAL 
Sao $2.80 EMORY 
SE VENT RACE—-One mile (tert) 
ESP RIVER, 85.60. $3.80 "The Oly more Han Purse 
Start sood 
EF. OCennells Of. c 
Bubbling Over Trained oy 


giary ‘ Bubbie 
Pin ‘Overm 


. » Clare (Hartack) 
Howdy Baty if nage ot 


‘Cuffari: ] 


ache ae 20 ‘a = $5.40 
Double (10) LITTLE ‘MICH $184. 60 


(6) ADVICE 


‘THIRD “RACE Six furion 
a Off at 3:14 
moer. Stenton Acres 
ooon Gar den by Oreenock 
Time. 112%. 


' 
+ 
5 
. 
9° 
3: 
8° 
0 
D 


Por }-vyear-olds 
up 825.000 added 
6:14% 


- 
ae 


For. 3-year-cids: claiming 

cart good Won driving: place 
(>) by Lower Weeper 

Tramed ty M Buxton ; 


Puree 
A 


chery Wet 
12 


wee 
| @e~Paow® seme) 


 SSCeseS=3es 


PP 
rf 


-- 


Normandy II (Batch’er’ 


ak. F. O'Connell-A. J O'Connell entry 
7S BUBBLE. $34.20. $10.00. $5.40 FIND. 63.60. $2.50 
COUNTY CLARE 60 

Mary's Bubble alertiy outeprinted contention to the first 
turn and drew clear closely uéging the hedge. Jockey Cox 
| ed Trend to draw sbreest 
; P marher but auickly and 
re the half-mile. then was 
Ba... P-- of the distance Find was alertiy 
handled with the first fight between horses from 
$1400 the beqin a, ined a clear edvanteage over the remaincer 
of the field on the final turn. Bul never posed & threat to the 
EIGHTH RACE —One and cne-sixteenth miles For 5-year 
$3400 = at 5.46' >. Start good. 
Leon ‘3) 
, head Play 


-_ 
Tis 
aks Anyhow | 
‘Cat al 
Rese ) 
Pe th) 


B h ibs 
Wrights PFlicht 
sata Pia me Cox 


easily r 
hard ridden th me 


eo” * eo —_ - - 
>* VEEL 
~ ‘ 


WEE $5.20. $3.80 LOCHLAIN 
iy FIGHTING THREE. 63.60 
CE—One end one- sixteenth mi les Por 3 
Puree 3400 oft 44 Start 
Won hand: ly: piace driving Winner 
ft. 3 untor Atias—-Ch -Bee by 
Time 4 


$3.20 


by Pounditout - 
D Emery. Time. 


s Pounditout Jr. : 
(‘Bh 


: hy 
by Lyle Phi 
14 We PP 
} aft 


imeens aker) 
atcheller > 


rev ed itps 


‘Cul ne! ° 
ee : 


" s. 
~ 
o 


Tee Jane 


~ ~~ 
~~ 


= 


Valley Benesr 

ope Marie ‘Regalbuto 
pouity MeDus fy ‘Hck: 
Pourctus Boden 


JUNIOR CHIC. 631.60 
TUREE JANE. 82 60 


Emoty Purse ( \s 


cane a Jewel a 


$3 8 ae 


winner and 


Oe Inve ne 


sf 


oan 
SO Be HPFeayrw 
@ 1: Fae @ Sut - 
s + 
LS) 
O~ Oe Pern 
peace 
> 


=) 


hg 17.40, Ta “94.20; APEX. 
"ieutd te best County Clare 


85.40; CAMEO. 84.60 


- 
~ 
eo 


A ET 


by - 
Cc 


0 Mister ‘Geo (Ve 


60 HMateur. 


0 

Bellos one 
Q > . 1000 
Gelden Clover ene 


Shy Palen (ates 
rife and Drom (Keene) 


Acclivits | 
r. Past Pire. Bea Marony 
i‘, Tlie ; j 
(reek Admiral (Shaw? U.46 


ne) 
Irteh Admiral! 
Moon. Dee Run. Jehn 


BELMONT RESULTS 


ee 
7.20 4.40 3.70 
700 4.50 


T.A0 
Isterrific. 
Another B. P., 


78 
Rough 
Gay Pole 


Kinda 

y-Le, 

. furilonss moi 00 
Rime Sereece « 

Reman Erquest nm i) 

Premethean | Weedhouwse 

Louken mec 
Basy 


L, Lite an 8.20 


Sat High pistes 
Prince Snimme; treet, ite we War ; 


Na‘ 
DAILY DOUBLE Palp tte 


3—i1 +s mies s 1: 4445. 
Ambiingerix (Areare) 4.10 7.98 t4e 
en they 488 448 
(Serrentine) 
k. Remrod, Taertineur, 
1-744 
sie ise Bee 
57.08 11.20 
3.70 
Assembiyman. .Promised Lend. Ram 
Lydian. Athens. ‘Ret! ner Fos- Wow 
i. miles 7500 
Rock Cottase (Borenses ) i s8 :. 5.00 
*Maneticon (Valenegeta) oo 3.40 
Levely Wave (Glasener) 
High But ten. Lead Scout. Trish Love 
se . 7 


disqualified and 
6 4 furl gs: $25.000 ,ndsed: 1'17% 
Mister Jive ‘Weueneuny 
Amarullah (Valensuela} . oe 3 3 13. fe 
Thin lee (Atkin 
cee 
Bu- 


_ 7% Plo’ — 
Malr Tar Man 

000 added: 2:03 
ainshe) 11.308 = eut 
oul 


rea jeracy he lo 
‘Bolan a) 
ran 


i es: $3500: 1 
Seuth is (Martin) 17.68 
Cannenade (Serrentine) 
Bepeene f Atkinson ; 

epe 


> seat. 
4 


‘Drea m. Oavel 
reek eame 


Nashua (Are 
Jet =—(Action 
Cavor 


Ne 
Geelic Chief. fPield 


BEL AIR RESULTS 


l—S furlongs: $1 
Metbas ‘Palambe) 40 
bGenthia (Russe) 3. 48 
‘ourageeus Ace (MeGevere} au) oe 


amse! Dev ot 
Life Goes én, "Black Jo 


: 
a = neat a * gecond 
riongs Fw 
Peech (areneilod > ae e320 oe 
Vahtiet ‘Green 6 1.00 
Counterparty “Cc Clark) 
They Delight Just ra ’ 
Tandem. High Goid and 
DAILY DOU BLE PAID S30 80 
' 1900 106%. 
Clark) 7.06 4.40 2.80 
14.00 5.40 


Metisse Race 
tern an 


35 fur 
aPiste! shot f 
hafra (Rwese 
im the Bout (Teague) 

Bis Bre Ce ar paren.  aBarnboro 


R 

Abbe 

Let Ost ‘ 7.408 
La nent Indian Harp. Rewar, 


7 furlengs PF iy 
t4.06 pce 4.0 
5.40 4.68 
7.60 


umblice Rey ( Krets? 
Sen Brandy (Tesave 
eu nky - rid bs 


7 £4 
Betty ‘Pat TMeKee) 
mbeo 


Piorids Flash 
| a0 4.30 4.00 
3.40 &. 


Rit 
Hasty. ‘Mama ‘Sharpe wor - 


ENGINEERS & DESIGNERS 


TO UNLOCK THE FUTURE 
COMPLETE AND MAIL PRELIMINARY APPLICATION 
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POSITION 
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ee 2 ee 


YEARS | DATE 
_ATTENDED | GRADUATED 


LIST LAST FOUR 
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SALARY 


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DATE 


MONTH & YEAR | NAME AND ADDRESS OF EMPLOYER | 


) 7 . 


THIEBLOT AIRCRAFT CO., INC. 
"4924 HAMPDEN LANE 


pongs 
amsalie ie Clark) 
Inacein (Sayder 
a- Spite’ s Pride * 


. Pters —- vee entry 
200: 1 


i le 
Deten vine ‘ Shy der) 
hem 


2 with the 


smartly by Ismael Valenzuela, 
and the S-year-old son of Nas- 
rullah-Fichu stepped the mile 
7. and one quarter in 2:03 on a) 
“good” track. 

This was three 


record. 

Jet Action, owned by the 
Maine Chance Farm and rid- 
den by Bill Boland finished 
half a length behind Nashua, 
Clearwater Stable’s 
Cavort fourth and last, another 


5° 20 lengths away. 
. Pays $11.30 


All starters carried 126 


pounds, and there was win bet- 


eo Ung only, with Mister Gus pay- 
ing $11.30 for $2. 

Eddie Arcaro put Nashua in 
front soon after the start, but 
Jet Action shoved his head in 
front with three-quarters of a 
mile to go. Resuming their 
head and head duel, as Mister 
Gus bided his time ea few 
lengths away, Nashua moved in 
front on the turn with a half a 
mile to go. 

Then Mister Gus swung out- 
side on the final bend, passed 
the two leaders and headed for 


se the big money. 


“He was never with it,” said 
Arcaro of the horse who has 
earned $1,236,956 but got enly 


ing 
Ice, $6. show. | 
Mister Jive collected $22,875. 


) seconds 
\Whisk Broom 2nd’s 1913 iach Waverises Score 


Twenty-nine favorites have) 
scored in 81 runnings of Pim- 
lico’s Preakness. 


Washington's Oldest 
For Virginia, West Virginie, 


1509 14th Se. N.W. 


See the Complete Mercedes-Bent 


Stery tn Oct. 


rw. Lid. 


OPEN 9 A.M. te 9 P.M. 


——— 
MERCEDES-BENZ 


ve pa hy aah Caretnn Te ciety Wathen tare ¢. 


12th 


Cellter’s 


ENGINEERS 
SCIENTISTS 


STARTING SALARIES—NON-MANAGERIAL TO $15,000... MANAGERIAL OPEN 


FIELDS OF ENGINEERING ACTIVITY 


varoerae 


2 


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Optics — instrumental Anatysis— Solid Stotes (Phosphers, High Tempera- 
ture Phenomena, Photosensitive Materials and Glow to Meto! Sealing) 
RECEIVING TUBES— Tube ae e+ ond Applicotion Engineer mg — 
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—Adverced 

SEMICONDOUCT O86 — T Devices — Maoterio!s 
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«rik 
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-— _ a 


Don’t Wait! 


if you are interested in 
working on Major Ajr- 
frame Projects — looking 
for recognition for your 
initiative and ability— 
want to live in a pleasant 
suburban area conven- 
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mountain resorts. 


Call or write us today! 


Immediate positions 
available in: 


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STRUCTURES 


STRESS 
AERODYNAMICISTS 
INSTRUMENTATION 

LOFTSMEN 
, SYSTEMS 

Contact: Mr. &. C. WARD 

. STROUKOFF 
AIRCRAFT CORP. 


RETHESDA, MD. 


© SYSTEM. volvation and Plenang —Dengn ond 
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a2 68 


Locations: C~Camden, N. J. ®—Cocos Beach, Fla. W—Harrison, W. J). 1—Ciark, N. J. (periodic foreign assignments). L—Lencaster, Pa. 
M—Moorestown, ". J. N—New York, N.Y. S—RCA Service Co. (Cherry Hill, N_4.; Alexandria, Va.; Tucson, Ariz.; See Diego, Sacraments, 
San Francisco, Calif., Foreign Assignments). V—Somerville, W. J. W—Weltham, Mass. A —West Los Angeles, Calif. Y—Marion, ind. 


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Dept. A-308, Radic Corporation of America 
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Modern benefits program ... 
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Please send resume of education ond 
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4. 


‘WEST TRENTON, WM. 4. | 


THE WASHINGTON POST) 
and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 
cea eeeen 


f 


VA. Fr. Pg. C-1 


Duke Scores 
All Ways to 


. o « 
Beat Virginia 
— ausuuul 
Coast Conference ground gain- 
ing record holder, to 23 yards 
in 9 carries and held Virginia 
to 33 vards rushing, while ac- 
cumulating 279 yards them- 
selves. 

Virginia's butter-fingered 
backs fumbled three times and 
twice Duke recovered and both 
times converted the Cavalier 
bobbles into touchdowns 

Jurgensen’s sneak from the 
two came as the result of a Vir- 
ginia fumble and a march of 
22 yards. Alvin Cash fumbled 
on his own 22 and Bernie 
Blaney. the game's leading 
ground gainer with 84 yards in 


: 
' 


STATISTICS 


Piret Dewne 
Reshineg Verdece 
Passing Vardace 
Passes Attempted 
Passes (Completed 

Passes Intercepted 
Pents 
Penhting Averece 
Fuembies Leet 
Yards Penallecd 


13 carries, pounced on it 

After Blaney had carried to 
the two in two sweeps around 
the right side, Jurgensen 
smashed over for the score 
Buddy Bass added the extra 
point 

Bass. who played a tre 
mendous all-around game, 
cored next at 5:43 of the second 
quarter. The 6-foot-1, 195-pound 
end from Durham, N. C., scored 
on a 23-yard pass play to climax 
a G3vyard drive that took 10 
plays to negotiate | 

Duke marched to Virginia's 
23 and there, on fourth down, 
Jurgensen fired a rifle-like 
shot at Bass, hitting him at the 
10 and the 2l-year-cold senior 
ran the rest of the way for the 
score. 

The third Duke touchdown 
came late in the second quarter 
and this time Bert Lattimore, 
a second-string end, plucked a 
Virginia pass out of the air 
and ran it back 36 yards. Yar-| 
brough got away a wobbly pass 
when rushed, and the alert 
Lattimore grabbed it on a dead | 
run and scampered like a haltf-| 
back to Virginia’s end zone. 

The crowd, got its first 
chance to cheer in the early 
moments of the third quarter 
when Virginia came up with 
its only touchdown 

Virginia looked like a great 
ball club in scoring its lone 
touchdown but resumed its) 
role of mediocrity after end! 


down a Yarbrough pass at the 


5 and ran over for the touch~|-us 


down 

The Cavaliers marched 73 
yards and used eight plays in; 
getting their lone touchdown 
A large chunk of the journey 
was eaten up by a 48-yard pass. 


play from Yarbrought to Ulmo umph 


Randle 
The ball was on the Virginia 


old Rhodes scholar from West- 
Bob Gunderman had hauledgeiq NN. J. ‘ 


Minnesota, Led by.Larson, 


> 


XX 


ashington 


ere, 


40,000 See 
Gophers Win 


On Drives 


SEATTLE,Sept. 29 \#—Min-| 
nesota’s Golden Gophers bat- 
tered Washington, 34-14, today 
before 40,000 fans. | 

Washington. couldn't quell 
the varied attack of a Minneso-| 
ta team which scored on de-| 
fense as well as offense. | 

The Gophers, skillfully pilot-| 
ed by quarterback Dick Larson, | 
bounced away to a 7-4 lead, and| 
after Washington caught up at 
7-7, moved in front to stay late 
in the second period. A substi- 
tute tackle, 275-pound Ed Buck-| 
ingham, pounced on a Washing-' 
ton fumble to set up the tie-| 
breaking score ) 

From the Washington 30, 
Minnesota powered over in 
seven plays to leave the score 
147 at halftime. Sub Minne- 


* sota quarterback Bobby Cox,| 


who was a varsity player at) 
Washington two years ago, en-| 
gineered this drive and tossed | 
the counting 3-yard pass to) 
halfback Dave Lindblom. | 

The Gophers had marched 65 
yards in 14 plays to score -off| 
the opening kickoff and they 
came back with another drive| 
to open the second half. This 
time the march was 75 yards 
in 13 plays and left the score: 
21-7. 

Washington appeared still to 
have a chance, smashing back’ 
with a drive of its own that 
blew up when fullback Jimmy 
Jones fumbled just as he 
reached the Minnesota goal 
line. Dick McNamara recovered 
for Minnesota and the last hope 
was gone for the Huskies 


ppPapeseta 7 F YF 30—a6 
ashingten 


7 &© @&@ Feld 
Min ie scortee — Teechdewne 
Fairchild (5. pase f 1 Lind 


areven) 
‘ Be 
nee): werke (37. 1 


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oe 


en): Bersted 
Riercepted pe 


NAVY'S OLDHAM SETS SAIL—Falfback Ned players on a 45-yard burst during Navy's 39-14 


Navy F. Page C-1 
MiddiesRun, 
Pass in Win 


Over W&M 


to end Larry Peccatiello late 
in the first quarter. ° 
The Indians took a 74 lead 


By Charies Del Vecchio. Staff Phetosrapher 


all, including Oldham, scored before a happy 


William and Mary homecoming crowd of more than 14,000. 


victory at Annapolis yesterday. Eight Middies in 


. Oldham of Navy roars around 
— +! 7% pase from Larsen). FAT _ 2 


Rersta ) 
shingtern scerin — Teechdewns 


rea OS Fondren Kick’ 
U.S. Davis Wins, 7-6, 
Team Winner For Texas 
Over Italians | ,.5iy CREAN. Set 2.2 
perena ‘aie Eeeaaetes tael 


FOREST HILLS, N. Y., Sept. in on a fumble and a short 
29 #—A crippled Ham Rich- punt, kicked a big extra point’ 
ardson and an aging Vic Seixas today to give Texas a 7-46 vic- 
scored crisp, straight-set victo- tory over Tulane before 35,000. 
ries today to send the United) Texas’ payoff score came in| 
States into a 20 lead over the third period a few minutes 
Italy’s European champions in after Tulane had gone ahead. 
the inte-zone Davis Cup tennis Quarterback Joe Clements hit 
final. halfback Jack Hobbs in the end 

Richardson, stylish, 23-year-\zone with a 6yard toss. 
Tulane’s touchdown came on 
playing with 4a 76yard drive on the open- 
in his right foot, ing series of plays after the 
down Nicola Pietrangeli half with quarterback Gene’ 
with ease, 6—3, 6—2, 6—3. Pie- Newton sparkling on the drive. 
trangeli was badly off his game. Newton hit Virgil Jester with 

Seixas, 33-year-old Philadel-a 17-yard pass, then went 17) 
phia veteran of five Davis Cup yards himself to push to the! 
campaigns, weathered a con- Texas’ one, from where full) 
troversial second set to tri back Ronney Quillian went: 
over Orlando Sirola,| over for the score 
Italy's six-footseven giant,6—3,' Tackle Emmett Zalenka’s 
ll—98, 6—4. point try was blocked after a’ 


NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 29 @ 


pulled tendon 


Vandals Fade 


Idaho Gives 


Oregon 


————————POvVICn—From P.clI 


This Morning... 


$100,000 for the TV rights. The networks are fighting shy of 
the segregation factor at New Orleans ... Dartmouth lost 
Tackle Dave Barthrick because he was too smart. He ac 
cepted a year’s scholarship to study in Germany. 


Teinienibs 
Wins, 35-7, 
Over Auburn 


- 
BIRMINGHAM, Als. Sept. | 
(29 @—Tailback Johnny Majors. 


and his classic Tennessee} fuUGENE Ore Sept. 29 @ 
‘single wing turned four Aw-| “ 
'Heavily-favored Oregon had to 
burn fumbles into touchdowns ome from behind here today 
and a 35-7 walkaway today be- +, pull out a 21-14 victory over 
fore 43,000 in what had been , scrappy Idaho Vandal team 
rated an even Southeastern which used its breaks to keep 
‘Conference fuss. the Webfoots with their backs 


PHIL, RIZZUTO, who turned down the Baltimore Orioles’ 
telecast job, has signed to do the Giants’ pre-game and post- 
game shows at $30,000 a year... Johnny Podres,.a World 
Series hero for Brooklyn one year ago, now is asking the 
U. S. Navy for a short furlough so he can watch the Series 
. + « Spike Briggs, the Detroit Tigers’ boss who was turned 
down by the Reds and Cardinals when he asked permission 
to talk contract with their managers, was utterly persump- |. 
tive 1 the ag aoe ose A pal ne et nm the a hit 29 or |Ding end, Buddy Cruze, an Pacific Coast Conference foot- 
more homers, but their most valuable player's award went the ) game 
other day to Shortstop Roy McMillan, who rarely hits one | rens pe SR 2 ee eee 
. «+ Warren Giese, the Maryland assistant coach, who moved 1s Stem Rethine Tardaee 

5-86. . +—i* swift power of Jim Shanley, 


on to South Carolina and beat Duke last week, apparently 

knew when to make tracks from Maryland after being offered Paes: ce »” - eee Jack -Morris .and. Fred (Bull) 
ae *: sh Miklanic finally took its toll of 

|a weary Idaho band as the W 


the top coaching job... The Giants, in the major leagues’ 
eb 
powerful fullback Tomm y {foots slashed to two quar- 


biggest city, drew only 630,278 fans at home while the Reds, 
in the smallest, drew 1,125,928 .. . Gene Tunney how jests 

Bronson also contributed to/teT @nd one final period touch-| 
Tennessee's heavy edge but the <r dah 


about the long count he took at Chicago: “I looked up and 
jittery Plainsmen eased the|_ 14aho, 14-point underdog, sur- 


—_ rT 
--§23 stitute Jack Crabtree and the 


saw Dempsey was looking so very tired. Jack seemed as if 


Scare, 21-14 the 


'}yards untouched. The play cov- 


A ball-hawking, pass-grab-t5 the wall for most of their) <7 


28 and Yarbrough rushed back? The Americans need only to 
about 10 yards, turned afdiwin the doubles match Sunday 
threw to the fleet 177-pound inyolving the same four players, 
sophomore halfback just De-\to clinch another trip to Aus 


yond the midfield stripe and tralia and another try for the|_ 


he was hauled down at the 
by Blaney, the only man 
tween Randle and the goal. 
Duke came right back after Dartmouth 
an exchange of punts to reg 
ister No. 4. It came on a 2+ 


Davis Cup. 


Wins | 


high pass from center. 
silane conde inieneiinineand a 
“_ ... . ® @ 7 
Tulane scoring: Touchdewn—Qvillian 
(l. pienee). 
Texas scoring: Teuchédown—Hobbe (6- 
ora 406peee )«=6freom6=6ls Clements). FAT— 
Fendren. 


D.C. Teachers 


| he could use some added rest, so I stayed down.” 


task by bobbling the ball at 
crucial points. 


Boyd Wins Sports Cars 
Boxing Title (Race Today 


Jimmy 


Light-heavyweight UPPER MARLBORO, mdi 


A Tennessee line, led by the 
racking up tactics of Cruze 
and ends Roger Urbano and 
Ed Cantrell, kept Auburn in 
check except for one sustained 
drive in the second half. 

Majors pushed the Volun- 
teers along by passing for two 
touchdowns and running for 


prised nearly everyone at Hay- 
ward Field with a stubborn de- 
‘fense and an alert capitalizing 
on breaks in the first half to 
roll to a 74 lead. When Oregon 
went ahead, 147, in the final 
quarter, the Vandals came back 
to tie it in the final period, 
only to see their efforts go for 
nothing as the Webfoots put 
on a final burst of power. 


: 
: 


on Brown Oliver's perfect 
placement. 

But Navy's regulars bounced 
back after a 67-yard march 
stalled on the two. Nevy only 
had to go 21 yards for the score 
after a poor W&M punt. For- 
restal powered up the middle 
for the final foot. 

Hurst's second interception 
set up the third Nayy score. 
Six plays later Navy covered 
the necessary 51 yards. Re- 
serve quarterback Gus Prea- 
halis pitched 17 yards to end 
Jon Kanuch for the touchdown. 
Bruchett converted for Navy’s 

7 halftime lead. 


In the first seven minutes 
of the third period Navy wrap- 
@ first score was 


g over from the four. 
amic Hawaiian ac- 
for 53 yards on this 


ldrive on five carries. Oldham 


booted the extra point. 
The reserves took over mo- 


iments later and on the first 


play Meisel knocked an at- 
tempted pass into the air at the 
0, ca t it at the 37 and 
romped to a score untouched. 
That made it 32-7. 
Two middie seniors who lost 
starting jobs last week 
were not satisfied with the 
score as it stood, and added 
Navy's sixth score early in the 


k oo inter- 
cepted pass «a brought it 
back to the WAM 32 and six 

later, fullback Vince 
Monto bulled eight yards for a 
score. Burchett added the 39th. 


Navy’ 
s third team 
the 


came into 
after the score and 
On the 


the remaining 87 


ered 76 yards and Brodie con- 
verted to make it 39-14. 

After that play the Middie 
subs held the Indians to one 
shert pass completion and a 
minus one-yard rushing. They 
moved the ball for seven first 
downs, but no score. 
ae, and weiotie : ia 8 i} 


| The quarterbacking of sub-| ss) 


On Two Lateral 


‘Boyd, 1955 All-Army and inter- 


yard pass play from Bob Brod- 
head, second-string Duke quar- 
terback, to Eddie Rushton, al 
slippery halfback from Rosa-| 
noke, Va 
This touchdown, like the 
first. was the result of a Vir- 
ginia fumble. Randle let the 
ball squirt from his eager 
fingers at his own 26 and Dan 
Cox, a Duke tackle, smothered 
the ball. 
ln two plays Duke picked up 
only 2 yards, but on third 
down, Brodhead, who gave a 
much better quarterback per- 
formance than did Jurgensen, 
hit Rushton with a perfect 
strike 
Lattimore got his second 
touchdown of the game early 
in the fourth period. This time 
he caught a 9yard pass from 
Pryor Millner, fourth-string 
quarterback, in the end zone 
for No. 5 
It took Duke's ground forces 
15 plays to carry the ball 57 
yards to the nine. From there 
Duke used a pass play, a weap 
on they used 19 times and com- 
pleted 12 for 145 yards, to get 
the touchdown 
No. 6 came late in the game 
and this time it was Johnny 
Long, Duke's first-string center, 
who made like a halfback after 
intercepting a Virginia pass 
thrown by Freddie Russell. The 
220-pound junior hauled the) 
ball down at the 28 and ran a) 
perfect broken field to score. 
Tek . 7 13 6 i640 
© © FT Ge 7) 
' Toechédewns—Jurten | 
Rass (73. peee-Ten 


vir ta 
Deke scoring 
son =6(? plunge’ 
frem Jursensen’: Lattimere 
interception, and 9. pees fre 
jon (73. peet-ren from 
Lens (Tl. intercepted pase) 
—faes. Blanes aY 
Virginia seeortne Teachde 


; pass 
m ner?; 
Rh + ; 
Ceaversions | 


Beat Howar 


Paced by fullback George 
Speros, District of Columbia 
Teachers drove 61 yards in the! 
fourth guarter to upset How- 
ard University, 134, at How- 
ard Stadium yesterday. 


Passes, 130 | 


HANOVER, N. H., Sept. 29 
W—~Two desperation laterals 
tossed by sophomore halfback 
Jim Burke gave the Big Green 


of Dartmouth a 134 victory a 
over the University of New|. ive lest fumbles plus the 


Hampshire as both teams "U™™!Mé, passing, and punting 


opened their 1956 football sea- ~~ 
sons before a crowd of 10,000 
at Memorial Field today. 
The Big Green scored 
first touchdown on a sensation- 
al 74-yard run-end-lateral play 
in the first quarter. Burke sarermenen: 
ran nine yards to the Dart-of Speros spelled defeat for 
mouth 35 and, as he was hit, Howard. 
by several New Hampshire <A 50-yard punt by Speros, 
tacklers, lobbed the ball back- former Woodrow Wilson High 
ward to second string quarter- star rolled out on the 2 and 
back Doug Fusonie. Fusonie put Howard in a hole, midway) 
scooped up the ball and in the first period. The Bisons 
pranced the remaining 65 punted to halfback Don Green 
yards down the sideiine who returned 23 yards to the 
In the third quarter, a Howard 20. Two smashes by 
Burke lateral to Mike Brown, Speros and one by Charlie 
son of Cleveland Browns coach Randolph gave the Teachers a 
Paul Brown, was good for 27 first down on the 9. Speros got 
yards to the New Hampshire seven off tackle and one up 
six. Brown went over fromthe middie before Green 
the 1 on a quarterback sneak smashed off tackle for the 
three plays later tally. ) 


STATISTICS 
D. C. Teachers 
Piret Dewnes 
Yards Gained Reshing 
Yerdéds Gained Passing 7 
Pasers Attomep : 
> 


Howard 
ii 
. 1e1 
its s4 
16 

5 

” 


asses Compl 
Passes Itntercepted 


_— —_ _ _ EE 


ward °* 8 8 6s « 
D. C. Teachers 6 © &© F-t% 


D.C. Teachers—Teseh hapwne: Greve 
1. , ‘7. nee). on 
a ag A : 


Dartmeeth ° ‘ o—I3 He 


New Hamochire 6s t+ 


DARTMOUTH SC ORIN Touch 
owns. Pusente (74. tet ren from 
Berke): Brewn (1. euarterback sneek). ve . peres 
Cenversion: Palerme. Ec. Smith (10. re 


service titlist, dropped Tommy Sept. 29—A field of 102 sports another. A fourth Tennessee 
Nelson, Sth Army, for an & cars, many of them out-of-state Score came on a drive by Bran- 


count in the second round and in the /50®- The last Tennessee score 


entries, will compete San Diego Beaten 
went on to win by a decision. teh wd vs festival em? On an end run by re. 
His squad thus won the Pace “'S"t-event sports car festival corve tailback Al Carter in the 


By Air Academy 
trophy, emblematic of the team 4t Marlboro Motor Raceway final moments. 


championship, in the finals of Sunday. Auburn scored on a 96-yard; SAN DIEGO, Calif., Sept. 29 
the world-wide All-Army box-| The program, sponsored by drive while the Volunteers gave @#—The United States Air 
ing tourney at Fort Myer be- the Lavender Hill Racing Mob|their first stringers a rest. Force Academy, paced by Full- 
fore 3000 last night. in conjunction with the Sports| [nm the first period the Vol-\back Larry Thomson, ground 

Final team scoring: Car Club of America, will be Unteers took advantage of a out a 460 football victory over 

Third Army, 23; Europe, 18; the last sports car program in fumble on the Auburn 12.\the University of San Diego! 
2nd Army, 16; Pacific, 14; 4th inn area this season. Majors pitched to Cruze on the today. | 


> Decampat. . 


Snowball 
Takes Title 


Berch. 
Mente, 


t 
in 2: 
Ibe >) — 
> Obie. 


te 


me (Fourth 
bea 
—. ; 

Dillard 


orres 


Army, 13; Far East, 9; 5th, fpr Richard Thompson of Auburn 1 and zippec over the| Coach Buck Shaw used his 
Army, 4; 6th Army 2. Washington, D. C., will debut a| Middle to score. At the Auburn entire Air Force squad during 
BANTAMWEIGHT (119  Ihs.)—Liene! new Corvette in the modified 34, Majors pitched to Cruze in'the game, which marked San 
Rice, Knocked ont Jerry Armsivons event for cars over 1500 ccs. The the end zone in the second |Diego’s football debut. Thom-| 
2: Tikva rnd. ear, with a 283-cubie inch en- Period. son scored two touchdowns 
cat ~ pt» FP ~ phe. Pa gine, was tailored especially for} and converted twice. 
med Bop Artherten ft 4) him by General Motors. 
of Souham Doyen) The first race will start at 12 Brownell Beats Mo t 
ei : mocked ost Vernon Lee (USAR- NOON, | . n fomery 
Ub) ‘ei Wndignapelis. ind. tm 2:35 of Kallio, 3 and 2 Beaten. 12.0 
West Ousts Kreuzburg Defending champ and medal- , 
. ist Bobby Brownell advanced| Naval Receiving Station de. 
Bagits. In Columbia Golf 'to the semifinals of the Manor feated Montgomery Junior Col-| 
rd tse me)~| Dick West eliminated de-/Country Club's invitation tour-/lege, 120 at the Receiving Sta 
Second Army) of \Flars fending champion Dick Kreuz-nament by defeating Keith |tion yesterday. 
bron (Fours jrar) sf burg in the second round of|Kallio, 3 and 2. _ Adrian Archimbaud 
roan. Ce whe, pegs Spm oust the Columbia Country Club! me other asertertine! 2 to John ee for 
(Mi a "Gas "S* golf championship yesterday. matches: Ralp Ogart won the first score in second 
em Lie ay Bee sbi” Other wae we gies over J. P. Miller 3 and 2; period. In the fourth period, 
Ligatt beettgars, Ort. 17% the )— won by defanit; Beday George Ashton Jr. downed Willie Snyder went over from 
Me T's ~* Ft - def," shannen. 4, Don Sullivan l-up and Jerry|the 3 to cap the scoring. 
fi Werdarr ne Pa det, Pon Jones, 5 mé\McFerren defeated Ed Bean 5) " 
ch ra Army! winners . Fi det. Ras and 3. Semifinal and final play 
bed 


“ES. 6 6 t eh 
Montsemery Be . *@ = 


NERS. scoring—Teachdewns, pebred 
ne 9 


emac 
+ feul ‘teow 
ever Johunyr oh (‘WSA- Swearingen, i-aepi Ea 
in 3:35 of the third default. 


Bowls ach hen 
ond 5; hill Briges 
ea ie 

“7 wen ©* will be concluded today. 


REUF). reund. 


Maryland Pressed to Squeak By Wake Forest 


mn Hamilton missed a first 


MAR YLAND—Fr.P. C I — 


dermac (15. psacs-ren from Yarborough) 
Ven, ersien—Bakhitiar 


. 


DUKE 
LEFT ENDS—Themeses. Bere Lett-| 


te 
Ler Oe Sante Tepeims 
ae To CUARDS—terd, Stanley, See- 


@iert 
ne. Lens. rrteon,. Bred 
han GUA neer. Gus. Reet-' 
® . Rev 
RIG 


eer 
TACKLES — Ces. Kenteoek. 
Keree, 
ki 4 ENDS Bees, Padeett. Bartel, 
" ev BISRB ACK S—Jerguncen, 
Si reaChs—Kredich. Rash 

“ 
ton, AAT RALFBACKS—Dutrow, Bianey, 
“1. : 
re liBAcks — Mefiheaeer. Dulpher, 


VIRGINIA | 


a 


. 


: 
: 


cwn by inches, Fritsch 
Lee. So Maryland had the ball punted to Dalrymple, who ran 
again, on its 12. 13 yards to the Maryland 49. 
Quarterback Bob Ruseviyan, ‘With 33 seconds to go Rus-| 
ot a first down but halfback|eviyan intercepted Carpenter's) 
Ralph Hawkins was thrown try- long pass intended for Barnes) 
ing to pass and the officials\on the Maryland eight. ) 
ruled his attempted forward a| Before Maryland got up to 
fumble, which Ladner hadithe line of scrimmage for a) 
recovered on the Maryland 20.|play the raucous sound of the 
Barnes promptly made itifinal horn was the sweetest 


afternoon. ) 

Ruseviyan contributed a val- 
uable defensive gem in the 
third querter. Barnes, who ran) 
67, 77 and 78 yards last week 


banged the center of the line 
for 9 more yards. Here 240- 
pound tackle Don Healy took 
charge and stopped Barnes’ 
fourth down buck on the 1, and 
Maryland once more had the) 


ball. 
ee minutes re- 
mained Fritsch tried to 


* * was short of a first down and'33 seconds after the second! Maryland tackle Ed Huering| 
Maryland took over on its 7. (period opened. recovered Barnes’ fumble on! 


wr 
stalled| 


STATISTICS 


j Deewns 


: 
7 
“ 
283 


ended in a tie between 


The ‘ole grey mare once 
again proved that she is at her 
best before the homefolks as 
Mildred Gaines and Madge 
Barclay’s veteran hunter, Snow- 
ball, won the working hunter 
championship yesterday at the 
14th annual McLean Horse 
Show at the Madeira School 
show ring. 

Bred in Fairfax County and 
broken at the Madeira Stables, 
Snowball also took the Reserve 
title to Betsy Berry's Frosty in 
the Junior Division. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Hall- 
man's Red Knight outjumped 
a strong field to win the Jump- 
er tricolor while Billy Boyce's 


steady performer, Smokey Joe, 


won the pony championship. 

The small hunter division 
the 
Junior Equitation School's 
April Dawn and Cathleen No- 
iand’s Jaallama, with the lat. 
ter winning the title in a 
hack 


Richmond 
Loses, 30-6 


1-18 
1-348... 
ie occas ’ Fritech started to make Mary- 


on the Maryland 18. land's fast-count offense click) vt after fullback Tom Se 
A few minutes later the Dea-|on the touchdown drive, Ham-S™ashed for 7 yards to the 14) 


on Barnes and had to lunge, 


bring down Barnes on the |land 16, but tackle Al Whar-\the Maryland 40 to the Dea-'© the 29 and when two of 


MORGANTOWN, W. Va. 
Sept. 29 #—West Virginia, held 


jin check for the first 
uncorked 


“ee first down, on the 10 and'melody Maryland heard allover a Wake Forest blocker to cons went 39 yards to the Mary-ilton and Healy smashed from|Maryland was penalized back|today 


on the p yar@ loss. Carpenter wasifor 14 yards and two s later Fprest took over there. 

This big run helped him to)thrown for another loss with aifor 19 and a first p B song on the|. After that, it was all Wake 
boost his yardage to 338 for penalty tacked on for intention- Forest with Coach Tommy 
games as against 401 for first victory as a 

in high perit until 


Maryland 28. Barnes was hurt ton threw Carpenter for a 9)cons’ 47. Kershner broke loose|Fritsch’s passes failed, ies * 


; 


he 
17th consecutive Southern Con 
ference footbal! victory. Stalled 


The picturesque Chesapeake 26, a popular 
loca! class for the last 18 years, has infected 
some Canadian sailors. Twe of the boats 
are being raced on Stony Lake, Ontarioc. 


The Naturalist 


“tater J reat: Outdoors 


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 


1956 


‘Mrs. Howard Cook,’ 
Ship No. 5, to learn about the projected 


peake 20 No. 31, 


, Chesa 
” heels inte a fresh breeze on the Po- 


Make Way for Lady Sailors! 


By Peggy Reynolds 


“A WOMAN SKIPPER,” complains my 


sailing companion, “is like a talking dog, 
You don’t expect it to pronounce the 


words very clearly.” 
Since he feels that 
ay, he'd better steer 
clear of Rhodes and 
West Rivers from Oct. 
17. through 21, when 
those waters will be 
veritably acrawl with 
women sailboat driv- 
ers, 30 of them! 
Perhaps “girl” driv- 
ers would be more ac- 
curate, because they 
will be Girl Seout 
Mariners, aged 14 to 
18. “It’s almost the same,” 


be difficult.” 


Leaving him with his cliches, I called 
leader of Mariner 


excursion. 
Mrs. Cook said that, 


By Bod Burchette Staff Photographer 
“Judy Con- 


Drew, Pete Rademacher 


yach aboard. 


Birds Also Need Companionship 


By Irston R. Barnes 


President. Auduben Scciety 
of the District of Columbia 


THE TELEPHONE wires 
along the reservoir have been 
crowded for weeks with swal- 
lows—barn swallows, tree 
swallows, bank swallows, and 
rough-ringed swallows. The 
flock has become more inter- 
esting with the arrival of 
some cliff swallows and a few 

purple martins, seemingly 
young girds. 

Here is a reminder of the 
strong propensity, prevalent 
throughout the bird world, 
for birds to associate togeth- 
er. Birds appear to need com- 
panionship, the company of 
their own kind, in many cir- 
cumstances. 


ASSOCIATION in flocks, 
large or small, has various ad- 
vantages. Sometimes they 
must put a strain on food re- 
sources, when hundreds, at 
times even thousands, of bor- 
ad-winged hawks migrate to- 
gether 

These flockings must not 
only fill a psychological need 
for the individual birds, but 
also a biological need for the 
species, since the practice has 
its disadvantages, too 

If the passenger pigeon had 
not been so strongly gregari- 
ous, it is likely that some- 
where the remnants of their 
legions would have survived 
long enough for protective 
measures to have saved them 
from extinction 

It was the flocking habits 
that brought shorebirds to 
the verge of extinction when 
those birds were still on the 
game list 


COMPANIONSHIP, social 
living, is an absolute neces- 
sity for many of the colonial 
nesting birds — the gulls, 
terns, cormorants, various 
seabirds, the herons, and oth- 
er species. Such birds will 
not nest successfully in small 


$4.50 
Mi EOS STORAGE 
; m pack wi 
waterpr a Z reese ‘ana stor re your 
eutboard motor tii May 1. 1957 
a = : 4 a. “Warm dry sateor- 
nee asainst 


"sina! Fall ‘Clearance 
Savings to 40% 

FEW ‘s6 JOHNSONS ! 
PATUXENT MARINE 
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joss 


seps rate for 


FAL CLEARANCE : r ¢ 
fa a Mi. @ gee ae 


E08 Na Fairfax” ar. yt 


groups; they either fail to 

mate and lay eggs, or they 
fail to carry through with 
the nesting and raising of 
young. 

In large colonies, on the 
other hand, the social stimu- 
lus of the community height- 
ens the emotional tone of the 
individuals and insures suc- 
cessful nesting; the birds 
tend to mate and lay.at ap- 
proximately the same time; 
the young all appear at the 
same time, are fed more vig- 
orously, and are less subject 
to predation losses. 


THE most conspicuous 
summer flocks are composed 
of the blackbirds—the red- 
wings, grackles, cowbirds, 
and also the starlings and 
crows. 

For the past few weeks, 
meadowlarks (one of the 
blackbirds) have been more 
interested in company. As I 
write, seven meadowlarks 
have just glided in close for- 
mation into a field of short 
alfalfa: all summer they 
have been together only in 
pairs or with young. And the 
goldfinches are visiting the 
sunflowers ‘in larger than 
family groups. 

Many birds that pursue 
their solitary way during the 
day gather at dusk in well- 
populated roosts. Herons, 
vultures and ¢rows are, next 
to the starlings, the best 
known examples of this so- 
cial habit. 


THE FEEDING flocks are 
apparently better protected 
against attack. Thus geese 
and crows seem regularly to 
post a lookout. In open coun- 
try, the flock seems to give 
some protection against hawk 


forays. Watch how a flock of , 
shorebirds maneuver to foil | 
the falcon, which seems able | 


to take its bird only after 
separating the victim from 
the flock. Starlings engage in 
similar evasive maneuvers 
when attacked by a Cooper's 
or sharp-shinned hawk. 

I have just been watching 


Boat | Directory 


ZT t4 fgors. moulded. mahow — 
‘ede 


260. ome. 
Paul © Porramere. 


La oe a "town. 


ee garter and ornare ator 
tral er ready on. 
. 


Bi ae 
yess. Becond 2 ries 7 

; D - 

er : . ae. 


an exhibition of aerial hawk- 
ing for insects. In the late 
afternoon, a large mixed 
flock of swallows has come 
up from the valley to rest on 
our wires. A few restless in- 
dividuals discovered that in- 
sects were swarming over 
our meadows and, in a mat- 
ter of minutes, some 2000 
swallows were turning and 
twisting in pursuit of insects 
from grass-level to a height 
of 200 feet. 

Then the starlings, attract- 
ed by the lively swallows, 
joined the pursuit. Like ele- 
phants trying to do the high- 
land fling, the starlings bur- 
lesqued the spritely turns 
and climbs of the swallows. 
The effect was ludicrous. 

All the power and grace 
of the evening flights of the 
starling flocks was lost as 
the starlings attempted the 
aerial hawking for which 
their short, broad wings and 
heavy bodies are not 
adapted. 

Fall flocking seems to stim- 
ulate the restlessness asso- 
ciated with migration, and 
the instinct to stay with the 
flock may carry along indi- 
vidual] birds that might not 
carry out a migration alone. 

The young and inexperi- 
enced have a chance to learn 
alaration’ toutes and tradi- 
tions from older birds. Dur- 
ing the night flights, the con- 
tact calls of individuals sure- 
ly helps to keep the less ex- 
perienced on their course. 
And the young and inexperi- 
enced are also presumably 
guided more surely to food 
and shelter. Yet while the in- 
dividual is helped, the con- 
centration of numbers may 
spell large-scale disaster 
when large flights are over- 
taken by storms. 


RELINED 
WHILE-U-WAIT 


The industry’s newest. oe 
, Seg- 
brake Boop s giving more fric- 


No rivets to score drums. 


and finest 
ments pressure bop 
tion, longer wear. 


Reynolds 


says the man 
“The Mariners aren't old enough to be- 
come completely impossible. They'll just 


fortunately, 
Jane Hartge of Galesville does not have 
any such qualms about lady sailors. Jane 


occupy each day, 


thrown in. 


Five days of sailing and cooking ham- 
burgers over charcoal sounds mighty in- 
The Mariners, 
ready wellstaffed with chaperons, in- 
cluding Mrs. Tris Coffin, Jane Toll and 
Helen Mary Cook, all of Bethesda, in ad- 
dition to Mrs. Cook. 


viting. 


However, with 


Cook replied, 
in. 


vacation. 


is renting her entire fleet, eight Bateau 
sioops, to the Mariners. 


GIRLS AND BOATS will be quartered 
at Camp Letts, erstwhile YMCA boys’ 
camp on the Rhodes River, for the 5-day 
period. Sailing and sailing lessons will 
with a little outdoor 
cooking and campcraft 


some wrinkle-cream 
and a pair of bobby-socks, 
could pass for a Mariner. Can the Ship 
take on another hand? 

“We try to limit our crew to 30,” Mrs. 
“but we might work you 


THE CHESAPEAKE TWENTY, a 20- 
foot sailboat with lyric lines and a lovely 


cloud of sail, was designed by Cap’n Dick 
Hartge of Galesville, Md., 


in the 1930's 


especially for local conditions. Through 


instruction 


it seems, are al- 


perhaps | 


“We were able to plan this outing,” 
she added, “because a Maryland state 
teachers meeting gives the girls a 5-day 
What's your excuse?” 

Il am trying to think up a good one. 


the years, most of the Twenties were 
built at the Hartge yard, and have stayed 
close to home. 


However, the Twenty fleet now has a 
chapter in, of all places, Ontario, Canada! 

On Stony Lake, a clear-bdlue, island- 
dotted pool surrounded by thick north 
woods, the Pixie and the Yankee lend a 
touch of the legendary Chesapeake to 
yacht racing. 

Pixie, though owned by Westel Wil- 
loughby of Chevy Chase, Md.,. 
Canadian. Willoughby had sailed a 
Twenty out of Galesville before World 
War Il. After the war, he 
vacation at his family's summer home on 
Stony Lake, but by ther he was a Twenty 
addict (we get that way’) 
obtained the plans from Cap'n Dick and 
had Pixie built by a Canadian yard. 


is a native 


decided to 


Willoughby 


THE SOLITARY PIXIE acquired a sis- 
ter ship last month when Thomas Mac- 
Kenzie Ryder of Toronto, enamoured 
with Pixie, asked Cap'n Dick to find him 


the finest Twenty available. 


And so Yankee, newest and one of the 
fastest, found her way to Canada. 


Upkeep of Hydroplane, $200,000 a Vear 


Only Millionaires Own Unlimiteds 


By Bob Alden 


* "The sport of unlimited hy- 
droplane racing is truly the 
sport of millionaires. 

Horse racing long has been 
known as the sport of kings. 
tennis the sport of interna- 
tional aristocrats and golf 
the sport of big businessmen 

But when it comes to the 
necessity of shee- wealth in 
order to compete in a sport, 
unlimited hydroplane racing 
surpasses all the others. 

Every man who had a boat 
entered in the unlimited hy- 
droplane division of the 
President's Cup Regatta is a 
millionaire. 

Bill Waggoner, who owns 
Shanty I and Maverick, is a 
Vernon, Texas, cattleman 
whose wealth is reputed to 
exceed $300, million. 

Edgar F. and Henry J. 
Kaiser, owners of Hawaii 
Kai Ill, head one of the 
world’s largest industrial em- 
pires that is worth hundreds 
of millions of dollars 

Horace E. Dodge, whose 
Miss Syndicate won the sec- 
ond President's Cup in 1927 
and whose scratched entries 
this year were Dora My 
Sweetie and John Francis 
My Sweetie, is heir to the 
Dodge automobile fortune. 


GALE IV. V and VI are 


owned by Joseph A. Scho 
enith, wealthy president of 


ee - 2 = 


ENGINEERS: 


LOCKHEED 
CALIFORNIA 
INTERVIEWERS 


Coming to 


WASHINGTON 
October 3 and 4 


(You con arrange on 
interview by 
phoning District 7-2852 
these doys) 


See our odvertisement 
in the Classified Section 
October 3 end 4 


Califernaia Division 


Lockheed 


Aircraft Corporetion 
Burbank 


California 


RIVETED LININGS 


3 je 


FORD, CHEV, 
PLYMOUTH 
‘46 TO 48 
4 —— 


poi ntment. 
= [LAPP BROS. BRAKE ER 


1806 L ST. NLW. 


the W. D. Gale Electrie Co. 
of Detroit. 

Miss Pepsi is owned by Roy 
Dossin, Pepsi Cola distributor 
for Michigan. 

Miss Thriftway is the prop- 
erty of Willard E. Rhodes, 
president of a Seattle chain 
known as Thriftway Stores 

Miss Supertest belongs to 
J. Gordon Thompson who 
heads one of Canada’s larg- 
est gasoline companies. 

Miss U. S. I and Il are 
owned by George Simon, 
president of the U. S. Equip- 
ment Co. in Detroit. 

Miss Wayne is the proper- 
ty of Frank (Bud) Saile Jr.. 
head of the Wayne Tool and 
Dye Co. of Cadillac, Mich. 

Muvaiong belongs té J. 
Philip Murphy Sdr., a Calli- 
fornia bridge contractor. 

Such Crust Ill is owned by 
Jack Schafer of the Schafer 
Bakery chain in Detroit. 

What-A-Pickle is the prop- 
erty of Gordon Deneau. 
pickle manufacturer, Michi- 
gan. 


WHY DOES it take such 
great wealth in order to own 
and race an unlimited hydro- 
plane? 

An average unlimited hy- 


droplane, including motors, 
hull, accessories and labor, 
costs $150,000 to bulld. 

But even more staggering 


is the upkeep. It costs from 
$150,000 to $200,000 or more 
a year to race an unlimited. 
A third to one half of the 
upkeep are the salaries of a 
driver, perhaps an alterate 
driver, a crew chief and a 
crew of six mechanics 
The remainder of the up 
keep includes travel and liv- 
ing expenses for the crew and 
drivers, transportation ex- 
penses of the boat, fuel and 
repairs. It has been esti- 
mated that it costs $7500 to 
$10,000 for one day of racing 
The entire quarter-million- 
dollar investment in one of 
these hydroplanes can ex- 
plode any moment as evi- 
denced by the constant mis- 
haps that send these hydro- 
planes to the bottoms of riv- 
ers or lakes at each regatta. 
Though these millionaires 
have sunk millions of dollars 
into their hydroplanes over 
a period of years, the biggest 
investor is Uncle Sam prob- 
ably. Most of the expenses 
can be written off tax pay- 
ments as business promotion. 


f 


; Show Farmer 
Plain Courtesy 


By Don Carpenter 


MY PHONE RINGS and a city nimrod wants to know 
where he can hunt? Everywhere he goes, says he, the “No 


Hunting” or 
should he do about-tt? 


“No Trespassing” signs are up. What can, or 


Much local game is shot on farm land 


‘ed 


and many farmers have suffered losses to 


live stock, crops and property due to the 

carelessness or greediness of hunters who 

lack common courtesy. That is ay the 
Cc 


signs go up and hunters are not we 


ome 


on many farms. 
Rural landowners have gates to confine 


livestock to their property. 


If you forget to 


close just one gate, you've had it Brother, 
and don’t hurry back! 
The same thing goes if you shoot all the 


Carpenter 


quail in both coveys on the farm. The 
smart hunter leaves some for seed or the 


day the farmer himself may have time to hunt. 
How about the nearsighted hunter who shot the farmer's 


best cow thinking it was a deer? Or 


the moron armed with a 


rife who conducted target practice on the electric pole in- 


sulators? The life-giving cur- 
rent so necessary to operate 
the modern farm fails and 
more “No Hunting” signs go 
up Can you blame the 
farmer? 


MOST FARMERS are hos 
pitable and generous; you 
have the key to the locks on 
his place only if you are 
courteous and thoughtful. It 
is as simple as this: 

Always ask for permission 
to hunt before you do. Usual- 
ly, the request will be grant- 
ed. Thank the farmer after 
the hunt, show him your bag 
and make a point of return- 
ing later to bring the farm- 
er's wife a box of candy and 
some cigars for the Old Man 
After that, the chances are 
you will always be welcome 
Farmers are human. 

Leave the farmer's crops 
alone. If you want some ap- 
ples, buy them from him 
Don't shoot near the barns, 
houses or livestock. Don't 
climb wire fences in the mid 
die point between poles and 
never shoot near fields wheie 
people are working. Shoot 
all the crows and woodchucks 
you want and the farmer will 
bless you 

In brief, a man does not 
have to have money to be a 
gentleman. “Manners maketh 
the man.” Treat the farmer 
considerately and you will 
find plenty of places to hunt 


TO SHARPEN your shoot- 
ing eye before a hunting trip, 
it pays to practice with your 
rifle or shotgun. If you can 
afford it, a few rounds at one 
of the local skeet or trap 
clubs will improve your tim- 
ing and “lead” with the 
scatter guns. This will help 
cure the rash of misses expe- 
rienced after a year away 
from your favorite weapon 

Those who shoot rifles may 


|S ew 


find their weapons have 
sights moved from zero dur- 
ing the year’s layup. First 
give your weapon a thorough 
cleaning then take it to a 
place to shoot (check local 
police regulations where you 
live) 

Zero your gun, firing from 
a rest to insure accuracy, and 
reduce the amount of ammo 
necessary. With deer rifle 
cartridges, costing about 20 
cents each, you can save mon- 
ey by firing about five shots 
from a rest to get the “dope” 
necessary to hunt deer or 
bear 


— 


A WORD about hunting 
footgear. Don't buy very 
high-top shoe packs; they will 
bind the calf of the leg and 
make you lame in just a few 
miles of walking. Take a page 
from the Old Maine Guide. 
book and buy a leather-top 
shoe not higher than 10 
inches with a rubber water 
proof sole and stout rawhide 
laces worn over wool socks 
only 

Wear waterproof clothing 
of a neutral color with a bit 
of bright red showing (usua)- 
ly the top of your cap) so 
other hunters won't mistake 
you for game 


Autumn Glory 


THE B& O'S Autrmna 
Glory outings to Deep Creek 
Lake atop the Allexzheny 
Mountains in Western Maty- 
land have been scheduled 
for Oct. 7th and l4th. In- 
cluded is a 30-mile bus tour 
to Herrington Manor with 
stopovers to view the cas- 
cading falls in Swallow 
Falis State Park. also visits 
to turkey farms and beauti- 
ful Deep Creek Lake. Fare. 
$7.25 round trip: for children 
over 5 and under 12, $4.50. 


DOWN STAIRS STORE 


Wethington - Bethesda Budget - 


7 Corners 


00% DuPont 
nylon 


WASRrac TOR 
CORNERS 


STORE 


regularly 69c pr. 


Woodleigh one size 


aa SOCKS 


ytd size fits any 


4 


SS Se 
(?¢6. Seeoi’. Teer Oa’ 


—< Ee —_ 


SPECIAL PURCHASE 
easy washing, 


no-ironing 
Dacron and 


Egyptian cotton 


® A soft. 


DRESS 
SHIRTS 


ie 488 


lustrous blend of 65% 


Dacron and 35% fine Egyptian 
cotton that men like because of 
its comfort, crease resistance and 
ease of cere. 


® Wear it, wash it and wear it 
again without lroning. 


® Stays crisp looking al! day 


® Expertly 


tailored with soft 


slotted collar and button cuffs. 


®@ White in sizes 14 to 17 


Down Stairs Store, 


Men's Furnishings 


. also 7 Corners Down Stairs Store 
and Bethesda Budget 


® neatr 
foula ado anid repp 


stripes 
each with WAL 


(ED? GA 


RAYON NECKTIES 


Q~ 4% 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_ C10 


Sunday, September 30, 1956 


The Philatelist 


Post Office Announces 


Special Children’s Stamp | 


| By Franklin R. Bruns Jr. 


POSTMASTER GENERAL 
Arthur E. Summerfield an- 
nounced Monday that a spe- 
cial stamp will be released 
symboliz in gf 

and 


children of the 
world. The date 
of issuance, lo- 
cation of first 
day sale and 
other details 
will be an 
nounced later 

The design Bruns 
for the new stamp, carrying 
the slogan, “Friendship—The 
Key to World Peace,” was se- 
lected from designs submitted 
during a national competition 
by the grade school and high 
school children of the United 
States, its territories and pos- 
sessions 

The winning design was sub- 
mitted by Ronald Dias, 19. for- 
mer student of Roosevelt High 
School, Honolulu, and now re- 
siding at Burbank. Calif. The 
moving force behind this Chil- 
dren's stamp is Lady Hilda 
Butterfield of New York City, 


Stamp and Coin 
Exchange 


PATRIA. 5 HPIPPPRENT si 00 
FOUN ARNOSTL O08 1th oT Ww 
8:38 AM.AP™M Di. 7-190 


UYENOS STAMP SHOP 
39065 Pean. Ave. N.W. Ooe. FO Pans a 
Stemes & Colne Reucht & old 


Woodward & Lothrop’s 
Stamp Department 


New Avatia 
Minkes 1954 G iebet Supplements 
ihe ereee 
* spaces fer ever 
; with mere than 4.500 
Mestrations ; 
stint Avatotte Global Supeiomente for 
198 os" ’ 
Binder fer 
> 5 


4 aster or Senpreme 


Fer the A. collector whe tealiets on 
ewning on sibem thet is slivers cur 


he bal Tee Voelbomes) 

(Wh 1955 end 1954 Sepplement 
| 

The Master a lebel (With 1954 Supptle- 

ment. 

Write or « cal fer our Free Stame News 


WOODWARD & LOTHROP 
Stemes and Coins, le? Fleer 
Washington 13, D0. C 


WASHINGTON STAMP CO. 
412 10th St. NW. 


——_—— 


80 different ‘fo visteriale Ge with 
econemYr spprer vals wo Heuse. 779 
East Sith &.. 7 


Washington's Oldest Stamp and 
Cetin Dealer 


Wea BUY and SELL 
COINS —STAMPS 
HORRY SHOP 


7418 Wie Ave. VW 4m. 29-0777 


COINS BOUG HT AND SOLD 
COIN SHOP 


468 13th St. NW RF. 7-s006 


it’s time to plan 
WINTER 
CRUISES 


West Indies * Mediterreneca 
Seuwth America * Nessow 
Rownd the World, efc. 


ALL STEAMSHIP LINES 
NO SERVICE CHARGE 


==@pber 


@Ttameni? & rOwe 
812 Cenn. Ave., 1.W.-— DI 42 orm 
1. &. VAN SLYCKE. President 


| first 


| New York. 


widow of the late Str Fred- 
erick Theodore Roosevelt But- 
terfield, of England. 


THERE WERE 338,450 first (95 


day covers canceled at Cam- 


den, N. J., on Sept. 3 when the | 
3-cent Labor Day adhesive was > 


placed on sale. A total of 740, 
151 stamps were sold, with a 
face value of $22,205.53. 

Seven historical recountings 


' of postal advancement in mim- 


eographed and offset forms 
are now available without cost 
from the Special Assistant to 
the Postmaster General, Post 
Office Department, Washing- 
ton 25, D. C. The subjects are: 
History of Postage Stamps, 
Postal Cards, and Stamped En- 
velopes: A Brief History of the 
United States Postal Service; 
A Brief History of Air Postal 
Transport, and a History of 
Star Routes 


In the Clubs 


The Associated Stamp Clubs 
of the Chesapeake Area will 
meet next Sunday afternoon 
at Gambrills State Park, Fred- 
erick. This will be in the na- 
ture of a picnic meeting, start- 
at 2 p. m.. and will be 


y 
ilg 


“—" followed by an auction. 


Otto H. Ruhling, a new Mem- 
ber, will discuss stamps of 
Germany Wednesday night 

when the Collectors Club of 
Washington meets at 419 7th 
st. nw. Visitors will be wel- 
comed 

The Washington Numismatic 
Society will gather Monday 


| night at the National Museum, 


10th st, 
nw 

The Northern Virginia 
Stamp Club has become a 
chapter of the American Phi- 
latelic Society. Individual 
members affiliating with the 
national group include Hobart 
Cory, 1911 N. Randolph st.; 
Frank J. Lynch, 4818 28th st. 
South, and M. Eugene Waltz, 
901 No. Lebanon st.. all of Ark 
ington. Dr William R. Shad 
ish of Walter Reed, and Wal- 


and Constitution ave. 


| lace T. Cooper, 4801 No, 20th 


| pl. 


Arlington, 
for membership 

The 22d annual American 
Philatelic Congress will be 
held at the National Philatelic 
Museum in Philadelphia Oct. 
19-21. Copies of the show 
prospectus, and incidental de- 
tails, are available from Gus 
tave A. von Gross, curator, 
National Philatelic Museum, 
Broad and Diamond sts., Phila- 
deiphia 22, Pa 

Mounting of a topical col- 
lection is featured in the latest 
issue of the Fine Arts Philate- 
list, journal of the Fine Arts 
Unit of the American Topical 
Association. Copies are avail- 
able at 25 cents from Miss Bea- 
trice Berner, 6 Wayland dr., 
Verona, N. J 

The American First Day 
Cover Society will hold its 
annua! convention-exhi- 
bition Nov. 10 and 11 at the 
Collectors Club, 22 E. 35th st., 
Bernard Ring, 283 
E. Fifth st., Brooklyn 18, N. Y., 


is chairman 
Bohn of Kew 


have applied 


Richard 5. 
York, president of the Associa- 
tion for Stamp Exhibitions, 
Inc., and responsible for much 
of the success of the recent 
Fifth International Philatelic 
Exhibition, died last week alft- 
er a four-month Iiliness. 

Woodward and Lothrop held 
a special luncheon Wednesday 
to launch the 3 pence and Ish. 
3d Irish stamps honoring Com- 
modore John Barry, “Father 
of the American Navy.” 


SE 


[CARAVAN TOURS. 


Tt COUNTRIES 
Sailing on QUEEN MARY and QUEEN ELIZABETH 


— from Wow Vert ce Revember 8 204 Bevember 15th Europese Greed Tour visiting 

Engiend. Holland, Betgreum. Luxembourg Germany, Seitrertand 1 Agstria, 
iaty, French Riviera, Monte Carlo, France. ALL EXPENSE—PERSONALLY ESCORTED. .. 
tactudes rownd trip toorsst steemsinp—sariing on QUEEN MARY and QUEEN ELIZAGE TH— 
returning on the MAURETANIA All hotels, most meats, of sightseeing transportation, 
transfers and even tips Later return if deured Tour hewted to 40 members immediate 


feservetions secessery. SEE YOUR 
TRAVEL AGERT or write for Free ez 
Booklet Ne. 222-C. G.. 


TOURS | = 


720 S. STATE ST 


Abdreom. 
+ CHICAGO 4, ma.) Chry 


send Pree Booklet Me. 2772.6 
dooutien Evrepeen Grand Tour 


Travel With Me 


Somewhere, Somebody’s Loafing 


By Horace Sutton 


IF THERE is anybody here en 
route to Switzerland, I had bet- 
ter tell you there are only 72 
shopping days left until Din- 

aan’s Day. 

, hese are facts 
iwhich the 
Troun dthe- 
world traveler 
has to know in 

/ these days of 
roun dthe- 
worldtravel. 

After all, a man 

might arrive in 

N fds ragua 

on Sept. 14 and 

Sutton try to cash a 
traveler's check, not knowing 
that someone is at home cele- 
brating the anniversary of the 
Battle of San Jacinto. 

There are so many holidays 
on the world calendar nowa- 
days that there are only 89 
days in the whole year when 
somebody isn't celebrating «a 
holiday somewhere. And 
that doesn’t take in Sundays 
observed by Christians, Satur- 
days observed by Jews and 
Fridays observed by Moslems. 

Oh, rare is the day when 
some country or other isn't 
loafing. In Tunis, if you want 
an example, where large num- 
bers of Christians, Jews and 
Moslems live, more or less, 
side by side, anybody arriving 
after Thursday might as well 
relax until the next Monday. 


THIRTY DAYS hath Sep 
tember, but it also hath only 
six days when in some corner 
of the globe some type isn't 
goldbricking in honor of one 
thing or another. On the 6th, 
the people of Bombay re 
spected Khordad Sal, whereas 
on the 8th the citizens of 
Madras stayed home for Vina- 
yaka Chathurthai. 

While you might not get Ar- 
ber Day off were you to hole 
up in Iran, you would still be 
able to relax from all labor on 
the birthdays of Imam Ali, 
Imam Hassan, Imam Hussein, 
Imam Reza, the current Shah 
and the Prophet Mohammed. 
Also deductable from day la- 
ber are the anniversaries of 
the Martyrdom. of Ali, the 
Martydom of Imam Hassan, 
the death, without martyrdom 
of Imam Ali and the five Nor- 
woos holidays. 

Banks are open on Sunday, 
but they're closed every Fri- 


Festive citizens gather in Plaza Mejor to 5 lites San 


Jacinto Day. 


day. Banks are open Sundays 
in Iraq, too, excepting Easter. 


IF I WERE a professional 
bank teller, I would get a job 
in a place of mixed loyalties 
and nationalities as, for in- 
stance, the Malayan Federa- 
tion. Here you can take off 
the Sultan's Birthday, the 
Queen of England's birthday, 
the birthday of the Prophet 
and Christmas Day. Also New 
Year's Day, which falls Jan. 1, 
and Chinese New Year's, which 
is Feb. 13 and 14. One extra 
day for sobering up. 

In mixed up Tangier, things 
are quiet on such holidays as 
White Monday, Ad Ek Kebir, 
All Saint's Day and Yom Kip- 
pur.. There is one Labor Day 
for the French interests (May 
1) and another (July 18) for 
the Spanish The Spanish 
banks of Tangier are closed 
alli Geod Friday, but the 
French only that afternoon. 


Things aren't exactly simpll- 
fied here on the home front. 
While most Northern states 
take a day off to honor Lin- 
coln, Washington and Colum- 


bus, about the only Southern... Ae: 
place where Lincoln's birthday, 


is recognized is South Dakota. 
And Tennessee, which ob 
serves Abe's natal day as well 
as Washington's, Andrew Jack- 
son's and Forrest's. 

Most other Southern states 
stay home in honor of Gen. 
Lee and Jefferson Davis as 


For Breathtaking Auto Trip: 


The Poconos During Autumn 


STROUDSBURG, Pa.— It's 


® Route 208 from Strouds 


time for those contemplating >urg to Leighton. 


visits to the Poconos during 
the autumn season to start 
planning routes. 

The spectacular flaming foll- 
age days of the Poconos tradl- 
tionally extend from about 


* Route 290 from Caneden-| 
sis to Newfoundland. 


® Route 115 from Brodheads-. 


ville to Stoddardsville. 
® Route 940 from Blakeslee 
Corners to Mount Pocono. 


® Route 


507 from Goulds’ 


Sept. 20 to Oct. 30. It is the boro around Lake ey 


time 
adorns the 1500 square miles 


when nature further pack. 


® Route 90 from Bangor to 


of the Poconos lake-studdea Stroudsburg. 


mountains and valleys in myri- 
ad colors. 


Visitors who have witnessed Water Gap 


And never te be forgotten: 
A trip through the Delaware 
either by way of 


this spectacle can well remem- Route 611 from Columbia to 


ber 
such autumn leaves as red 


the vivid coloration of Stroudsburg or by way of Al- 


ternate 611 from Portland to 


maple, sumac, sassafras, sugar Stroudsburg. 


maple, ash, aspen, oak and all 
the others. 

No other time of the year, 
even June's colorful 


foliage time for sheer brilli- 


laurel Vacation 
time, can approach the flaming map indicates. 


These suggestions, of course, 
do not include the highly de- 
sirable back roads that the 
Bureau's 


Persons desiring the folder 


ance of nature. It is the time containing that map and other 
when the last of the water- literature should communicate 
melons have been replaced on with the Pocono Mountains) 
the roadside farm stands by Vacation Bureau, 723 Main s¢t., 
the bright pumpkins, yellow Stroudsburg, Pa. 


and green equash and epples. 
in a wide variety. 
The fall foliage routes offer 


|a brilliant climax for one or 
| two-day drives from the 


cities. 
The Pocono Mountains Vaca-| 


colorful | 


well. Alabama does all this 
and horors Thomas Jefferson 
besides, and Texas, to be sure, 
takes Texas Independence Day 
as well as July 4. So far, they 
are still going to work down 
there on the birthday of Nie- 
man and Marcus. 


THE BIGGEST collector of 
the world’s holidays is a syndi- 
cate of money changers which 
calls itself the Guaranty Trust 
Co. of New York. It is a whole- 
sale bank, dealing only in 
huge bundles of boodle. Each 
year the bank gets out a fat 
book of 130 pages or more 
listing all the days of leisure 
from Aden to Zanzibar. 

Just how the Guaranty 
Trust people find out that 
April 6 is Van Riebeeck Day 
in South West Africa and 
other nuggets of knowledge is 
a secret the dollars dealers 
guaranty to trust with no one. 
All they will say is that the 
book is prepared for traveling 
executives and will be made 
available only to corporations. 
Tanganyika, anyone? 


Copyright. 1 . New Tore 
Hera divine. Toc 


Inter-Coastal 
Cruise West 
Is Announced 


THE CARIBBEAN, Acapulco 
and Southern California will 
be featured on a special “snow- 
tosunshine” ocean - 
aboard 


wind up at Los Angeles, was 
announced last week by the 
Hawaiian Steamship Company. 


Following the 17-day cruise,| , 


the “Leilani” will maintain a 
new role in Pacific travel, al- 
ternating runs between Los 
Angeles and San Francisco 
and between the West Coast 
and Hawaii. Accommodations 
for will be es 
tablis on a one-class policy 
on all runs. 

The liner, formerly the “S. S. 
La Guardia,” is currently un- 
dergoing complete conversion 
— refurbishing in Camden, 

new name was cho- 


You pay 
much less 
to Hurope... 


os a the aes oS . 2 


agents, who also indorsed the 

idea of an Intercoastal cruise. 
“We received reports of tre- 

mendous interest on the part 


of the traveling public in a ee * vf 


trip of this nature,” Elmer J 
Martin, president of the steam- 
ship company, explained in an- 
nouncing the cruise. “The re- 
sult is that the ‘Leilan!’ will be 
routed to Los Angeles via Port- 
au-Prince, Haiti, Kingston, Ja- 
maica, Cartagena, ] 
Panama, Acapulco, Mexico 
San Diego.” 

Fares for the New York-to-| 
Los Angeles cruise are viewed 


as “representative of a revolu-| 


tionary concept in steamshi 


travel.” Ranging from 
the rates will be determined 


by the type and location of the’ 


accommodation selected by t the. 
passenger. Otherwise the fare 
will be all-inclusive, entitling’ 
each passenger to roam the 


decks at will, and to enjoy such’ 


special features as 
board lanai, 
sun and 


ship-' 
sports deck, movie 


theater, cocktail lounge, air-| ' 


conditioned dining room and); 
dancing lounge. 


swimming pool,| 


| 


C) CAROMIA GREAT WORLD Ceurss. 
of 4 continents. From 


54 days, 16 ports. Sails Feb. 15 
. OSLOFIORD CARIBBEAN GRAND 


WHEN [fT COMES TO TRAVEL— 


COOK'S 


WORLD'S LARGEST AND MOST 
EXPERIENCED TRAVEL AGENCY— 
383 OFFICES AROUND THE WORLD 


WS Chect you dhshite dev bed thins 
C) BERGENSFIORD WEST AFRICA-MEDITERRAMEAN CRUISE. 
57 days, 21 porta, incloding Dakar. Sails Feb. 7... . 
C) OSLOFJORD AROUND SOUTH AMERICA CARNIVAL 


33 days, 15 ports. From New York Jan. i! 
C}) ALL WEST INDIES CRUISES. 4 to 33 days 


108 


[] AROUND THE WOSLD am TOURS. 
Jan. 22, $6195. Popular-priced 


"PLAN NOW FOR 
C) Group tours. 35-57 ds 


INDIVIDUAL TRAVEL 
Oo advance. Cook's — 
RESERVATIONS BY SEA 


C) CAPETOWN TO CAIRO SAFARI. 90 
through Africa. From New York Jan. 31... . «+ -0<++- .§4875 


cy res Se eaee Sens Lee daphne an ee 


ag py may Departures every week, by 
famous liners or by air. Fares as low as $800. 


See your Travel Agent or 


THOS. COOK & SON 


812 Fifteenth %.. N. W.. Washingtea 
REpublic 7-8555 
Cook's Travelers Cheques... 


Escorted. 77 days, leave 
tours, 43 days. ... 
10,000 miles 


EUROPE IN 1957 


AND AIR — ALL LINES 


still ealy 754 per $100.00 


tion Bureau offers several sug- - 


gestions for such drives 
through the Poconos: 
® Route 6 from Milford to 


| Lake Wallenpaupack. 


® Route 402 from Delaware = a 
Water Gap to Route 6 and =— 


| Lake Wallenpaupack. 
| 209 from East ; 
| Stroudsburg to Milford. eS 


*Route 


®* Route 90 from Strouds- a 


burg to Newfoundland. 
® Route 290 from Analomink 


to Canadensis. 


® Route 390 from Canaden- @ 


sis to Tafton. 


® Route 611 from Strouds 
burg to Scranton. 


Yale 


g PARI oe 
MEI TRS 
~ 


- on 
ee 


3” 


with legend . . 


the GREAT 


CRUISE 1957 
..CARONIA 34! 


From New York, Saturday Jan. 19, 1967 
Rediscover the world and its peoples! Glittering 


. changeless yet ever-changing . . 


all yours on this breath-taking 108-day world 


cruise in the Caronia. Tensions and cares drop 
away as you sail into sunshine . . . see each coun- 
try at its seasonal best! More than 34,000 miles 
of unforgettable enchantment. 


Bombay 
Colombe 
Singapore 
— 


Trinidad 

Bahia 

Rio de Janeiro 
Tristan da Cunha 
Capetown 
Durban 

Zanzibar 

Port Victoria 


aii 


z 23 ports + 18 countries - at oyu ret fo 


Manila 
Hong Kong 
Ok nawa 


pacious 
with private bath or shower. 
* Outdoor pool and lido deck. 


Beauty salons, gymnasium, 
medicinal baths. 


ae 
ey * 

4 we & 
« 7 


os ~— a > ‘ 


\S 


Te et 


EVUROPE BOUND? 


Still time for thrift season sailings from New York to 
IRELAND, ENGLAND, Peeves Se 50 WORLD for a Europe. 


NN \\ 
. w \\ \ ‘ 2. 
WES MN 


- Nieuw Amsterdam iz Maasdam 
! OCT. 25 


OCT. 16 


et 

i 

VEt. 209 | 
Noordam 

: OCT. 27 | 


CRUISE BOUND? 


Two ideal, low cost, pre-season vacation cruises to 


SOUTH AMERICA and the WEST INDIES 


 Seguon 


Maasdam 


Sa a 


_ family-style 


or by yourself 


You can pay most of your costs in 
Europe with the money you save 
getting there. Pan Am’s Family 
Fares* can save a father up to 

$300 on each fare for his wife and 
children (12 through 25). Good 

first class or tourist. Or, if you’re 
traveling alone, new year-round 
15-day tourist Excursion. Fares are 
the lowest ever ; : ; for example, 
New York-London, $425t round trip. 
Use the new World-Wide Plan, 

Go Now—Pay Later. er. Only 10 10% down: 


: subject ts government appegees 


cae your Travel Agent or REpublic 7-5700 
Ticket Officer 1600 K $t. NW. 


Pan AMERICA 


worlds most 
experienced airline 


_ 


Sabena Speeds Up 
North Atlantic Service 


FOR THE FIRST time in 
the company’s history, the 
Belgium Air Lines will place 
its North Atlantic winter de- 
partures on a daily basis and 
at the same time inaugurate 
flights to Warsaw, Vienna and 
Budapest. The new operation- 
al schedules will go into effect 
on Nov. 1 


meee 


LOWEST 


AIR FARES TO 
SOUTH AMERICA 


Year-round 
Round trip excursion fares 


aarp $4 80. 25 


Your Meter Tour 


To World's Largest City fim World Pose tas 


By Walter W. Hubbard 


American Automobile Association 

“WHERE can I go for an ex- 
citing weekend; plenty to see 
and do?” 

In a score of years of auto- 
mobile club 


| far 


2 

couple of years 
my answer in- 
variably has 


weekend, why 


not go to New Hubbard 


York City by train, plane, or 
in your own car??” 


WASHINGTON ms * 520. 1s 


BUENOS AIRES 


OQee of coders Greetvew Tee Bargsins’ 
Complunmenury hoe mesle sereed alate 
erremrive Engl! “ehing wewarderees, 5 
wheduled fic week |) 

FLY 'N COMPORT — 
WITH LATIN AMERICA'S LARGEST AlPLINE 


LAIL- s 
(BRATILIAN INTERNATIONAL AIRLINES) 
1025 VERMONT AVENUE, NW 

See your treve!l egent 


Laray, Va 


SHENAN DOAH 
River Looce 


econery « 
ing fireplaces. 
ray er 


100 


Fhene Bt. 8 
Tiestrated reavest 


WEST INDIES CRUISE 
=aQVMAURETANIA 


A miniature world cruise to ports of many national- 
ities. Voodoo haunts, Spanish 
bargain shops in British Nassau, French Martinique, 
Dutch Curacao. Youll spend Christmas in Port-au- 
Prince, New Year's Eve en route to Bahia, beckoning 


Brazilian city im the 


gay Equator crossing, 3 days in fabulous Rio, a taste 

of Trinidad’s Calypso night life. Cunard’s superb 

food, service and professional entertainment provide 
an extra flair you'll never forget. 

From N.Y. Sat., Dec. 22 + 29 days * 10 ports 

11,600 miles * only $750 up 


pirate waters—treasure- 


tradition. Then a 


| ticn cartographers you will 


| 50 and 13, 
/into Philadeiphia if an over- 
' night stop there is desired. It 


| Germantown 


‘the new fall shows. 


| lt that’s the way you feel about 
| wanting an exciting weekend. 


TO WEST INDIES AND SO. AMERICA 
Feb. 7 * Feb. 28 * Mar. 21 * Apr. 6 


See your local 
travel agent 


14 to 18 days * $390 up to $515 up 


CUNARD 


Cunard Line, 914 


“No Greater Name in Cruising” 
15th Street N.W. 


course in the 


chart your own 


Caribbean and 
Central America/ 


Y, 


a! 


Bae @ 
° 
3 


E 
: 


~z 


n 
J 


ee 


—only $10.00 down on 


Ww 


MAIL THI! 


~~! a A SA 


1. MIAMI—JAMAICA—HAVANA—MIAMI 
16-day excursion fare from Miami 


Later Plan—20 months to pay. 


. SIX COUNTRIES from Washington 
Washington — Miami — Havana— 
Jamaica — Aruba—Curacao—Bar- 
ranquilla — Panama—Bermuda— 
New York—Washington. Over 5,- 
000 miles! $27.50 down. 


3. TWELVE COUNTRIES from Washington 
Washington — Miami —Havana— 
Jamaica—Aruba—Curacao—Mar- 
acaibo—Barranquilla— Panama— 
San Jose—Managua—San 
dor — Guatemala—Mexico City— 

ashington (or vice versa). Over 

7,000 miles! $36.70 down. 


KLM Royal Duteh Ailriines, Dept. PTHS 
1001 Connecticut 
Washinton 5, D. C 


Please send FREE descriptive folders to: 


A FARE 


KLM's Pay 


Salva 


S&S COUPON TODAY 


ane 


| area of 314 
| tains an altitude of 430 feet, 
- | and consists of the five bor- 
| oughs 


~~ a a A®m Aa A OA Qa A 


Cn cee ce ee ce ae ne oe 


Why not? It's the world’s 
largest and richest city, and 
the biggest city and largest 
port of the world’s greatest 
Nation. New York has far 


more of a cosmopolitan or fh- 
ternational atmosphere than 
does London, Paris, Tokyo, 
Moscow or any other world 
capital, although most of. us 
to realize this because 
we're “too close to the forest 
to see the trees.” 

You can buy the most ex- 
pensive meal in the world at 
its most exclusive night club. 
ur. you can get a satisfying, 
cleanly served meal at an East 
Side cafeteria for mere nickels 
and dimes. You name it; New 
York has it! 


IN THE MAP prepared by 
American Automobile Associa- 


note a choice of two major 
routes as far as Philadelphia, 
Pa., and Camden, N. J.. making 
use of portions of U. S. 29, 40, 
the latter leading 


we« in the Quaker City exactly 
179 years ago this week that) 
Washington lost the Battle of 
to the British 
forces under William Howe. 


But for a fast, traffic-free SAL 


motor trip, the use of the 
New Jersey Turnpike is sug- 
gested, from the Delaware Me. 
mortal Bridge toe the Lincoln 
Tunnels. New York City's 
actual population is well above 
the 8&8 million mark, se don't 
expect to be able to park your 
ear along the sidewalk while 
you take in a show, ball game 
or sightsecing trip. 

Thousands of visitors soon 

will be heading for what was 
Sermerty known as New Am 
sterdam to see the World Se- 
rics; others for football games; 
some for shopping and sight- 
seeing, and still others to catch 
Some of 
the latter will even hope to 
be able to buy ducats to “My 


' for a New York Bay trip from 


Manhattan, Queens and Rich- 
mond. If you have the time, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, September 80, 1956 


O11 


Tech Students Develop a. New Wedge-Shaped Tent 


CHICAGO—?—A new tent 


* developed at the Illinois In- 


waiting to unload their cargoes 
from the seven seas. 


* IF YOU haven't seen Rocke- 
f Center 


Riverside bus 


trip is an enviable treat. You 


The Metropolitan Museum of 
Art, on Fifth Avenue, contains 
one of the world’s most valu- 
able collections—if you lean 
te any phase of the arts. The 
Statue of Liberty, on Liberty) 
Island (formerly Bedloe’s) is a’ 

ven't seen it 


Fraunces Tavern, at Pearl 
and Broad streets, was built 
in 1719 and it was here that 
Washington bade farewell to 
the officers of the Continental 
Army, Wall Street and Trin- 
ity Church: Batte Park; 
Greenwich Village; 1 and 

sts.. in Chinatown; 
“Little Italy” on Mulberry st. 
St. Patrick's Cathedral and the 
Cathedral of St. John the Di- 
vine; The Cloisters, in Fort 
Tryon Park; the Edgar Allan 
Poe Cottage: the Bronx Zoo: 
Coney Island: and the Museum 
of the American Indian—these 
are but a very few of many 
highlights suggested for your 
next trip to “Little Old Noo 
Yawk.” 


take the Staten Island Ferry 


lower Manhattan to Richmond; 
you may see some of the 
world's cong ocean liners 
against t canyons 
ef the city, the tue of 
Liberty, great suspension 


Fair Lady”—a chance that's 
about as good as buying the) 
winning ticket on the Irish 
Sweepstakes. 

And, believe it or not, even 
the automobile club—for those 
whe get tired of sitting behind 
the wheel of a car and want 
to reserve their energy for 
Broadway—is running a spe- 
cial train to New York City 
for the preArmisticen Day 
weekend with the usual night- 
clubbing, Chinatewn and the 
Bowery via “rubberneck 
buses,” and swank hotels. 

It isn’t hard to find an 
excuse to be a Hendrik Hud- 
son and “discover” New York 


New York City covers an 
square miles, at- 


of Bronx, Brooklyn, 


Norfolk, Va. 


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FREE, TOURS MAP FOLDER 


Describing and illustrating the 
highlights of relaxing, enjoy- 
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water sections of Delaware, 
Maryland, Virginia and North 
Carolina. | 
— WRITE TODAY FOR vous corr = 


Dept. 27 


ENCHANTING, 
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Ss =. a a a a a a a 


is de- 
ng trips 


tent—a wedge-shaped 
puptent that sleeps three 
people—is light, compact, self- 
supporting and economical, 
the institute said. 
Students at Illinois Tech's 
institute of design were re- 


— 


stitute of nye 


quired to create such a struc- 
ture as part of an experi- 
menta] design project in camp- 
housing for the Young Men's 
Christian Association of Chi- 


Richard Baringer, institute 
lecturer under whose direc- 
tion the project was carried 
out, said the tent designed by 
the students utilizes the space 
it encloses most efficiently. 


—— = es 


He said the entire ‘Yent, , 
skin and supporting poles’ 
weighs less than five pounds 
and can be packed into a com- 
pact roll about one yard long 
and with a diameter of seven 
inches. 

One person can erect the 
tent in less than five minutes, 
Barringer said. It requires no 
tent stakes and thus can be 
set up on rock or sand. 


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li THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
C12 Sundey, September 30, 1986 ' 


STARTS ROW | 


the biggest savings 
ever offered in an 


Leading gas range manufacturers, gas appliance dealers throughout the city and your gas company are cooperating 
in the biggest sale of matchless gas ranges our town has ever seen. This 1s the best time to bring new 
cooking magic into your home with biggest-ever Old Stove Round-Up trade-ins. Come see today’s new models in a 
variety of sizes . . . offering such features as the new top-burners that hold any degree of temperature 
you set— pastel colors for added beauty. Scores of new marvels have been added to the fast, flexible gas flame 
since you bought your old stove. You just don’t know how much you're missing until you've seen today’s thrilling 
new gas ranges , . , 80 easy to own when you Trade 'N Save during Round-Up timel, 


-— «= aw 
~~ > Se se 


Calorie § 
matchless 


gas range 
SCPWB4AX 


Mrs. Washington cooks with GAS! 


Caroline G. Gayler says: “The new matchless gas ranges make it easy to be 
a wonderful cook—-and they're so smart looking, too!”’ 


be 


now more than ever... 


stom Alluring New Features! c Gas does more, 


costs less! 
in e 1 ec#t | Odel @ Automatic Top-Burner Temperature Control! 


@ Full-width Ovens! Double Ovens! Picture Window Ovens! 
of Round-up Specials 


@® Waist-high Broilers! Swing-out Broilers! 


Broilers with Rotisseries! WASHINGTON LIGHT (COMPANY 


@ Oven Clock Controls! Potwatchers! : 
) © Griddle Tops! Staggered Tops! S-Burner Tops! 1100 H Street, Northwest e REpublic 7-3275 
® Dramatic New Stylings! Inspired Paste! Colors! baie Sefeey saaeoes 
ramatic New Stylings! Inspire colors ' Lishited Time Only! See be ceas of aualais 
at your gas company or gas appliance dealer: 


. 


a Washington Post 


Times she 1 | 


lassitied Advertising 


GARDENS 
FINANCIAL 


SECTION D 


Gets 


SEPTEMBER 30, 


SUNDAY, 1956 


PAGE Di 


THE WASHINGTON POST SUSINESS SERVICE 
AND 


; iy 
nyt. ft leu 
TIMES HERALD Pe se lay Tse 
’ 7a — 


Local Rates 
Sys aetna ES obit 
Gobumbte om 
one-time rate, 60¢ ape. 
eepiies on skip ade or ’ 
Minimum ad is two 


following rates are for con- 
secutive imsertions: 


i MAGNA CARTA 


| 741 years ago! Since 


FLOORS | sanded | hare ireed aie 
: furn & tmst + Beaten") Bures 


Amer 
acy ana you 


weaky hoors re repaired. i = = init Sean, os 
auling, trash removal, SUers@tecing = us 


“ Na ae . — 


ered. & aoe 
7. 2147, ae atier 6 


OLE 4 ‘ o—-- me do 
ND for you; attics, emt. ete; aise 
TRADING ZONE | 


(30 mile radius of Washingtoa) i — An 
4 ne | ypes cabinets and apDilances: need PIANO lessons Peabody 
(Minimem 3 vpes r N Ie... 


WA 
PHONE RE. 7-1234 


«livery. entire Metre- + | « 
ittan area, week a eves. 

neti ets 

extone Dan Summ 

rary an or ee teaiendeal at \ ty per acr 

tract for hunting aetvienee 7 de- 


ash , «@ 


THE or 
iy wee poesonedie A me ie’ 
: Lowest pri city 


DEADLINES: 
SUNDAY EDTTION: 16 PM. Fri- 
7 EDITIONS: 4399 PM 
Sreceding day * oF 
emall 
‘eo individigals se fam. 


fies. moderate privi- 
leges to aes ss forte ~~ at 


PA 


ROOPFIN ' ~ Ah. 
tested materials, = work. 
Le 53-1928 


Va 
terested. Write Box 


serv... notary 


tiling 


floor 
AD ee st Sl 2». 


wk. oniy wit 1966 v 
ae ‘citi ae 


—_ 
—_ 
#5, are a4 ND 


Take 3 Months To Pay Ade pans ieesone rte ive 
EXPERT REPAIRS AMAL TS De ay — 
PLEASE CALL.MR. IZARD (Ot 
Member Va. Society of 
Piane Tuners 


=e. coe & eats Dee 


a 


arose sc Atlan ae 


a sth Bare. 


eat rates in sown euar. Pree esti- 


ane 
Sw 13 seceraey for . aD 


“7 = Bete 
Ya to Dix. jE @ 
fy Lm. com pen - 


. 
utters, ‘downspouts: 
vont, 
ot. Wil 


rvimg ut : 
1 lady. share ¢rive-eupenses 
4». Oo 2-2630 


694) 
be Mi arstone gi om 


tios, steps, 
mates Cal 


Take 
Alter 


| ARTICLES FOR a 


en. hauling 


Wane d Tras fuser mettier 


see PG 
er “tole r Me. east 


Eye nw. 
46 


68 NG taser $28 peek UD 


AccOMDION = Yia) an made, 2 
BiLiztl 71-9480 
7 temat te a Cc 
u r on . 
Mr Galdwel Was peaeen Board 
MATTRESS PILLOWS. 2 e 3 
DIOS. Newest Health 1k oe 
~ WRAPPED SANTTARIL 
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New Jersey Ave 
3-986 


a week bree home demonstration 
aati 
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| meostiv Persian. wi 
tall, blac 


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rewera gtons newest antique 
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race aenewers + the discriminating pen 0-30 
i " ey? Sundays i 308 


dont : vie. Of). : . 
lL efter 6 Same 


children’s. pets. JE 
A poG—Pull crown own 
berate" from 
Alex n- 


Get pedigree 
" Quake lane. 


Winses 6. 
Lee Belldine. 


qr Atternes 
Ra 4 “ Ov. 2- / 
VALUABLE be Female x. erie 
the 


ATTORNEY A Sale 
an rfiront of 


r re Doles gree sige vie. | 
te. aps a8 “Creek ol! 80 +4 oun and reward 
Chese- 610th atm 6-777 
‘Rear Maye airs in a ta " 


A — Canten end 


} ‘ 
reas riced. Private 


crundel co 


| Tee po Glied with r 
ane h. nished on “we pate. sinks 
cha! 


ral le-top stan 


y 8.79 
coltages PARA 
7 


by 12 
stor y adminjetrat jon 
Gin : 


in 
$3000 at “ me ats sale pelance 
rat of curt. PUP— 


a 
nd deacription see Petab 
te. oe porate cee 
A 
“ocoa 


SP tell ta ter te Jen.” 


, tu: 337° we 
arviand name A ‘ "locks, wooden 7139 
Yodiam china, iron. «i! ver misc. Also cathe geeee 


Sin. A » OL attachments. 3415 
t 


Gace 
pood 

. we 

5. Very large re-) 
pump and Alter 

horses. angels. neon 

» aroher and scats 


with martsees 


aor *| eter bathinette 


: - Dias 
electric sterilizer. new condition 


nance Owner oF 
Koctioneet LADIES orewa 
{rt : 


| 


recreation room of ART lesson® by form. 
ee finished for as low as $475 
ry A a : Por n ine] soeures 
Call AP 743 


SDEPENO ABLE eral 

Light construction. All types mod- 

ernisat = eae Lee * i. Reoms. offers term { 
rs, 


ae ily Voarill 


pme 
ear or = ort --y “‘eancin ne 
artgane oO sine ee 1963 from your phete 


TO e-6aee 
A A. PIretiNe- CibaNthis for 
clogged sewers, sinks. drains; dest 
economical, efficient 
3-0083 


at eaetel 


com bination 


cs 


| 
ren ¢ ation. De Luxe 1 “i.” JA 
eee SAL jee 


ulp ment OC ARAN TEER yet 
v IN 
Pull-sised crib & mattress. 81 83, 
$9.95: plas 
4.95: teed | tables. 
95. high chairs 


0 ae TOYS—DISCOUNT—TOYS 
Electronics — BABY TOWN | 
- eNotioa CL oar “conversation. pet Tose Pt- As. Hecnt's Ch 
: ‘books, personality A. $-2626 


_ BABY FURNITURE — 


prest: ae 

ounded upon “SERVICE T. “TOU. 

A estima er fi 
AMERICA vs Hi ME IMPROVE. 


xDbY Hows We are enueral _ con. 
. st 


rectors. if pent b 
EM a: 7846 
BA as 


A ea Pie" Room bull 


assy : 


af _ “i 
uate. excellent tu tor . 
A pone ch jessons er coeching. Phone 


e 4-6915 

ev 5 r lipped “Treensed Reme Yor 

ambulatery people: 

_ _- X at all =—_ ettes, 
levee lawn posenes liv rm. with toys. 
ry ome atm 

lons 


nne! 
1832 


inete e4 4 
B)>05 reoen 


a ow 


SAVE 30-60% 


baby furn. 


ymen Ps eit 
103 or soo at 7 
tree estimate 
: pi "g., needs 
COLUMBIA "PRING tic ; CoO 
CARPEN TRI & PAINT WORK 
..™ 


1) 
CORPENTER. | rT 
vik 2 


eral teman 
J 


CAL ys "aT <5. 
ee a4 


a ; apo 
prepared and typed: 
EXCH SER 


counseling 


pomce- viewnity Niagare 
1p. @. Please contact 
a 


. 
Pals, July i}. 
fe 
~ brick | Pine Wi 


oo. ina 
er prod! exp T 
-. _ work of all 
_ ee? _ 


esponsiblie white 
font ‘cane Co. a 


move acre, 


ton 
of 


P he ine Feenone 


or ster “free color 


repo lite 
in wood! fences: also lon J 


ALASKA FENCE CO. festa 
OT. 4 7300. NA Rg. 5aas a 24- hoor “aursina e 


AUCTION SALES 8 AUCTION SALES 


IMPORTANT PUBLIC AUCTION | 


THE HENRY A. DAY WEAPONS COLLECTION 
AND SPORTING GOODS ITEMS 
TO BE HELO AT 
The Exeter Town Hall, Exeter, New Hampshire 
Beginning Monday, October 8, 1956. at 9:30 A. M. and 
continuing daily until this fabulous collection is com- 
pletely lquidated. 
the estate of the late Henry A 
ss pe 


bal —y 


be 
b rs. 
ne | oe atm stro! re 


= JUV A, eed 
one f AT NEW | 
A 80nd 


BABI BIES’ DISCOUNT a 
PARADISE 
30%—70% OFF 


‘t'\« 


Der. I will 


FX jot of emmunfiion. 


feses, ples many 

The H o Day coijleet i 
The Henry A. Dar collet eT - oo 
Terms of Sale-—Cash..lenmediate Delivery. Sale Positive 
Tnepection of each days offerings from 6:59 te $30 AM 
Ree oréer of War J. , 

per ren . Beetuter, by his 
Gale Managed and Conducted We: MEEEE'D OTRAW. Jn. 

Seabrook, §. BH. ROBERT A. MLAB. Derry. W. EE. : 


IN Bie 


hemse)ves from 
wii 
toda ~y ent titled to & new 


a Rey 


"| a. SPEECHES TICLES ROOKS 
6-596 pert researc iting. criti ism. 


Box 
32-7041, ‘ “ia! 


4 group 
larée 


‘fear if tis. 


a r-e4 ee 
Eres.) *fe 
<, 1966 


S TYPEWRIT- 2. a 
our choice only S$} 


| sott. warm bilan 
er 
ons na ‘an 
bifid Ae 
PURNITU é 


se 


Colonia! uction. 
: BUILDI Cs 7 SAI 


‘AND TOY SUPERMMART casi’ 


ia 


The Trend Continues To 
Washington’s BIG Newspaper 


The whole town’s talking about the remarkable results 
people get from want ads in The Washington Post’and 
Times Herald, 


There's a good reason for this. Want ads in 
Washington's BIG Newpaper reach 415,000 families 
on Sunday, 382,000 families daily, over 127,000 more 
families daily and Sunday than can be reached through 
any other paper in town. 


As a result, more people than ever are using 
Washington Post and Times Herald want ads. 


in 
pecrease ) 


) 


SWANK FURN 


11'S 4 OST. NE. 
Lt. 3-8700 


one yi ge a | 


POST TH 
+-433,295 


LINAGE GAINS & LOSSES” 


First 8 months, 1956 
compared with same period 1955 


STAR 
—215,474 


The Washington 
nearly a half-million 
News lost. 


Get faster results by calling 
REpublic 7-1234 


to place your want ad 


3.5 @. Ae, Te. Bh 8-000e 


FURN:> TURE | 
3% ROOMS 
BRAND-NEW 


7-.9C "BEDROOM 


5.PC. LIVING ROOM 


e: Advertising Linage Service 


ARTICLES — _— — ARTICLES FOR SALE 


my as° past, io 
ge = 
brkfet. set 


12 ARTICLES FOR SALES 12 


-« FURNITURE 

ag, 3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
BEDROOM | 

LIVING ROOM 
DINETTE 


NO MONEY DOWN 
| TERMS—$5 PER week 


EXTRA! % Room F.. 
FASY 


ALPERSTEIN’S 


ee. oa ott 


fe a 


coo 
i 


tata | 

BY 
STIDHAM 1ANCE CO. 
4, 
. inf ~ 
fe Fw Bi: 


-_- 


b AVwen 


Handreds of 25% 
woolen elec oll 
unit remov 


lors —_ 
fore, rose ate "Excellent tor = _ pierced 


ome. rooming house, convalese 
t home. Will Send C. O. 


Pi .P : 
ose 
OUTLET CENTER 
1804 ev, at. AS alata dD. Cc. 


inn 3 window). Mon.- 
Tues -W ~~ off. 1320 
- toate : 39) Joan 


EPING MACH. Reminaton., “Se 
» Jed r trays, 6000 capeac- 


Asking $200 _* 
oe 
k- 


Sh OS Tan i. 8 


711 ieee _ A as. oF. 


ae 0. 3-pe ES 
modern Hfving ra “ee oliywoed! plane. 
aoe. refrige 4-du 

ane 


Se Ma ‘WE 


| THE CROWN CO. wa New. ORIO. al 
827 7TH ST. NW. | STIOWART ABRCLANe co. 
NIN 
FURNITURE gid, CA Te 
fy Fim. tables, 8 4 e 7 x re NK 
_— + 


rep SUE Se 


als 
. comsticte 


ia vine 


>-— 


bivd 


|WE CATER TO anvicwee 
| Open dally 2-6. Thursday til 9. 


tor : 


i>, tas) 


5 o= 
Fri and cuspanaee George 
send » Book Store 922 Mth st. nw. 


ry alas 


urna. 
love stats ice sream tables, mar-| 


Janse Country ma on sae w —4 


odd. } 
GAS 
ple ma- - 
net. 
wood 


owns 
cellent, a yeu wi 


Le 
fe: 
“monthe down P} mt ‘4 vers, ae . 
LE | Sara BTAL FOOD PLAN’ 
as. 4600 Wisconsin Ave. NW. 


WO. 6-6536 


—-80--AND 100 


suitable for ~ qottages, 
w ill 


recreation 
the vides intact te eer aL, 
7. 


RAG & BAG CO. 
ISth & L Sts. SE Li, 6-5562 


“rebu -mlnates . 


niall i sranasr | 
: HOMESTEAD 
an 13708 Georgia Ave. NW ine eat 


23 deers above Grehousse. TU. 32-2438 


Come in end 


odel — 
witear Shop, 1816 M &t. 


a 


—_— v 
ducks. hand carved. 4301 6. Capi- 


ee ez Seiad 


% ete. t 
4-1234 0 


hee. 
HEATER (OIL)—Tratler type 
as. blow } mos; bargain at 


15. speed 
anowe 
Ez. 71-4000 


(co io 
nee __ 


° | ox ‘ 
35 mm eR ~, se. print 


camer 

=. 7 $11 35-mm 
mera #3 ST tinted lens and 
ather: close 


4. hairs aias 
eash aree- =| 


| ace x, tat oe > ied 
gate and amount “i aa. wan. : sie baron het ae e 


ttem Coe. 1328 Filerids ave. ae 


table. 


tiewe da 4 valnw 
Sats — JA. 


neois A 
Tybees oles slseteie, has 


coal). 


ys 

lensth. 12. 5 ;: yellow 
jene 

3-4358 after 5 >. m. A 


erer 
fam «=6colar 


' FURNITUR 
i BRAND-NEW 


+3 ROOMS—18 PIECES 


an 
biack 


me | 
Es ha ' 


PIANO — Us 


| condition. 
oun 


tech wane 


FURNITURE 
RECONDITIONED 
aw ey tne of office 
purchessd = - 
recily —~ ye © Washington 
ond New York offices. 
Ow prices ond quality 
offers you the best buy- 
ing the Washington 
ores 
Large stock, 
of off terra. 
SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY 


BUSINESS 
FURNITURE 
SALES 


in 


w 
greet veriety 


472 LST. NW.) ME 81586 


| at ae re Suteasaite tte Garner. is 


t%; geod condition 


Saar” sis 
Peres Bait a 


. 1108 Oo at. ay 


ee 


a ute ea 


a 


srumente 
‘ta, commer 


h tte a Tab Pt 


oe ee es 


ey 


peti 


a a he ow. 


Learn 
with) f 


SP Boo 


Raton: 
es 


cx 2 As 


REFRIGERATORS 


Recon! ‘ ap 1 Tear 


: good 


Room Size or Wall-to-Wall 
“ANY FABRIC-—ANY COLOR 


Factory Outlet 


| 
*edOtT, 10 2. 
= 


— 


Sy wis x19 
(2). : : 

iz detanaate. a 2) 4 
ayo 


Reavy a) 


asl te eat 
: qenras 
AS, 


tong 


ee 


rat (Sa eye 
a 


| repair. trades. all 


a 
Typewriter Co.. ¥: 
~ 36 Ou 


é 


' 


| a : oven, Mae | Pr, Me NS MELP, MEN 8 
D2 ___ Sunday, Sepramber pep Re “Pyne seni taa,| _ Collectic : ; : E ONICS 
382.000 Hal ies e Pit ce * 3 matGer emeeetet hemyrcites’: aa INEERS 
aily sath a "canal inca | pany, a PHYSICISTS 
Circulation es 5 oa , He = NEW-CAR vin. Washing vor ad tet ~- AVION in 
eneane or resu egianers | : ar 7 me 80 hare | : : : ve ; 
te Wasungton owt and i "udenig gna. f.,greeme:, Teas) fnvesiie oe | MANAGER: | stsrt tsi OOM Etre = BIREETGR | of Dynamic: Lectersite : 
cutee Te bie on od | ee a citer . sining , brane | sy it BE aera see" Electronic development! 
Phone . | ’ om ee , fe, has + in e , | rm . ‘ 1% : Le ae Se as OPENINGS FOR | 
REpublic 7-1234 be ee eg ~~ COOKS DSTRICT SAEs 
x *WeERS” : : Ee Branch Manager (WHITE) WANTED BY AN EXPANDING 
WEEK wr nN | in Washington ‘ 
| Y SIX | ti Bk “int yore . ceercam ! MANUFACTURING \wititary Electronics ENGINEERS 
> he { “tern 
CAREER MANDELL |: | ' AY, . aie, eal Devices Does your present 
OPPORTUNITY | CHEVROLET | faites a Eek So Ss ieee owe, | —Seekesitig. ges | Position contain 


yp Sntte; piling, any elements of 
JA 8. 9463. a aN ectur tariad. ‘tre 1800 NICHOLS AVE. SE. | ' ‘Military or Commercial these activities? 


JA. 8.9185 lariat -| ae : Paves: |W . D.C. LU, 4-4400 | pale wt 1 ] re) Electronics Experience al ta 
Rena ARTS | CHiphiC Al Mechanica elopment 
ro Ba ies — Ame 7 pm. DIN EET RATION | freepetse | | | : DRAFTSMA ~Frimtoa cireuliry ar Pues sir) Stress and Vibration 
Pak Ad) B hin.” comprehensty 4. Cour : SESS s unr exaney os.) are 
ie Tree 5) Werks Yon % | ) oe, . | ‘| Hydraulic and Servo 
> oI ‘ ray eo DRAFTSMEN TO $150 TOP SALARIES Systerns Design 
BOB'S STUDI 


TWD LL YBS'EMP."SERV. | paid Eaveational Plan | 'Msttumentation 
Sorc PMR OGTR CUSTOMER DRAFTSMAN | Washington, D. C. 


eussees LUMBING, MRATING. at | Intervi a pce im tage apes 
BW pentict: fc, Sec, Gary : ae = . | 6 SERVICE | RR a ed ater a sie seein 
FURNITURE — | Bao a oni faa es a Ea PERSONNEL iar == TALE ‘fos 


JA. 8-9630 |erdatasrhyy suc, To seem tae aapecren_¢ sous dial The Glenn L. Martin 
ta. 5- 8814 COU a are oe, OE, Annette D. Tatelman | ode ir. oa Jot Bening Company offers at- 


Pg *¢4 phe ‘ 
2 Soe ee, ss Se he, Sl Ee See ae Sit! | persons. experienced 
AD ear: : "Ya. d'at cost ot Gan-| POFSONS Experience weet ai AVION DIVISION 
hee bi poses oe eee it Sw wee eaaenen | aie ACF INDUSTRIES ss 


ALSO OF & €. MECHANICS | pers ? -_)* +* ee ie ile, a rn eee 2 peter -l- a 
FLEA MARKET Ss. Sy or ' Keplionce “Service fo ee. CASH | supersonia al 0 are ee paves 
sak ta <1) | oe th mee: S: 7 : 
JA. 8-0573 at oY he tee —_—_B._1-953 Perven. MA tosarive WRITERS | 
Praacrons es : AUTO SALESMEN | Sarin nen, she toss : / Young Men for Sales 
NEW aiid se x ou ion 2. a 
| Art. and DeGales St. NW tque opportunity — te ° 
Scat Sa *duee- we are looking for _ ' -| Interviews are being held to fill 6 full-time 
moving and one. Maa «tee os ey | gales openings with young men interested in 
| Se aperiment Pe Paid gy Bees Bake (ORGANIC) TECHNICAL WRITERS -aets. _ ales and merchandising. Applicants will be 
policy initiative ond oa bi “a tor ales Orserat existe, tm the ch One. of tbe newest mont en , » considered on the basis of appearance, person- 
man “ “ wards & Green mecn Ge Geese Eee will “constet 2 = "7 - D 7 . FF. : ality and general aptitude for sales. 
“% Employment includes: Good starting salary 


at 


ee ered, a mag win. at lsnst 3 sears, foliegs ie} wea er ge 


with commission; 5-day, 40-hour week. Ex- 


if ru eens etvi ever | —— + st Py. ’ rt 
SaBrORED BRANCH me ea Ul consider civil. ¥O a befere Bonetti fa he - o m = . ge a cellent retail training for those who qualify. 
rts A fee ron uae’ , eae oe eee: 


Prefer young men whom we can train. Some 
TRAINEE SERVICE ENGINEERS Electronics—-Radio_.Tv| ¢*Perience helpful but not necessary. 
cook, ¢ town. 4 
$3300 | . _fiea_ad under Instruction Courses 
ire service, rivers Jie ty Om pones, "and | jineral” benef =e x 20 = ae ee Apply personnel office Monday, 12:30 to 9; 


| | ‘a 30. ys. of a "e. o Tuesday and Wednesday, |0 to 6. 
Brine your am) Praines, st with fies. Se. br Mi Reinier. “BUDS Nee “sare Sessomet Mervtse, DEPARTMENT HEAD” y , ve 
. RAHN ogee earnings, ad i: or een 


iE asst ce ) ey La A regula & CHAUFFEURS| the “abhiey ¢ f- m4 i Sears, Roebuck &, Co. 
of geuivalen attain ae pl Row 11m te Ts “: oe 2 eS SA | FULL AND PART TIME | Tat Se | ; tal? 4500 Wisconsin Ave, » Ww. 
CATINES | pant, LISTING ONLY “Me or eecounting 3 = AN At Washington Nations! Air- | 


70c PER 100 LBS. | Saeh.Shick Mons": | Seas! “spay bot. Aitres-| Force 9 limousine chauffeur; | > 
NEWSPAPERS. pik iasivita, 5 | con EL | NELSON STUDES/ . : , ‘What makes a good place to Work: 


40c PER 100 LBS. | | Le van , aur ENN ee iy -aaoeed a = |’ Good pay. Interesting and challenging 
; =é. ' . ; ’ 


(transportation | Sn gad te Yeo formas work assignments. 
UAMAGEMENT T 309 _ ASSISTANT bake | | customer An expanding company A AE ER oe 
WASHINGTON AS Subaaviec z | USED-CAR Peis Ta" £6) Ai | allowing ample opportunity swore wae eee 
1Sth & L Sts. $.E., Li. 6-5562| price Mon | MANAGER Apel cee | for advancement. 
OPEN Y 4:30 P.M.) REetatpan | | te > An insurance program 
PROFESSIONAL Exceptional working covering life, disability, 


ee conditions in pleasant hospitalization, surgical 
eM surroundings. and major medical. 
, ARTIN Convenient Suburban A pension plan. 
pitice oom, Sts. a ; e locations—no uti ; ' : 
<—* MANDELL |@iWiess ml HATE Ne amore 3, Md : oe: a oe 
im - Dr. Arinahan. ADDING MACH. OPRA. 4 problems. and sick leave policy. 
CHEVROLET /Ssieciigrs Stemi (Onno 


jeoager 8 2241 Nichols Ave. SE. a : pentee, 10. aes uP | re At Melpar you will find ALL of the above mentioned benefits integrated 
7 Ppa I > D.C. LU. 3-105! | 7 into @ program that truly makes 


_ 
: 4 338 ¥v te “) . 
. > = 
. 7 


Sa « othe FER NEE Bene LAR eon cuene titers $3000 Ef aa A GOOD PLACE TO WORK 


Sr7| ABBEX PERSONNEL, 1338 Rua OW TBP etSo Ml Ys althw | 2 
BIOCHEMIST | WOULD $7,500 Openings created by our continued expansion are presently available for 


ie abe 
petty ae tt 


a) 


ay = See Mr. Norcross oat ry in PER YEAR ON A men in the following fields: 


oe SHER PosirioX$'= CALL CARL, INC. ai Ba me | PART TIME BASIS 
) sgl 1250 24TH ST. NW. | SP footie pati eet INTEREST YOU? DRAFTSMEN 
‘program. Please 


et =. wis AUG Machel “2 a FULL TIME MEN MACHINISTS 


-¥ CAN EARN MORE 


thas. Bday week. ed Mr Shan alata i IPE TSAR IT IE : MECHANICAL INSPECTORS 
: aM re pp! van pasrnet MAITUAL RAVESTANT FUNDS ELECTRO-MECHANICAL INSPECTORS 
ape LOU. Aet bs fate me eemnon _ ENGRAVING MACHINE OPERATORS 
Sng! ating tr, HLA Gate a ees , SHEET METAL MEN 
ae ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS 
_epwiere for the Salesman for Leading tb , MECHANICAL TECHNICIANS 
eee = Nationally Advertised — : peace: 


Women's Hosiery | ENGINEERING AIDS - 
Brand. $10,000 Plus | Food Clerks- PLANNERS 
. v / ° Learn Modern Food Retailing through a job EXPEDITERS 
Now Being Earned in wih Seteway Stores in our grocery department stock cums 


Territory: AAI | . So hee erte eats bier, b ments ano 
G t Potential sequary you have tha tity and nee far TRAINEES 
oe hs se | FOR MANY OF THE ABOVE POSITIONS 


We prefer men between 2! and 35 years of age and 
who have « high school education. 


$67.00 per week to start Apply in Person 
8 AM. to 4 P.M. 
Monday through Friday 


| MELPAR, INC. 
Safeway. Stores, Inc. A fpadiary of Westinghoune Air Brake, Company 


8:30 0 3:30 Mondey through Friday + 3000 Arlington Bivd,, Falls Church, Virginie 
1404 New York Ave. N.W. | or 
eee, Tee 1331 South Fern Street, Arlington, Virginia 


. 
e . : 
i 
a . 7 
, - ’ 5 
, ‘ , ; ¢ 
7 : 
‘ “ ‘ , 
ie , ee 7 


~ 


ELECTRONIC | 

COMPUTER 

SPECIALISTS 
PROGRAMMING | 


INSTRUCTOR 
PROGRAMMER 


WALTER H. 


-? 


KESSLER 


SERVO 


Exceptional opportunities on 
ground floor of Commercial 
Business Machine Program of 
rapidly expanding scope and 
volume for experienced PRO- | 
GRAMMING _ INSTRUCTOR’ 
capable of teaching customer 
personnel the functions and 
applications of our equipment 
and for a PROGRAMMER 
with 2 or 3 years’ experience 
in programming for @ large 
scale commercial computer. 


As members of our Applica-| 
tions Engineering Staff the 
candidates selected will be 
engaged in systerns planning 
computer programming and 
customer liaison work for the 
soplication of our large scale 
electronic computer, DIANA, 
and our medium scale, TIM, 
to general business systems. 


These positions feature the 
advantages of participation in 
e field of increasing impor- 
tance and concentration with-| 
in @ progressive electronics de- 
velopment and manufacturing 
corporation. Liberal employe 
benefits and generous educa- 
tional allowances are also of- 
tered. | 


Please forward resume outlin- 
ing education, experience and 
salery requirements to A. F 
Cullen, Technical Placement 
Office. 


LABORATORY. FOR 
ELECTRONICS, INC. 


75 PITTS ST 
BOSTON 14, MASS. 


BX GINnaen 


CHIEF 
OF 


ELECTRONIC 
LIAISON 


An excellent posi- 
tion for an experi- 
enced circuit engi- 
neer, workin di- 
rectly for the Super- 
intendent of Elec- 
tronic Manufactur- 
ing, supervising a 
staff of experienced 
engineers with re- 
sponsibility for re- 
solving problems | 
arising during the 
manutacture of all 
electronic equip- 
ment developed at 
The Glenn L. Martin 
Co. 


Contact 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


ENGINEERS 


STRUCTURAL 
DESIGNERS 


Juniors & Seniors 
FOR 
Highway Bridge Design 


Permanent Positions 
Salary Open 


Send resume, wire or cal! collect 
BROWN & BLAUVELT 
44 Cooper St. 
WOODBURY, N. J. 
Tilden 5-0524 

ENGINEERS 
Gevera! timed epenin * for 6th 
class lic. Many pbenefits Apo 
poreomnet or ee, Room. 319. 1424 


~O 
ge 


> 
6 0 be. 


DYNAMICISTS 


The. Glenn L. Martin 
Co., builder of the 
EARTH SATELLITE 
and the INTERCON- 
TINENTAL BALLISTIC 
MISSILE, offers high 
level staff opportuni- 
ties to aerodynamicists 
with experience in the 
following fields: 


AEROELASTICITY 
AERODYNAMIC 
HEATING 
STABILITY. & 
CONTROL 
PERFORMANCE 
WIND TUNNEL 
AIRLOADS 
CONFIGURATION 
DESIGN 


Contact 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


DEVELOPMENT 
PROGRAM 

For An 
ADVANCED 
AIR FORCE 
MISSILE 


it = 


and 
COMPUTER 
ENGINEERS 


High level positions 
with The Glenn L. Mar- 
tin Co. for supervisory 


| personnel and technical 


specialists in both our 
SERVO and FLIGHT 
SIMULATION  organi- 
zation for 


fields: 


SERVO ANALYSIS 

DIGITAL LOGIC 

ANALOG COMPUTATION 

AUTO PILOT DESIGN & 
ANALYSIS 


INERTIAL NAVIGATION 
SATELLITE CONTROLS 
MAGNETIC AMPLIFIERS 
AUTOMATIC PROCESS 
CONTROLS 


Contact 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md— 


ARMA announces 


INERTIAL 
NAVIGATION 


Inertial Wavigation offers 
the most sedyvanced concep’ 
im suidance requiring n° 
terr ia! 
or inteormation. ear 
Sayed direction once the 
timate Gestination iw 
lected It offers the most 
promising soi 
uidance problem the 
mé-ranee missile. 


aout ce of enerey 


for 


While the aby ae oe 
simple. the 
volves edvance ~\ creative be 
gineering M 


control. especially pre- 
cision 5 pe oe ref 
a tems for 
tu enlewely or 8&8 major} 
in this advanced 


The helsht ss —~ 


s~ has immediate openings 
En . 


advanced missile systems—) 
the e7res. accelerometers. 
elements 
mus 


nd mputer 
Mintaturization 


peratures and accelerations 


‘Immediate openings fe 
pet i fe a & positions 


SENIOR ENGINEERS 
ENGINEERS 


ASSOCIATE ENGINEERS i 


EXPERIENCED IN: 
Systems Evaluation 
Gyroscopics 

Digital Computers 
Accelerometers 
Telemetry 
(Guidance Systems 
Reliability 
Stabilizing Devices 
Servomechanisms 
Automatic Controls 
Thermodynamics 
Environmental Research 
Transformers 


Production Test 
Equipment 


Standards 


Ground Support 
Equipment 


Data Reduction & 
Analysis 


There's 4 4-9 
= c progress to be 
peadersnip 


von, OF engineers sas50c!- 
ated with A 
Nar! sehen Program 


A’s Inert ~ 
Ma 
supp 
. career bere doubly 6 
tive. 


Ke Netere confidential 
7. 


resume 
ref — contect without 
aston. 


ARMA 


¥. 


4 


personnel | 
trained in the following | 


| 


= eens * L. | 


be! Alessnéris. Ve. 
extraordinary) = 


. Eosineers experienced int 


Re por - 


— 
one "inéividual renown to be 


Engineers 


AND 


Designers 


To Unlock 
the Future 

See our ad in the 
Sports Section | 


Thieblot Aircraft 


4924 Hampden Lane 
Bethesda, Md. 


ARMA 


ELECTRONIC r 
SYSTEMS 


fa obs — § a! me! 
yo. in 


“ENGINEERS 


A 5g 


ee systems 


Moving Allewanees Arranged. 


erwerd contifenstel pecune. No 
eference contact without your 


permies asion 
Technical 


Personne! Dept 5800 


ARMA 


Divicien American b 
Roose 
NY 


Core 
City. 


ENGINEERS 


STANDARDS | 
ENGINEERS 


Tough problems for 
bright specialists 


MATERIALS 
STANDARDS 


METALLURGISTS ; 


MECHANICAL 
STANDARDS 


—DESION 
—PASTENERS | 
—STANDARD PARTS 
—GENERAL AIRCRAFT 
HARDWARE 


LECTRICAL 


TARpARDe 


REQUIREMENTS — 


Er gincertne 
yeas 


Arma 
vet Field. Oarden 


| Opportunity for edvencement 


lus 63-4 


BENEFITS — 


BEmovloyment at Republic in- 
cludes compeny-peid hospita.i- 
ta tien Insurance surgical 
inaurance aecident life mger- 
tuition * ’ 

an tn tvt ua qnerit 
aed umgrenees anc ma ° 
ow benef't 


ance. 
— 


Please send resume ineludin 


de- 
taille of vour technical beck - 
groun 


RERING WR sonnet 
REPUBLIC 


AVIATION CORP. 
, N.Y, 


“| pevre 


' 


area 


|THE JOHNS HOPKINS 


| 


at iu 
gineering Oemnter 


for 


| WEIGHT CONTROL 
| ENGINEERS 


Please ludtinge de- 
pals ef your technical beckground. 


[REPU BLIC 


na sy5- ‘AVIATION CORP. 
Farmingdale, L. |. N. Y. 


tp’ malideary “th air: App 


| Time end half for overtime | 


| Free pension plen 


Diu 
caperence ia Rancards FUNERAL MAN 
: ’ 


| Young man whe wants te 


i 38 to 98 to de 


Floor Manager 


PERMANENT 
FULL TIME 
POSITION 
Between 30 and 50 
years of age | 
Must have good 


appearance and 
pleasing personality 


No experience required 
No night openings 


if 
wk 


Hint 


Personne! Office, 
Bth Floor 


. Julius 
gee pete ey, Soe Garfinckel 


mains major with ET youre & Co. 


| - # STREET AT 14TH d 
_Jewe Store Salesman 


WS BAUR.A NiBoone. on! Se Ween Oo wertant 
Ye m MEN (2)..JR AC 
ear, vi as 


GUARDS 


45 te 60 
PERMANENT 
AND 


ON CALL 


send resume ine 


LIBRARY 
ASSISTANT 


(Newspaper) 


Retired policemen, firemen 
or military personnel pre- 
ferred. 


Representatives | 
Pe t enseresting positions 
open fer several ambitious, as- 
sressive young m whe wih «& 
carter in the emali lean business 
Must have late model 


car 
-- artine eslary, paid vacation. in- 
urance aiisation, and othe 


Positions available at Falls 
Church and Arlington d- 
vision with rotating shifts. 


Good physical condition 
and citizenship required. 
Apply in person 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8 am. te 4 pm. 


it eae coll "7 -5313 | | in nqgepaper Merery. 


7845 EASTERN. AVE. 
SILVER SPRING, MD. ) 


mate TER TAILOR 
immeciatdly Sve avaliable Sina 


enced man 
5-day 40-hour week 


9AM TO2PM 


MELPAR, INC. 
| The Washi 
Ga. & Times Herald 


3000 SPREAD, “Srone BLVD. 
1515 L Street NW. 


FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


ee ae Y pa, tym Jim 


20% discount on purchases Post 


Vacation with pay 


Woodward & Lothrop" 


PERSONNEL OFFICE | 


| ALEXANDRIA STORE | LOGICIAN 


SEVEN CORNERS STORE 
T CORNERS, 


STATISTICIAN 


(Ph. D. or M. S.) 


A challenging opportunity exists for a 
mature mathematician with demonstrated 
ability and originality. Needed to head a 
group engaged in creative work of a fun- 
damental nature involving mechanization 
of both inductive and deductive reasoning. 


| WASHINGTON STORE | 


ith & PF ST. AW | 


ana know 
bere Coe 1400 


chy Cnt iG au 


GUARDS 
Salary Commensurate With Ability 


Liberal Fringe Benefits 


CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 
| Or send resume 


ewororct | AVION DIVISION 


RESEARCH OFFICE 
ACF’ Industries, Inc. 


800 North Pitt Street 
Alexandria, Virginia 
KI. 8-4900 


ose ot Rocce tn 


which a. be 


fore 
AA sou : meters aE... a -. 
ferred M be Im good ohreicall 
condition We offer ‘cnsetient em - 
benefits 


UNIVERSITY 


7235 Wisconsin Avenue 
Bethesda, Maryland 


Interviews, 8:30 te 3:00 
Monday Through Friday 


| MODULARIZATION 


AUTOMATION 
DESIGN ENGINEERING 


Excellent starting salaries. 


beral compen y pees 
ry ade {imar —_ ai 

at it 
ment sng ge ospita 
ineurenee Company 
surance and meny othe 


benefits | 
For personel interview 


Monday th 


m 
os 3 Mr ott a 
At Overlook 3 


des 
Or send compiete resume 


= ears corr pe 


RCA Service Co., 
| Inc. 


| ENGINEERS: 


Lockheed 
California 


e 


IBM 


IS LOOKING FOR 


ELECTRIC ACCOUNTING MACHINE OPERATORS 


AGES 20-30 
AT LEAST TWO YEARS EXPERIENCE REQUIRED 


TO BE TRAINED TO OPERATE 
ELECTRONIC COMPUTERS 


For a New and Challenging Scientific Project 


FULL SALARY WHILE IN TRAINING: 


Interviewers 
Coming to 


Washington 


Unlimited Opportunities for a future career with the 


Latest Technological Developments. 


October 2 and 


tary benefits mak n in- 
mentary bene make (You can arrange a 


| terview by phoning DI. 
| 7-2852 these days.) 


| See our advertisement | 
in the Classified Section’ 
October 3. and 4 


| California Division 
a Lockheed Aircraft — 
ation 


PHONE FOR APPOINTMENT—OR WRITE: 
Mr. Stanley G. Reed, Manager 
Scientific Computing Center 


International Business Machines Corporation 


| 111 Connecticut Avenue N.W. 
Phone—REpublie 7-3705 


| Burbank, California : 


1 


>” 


MACHINIST 
INSTRUMENT 
MAKERS 
TURRET LATHE: 
OPERATORS 
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 

pense oe 
bet er eer oe 


com bien 


INTERVIEWS IN WASHINGTON 
For 3 Specialist Openings 


In COMPUTER POWER SUPPLIES 
with GENERAL ELECTRIC 
Rectifier Department 

at our new modern plant 

In LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 


| Reliability and Quality Control Engineer 


Permanent position ncttdate| pad anit. > 
After. aT 


qgectine woe 


ase. 


Rc wi 


foie, CSS Dyes aS Sy 


ve Ee So ees See eee 
WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS p.m. 
7 p.m. to 10 p.m.—OLiver 2.8559 


Or send resume in confidence ter Mri D. A. Berdlemey 
Manager, Engineering Administration—Reetifier Depertment 


GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. 


1200 Westen Avenue, Weet Lynn, Mase 


Gees oun UP CaS Cee 


5 


FORECAST 
FOR THE FUTURE 


AS QUOTED FROM THE DETROIT NEWSPAPERS: 


“DETROIT GUIDED MISSILE PRODUCTION PROGRAM 
SHOULD BECOME AS COMPARATIVELY IMPORTANT 
AS THE CITY’S AUTOMOBILE INDUSTRY .. .” 


sheets hy os career NOW in Guided Missiles from the 
ollowing fields: 
AERONAUTICAL 
ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC 
ENGINEERS 


Weapons Systems Analysts 
rational Analysis 
rvomechanisms 

Radar Systems 
Instrumentation 


Computers 
MARINE DESIGN 
AND 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 


Ships Structures 


Dynamic Analysis 
Servomechanisms nematics 
Electro-Mechanical Packaging -High Pressure Hydraulics Systems 


ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL 
DESIGN TECHNICIANS 
EXPERIENCED IN ANY OF THE ABOVE AREAS 
THESE ARE PERMANENT POSITIONS _ IN 
SUBURBAN DETROIT, MICHIGAN—MISSILE 
CENTER OF THE MIDWEST. 


Interview and Relocation Expenses Paid 


To arrange convenient ran interviews call our 
Washington representative 


MR. J. MURRAY 
District 7-6150 
District 7-615] 


Washington | 
or write 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD'# 


D4 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


Phone 
REpublic ‘7-1234 


MELP, MEP 


OPPORTUNITY. 


GAN MEDI 
TRA LN 


ey 


| PROOF READER, 


ge af 
Thien scale 


er aay, 


BCH. ecm. ENGINEERS 

arRiNo 

MECHANIC > TRAINEE | 
HINES. ST 


MEN with otck : 


$10. 
Rocky! 


> = 27 week 
Ki 0° 
ne ras pil Mee. 
Oe dat TIME 
£ DENTS 
SORE Bircoves 
19.27 
WHITE 
6-10 PM 
Pica or evenine J 
ower red 4 at } 4 
- prepa to na at leas 
Sore, sgn, tar” elelns Abd 
— iru TO4 PM 
"ire spare tim 
spare shone anihs and can wee 
extra 68 to 810 daily serv 
Watkins <wr a » 605 


fh. ser : 


tly. 


tee 


70 men mee 
ries —— $25 per day 


“i _o 7 Reiween 
U 


stock 
oushiy ig Soa knowledge r 


fenae 


ewan D 
“a reolles. we! eadae?| 


| Breyer Ice 


NIGHT SHIFT 
7:30-10 p. m., 4 days 


’ » use 
wy cagiion a car Bi St oe | 
to 9525 Siorgis 
n — 


‘a a 
° 


OPTICAL GRINDER 
ana 


POLISHER 


am a time position reall 


th 
») 
staes grinding and oe Bae ie. 


merous mplove eqeite. aoely 5 


AMERICAN 
INSTRUMENT CO. 


8030 Georgia Ave. 
Silver Spring, Md. 


Pe ho 


ni 


m , 
park! ne garage 1407 New 


est . 
i! Ten fa, non ea 
retail eatlowe oun 
rey *comminalons' a= = 
eal ane of 
~ me . 


PRECISION 
gested 


Contact Mr. Travis Vaught 


Oypéay mt to we 


SAM. to PM. 
JU. 56-6143 


Polytronic Research, Inc. 
7660 Woodbury Dr., $. $., Md. 


PERSONNEL 
COUNSELOR 


Geod earning possibilities. Only 
men with employment agency ¢&- 
perience wil! 


COLUMBIA PL sERY 
1341 G Bt. Suite 224 Ter 


_— 


PHYSICISTS 


FOR 


RESEARCH 


Research in the Physics eof 


‘Sunday, September 30, 1956 


: saat OREERATL. The AT aw 


mpl 
eb hd 


1 
: 


= 
Ay A, 


rou have 3-5 bel, 


N2)_ | 


ery. commission 


yc) ae Pht. ae 
pm. tor talormenion | 


| YOUR SALES FUTURE INTERESTS US! 


Must be over h 
tel °3 Branc 


PRINTERS Collector-Salesmen 


AGENTS 
WORK WHERE 
py ae PAYS OFF . 


$60+ 


ad 
os ys soa ge 
a Estate PG any 


you aes vourself above! 
erege an experienced in nort - 
ore v —s real poets as well 
suddiv: sions ne 
antages to o — 


- sales eupori-' 


Peal tions _~m evalliable for tnex~ 

— 2s perienced interested im our 

rou in J Far “ns Sula | fonereioe and relocation expenses 

Ey oon at + ean reonal interviews pepenet 
full ernerienee. of educ 


ART POST, INC. 


‘Sl? 6. Wae shingtee St.. Alex 


Write te 
Morris Maidy 
General M 
RELIASLE # Se gore 


____Mcnnond 10 Ye. 
SALESMEN | 
AMBITIOUS 


ents 74 "S308 


) ph ely m 


erowing o of tice 
ave. RA 

A Iecn her, ai 25.55 years of age. sincere. reli- 

$-4060 adie. interested in life-time career 

‘. Car 


SALESMEN "i. 


t be located In the ares 
het ae? 


and tnvestieate what we have to 


* MANAGER 


Sin Pek Managers | | Divisional eae 


Yooe : ae eS BALES FOOD PROD. aes 


manager 
8 SIS 9 AM. te 7 OM. or 
Write Box M-265 Post T+) 


Sales Merkeinerd 


Opportunity 


-| National © 
rm nen 


SALESMEN 


it tunity fer on 


real oppertunity for vou 

For personal interview phone 
Mr. K. Schoen, District Mor 
at HU. 3-6373 between 9 
AM and 7 P.M. or write box 
264 


REPRESENTATIVE 


| ee in ooo 


epeounty. et “" to 
high school eraduate sal- 
car allowance or 
company car furnished 


rose, 
~ SALESMEN COORT Era. 


cream men = SUPERVISORS 
We are 2 milliuen-dollar 
kev a 


dustry 
or our 


ieth st nw. 24 Geer 


CAREER 
SALESMEN 


ream Div. 


PLM MJT 
Reservation Ciks.. $3600 


ai 


| WANTED FOR 
MANAGEMENT 
OPPORTUNITIES | 


- EXCEPTIONAL 
YOUNG MEN | OPPORTUNITY 


Fe reeset plas. er or. 


Settinns im ft 
enia 


cha SS 
sritgn * tor 


see ee ae 
[aE ages 


‘ 
selling ul with 


SALESMAN 


Executive Type 


'~ Salesmen 


Office Equipment | 


: 
tn 
—% a A 


aek vo 


vacat\or crstores 
pian. excellent re- 


sce Fou en intervi 


HOME FREEZER 
FOODS, INC. 


6219 34 @&. oy 


or 


4419 Baltimore Ave. 
ent Md 


Tv. 2-e000, 


: 


SALES OPPORTUNITY | 
I -. = Smestes’p featest stow. 


Lae 


. Sag 


POSITIONS 


NOT JOBS 


YOU CERTAIM.Y CAN RAVES A POSTTION 
1—ARB YOU AMBITIOUS? 
2—ARE YOU BETWEEN 20-35 YEARS OF AOD? 
3—DO YOU WANT TO GST ANBAD PAST? 
DO YOU LIKES TO TALK TO PROFLE 


went men ws Wein. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
9 AM. TO S P.M. DAILY 
ROOM 601, 1700 K ST. N.W 
ASK FOR MR. CLARK 


MANAGER TRAINEES 


SALESMEN (1 ae 


SALESMAN 
who ns Washi ean « 
AAA.! Manufacturer i 


OFFERS 
4c. @ 
Permanent Position 


ter-than- 


& Graymer 


ee 


: 
) 


quai-| 
top 
over 


_ CAN YOU QUALIFY? | E bs 
SALESMAN RECORD i 


rae ae 


ATIVE 
-i" nRatbeeneai diss ~—— 
Tt end )) s 


wag tn the} ~ 


s 
—_. “focal _ave ana re. 215. pt 


sn erin cee Bet "Maries os 
> Mon selee ; 
** 


attend 


TOOLMAKERS 


Experienced in set up and operation of 
all types of toolroom equipment, use 
precision tools and work to close toler- 
ances on tools, jigs and fixtures. 


INSTRUMENT MAKERS 


Experimental lab work-——must be expe- 
rienced in use of all types of precision 
testing, measuring and machine tools. 


MACHINIST 


All around machine shop craftsmen ca- 
pable of carrying job from start to finish. 
Work to very close tolerances; expe- 
rience with boring mills desired 


TURRET LATHE MACHINIST 


Must Work to Very Close Tolerances 


These positions offer you interestin 
work at good pay, periodic increases, 
paid holidays, paid annual vacation and 
sick leave, hospitalization and life in- 
surance. 


Apply 
8 am. to 4 p.m. 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF Industries, Inc. 
Riverdale, Maryland 
WA. 7-4444 


ead s 


SERVICE MEN 


inia C 
Arthur Toray 


“Shab ee 
Tere 


ENGINEERS 


Electronic & Mechanical 
PHYSICISTS 


Work Where Performance 
Pays Off... 


Men of talent and drive can move ahead 
without delay or red tape at Melpar be- 
cause skill, ability and performance are 
the PRIMARY factors .governing ad- 
vancement. Due to the fact that we 
doubled in size every 18 months since 
our beginning in 1945, middle and top 
level positions open up constantly. 


Melpar believes that the engineer de- 
serves an organization and facilities which 
can enhance his creative ability. For this 
reason our laboratories were designed and 
built to specifications prepared by Melpar 
engineers. A wealth of equipment is 
available. Our project group system en- 
ables the engineer to participate in all 
phases of development problems and thus 
quickly acquire greater technical and ad- 
ministrative know-how, essential to even- 
tual managerial responsibility. The system 
also enables us to more accurately 
evaluate the individual contribution and 
more rapidly justify promotion. 


Top Grade Openings 
Exist in these fields: 


Network theory — Systems Evaluation — 
Microwave Technique — UHF, VHF, or 
SHF Receivers — Analog Computers — 
Magnetic Tape Handling — Digital Com- 
puters-Radar and Counter Measures — 
Packaging Electronic Equipment — Pulse 
Circuitry — Microwave Filters — Flight 
Simulators — Servo Mechanism — Sub- 
miniaturization — Electro Mechanical 
Design — Small Mechanisms — Quality 
Control and Test Engineering. 


POSITIONS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE 
FOR INEXPERIENCED 


ENGINEERS 


Interested in the Above-Mentioned Fields 
For Additional information Call Our 
Technica! Personne! Representative 

at JE. 4-6000, 
or Visit Our Laboratory 
at 3000 Artington Bivd., Falls Church, Ve. 


Melpar, Inc. 


A subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Co. | 


r 


We ere « consumer goods organization, coldest, most 
respected im our field. An expansion program calla for 
more good people. We need « man with « minimum 
of 3 years’ experience in selling nationally advertised 
packaged goods to the retail trade. Age 25-35, married, 
cor. it's an sbove everage salary job, al! expenses, 
bonus plan—opportunity unlimited. Men we hire now 
will be our executives in the future. ‘Send resume te 


BOX M-241 POST -TH. 


CLERKS 
Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain 
FULL TIME 


Permanent Positions 
18 years or over 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working Conditions 


Paid Training Program 


sound in the water end other 
physical phenomena potentt- 


Se ca net OUENL OPTION vn os ence ous 
Sad Fiees, lit end om ith @. Over Bie 


ally apolicable te underseas| 


warfare. 


Complex problems are encoun- | 


edt ee He ete AERODYNAMICISTS 


tion of ideas and 


from many fields of contem-/ 


porary physics. 


Physicists assume «@ large 
measure of responsibility for 
directing their own work. 


ER 
VITRO 


LABORATORIES 


PEOPLES DRUG STORE 
8:30 AM. te 4 PLM. Monday through Pridey 
HO. 2-1234 


Must be ype ge farniliar with the 


atmosphere, aircraft 
of aircraft 


Must be experienced with om eh data 
units which deal with air speed, Flight 
attitude, angle of attack, acceleration 
and temperature. 


For appointment 
Call TU. 2-6800 


ceili Research Laboratories 


962 Wayre Ava. 
Siiver Spring, Md. 


701 Lamont Street N. 
Washington oe. 


~]6 OIHION OF DHEREON RADIO A PHONDGRAMH CORP] 


“ j 
- 

7 

. 


Sy 


ad 


IBM 


OFFERS YOU 
A SALES CAREER 


In the 


rapidly expanding field 
of electric typewriters 


in just five years the market for electric 
typewriters has doubled with | B M out- 
selling all other makes pyr be 
next tive rs are expected show s 
another doubling of sales and | BM has 
stepped up its production of electric 
roma Me as a direct result. 


kai is sb ahaeta tlie ale Wh te. 
come an in an important phase of 
— commanding 


De casetanhcmionss at tee Gane 
tives with whom you desl. Your efforts 
and your knowledge will be rewarded by 
a successful career. 
Qualifications: . college degree in 
Liberal Arts Business Administration, 
Sy 

tie SNE ARR Group Life 
Insurance Howpitalization—Retirerent 


” INTERNATIONAL 


BUSINESS MACHINES 


CORPORATION 
Yo erie ..eoree a personal interview write pe 


Commercial ot Office 1220 19th St..N.W, 


Washington 6, D.C. 


z" £ » 
7 
, 
: ay 


DEVELOPMENT 
RESEARCH ENGINEERING 


ENGINEERS—PHYSICISTS 
DESIGNERS 


“This Is Vitro” 


Permanent Position 
Educational Assistance 


Professional Advancement 
and 


Salary Recognition 


New Modern Laboratory Now Being Constructed 


PROJECTS IN: 


SHIP MISSILE SYSTEMS 
ACOUSTICAL DEVICES 
UNDERWATER ORDNANCE SYSTEMS 


For Information and Interview-Please Call 
Personnel Department 


JU. 5-7200 
SATURDAY INTERVIEW IF DESIRED 


MAL INTERVIEWS 


Vitro Laboratories 


Division of Vitro Corporation of Americe 
962 Wayne Avenue, Sliver Spring, Ma 


4910 Calvert Road 


The 
Ahrendt Instrument Co. 


A SUBSIDIARY OF LITTON INDUSTRIES, INC. 


invites you to become a vital part of our 


offer promotional opportunities and ex- 
cellent employee benefits. We combine 
the friendliness of a smal! organization 
with the security gained from associa- 
tion with a large national corporation. 


Come and visit our plant. 
You will be welcome. 


ENG! NEERS 


moataes b Snes ee See S ea 
mechanical devices In fields of inertial nevigation, 
fire control, reader, computers. 


MANUFACTURING 
(Electronic) 


ENGINEER 


Exnertence in tedhniques, stenderds, production \'ga 
and fixtures and production test methods. 


MACHINISTS 


Experienced for precision work. Must be able to work 
to close tolerance. 


MECHANICAL ASSEMBLERS 
Experienced mh gmel inetrument sssemb!ing. 


TURRET LATHE OPERATORS 
Must be able te make own setup: work te close 
tolerance. 

DRAFTSMEN 


Checkers, Layout Men, Detailers 


Flectro-mechanical beckground preferred. Knowledge 
cen ee 


PA 
ao 


APPLY 
Monday thru Friday 


8 am. to 4:30 om. 


Other times by appointment 


The 
Ahrendt Instrument Co. 


| College Park, Md. 
UN. 45678 


; ; | be ced 
EF leat 
: PBacht : Rae, ont | es 
xper 
eady 23 Good pay. 
TRUC VER oy 
ae, 
SSve foes! e “eearting i? 


srtasen ta pag. Willlsts Morwite Ce.| 


cryeess in pay. 


BY) 


TECHNICAL 
WRITERS 


ERCO 


Has openings within a se- Pull or part-time, experienced or 
lect group of engineering ot. Hot leads furnished. Apply 


writers. These positions | errs, * agers” rv. 2141 Penns. 


are at various levels re- islde, must 
rar pe car nec eon 


quiring from a minimum 


of 2 years electronic train- 
ing through BSEE, or 
TECHNICIANS 


Permanent year-round work Good 
pay, overtime. eave trucks 


Open 
shoe. Apoly Branch Ave.. 


CALESMEN 


equivalent experience in | 
preparation of technical 

manuals and hand books | 
in electronics field. ! 


you with 
' 


Call WA. 7-4444 
for interview appointment 
security? 


answer to 
au*stions 


or visit 


ERCO DIVISION’ 


ACF Industries, 
- Riverdale, Md. 


mediately te 


Inc. Box M-252, Post TH 


oe UNDERWRITER: 97200 


Fire ape A ity; 


he . ta —- 
BOYD Bs ay £5, & G 


WA >TCHMAN 


Reliable wh! te man unter SS vears 


TECHNICIANS 


Full or part-time technicians 
required for wiring and test 
bench work Small com- 
pany & size assures Competant 
man rapid advancement. Exper 
pref, Call Mr. Travis Baught, 

wkdys. at JU. 5-614!. Sun. & 

Mr. White, between 12 and) Si cat, opoervunity for pean = 
4o0.™ OT. 4.8268 Giscount on 


purchases Pree pension plan. Va. 
Polytronic Research Inc. eetion y Hospitalization 
] 


and ineurance arailadie Wood 
a Lathrop personnel, llth & F 


Felevision Service Men watcayanes-erpe ez Riser 
(1) Outside (2) Benchmen #- 


ust heve 


m 
em a benefits. Aoply Personne! 


"HOTEL STATLER 


more re 

7”~ sponsible sition after sufficient 

trainings xcellent opportunity for 
eetie igent “alert youna man ‘a 

ions and pension and. insurance 
M-774. Pos 


jane wees ° Rex 
e a’ ine eccounting 


' a 
bac keround and ether «quelific 
tion 


Patan 
ae mud 
Mic 
6768 


‘Sern i. 
art, 


mechanics 
TILs 
Nights. SP. 38076 


| SALESMAN WANTED > 


For Mid-Atlantic Territory 
Based on Washington, D. C. 


oniy 
Day 


Social Stationery. Greeting 


Br Leeding Manufacturer of 
Massiinn Non-Woven Cloth ; 


Cerds and S8xciusive Line of 
Naptins end owes 

To Cover Department Stores, 

Stationery and Gift Shops ) 


Pine cooertanty for egeressive man te develop established 
Dusin 


Berd 
tien aod references 


WHITE & WYCKOFF MFG. CO. 


Holyoke, Mass 


full information regarding previous experience. educa- 
All replies held im strict confidence i 


Béeard FP. White. President 


a 


ENGINEERS 


YOUR FUTURE 
May be no further than | 
YOUR PHONE | 


If you would like to know how you might 
fit into a research-for-profit enterprise 


Call King 9-7500, Ext. 108 


ATLANTIC RESEARCH CORP. 


$$$ ee 


MATHEMATICIANS 


SCIENTISTS 


—_—— 


SER Mah 


Interested in 


Alexandria, Virginia 


MATHEMATICIANS 
(M. S. or B. S.) 


Here Is an opportunity for several mathematicians 
to get in on the ground floor of a new and chal- 
lenging field. Experience or knowledge in the fields 
of logic, statistics, or information theory desired, Dut 
not necessary. 


Salary commensurate with ability 
Liberal fringe benefits | 


AVION DIVISION 
ACF Industries, 


800 North Pitt Street 
Alexandria, Virginia 
KI. 8-4900 


Inc. 


Engineers & Scientists 
CML and YOU 


CML Offers Exceptional 
Career Opportunities 
in the Following Fields 


Aerodynamics 

Fire Control Systems Design 
Optics 

Mechanical Engineering Research 
Infrared 

Radar Systems 

Solid State Physics 

Ph.D essential 

Vacuum Tubes 

Ph.D essential 

Circuitry 


1108 


Communiéations 


CML is @ part of the University of Chicage whieh provides 
to CML employes al! the benefite to be derived from wevemne 
: & wniversity atmosphere and part tu 
advancec education merit promotions 

1 month vecation mach 


year . Sek wave 
— and hospitalization "sieme ' 


_ ge@merous 


Tf you feel that you can prefit from working in a pleaaant 
proeressive laboratory with scientists and engineers ex- 

riencea  vour field. investigate the possibilities of 
& partner in the growth end development of 


Chicago Midway Labs 
The University of bs fea 


Attention: Directer 


IF: 


6220 South Drexel roe ’ Gas 37, 


zit 704 


: ae Sch 


Be ; Unnecessary 


TAKE YOUR PLACE 
| AMONG THE TOP); 
WAGE EARNERS IN 
AMERICA. 


tion, 
ree orm 

advancement 

oa a Atiantle 


YOUNG MAN 


25-30 for clerical position 
with large furniture company 
to work in buyer's office, Op- 
portunity to learn the furniture 

siness. Must have good 
handwriting and must be am- 
bitious. Good future for right 
man. Steady position. Excellent 
salary, all company benefits. 


APPLY MR. KADISH 
Hub Furniture Co. 


Th 2D Sts. NW. 


ference, 2) 


IS DONE AT NIGHT, 
YOU HAVE ALL DAY 
_ OFF AFTER TRAINING. 


WORK BY APPOINT-' 5 


YOUR APPOINT 
MENTS “ARE MADE 
FOR YOU BY US. 


EARNINGS DIRECTLY | 
PROPORTIONATE TO 
YOUR ABILITY. AM.- 
BITIOUS MEN WILL 
QUICKLY RISE TO 
MANAGEMENT, 


YOUNG MAN Federal Fire 


Giant Food Stores announce 
a training program for 


| Service, Inc. 


(NOT AN INGURA co.) 

IBM OPERATORS ofessiona ‘ositions. 
| mature hightr- experienced person 
in menagement fields. including 


or 


to fill vacancies in our 
rapidly expanding tabulat- 
ing department. 


The trainees selected will 
get a comprehensive 6- 
month course in the op- 
eration and wiring of « 
modern, electronic, busi- 
ness machine (with attrac- 
tive salary while learning.) 


; aise housing allowance al 
tremeparietion. other benefits Re 


with. . ee 


mond Homes » Ene. 


Applicants should be 
young high school grad- 
uates who want @ perme- 
nent career with a progres- 
sve, growing company. 


Apply 
GIANT FOOD STORES 
Employment Office 
Room 519. 1406 G St. NW. 
District National Bidg. 
Mon. thru Fri . 
9A.M.to 1PM 


ry 
f a. , 
Saturday, 9 A. M. to Neon Soak “aeee etic 


enerz 
ral Adjustment Corp 


to 


at 0 position in in 


TOUNG MAW 


for steck 


iwhite) 
Tork in 


) 
18 te 73686 
retail tore 
recon only 3017-19 


YOUNG MEN 


& sood — and 

secure future Get in the « 

pecans floor Our new nave ~ 
en Corners Shepping Cente 


need you 
Tome wal 
MEN 
& RESTAURANT 
THIRD FLOOR 


PL s — yonee... oroughi¢ 
mah aia Waiter—21-S0 years thorough 
$61.50 PER WEEK 


PART. TIME 


T need 3 men White 22-40. Mar- 
ri 
Wednesday an 

~ Batur sy i 


ai xe IES. 4903 
et .¢. & Monday : | 
phone calls 

MAJOR APPLIANCE ~ 

SALESMAN 


f Waeshineton’s largest re- 


1724 F STREET, N.W. 
NO FEES 


YOUN 


OPPICE 


NOLAND CO. INC. | 
M 


nee age 21-30. te ork ‘ta 
shop and make deliverte: 
Must nave o 


ment nerenmmal office 


bitter: HOTEL 
Sona. Ave. & DeSales ot. 


YOUNG MAN 
18-28 


WHITE 


To assist manager tin local 
coast- +. orranization ” “Rest 
be neat ™ appehrance. willing 

learn, able to converse ‘ntelligentiy | 


MINIM HIOn 
ucation 


Se 
ranch - 
a 
xcellent earnings 

nsurance and italization 

mong the efit. W 


giving comelete. background. 
| rience. references. etc. r 3 r solies 


PART-TIME WORK ~ 


Bvenines. $50 week. 20 hrs 
Fa “the ‘3 Conn Ave 


No SAL MR T 
3-34 PM 
$100 WEEK” tO. START 


Assistant Manager Trainees (8) 


upressive cgmgeny growth has mote Dossible immediate open 
for ee heool graduates age 71 3» 

would lke te train you in our 

im the Consumer Finance Busin starting lo 

t company btenefite. Generous sute oRowense, loci f 
nished o sales work. Apply in person 


Mr. Morris, 7932 Ga. Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 
Mr. Guifreda, 4702 Marlboro Pike, Carol Hills, Md 
Mr. Hoffacker, 3308 R. |. Ave., Mt. Rainier, Md 


Mr. McKinney, 4700 Marlboro Pike, 
Carol Hills, Md. 


4801 Indian Head Rd., Eastover, Md 
Spain, 3300 R. |. Ave., Mt. Rainier, Md. 
~ ENGINEER-SCIENTISTS 
CONSIDER THESE FACTS 


Hundreds of firms need engineers 
We are retained to recruit personnel for them 
We have thousands of positions open 


fur- 


— 


Mr. Camden, 
Mr. 


Jr. and Sr. engin-ering positions 

Engineering management positions to $30,000 
Company literature aveilable in our library 

We know whom to contact in the companies 
We are Washington's largest agency 

Our service costs you nothing 


Caenoua YN 


APPORD TO OVERLOOK THIS FREE SERVICE DEVOTED 
To. THE PLACEMENT OF ENGINEERS AND SCIENTISTS 


WE INVITE YOUR INQUIRY 
Call for appointment or send resume to Dept. A. 
ENGINEERING-SCIENTIFIC-DIVISION 
NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 


IBM | 
NEEDS YOU 


FOR: 
1—IBM Machine Operator Trainees | 
2—Administrative Clerical Trainees | 

(must type 30 w.p.m.) | 


3—Secretaries (must have typing and 
shorthand) 


1—You aré a high school graduate 
2—You are between the ages | 
of 21 and 30 


WE TRAIN YOU. TO 


SINCE ' 
_ MOST OF OUR ris 


Protection | sa 


——— 


| eccounting. suditing. organization. . 
me re 


1 With 
e- tis 


rodna 
, eRiPt Petey 


mop!. Service . 


| Vobrleater 
Pi 


cunieTWAs 7) 


oF han 
N 


’ tocome by 


ington 4, _D 
. io 888 . ée 
fa ore Bees 


n 
learn 


young man. s a. 


Por 
to. earn =— 
a f necesia 
lished. locally owned com 
Best training one, close relation- 
ah : 


7-8110. or come ts our 
acerview Capitel Finance 
ave 


STANDARD COFFEE CO.| 


as opening for 1 crew manacer.| 
ced salesveople oreference, 
given ose 
cleaners, brushes, _ Masazines etc 
1 RE. 5-6566. 7:30-9 « f 


YOU NEED 


MORE MONEY? 
| We are adding 2 ae _— and 1) 
rt ti alesmen res- 


[CATIONS till tbe ponitio 


Proen aT 
rom quail nee “pareons 
teation 


oeniaaloners “ rincess ° aan. 
r 


— ropean Immigrants | 


car. tittle 
eressary 
maneutesturing 
hile 
‘mantaly 


compeny 
training 
Net <can- 
FTAL- 
\easant 


Company 
YOUNG MAN 


if you are a high school 
graduate 


lf you have an interest in 
electronics or mechanics 


if you went @ career op- 
portunity in an expanding 
industry 


Visit Our 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
for an interview 


725 13th St. NW. 
Monday Thru Friday 
8.30 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. 


D—Detail Dratten 
in Oreater 
ortéa area ust he 
perwnes with reinforcing 
web steel jotsts _R 
Ene! —~ tas Box i672. 


Pio 


excep- 
Gonaty distinctive = al 
te ettract 

includes 


with amarine chemical snow and 
tee melter =— — coy taking 
an 
snow and tee vy times “Taster 
salt ot 5 sont Trees 
earned $980 3 his 
ationally advertised. Bic 
Tt nyse sample ons pA. 
write severe CC 
BRAY Cleveland “% Ohio 


o Retired Men 
Civing on income 


Would you nike to supplemen 

eling in @ high Ra. -4 
re eid for a high- arade organisation’ 
t would require regular attention 
bat only five da 

the leneth of day 

indjvidual case 


UNITED STATES 
CHAMBER OF 
COMMERCE 


Buceptions! oppertunity for « lim- 
ted num ° ———s te ell 
a z in 
cialty or intangible shins 


prestige 
district representatives 
than $10.000 «a veer 
$125 per week plus bonus -opper- 
tunity during iret 4 weeks of 
reieine—vou break im at Our ex- 
se. After training period. you 
ean continue on same sale and 
bonus arrangements wt you 
prefer. vou can cheese the even 
more ‘iberal commicsion and bonus 
erranacement. Prefer man im 30 te 
age bracket. Car necessary.) 


th 
selected will 
be given personal trataine by = 


aneser sion. Por 
r = 


™ (ween! 
- a 4 at s @. or between 7 30! 
an 


ee 


MENT ONLY AND ” Seotial Opportunities |». pak 


having sold vacuum) 


a 


=C & P Telephone 


¥ an’ 
rey) 
first month! 

on 
full detetis 
P. 0.) 


EXCEPTIONAL 


OPPORTUNITIES OPEN | 


FOR YOUNG MEN 


In the Time Equipment $ 100 Weekly Salary fm manaeer ans fant coscienes dutics| Some typing. 


Division of 
IBM 


Sales and Sales Engineering 
REQUIREMENTS: 


BS *sree oF eduivalent experi. 
ence in Electrical. pospentee’ In- 
Goxtetel or Electron ineering 


ulpment. 


) response 
| tomatie logsing devices. 


| Far appointment, call or write | 


Miss Mauer 
(giving qualifications) 


IBM CORPORATION 
1220 19th ST. NW, 
RE. 7-3705 


SERVICEMEN 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 
GOVERNMENT WORKERS 
QPPORTUNITY full or part-time 
ase at weekly. Part ‘time “5 


exp nee tion perm. V 
4A. §-3701 fer tmen ; 
am-l om. and 7-9 pm. oS oy 


3—Have some business experience 
Call Miss R. Peterson 


Re 7-3705 


BENDIX MISSILES 


PRIME 
CONTRACTOR 


TALOS GUIDED 
MISSILES 


‘Se = 


MEN & WOMEN 15A 


AIRLINE ee 
abt tes Be 


bP sae 


es 
Bn of he Base 


IF WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
itive Sunday, September 30, 1956 D5 


UTY 
comm 


ae ts) A a 
aw. La ay 


HAIRDRESSER 
Charles of the Ritz 


Woodwa rd & Lothrop 


Flectronie testing 
oper re 


moti tor oat ce | 


SYSTEMS ANALYSIS 


of 


rels over -all ram 
vier ef missiles — 


vibrations 2 work with 
di erential @ anealreers. 


ane. 
digital 


EVALUATION ENGINEERING 
Exceptionaliy high euvelit - 
ponent evaluation J i. 


——| ENGINEERING COORDINATION 


Mechenice! 


STRUCTURAL DESION 


Desien of t 
saves 


yy ‘quantity Production 
sleel weldments, 
pes or 


strue- 


on a - 
yoomb steel laminates “on 
magnesium “ten iu 


TECHNICAL WRITING 
Original preparation of techni- 
ions 


technical 
experienced in writi 
editing s waseet of tec 


le 
mh engineering degree is re- 
uired. 


And 
Engineering rtunities 


palirceet BEERS 1 
BENDIX 


| Offere outstanding 
ite Deautiful mein . 


opportunity in 


Septrtenced Hairdresser 


Woodward & Lothrop 
Beauty Salon 2d Floor 
lith & F St. NW. 


ane 
a 


ae Nui DIRECTOR 


a, 


bo fret BF ae eee 
elephone solicitors 


required 


| WAITERS—CAR HOPS 


Tf you're interested te s 

Paying position where im- 
come is enlmsed. working 
condi are 80 p leeeen'. 
one . compans benefits 


| “APPLY TODAY 
GET PAID ‘TOMORROW 


HOT SHOPPE INC. 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


ror spare 
crease y Peeks ee earnings end ip- 
| $80 or mepe Also full-time epen 
sivert 


Ties. a" wo 
acon. BSF 


P 
o OP FRATORS 
lst-order gh A operater ex- 
Derienced—$7000 annually. 
TIPLEX 


Experienced $2.45 per hr. ue 


t 


POSITIONS 
(FULL TIME) 


FOUNTAIN | 
CLERKS 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


PERMANENT | fe 


Men & Women— 


PRODUCTS | 
DIVISION OF 
BENDIX 
AVIATION 
CORP. 


m1 Bendix Dr. 
South Bend. Ind. 


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. 


HELP, 
Attn.: Feders! TE Division tia 


ORLD'S f 


18 Yrs. or Over 


EE ee 


Discount pelrteoee, and ether em- 
plore benefits. advancement ep- 


Apply at Our iz 
Peoples Drug Store ) 
New Downtown Employment | 
fice 
on Lib so Srer Se 
PEOPLES |e 
DRUG STORE 


8:30 A.M. TO 4 PLM. 
MONDAY THROUOK FRIDAY 


SOUTHEAST, D.C. 
REDUCTION IN RENT 


ouple in exchange for resident 


| oer! 


bids 

aoe ll time out-) 

++ job. Lavely extra lee aaa te 
with of pis Renis for 


"een have fu 


; 
| 
serene, A, con 
and quarters. 
Post 4 Post T-H 


TUMBTA 


ith nette Service | 
w 


* 


NO REGISTRATION 


FEE IN ADVANCE 


NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 


™! Ue em FW, 


1017 


E 
ad Eeadee 
na mar have 
| 


| 08h (many) 


| 42) Librarian ant 


¢ collect 
pendie corre 
oO 
ce 


Toe 
+ 
" hel 
ice. 


orc 
—— geal re person 


; Sa awepace® Ry ~ Col 
yoe 


v He ee 

iris SY vrooncs . 
metress. for exp. .. . 6s 
— p< 2% @©63©6AIR _ LINES NEED 
et crs ae 


INNERS 


MPL. =| 


Se 


Boo MJ 


; ¥ 
| CAN 


| ttre, eee ren seep 


appe pearance i7- 0 yrs, ome Age 
er fos Grrl reer SP 

Pian DE 2-340. 

| ASSIST. BOOKKEEPER 


te opening for 


cealer 
oT. rs ear 
al <2 
ate aig 1200 eed Bookkeeper — 
s06- $9) ani po-08, ae yorking condition, » S7y-br, sive 
company bene ity, orennest NA. 


“‘Matusl Fire Insurance Ce. 


RTURGeY TRUST CO. 
‘ 
ta a 
euarentee a  - cree Steady 


“LROWARD "RATR sTyiigre 


icconcin 


n ole -, Bic? -time, _ oceine: 
Mt" 7.850 eae a 
erred. not ~~ ly ce t 


ATLAS Aaxy.. 
A990 BY. Ave. a Room fate pet ne 


Admin. Secys., to $6000 fp Fer 
Hy cart im vie i SBibat rity =", Bhorkiika. * 
ai Ba 5, Many to $70 ri 
SILVER SPRING 


ore. some trav. 4 
: er 
BOOKKEEPER CLERK 


| Por Metrance department of nee 

theme) aeeociation. Many emploree 

genet ite seat Tangent empiorment. 
8-24 


a 
 BOOKKEEPERS 
CLERK.-TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 
Meakastaias "baer 


omete 
ler ered poasaee 


a 
Bink Te 


an : 
_ te s 

will train . 

Interview re 


AGGERTY EMPL 
wy Elieworth 


ocr. 
{ (mir. rep; . 
vs. ; : 
Bec oo rel} 
ery. ‘Indwetry) 


P 
pecs fieniets . 
eepe:s 


avcrre 


and interesti ne 
et t otfies es 


Annette D. Tatelman 


335 Wegtuare Pe ae 7- 
733 ws ‘a —=¢ 


ADMIN. "ASST. $6000 


Te 4 re. Geod e nw 
Becys - 


Sl ot “hae 


secy 
wi 
some shhd 


fields te 


,. J 
yr. dic 


ore 
wars fee S| OTR 
babe0 
mbass wed 
pater Exp statiotics. eo!) - 
des saleo ue TRA “— (ce pore, fee) 
se ' 


r Macn a 


Rand 
cece 


t 
_ ~typiet 
ee. WC 


te 
an *S for r isures host 


RECPT ty pibr. ettrec 


A Heke med, ve 


5 a 

iw 

TYPS. @ewntewa . 
NTERVIEWER-TYP 


.5 
eenvics. REP. some coll 
good voice , 


of. mature: car pee 
ty 


IN. 


historical prefect. Cel. 
ean Science biked 
Some travel. Dewntewn 


se BOY ¥O" EXEC. 


SHORTHAND. 6325 
ae own correspondence! 

plus dictaphone. plus direct 
tact With clients. Very interesting 
Pportunity in national industry 


ext SECY. EMBSY. 
ability i in “ 4 


Brotocea!l. D! — 
ial 


=" pienoning la 
RCH SECY. 


umctions Goeme oa- 
Will assist R. mean in enol trade 
s80¢ 


head 
we 


he 


NATIONAL 
tein St Bw st be BR 1278 


‘pexro 
ARLINGTON AREA 
CErT oes TYF. 
eo 1 ** 
+. fire —_' =, 
ac bene fia es 
~~ & inew. 


s Se Uc 


$325 
iticeat oe 


hr wk Onder 


PVT. SCHOOL 


rep. @mall off 38 hr 
ried and interesting ma- 


teria! 
EXEC. SECRETARY 
el org. knowl. of f 
+ a ‘ona Dieblic at, ™ 
"$3004. 


“EbIT. with ASST 


ae 7. “> technica 
Fame 


rT 
Poa Ee pret. Dader ‘Z 
“RECEPT. $225 | 


Se tvvine Above presage eopear. 


“CLK, BETH. $300 


= ~ eis tech. files 
t 


het a 


4 
ul 
. 


5-day 


TYPIST $300 
seonaserted Las Interesting 
ai. 35-hr. wk. Gome college 


“RECEPT. $285 


APL. 


JA. §-2000 
Alex, KI 3.5058 
IBAA 


4s i Above oo Ay 
recente refer girl from 


* “EDIT. CLERK 


will aot on bibi!- 
yr. collese pref 


CLK TYPIST $250 


st. P 


oe Wilson Bivd. Ari 
Kine #1 


Branch Store Clerks 


We heve 


we here 5 ee 


EX. 3-2508_ 
T2)_Sierates Bids. Tih ite BW 


ADVERTISING 
CLERICAL 
BUYER 


Copy Writer Fashion 


ELITE LAUNDRY 
2119 14TH ST. NW. 


CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 
MONDAY THROUON FRIDAY 


40-HOUR WEEE 
eu oe 
Ase 21 ie cha aos 


a 
CASHIER 


Buying Clerical 
Clerk-Typists 
Telephone Clerks 
Comptometer Operators 
Credit Interviewers 


and many other 
Interesting openings 


5-Day, 40-Hour Week 
Discount on Purchases 


merLovlte? orrics 


The 
Hecht Co. 


P ST. AT 7TH NW. 


‘ 


eas —_2e~ = ion ee 
: 


ee 


mr WASHINGTON POST vail TIMES HERALD CA | 
D6 Sunday, September 30, 1956 | 


Ls, Wana ar vate: 
eeeret = Girls for Interesting work in a 


credit office of jewelry store. cppersuatt nity for advan 
CASHIER-CHECKER | SF's ve 


_ women 
SECRETARY 


To division head of re- 
search and engineering 
firm. Must have accurate 
shorthand and = typing. 
S-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. 


| 
| ATLANTIC 
| RESEARCH CORP. 


weLp women HELP, WOMEN 16 


v3 ‘Key Punch Operator 


Le eases 


s Mm. Deneflta.¢ Mater m. 
APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICE 


The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 L STREET, N.W. 


rx 


= * Paid vacations. Hospitalization. tion 

NDAY Y TARY yRID Experience not necessary. od 
as “te amt a ees be, Ply in person: 

Bs eres igen BPs "Mazer: Ae 2 FRANC JEWELRY CO. | 

| ae 1125 m ST. | 

| — | CLERK TYPIST | 

High School Graduates | Exper! : ag Rte 

A ana 


Experienced or inexperienced | soran 
|“ MUNSEY PTR Co 


1329 8 ST ww. 


CLERK-TYPIST 
Bay Bead aia . 
CLERK-TYPIST | ese 


Opening in ‘conor department. 
for alert young lady. Perma- 
| nent position, 5-day, 40-hour 
week. Liberal company bene- Weekes 
fits and salary edvancement. 
APPLY 


CLERK-TYPIST ‘stone paper TUBE CO.| uaa 


900 FRANKLIN ST NE 


CLERK. TY T—ama i restonal ot. 
fice ist. ave. ae. 


, Ine. 


mates aby Bt ‘es 
noon iat: ye se 
—fer Cea 


— te 4.de 
thens Moapitaitration yi my RM ) To train for men 
esting work. Little typing. Experi- ®@cto —- +o? 
ence Apoly Box ™@ Joos 
"ret table 


—| Fe, 


ee 
*- 
in - 


FE. 3-7400, EXT. 261 


Between 9A. M&S P 


week. fest, a (White). rs aparlenced persone 
Si a ie 
TYPIST | 


week 


1 an@ machine 
mmediate. per- 
rwaiy oo 


LADIES (12) eMETROPOLITAN CLL 


Pull and dail gait Needed At Once 
Bas AVON PRODUCTS, INC 
urepeses 


cyan 
CLERK -TYPISTS 
JR. STENOS 
SECRETARIES 
CLERKS 


areer 
acern, 

rs 9-5 
7 a 


irement benefits. Ages 18- “a6. F Fer 
at. hk eal] between 
m 


NA. 4-9900, Ext. 286 


Rerula: 


Wel tnewn 


901 N. Colurnbus St. 


Personnel Office Alexandria, Va. 


Starting Salary, $50 | 
5-Day, 40-Hr. Week 


Permanent position in cost de- 
pertment of an old established — — 
firm Should heave ability to CLERKS 


type ard like to work with fig- 
“ . w t for 
ures S.day. 40-hour week, ricer chert Ro openings fo 
pleasant working conditions ses. We will tra! a you 
and lberal company benefits 
Apply 


STONE PAPER TUBE CO 


900 FRANKLIN 8ST. NE 


Cik.- Typists— A TS 
with h epiablished rms pe ieene 


Bi a ouieen oc, 
po  B Ay AE pe 
AB Rae 


tions en 
| | spore im our liberal emplore 


FE. 3-7400, EXT. 261 


Between © A. M&S PF. M, 


—— 


SECRETARY 
te non-profit nieation 
seethce feel oe 


and have reongble, ation. | 
. 3-9183 


tor 40-hr 
working cond - 
downtown om: ine 
emp lovees 


CLERK- TYPIST 


Immediate vacancy in North- 
fer east Office of large expanding 

organization. Excellent oppor- 
tunity to learn all phases of 
personnel work. f 


We need 20 women im > 
Starting $25 day. 

neat an dependadie 

Lie 1023 h st. ae. 


AN eee te 


cost, _ 31-35. — 


ee in 
clerteal ingen. we eppertuntty “and ing 
werking conditi 


; ‘ig Xl td aa = Se em atc 4 ' 
many den ’ “ab Ta SuReAU ber ts . Ye, ao s eariy with AVON. 

JOR WA the sales force: no now raed cunts 
ABBEY sue ms TYPIST 


ro 
13 e yw wt rh nate 
RETA 35. for Eivete| bar A For feymtets ana 
st gat or alee. =" treat office . Aon rye re . 
= be ante Je. work 7 to 
tran- 0 . m 
rk | 
ae open Arlington 


° 2 ai io": Dp = "the oe Pitaciat week 
and orking condi. 
ft ae Fendt IN NW Wea 
‘ heve ‘Bachelors de MAYE Coie jOTEL dP itv reas es 


auere benetita ofy 
end experience ae «& ompet: 
tat To Suse 24 
”« ter sftee Conn. Ave end DeBales Ft A 


' frat ty 
Ah. Mendez. 
abeany 


i Ca 
ion. 8-ée cr 
r ‘ nt working con 
tiens. | 


+) 
rel dise | oo per 
aees. eurence an opottaliza 
tien ples 


min ee 18 
sradus.e . — 
t sential 5-da 
; id’ st ck pre and 
vacation, regular merit increases 


107 POSITI 


coeerene on eacasrinas 
A venient, Sat of ~s ky. . d} 


Join Our Seles Force Now 
| see this beautiful display 
EARN §300-$500 POR CHRISTMAS” 


7-022) 


piy in person Personne! dept. 34 


* dbo ay ie — 


or ——— 
cleanine e experience preferred AD. 


Cee y Ae Hy y a Room 519, 
CLERK 


District National Bidg 
| Mon. thru Fri, 9 a.m. to | p.m 
Troine recuired Permanent oc«l- 
pee = credit J ees eniten't 
ment. 


i] CLERK-TYPIST 
TRE | 


4 A ae J rnewn weekly news 
t $7 we 


tioned offices await you. plus ii>- 
eral employee ~~ We wouns 
like to talk with r tf you are 
high school Fao under 3. 
and an sceurate typist. 5-day, 40- 
—_ week Ca 

Mr ver Mr. Moren., 


1406 G St. N.W WEAVER Bi ROS. INC. 


____ WASHINGTON BUILDING 


APPLY 
GIANT FOOD STORES | 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE esting work. 


e Pres advancement 
ny. iaterestine “si 
ven 
a} mm: etc te oe | 
. STENOG.. 
: 
esting. drei figures inte: | 
phone. work. etc : 


sse08, 


R-TYPS. 30-40 


ae te 


hein " 
LADIES PART-TIME ae 


$1.65 per br. for 1 day- 
hrs. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


he wee like to have & youn 
eur - gone tiened r - 


lady 
fice e BY st 

Should ‘ workine vith "Ve. 
res e 

start! ne sal oy “sna 
Dioye benefit« including 

sion p! an Apply in person. 416 


$3300 to ay 


sectetary 
° e nections. cppertuaits 
area. 


We have openings for high schoo! 
a. seer xu. = 


needed 
ove Chetgmee ah 


need, shay VON conten: 
cern 5 i iF cqtaiogse. Wo 


TYPISTS Ecbth 
WOMAN 
sales groups ef pulieme 


Beas eon oe 
SMALL OFFICE ca Sr 
We 1 : ob find —ae 8 * or ore | oan a as 

eo mwite vou out a 
about the meny > ee tet Rese +, GO st. ae. 


MORAY, Thanh PRP oy 
MELPAR, INC a = 


Brook —herry 
HOT SHOPPE, 


(3130 Lee Her) 
| WAITRESSES 


—- - 


LIBRARY 
ASSISTANT 


(Newspaper) 


in 5 
or. ep eaen = 
Conn ave. m4... 


CLERKS 
Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain 
FULL TIME 


Permanent Positions 
18 years or over 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working Conditions 
Many Employee Benefits 
it ak Paid Training Program 
POTttoviet GoM” 


Sed Vicor, ith and G Ss. NW. Bntrance on ilth St. Over Ble eo. wBiartine : 
en 


PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


jones. Por int 
S-bioe. Ext. = 
830 AM. te 4PM Monday through Friday 
, MO. 2-1234 


neem eS 


SECRETARIES 
STENOGRAPHERS 
TYPISTS 


We heve interesting career openings for the above positions 
for those who qualify 


WE OFFER 


{l) Salary commensurate with ahelity 

(2?) Work week 8 te 4 30. Monday tru Friday 
(3) Exmcellent leave olan 

(4) Enjoyable workirg conditions 

(5) Arr-conditioned office 

(6) Access to good public transportation 


TO QUALIFY 


(1) Geod work recorag which will be investigated before 
employment 

(2) High school education or better 

(3) Recently emploved preferred 


* 


expension 


or cos 
. wot im our 


SE tetas 
a L INSURANCE co 
eae 71-4150 


14th ft one 


Sr eee 


rmanent 


o ve 
cre 
any comeen? 


1f your typing speed 's 
everege we can offer you 
interesting assignments 


tirement pier 


atine seeks aecourete§ typist 
ieuat ae for the ladividual sookine et 
ave. clerical ably.” with. fete re: 
benef ing. and wledee "91 CLERK-TYPIST 
CALL FE. 3-7400 


fei slits tates. "Fees CLERK-TYPIST SEE Mise WOOD 
| Bronres crguaisation frien. 
EXT. 263 


soy ‘4 7 a junior peanten, ¢ offering ouewe- 
ancemen 
233 The BL. ns Xs 5782 
Our A a 
noes “Halt fr : 
re i prereuaiines 


™ : take = Be : 
work an > oe abdtlity te 


have 
work unsupery 


APPLY 
PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


rmanment position. S-day. 46- 
x pleasant working Con- 
liberal discount en pur 

fnsurance and hospitelise- 
tien plas Retirement plan 


APPLT 
PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


6270 11 " Br — 24 floer 
th end GO Sts. stor 


Permanent position available 
in newspaper library. After- 
noon and evening hiurs. Some — “ant and m. O'hu oe stor 
typing ability helpful. 5 dey, secant 

_ 40 hour week plus many other “ectuewoiye sad a] = 
employee benefits. ary open 


our 


Excellent Starting Salary 
5 Day Week 
Advancement Opportunity 


ever our 
. 


jaw fire 


CLERK-TYPIST mS 
Watiena!l 
section for | 
NEW DOWNTOWN tie 


or 


—— research er for ar afe 
office 


over 
yacancy in records re 


INTERVIEWS 
9 A.M. TO 2 P. M, 


youne 


_— CLERK. TYPIsT—For “pesition 
Must 


A ICA 
a ATE PP 
NE. ON — > 
A. M. AND ® 
tn 
large furniture stere be 
Under 


GROW WITH 
FOOD FAIR | ageressive willing worker 


x A Division of Grand Union Co. 


VER SPRING-BETH 
| BERGE: Sst Rane” tie 
The Washington Veh ite LVER- BRING R Rockvi,. 


& Times Hera EMPLOYMENT AGENCY 


1515S L Street N. W. 


aa week 
pleasent werkine senemtone, 
an 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Sma!) insurence office im A Sobeidiary of 
bulld: -dey 


fe WHESTIFOROUSE AIR BRAKE co" 
7 
rthan¢d NM 

Fad oe. VA 


5- —— 
— — slag Por vacation, and ment yet 

3000 Arlington Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


association 


youn . + 


~ ae = 
-» 


Bettene cap 


ir 
: for secretaris 
net essen 


Lansburgh 's 


has 


| Immediate openings 


for 


SALESWOMEN 


Full or part .time 


or syli 


CLERK-TYPIST 


‘on live in CAR HOPS 
ett 


| Dictaphone euportenee, destted Po 
leder 0 
mpany benef! 


suranc com eae 
ine conditions. ed 
i: a. Patetee 


| Excel) ent wor 
Comptometer Operator | 


aviation tmdustrv aM 


eheent mpoaee ans 


. pension pien a! 


—Air 
ey ‘7 Pet on 


\ 
; rvices 
.- oo "F rm. 215. DL 


mx 
No ° necessary ow 
ure evailabie 


—_~ a 9 treetly yw? chasse 
TYPISTS ea ae 
m rv 
STENOGRAPHERS 1724 F "STREET, tes 

TEMPORARY 


JOIN THE STAPF oF | 
KELLY GIRLS 
ae 
gonntown doctor's office.” ce = sae ee 
eee +e ertment, Fisee) 
tient in- 3 months’ emplor- yoy wonk On ° 


~condl 
iped-in —s 
if so-hour wee - SUBURBAN ZDDLY PERSONNEL OFFICE 


é- 
over 


APPLY 
HOT SHOPPE INC 
| _ 
a 
. NWO TAXES 
LLOYD'S EMPL. SERV. 


researc 


and BA enere 


Alex 


_ mp 


er physical sci- machinery a 
To sae 
sTORN 


‘eae hes 
- OTE wT OFFICS 
= a nerims FLOOR 


Goun ter =e gencee 7 yeare 


son - 
Cenn | 
' 


Counseling air 102 


a procurement Mig ree ottice. ae a . | Westess— ey) 


Sryie a 
Wottress, T4400 40 ~ cay oF 
sight bours 


20% discount on purchases 
Other employee benefits 


apply 
employment office 3rd floor 


Lansburgh’s 


Washington Store 
7th, 8th & E Sts. N.W. 


5-day 
<r working 


manent position 


40- 
+ il wes con - 


ait) | i 
chaste. A... end "heepite 
tien plan. Retirement plan 


" rare 
APPLY 
PEOPLES DRUG STORE AYROLL P. 
EOPLES STO Boake woe 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL | RUSSELL KELLY 
AN | OFFICES SERVICES toe 


woman with « = A | cards. 25 
Tetelaa - %. restauran 
HOTE a 
Ath ond EB ots BW 


_— 1 REPRESENTED BY 
PBX OPERATOR 
PART TIME 


670 11th & 24 fieer 


nw 
APPLY our lith end © Sts. store 


OPERATIONS RESEARCH OFFICE 
The Johns Hopkins University 


7235 WISCONSIN AVENUE—BETHESDA, MD 


INTERVIEWS 
TUESDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
8.00 A.M. TO 3:00 P.M 


A 


NDENT for nationseiiy 
kporn publishing company 
paddle | pusecriees of} ems st 

typist n@ not 

necessary Yul some <dictephone 
‘ renseription S-day © Excel. 
working conditions Bmpioye 
benefit s Btate age. educetion, ex- 
perience Fad neseptabia Box 


996. Post on 
OSMETIC and ry erk. experi- 
enced. preferr 5° ay week. AD- 


actetts Pharmacy 
Finer. Branch rad. and ver « 
eer Ss. ASST... exp 


Sales Positions for Women | Bitte S22 cus: 
| MED Piss: full. part Te 

PRO IONAL om’. 
1835 Eve St. NW ome ip? | 
DISHWASHER — Small —_——~ 
For interview apply Mra Peters 
1243 Wisconsin ave. nw. bel ween 

a ape 2 & 


! EDITORIAL 


pornsaies Christmas 
resting open for stensere- Vier cs 
her in juan compen 4 


: vurrounaiog 
prey Fields Agcy., ST. 3-5448) 


ms. - 23 Shereton Bide. Til 146th ww | 


CLASSIFIED SALES 
CAREER JOBS 


Excellent positions in the classified advertising depart- 
ment of Washington's largest circulation newspaper 
available for qualified young women. On the job 
training oftered in telephone sales to applicants with 


| ether em p.orve bene!) 
|ochence for sdve een en 
| Reem 620_ W 


ard Bull 
HI INISHERS 
wesgerses 


copertanhy ft 
ised? 


experien 
jobs. good 
| @orkine conditions 
rt Units a Apo 


eer 
pay. excrllent 


i rear 
Ak. 


AGE 18-46 

| Must be able work ony 

f the day, my a4 Fay. week 
& not e- 


sential 61 —] start 
ohne increase fier er" days. Free 
transportation 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
FOR 


SALESWOMEN 


Full Time or Convenient Hours May Be Arranged 
OR 
Thursday Evenings and All Day Saturday 


COSMETIC DEMONSTRATORS 
CLERICALS 
WRAPPERS 


VIRGINIA STORE 
SALESWOMEN 
WRAPPERS 


FULL TIME 
5-DAY, 40-HOUR WEEK 


Discount Privileges, Free Hospitalization 


Interviews afe being held to fill 


i _C. Transi Inc. 
six full time Sales Positions D. C. Transit System, ne 


36th & M Sts. NW 


Personnel Records Clik. 
ae 


a 
and 

location 

super 


Excellent 


| GStholtes oe. live in, 


licants will be considered on the basis 

appearance, Personality and aptitude 
for sales. Experience helpful but not 
necessary, as we will train 


EXPECTED EARNINGS, 


To those who qualify 


yi pleasing phone voices. Typing required. Good start- 


ing salary with steady edvancement for career minded 
women. This job requires initiative. Air conditioned 
office. Sick leave, paid vacations, and a? insur- 
ance benefits. interviews 9 A.M. to PD 


AB 
Counseane 
ave. oF 


ASSISTANT 


For Progressive Railroad Person 


= wntgvesting and div 
Nook knowledge 

~ 

ens aie STATLER 


[RECTOR 
s 
3 Stenographer 
| (or Merchandise Manager) 
SWITCH BOARD OPERATOR 
/ 'ypina Ba oom interesting position to women 
ons interested in retailing. 


sant surro — 
~ . t 
its ay work wee 5-Day 40-Hour Week 
' 
(No Saturday Work) | 


| 20% Discount on Purchases 


Washington Post and Times Herald 
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 
1515 L Street, N.W. 


4 


TRAVEL 
T BE_ COLLEGE 
vE 


x 
a 


Employment includes 


5-day, 40-hour week 
Discount privilege 
Paid vacations and holidays 
Plus many other benefits 
For those who qualify 


= 


i 
| work! 
a 

N 


| 


Electronics—Radio—TV 


pg ges: WRYARY expert: 
oe in eAviOnai "ss yaepueary 
=e 


THE 
CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC 
TELEPHONE COMPANY 


Other Employee Benefits 
Apply Monday 12:30 to 9 


Tuesday and Wednesday 10-6 


Sears Roebuck & Co. 


4500 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. 


~ 

| eharge of cen tral files 
age 640. To 
ow 


N 
rvices 1025 Conn. ave. 


FILE ‘CLERK 


; ait ome vend other" en emp a 
tages. 18 to ne 

| eee. SS era) 
ica o eseeare Bids. 


There ly i for. 
vator ide ive salary = 
a Bs tools, “sive, 


r- ~2 ons 


ly 
Employment Office, 3d Fir. | 


Lansburgh’s 
Washington Store 


th. th & ES. H.W 


Personne! Counse 
rm. 216. 
‘ 


needs smart young women NOW te fill « number of in- 
teresting jobs in this exciting communications industry. 
Nowhere else will you find more pleasant working condl- 
tions, better chances for promotions with reguler relses, 
and friendlier co-workers. You will be trained right en 
the job by understanding supervisors, and you'll meke 
many new friends with whom you'll went te spend your 
leisure hours. Why don’t you visit our office and let us 
tell you more sbout it? 


APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICE 
FOURTH FLOOR 


KANN'S 


7th, 8th and Penne. Ave. N.W. 
or 
Personne! Office, Second Floor 
340! North Fairfax Drive Arlington, Va. 


LOOKING FOR 
A BETTER JOB 
WITH HIGHER EARNINGS? 


THE HECHT CO. 


time Sportewear 
Attractive posit 
t 
4r s nw 


a 
emnity 
bh Amer- 
sth and 


one clerks —— 
crac- 


pos aaah TENO. —Pibblicetions office Dic 
, ° 
7-35 ¥ 


ta- 
pho ° i 


onn. ave 


SALESLADY WANTED * 
FOR HECHT’S 
Parkington Shopping 
Center 
Fanny Farmer Candy Shop 


unity fer sé4- 
hence net nec- 
week. Sick 


ices. 1928 © 


STENOGRAPHER 


ent Reasgt wo 8-day 
; 
ae oe hoop! rr. 
) _— ong ite 
tion plana. tirement ples. 


| Feonanmal Serv 


Jelletf's 


Saleswomen 


& unit operators. 
ered. Apoly ~~ person. Take Pe or 
f lime: laundry the 
oopesite side ot st TAKOMA | 
| IN 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 3th Street, N.W. 


— 


hese 
2 earnings 7. 


mer concession Attractive 

nest and most Sophisticated 
Woshineton Very lucre- 

e604 — Washington 


wom with cars for 
fa Sietropotan area. BA. © 


Excellent Monday through Fridey 


8:30 A.M. te 4:30 P.M, 


Gp hear 


PEOPLES eran STORE 
HO Si FFs. 35°" 


pe and 
pleasant work- 
pe ce condits P 


Ci Bat | me 


= Wilsoa biva Ari 


A few good selling jobs available in 


—— — 
Ts 


COSMETICS 


WILL BE PLEASED TO TRAIN YOU AS 


SALESWOMEN 


YOU CAN EARN 
WHILE YOU LEARN 


OPENINGS AT ALL 3 STORES 


ATTRACTIVE SALARY— 
DISCOUNT ON PURCHASES 
Good Appearance, Nice Personality 


And a Sincere Liking for 
Are the Requirements for This Work 


5-DAY, 40-HOUR WEEK 
OR PART TIME HOURS 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICES 


THE HECHT CO. 


WASHINGTON 
F Street at 7th N.W. 


PARKINGTON, ARLINGTON, VA. 
Rd. and Wilson Bivd. 


| aa SPRING 
Fenton St. and Ellsworth Or. 


SPORTSWEAR 
THE TEEN SHOP 


| Housewives Part-Time 


Women wanted to start i a = 
| owe neighborhood business 

car required y 

15 here 8 week ~ut side your home, 

pene DI . 9-1. for inter 


Clerical Openings 
CREDIT INTERVIEWERS 
CLERK-TYPISTS 
MERCHANDISE CLERICALS 


As.oc 
; i? eer ee — *. 


Be: SETH th. eT 
es 215 DI io 
| JUNIOR, EXECUTIVES 
Exciting, “Weil Paid 
Arthur Murray Studios? | 
If sou have an attractive person- | 
ality. ae people want te en- 
joy vour jod we will train you & 
ARTH 


ome an +t: 
_ dance inatructress tar 


4 
q 


Good salaries — opportunities — permanency and 
security offered with 
“ALL-FREE” 
Employee Benefits . 
Hours are sttractive. Student il 
ariies 


end frequent! 
APPLY ex 


Personne! Office, 


Jelleff's 


F STREET STORE 


6th Floor 


conte 


ou can spend, 


teresting Setactnante 
alk our iajasviowers 
worthwhile benefits memes 


fet Ha 
calle earn up to tL. £8 


a ries ‘ 


| CHEVY CHASE STORE 


y Interesting openings 
necessary 
re wh wera 


Se i a 
a sane 


SELESTADY Te maneet: sie 
ead 


y one 
atts 
20" 


Be arc 
Personnel Ot- 
“tune a RL. 
tion 


Tookane rR, 
18th 


s IBM 
ma NEEDS YOU 
st FOR: 


STENOGRAPH ER 


i aig 


Opportunity te rr in ost -mor- 
i 


day on Sour aE gg pate vacations 
ick Mwave and ero 

efits =m ny - 
& m. te 2:00 5. m 


SECRETARIES:— 


Must have typing 
and shorthand 


a PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 
' 


The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 STREET, N.W. 


IF: 
1—You are a high school graduate 
2—You are between the ages 
of 21 and 30 
3—Have some business experience 


ve 
scancies (at “at the 
meraines, “ni dan ts — : 
ed.: 3. primary grades speech 
grade. - * 
. ane dei sis “ar 
2n4@ «rade. part- / 
these will be 
ive te Va - 
x. 1-193 J 
er 


"Call Miss R. Peterson 
in Pets | REPUBLIC 7-3705 


For appointment at 
Ext, 289 


— on Veliowing Foes 7 
1 a AG 


, WOMEN oa MEN 
siineed from Freceding Page) Dp vaila 


NATIONAL. 
EDUCATION 
ASSOCIATION 


* Permanent positions 
diately available for 


STENOGRAPHERS 
TYPISTS 
FILE CLERKS. 


(Temporary positions for 3 to 
6 mos) 


oe 


ends 
RB COLLEGE 
nom, KA, 8-1748 


ld 
, ar or OS “wags 


PROFESSIONAL AVE. AREA—tae. 
| Desires part-time evening work in ramble home all privis.; min 
he + tg of cinematocra 


5 
. rig en i 5 


CHALLENGE rubber mates. 87-89 
») but seasoned. wi 5 ~ Tit rir im with 


t 
background owning and running Water: adjacent te bath: 
various monagine own business s conv ation downtown: nicely 
restaurant and « decor Can be seen Mon- 
th 


: a 
ee sa _o pis: | 1 ; at 
| Administrators . n TEL 
Pus nes " 


r tines; energetic, 
ve Beara 2 . nlee ltobber: 


peritions «are in 


geese Bua 


we 


VIVIAN 


{fice tactful'; 
ec 


ability 
—i5 col, W031 Part 
495 


fi 
—e clerical or selline pa AA 
tenced in bot 


Capitol tol Hill Secy., $4200 


apenings © Bank 


vate secretary. eupr 
er te executive 
t-time poritions 
openin ILyY all 
aoe } a - 


dio ee 
i 
garden 


wo 


bh fields IU inating _F 


colored man. | ¥ra. collene. 
desires full or part time work. JO 


¥. men desire odd 


n 
kinds-- 
immed 


on, & 
eee: 
BOY Yo" yS—Cor. 12th & G 
Orrortt: nITY- Por alert. edu- 
woman. 25-50 te sasist 
of eniid development sires part time wert | ee heip- 
ul ae 
applicant . ares Tenl- 
acter and 7 3328. 
ee time es of. 
re ._(étnmtesioem E 
. Wants 00 Gs superin- 
or 


anitor: handy with srt 
“9273 all day Sun 


aT. » 6a 
man; oniim. phene: conv 
tion: & ont _ * 
‘ar ore 


N 5 
bedrm. next * bath. 
hone. at 


>. aste 
‘jaundr uni 
pr RA. 6-6048 
national e 
rt time 
0 excel 
Ayes immediately 
teaching sealer or orvanisstions! 
work an aenet. Write — edu 
fation. experience and + 
ont. 


oltt to Box 992 P 
MARRIED WOMEN 


ework. Neat epoearing. age 78 
9 te 12 
28. Gee Mar 


WORK 


cnle and twin ‘bedrm 
i ane attrac. 
44 


near «how 

Bo entieman prolerses: 
‘ fete 

ves. *. ' 

vale ro o “nist t 

anv “W ase. live in oF 

ree kind of * 

tel or senile: 25 years 

treinin * doctors 


an week 


is 
~* IME —ieely furn _fP- 
pr 
detached 
-7810. 
ie prt 


Conn eave. 6 


AL. pe. wit 
. ineludin 
rok refer- im pvt me: Genre e x 
UNUSUAL WOMAN 
tal posttion mn unerewded 
no enaemetice 


ompetent, persen- ° 


ae sinele ad) 


wn wishes tom. Work. een type 


one at home; eceurate 


end 7 


. “Fveninas Work, wil 
: ~ 66 


mater NG work st home! Ne fast privl. Nr 
wore om 
¥. ’ +n b Truart. Bex 


ws par 2 at home. f"5 


sae 
_3-3088 
are-time Gresttaa “Card | oo“ 

e 8s 


; duties for 
oF } “39 or bus reon. Give details 
1988 Christ. oat 
ake 
Take their ro? 
_ profit 
rerience necersary Corts nothing 
wy Write A ee samo 
perores 


Ei tats Sag a 


NTIC 


wit . 
5o and up 


warm, atir home. He. 
Bett 


@oies: lee. attr. 

= cooking facilities; 
’ public 

mT Ailse ee 


for top executive 


oy 

L , , leanéry 
enila co I ' ree rent 
etc Mrs. _guiet. approved girls a" 5-969? 
nw ovale Srent rm 


centile home Ra 
™ 


clean ront . 


Desires 
af? maid 
o4? 


5 
NG wowin desires work in ome 
el estate or contractor's office 
nee Ceo. Ce. or © hor- 
Ne shorthand 


 transp For : person 
4 Empl. rererh Ae wife rYPTWa dictation aad . Also sale. tt Me co 
1724 F STREET, NW, sudeareph work dene «at home: ’ aster ‘eS. ; 


. 
NO FEES po itical ~ technical ~- business EM _ week. 


CMTen Voute Vreneh 
well educated ttr 


Al 
ri 


A oon 


"other roomers; fr 
nice) n ' 


ELERICAL AND GALES DIVision 
FIFTH FLOOR 


CLERK -®TENOORAPHERS. 
STEN RAP AND 
od for vecenctes In orivete tp- 
@ustry and overnment estedils 
mer t« ; 
immerses 6 6oF 
rance milary 
per year 


seeks 

‘eaee office or dept 
erences Mre VY 

Rue Caulaincourt 


rT bedrm.. prt yl main 
PARIS 1a 


Pst. Nw. 174. “The Church 
‘of am moll Set. bids 


hale “phe 3 . dare — reK 


ORW Re 
. mall 
7 = 


work 

days work, 
TLL. 3-387 
er 


"femees pri tibd-e<n00 
twin 

69 
Bright Trent 


ets 
Jecleoe nt a a 8 38 pee furn 
atti aie 


CLERK -TYPISTS—Many job + My i ™ 


portanities list te Choice 
privete ~~ ey firms or Gor . 
ent agencies. Beginning —_ 
ranse {fom sa OO - $3300 per ee 
Gepending upon experience 


HATRED WOMAN i 79 you 


excellent 

advancement 
annualiy. Mich trope work. Old- 
established companys Write fer 
full details and apo lication. steting 
age. education. and experience te 
the L. J. BULLARD Clere- 


land. Obie 


PECK & PECK 


Has permanent position in 
our Seven Corners store 
with opportunity for ed- 


of ki 


os! 
6- 


Ny. "by vig brand ant 
-| Gustrial with py 
4 4 : 7 


exzperien 
receptionist. 


tractive 
and 


sot 
aad. Prides Li 
work espe. ' 


chal ironine AB... ced 
a. ba «=: “enmadl cleaning **m 


deaizes day's work ‘ 


th ! ce 
Homie grill ond refrigeration priv- 


te . 

oe GIRL desires , hw five or six guy 

ays 4 week or wis) care for chil al 
7% 


work « 
or cleaning > 


wancement for outstanding th 7 fet 
huis: » bi RA. 3-7340 =. 
25 and wide cleenine Laundry rpoiitica — 
Cues — 


ve Al he sec 
~tO- . - q- pri 3- sar ‘ 
art “Time NR. Bur. of Standards Bes 
GW be 
ai or 


women between 
A*® 

wear 
fits, 


in better ready 


WA! ih er 
4 care ret 
i da 


: 
Many employe bene- bath 
immedate dis- 


excellent 


2-2628 om. fi =* iv. entrance, 


Ay Nice back bedroom 
ac..7 


Hawthorne Hotel 
—RE.7-4027 


~ Hospital. 
dbles ap 
r. Bx 


24-h 
rm. « 
retired lady 


pius 
court pri 


Tee a 

“GURL desires child ee tT. 

ror sink want Sete care 

5 Gays: re f A 7 

Also opening for fitter in /SEEUATIONS, SOMISTIC 21 wr. Gow te 
' i) care fer child) Fe. ' Maid sery 

s 


exF ¥ 
weekdays in our home Reasonabie can 
ee tetera 
plete charge of workroom, esites Wash lresine or 


nell with hot 
With all employe benefits. Lt. 7- $37 | Lam 


TABY woul ke 3 2 days & weer ~ a a. (i 
gee, 7 re vale 


reis 


1 Ties Cot Tk 
wants wor Cot.- 
4. oe or “¥ 


ee 


vieqges, 


salary plus commission 


Our rlax store. Com- 
ront 
\ate 
ron room. 
eft 6 
aye 
omes. 
co 
eferen 
& cooks. 2 yrs 


APPLY 
1517 Connecticut Ave. 


vor wast « GOOD office 
professiona! position. see 
YDS Employment - 
12th 


Thousands 
. 


HELP, DOMEST! 


mt be experienced in fine 


in hes. 


A 
5. Ww 


D: ree ° 32 as te ene osed 

helt days. every, e” 
es . rs AV 3-73 a 
nee care or 5 |, wy —_e weeted 
ery good city ref TA _9- 7906 — pri ~My $10 week 
18 coLouky LADY’ desires day work COLORED—1905 8. st 
LI 7.0594 mes room for «l 

arivat aires OW 

n ana aaed references and RED care. Ref. AD. 2-8647 nants im for X Lark ait 
COL. wishes day's work. nice clean- a 
per ironer AD. 4-37352 | i 


Abr tanP ts ires days work Sth, Aa’ 
5 Be aap ge 


are 


emp) 
He to co 
"4 ta 


he yrs 
nigh's RA 


Ref EXP. wants & fave. OF . aa 


cB . 7 

COL. ay Ae riv - co yestnes 
rpdays ME rs 149 

* COL CTRL wants GW 


ref. RE : “$798 


ead 


a COkes Sh Eye 
RE 5a eit — et ene : 


widhes days work in ai? 50 flome  ocivad 
- —8:. dbi 
Sots eve 
geese dinners or cleaning 


COL. 


” work 
1s a ’ 
>.4724 DU 

Ww —~ child care. Live in. $25 
r wee AP “Aa 
cir AND COOKS. 
BBEY PER Snan ei 
550 «werk 


esires 5 Gays anh ° : 
D.C. ret E. 22Le Sat m ath. take eniia ul 
2, COLORED— Ii 4 ¥. st “me Taree mid- 
rm. $9; small front rm. 67.50 

work No cooking ape 7- 
COL we ae. 


COLOR 


“live Ta - ataTowy Men r ay 3 éot 


n coon! ne 


} ive .. ot { 
. $35 , wou, 


or baebdy-seitting. 
-4 


—LAve in 


for mother é 


CHAU » & typists 
vite domestics White and 
pris 
4-934 

5 day wt 
elise Church 


FLOERLY wal le lady whe needs & 
nome wn . mils 
4 chi 


upstairs rm. e 
“de ROOMS, FURNISHED 24 


, Close to trans 
-92 


priy 
Kenyo 
bright frt. rm 2 or 3. or students 
easonable. kit vi «1 

pat 
f “- ished 


fa ° 

Naren and iih.w. with 

& oa 45 2 0 wt LO -$ ~~ (Br 
BETTLED =) @ women in heed <<. mm 

home in exchange for help with of bath. it 

babies plus amail sai 2-6 o mer tr 
ok and HW for = \ 

regular al 
charae 


aes“ it ar | 
- rw —— TOL writ 
Ss share ™ 
“with 2 col , quiet re Lu. Tiie 
. 6-367 


10 mins 
5-433: neatly 


wre 
ug oP? wr 


JA 
room. Home a. Ey 


oce ts 
for man 


rm we 
Annex Girls. 
A Se —Nicely Ro 


Pr 
Oen 
. th 
aoe THERS yar * 
ana child 
Tr ans. furn 


D < a To $35 
ct) OS. & Me = NW ng 
BELPER — Koeres 17 te aml 


you 
tala setvies Porte ne ak “8. 4910 Soot = 
cnt ie cae te te 
a v 
skLING TON Lae rm... private beth a hee 
entrance. Nr Pontegen and 
‘ce room conv 
opr! lleges, KE. +s Se 
nr Courthouse us to Pen- 
wk S. student pret. $10 ‘tagen nicely furn ern leman 
roLoED LaDy 
. ew 


= 10 mi 
la 
baths “man x BA 
Anne Oo 4- it = si privi. § 
5 Ol 48918, mn every- é . rm i 9 
BE54 
pH, Ls AE a -Laree room xk, a aS 
; 6 


- : a s 

COLORED LADY tr. mi- f , 

ori tat | in st nw 
* 9, 


en ous bactgerou nd 


NE with fre- 
te care for 3 
: heeith 


LOR 


. & 
ie Near 

. ~+ twin 
bath. Men cor 


. 
“4 
=. 


coe these ithen 
ana Bic any: 7 


Legal & lax exper © anne 
time © on sme 
- bad 


o clerk 


Sa Tak" Geka oe Re Baa 


KE a 
"tor LAE Bubtable for at per 
. month, 


~~» - 


e 
vs. ck 
* imbia Bae A, ta 
ap- 
| eat Fase 
P dDuses 


1S eR ae, 
1 ‘i rm ia ft ata 
Negi 


\e pa 


CHIL 
— dole with © A 


° dren 2 to 3: pick i Bouth 

sun-rm Kit & ay care te 6 7F 
gibt a Clix BEL SCHOOLS —3. con Tooe- 
} 


ar 
= —Awell + 


ROOMS. FURNISHED 
‘dole: nicely ture. me 


nt ae 


FURNISHED 36; APTS... PURINES 
Care Cl 
. i part 


Hons, A 


O st. nF. COL. 


‘5 


‘atl —_ | 


Yeoralent a | 


Gave or. 


eas ¥ ea 


terra din ana neds. “Reas CAE 


pe 
COL. Vopver H.W. le or eples.; mond 
btw room = ; home stored I 


adults only 
. Will turn. Li. 4 


—-———— 


1—.? rme 
$40 


* i. reem 
tink stove. refrit JA a- 


-5306, 
APARTME s ae 


thens. Securt 
v 


lL block te all 


r nies hm. | ; ar tee. 
$i2-6 


Ta 

a da 

rms good meals: 
v 


excel meoels dally 7 


cancy Youns Ler geenal 
. 


atte cig 


2 
sel. ool rms next path ine 


2x0. food; transp. DU. 7-6694. 


HARTNETT HALL 


Good food; pleasant eccom 
modations and lots of social 
activities. $14 per week & up. 


1} 1426 21st ST. NW. 
HU. 3-5432 


“x3 “meals dally 


' a. af. 
Single and cow le rms. for youns 


to Navy Ordnance sad 


1726 New Hamp. Ave. NW. 
§ A Ss A. o residence 
men. Sin- 


ale and rc: Ay st te “eas ~ week & 
e in 


including meals 
(no charge) 


nce 


4-! “Pri. 2 ai 
and afternoon” emack 
own home. 


Bett ‘Day Nursery 


Somethine new edded in addition 
te our individus ae care. We 
have @ new s 
training he 
fidren 3 Years up 
pick-up 4 eauver 


ae 


or day care qo infant 
snaed home. JU. J. Sime 
country 


or day ca 


Licen 


tions. Trans 


inte oat oman ee a 


eve. care in her home or children 


Before and after , school 
Tuiterine in 3 
By Te mes 1 Pick-Up > Gery 


‘ SORIT or UNFURN. 33 
tor ha. 
Reasonable 


. LADY will care 
weekdays in our home 
fr P _ 


; oriaht rooms, 2 baths 
peer. iteble for executiy 


vai bam t roe eee DU." ats 


co 1. 2 3 rooms, kit. & i aT 
children. $45-650-860-675. 


rai FURNISHED 
: 4 
and 


iv. rm. 
conv. wn ethren ear ark- 


mod. 
ing. Adults. Cail “AD. 


.- o 


“nS 


] ’ 
furn. 3-rm. apt. Good for 3 


. tere r- 
exciusive “— feet 
“a0 tely. 6 


dar or wk. JA. 3- 


eat 
“es 


r. 
D.C. 1712 B. 16th, apt 2. JA, *- 


n 
S5. AVE NW. Time —iae oa: 2515s ino ladulis), OL. 2-286 
yor ste CLARENDON, VA.—\ ded cat 
— Sas i ileath AEE St tn 
rt w > 


EMBASSY 


| bath; newly 


3a 


re as. cri eh. 
fl rtirecth. ee 


dens. » 
2-1910, 8 te 


ae =p 


é BELLEVUE 
GARDENS 


1-PARE TONE 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. 


1 Bedem., Unturn.. ..$65 up 
1 Bedrm.. Furn. $88 up 
(INCLUDING UTILITING) 


FPricrIency. 
2 Bedrms., 
‘PLUS 


Com letely modern: gieonsas 

roceee we, layerosnd «tet 
PHONE JO. 1-2700 

Open Daily, 9 to 6,P. M. 
Sunday, | te 6 P. M. 


. nee 
2 large rooms, private kitchen and 
beth: janiter ser ote: 
al utt is “ie 


Go — hark 


fii ar 333 J ay.. apt z 

ie ’ lay, beth. 860. incl. utils 
rm it and bath: or gp E 

948 50 -—Jeh,_3-999 

$76 $0 ad kit. aewly 

’ Cc 


rn 
Sendai Pea 


a . . —?3 
re. iv. em. Bit. bath & pen 
reas. child. prt. ent... very 

s. e 


sirable i -bed irm air 


is attr 


rm beth, bit a” we wriidine. Unturn 
rm.. ~ x t , pt. a " 
a shower 


well-fern. 2- : 


Rime bell. Apt 


desi 
rm 


' * ‘ 
apt. mod } e pvt. beth 
Trems. at doer. oa right fer 


| as Hyb'h Vr Bh. We 
bright _bedrm. sot 04 tre merson t. 
4 ome: beth; redec; see 


. t 
.. 
appreciate, apt. 3; 382 53 os la Pee) 
i Ba 


EM ana i 


» 
nitere 


. “bas 
oon. Ne elem Micely 
' +e en 


fare, a ris 


rm - 1440 
“sade; atte after ‘Ate pond Vem Pallman ‘ie, 
>); NEAR &T. ELIZA ARETE 
reom. itehen ond, bath 
telephone and ities 
Poe. Se 

GALVESTON —s_| due 

‘aler & Coe. RA 
APARTMENTS HOUSES TO SHARE 35 


NICHOLS AVE. & GALVESTON mt. APTS. 
Cony te Boil of. pat NRL and 
a 


urn., sublease 
7-9900 Ext 


es 


furn new Liv ™ 
bedirm beth. mod. kit ac 

at 
ov. i- 


jeaiter or 


p-soee =. aot. 50-1) 
ir- en eSUCTIO 
ECTION 
THE WARWICK 
3051 IDAHO AVE. NW. 


Gmerdy ~ 


exce — shopping and AES <—-ene HM mting owes Bin- 

every a" ‘or ith ‘e will spare 3-bedrm 

~— mreet an 7 Some aot with -A.., em ploved 

$138 rae iv, rm. rete, exch my b- 2994 

- —Rach student te sh. furn 

| shen with Fhe. Man oy" bedrm 

®. Ah ative) <a A. 35-5963 

l-bed ant. twin 

H ww ens Coa. oge 
MASS. AND CATH. AV mo. inci phone. J 
Bin icact sveil, immediately, MS—Mod att attree GRORGETOWN—1 gir! 
vator bide. secretarial service O71 to 895.50. All house with D> others 
} except —)  cony. tranep 

m —T ise, rms ee sore et 8-aeT MacARTHUR BLYD 
IMMEDIA VU ANCY 


eth; well furn 
ti } 665; utile. inc! 


with ee student 
* trenep 
. 5 


ave Quiet fer 


EXPRess art 
Attractive conv. oiling. ‘ — ' = 7 
/ 
an ‘et a =y 


te share 
$1230. Ici “i others. 


aur roundings ao 
rv 


a me 


2 rms. & —~ 


furn 


945 


tities 


ASANT—i oF 
968 56 te wis 


. 
_HOQ. 


CHESAPEAKE TERRACE 


4342 Ye NNA ree 
Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schools 
And to Large Shop Center! 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 

Living-bedrm., __ faye. “tat Bit CLOSETS GALORE 
DALE bear ry Conv. to Pentagon Navy Annex 
ra a es ait. ‘one bath Cr Ft. Belvoir 

Furnished Available 


RESERVE NOW! 
CALL Mn, THQuTSON 


JE 1231 


AT™-CONDITION® 


GELMARC 
TOWERS 


utilis ene 
i air ot 
4 reoms. por 1990 COLUMBIA RD. FW di other 


eid; bus at 
e 
datn - 
includes basemen: and 
De luxe efficiency apts Z2 39 “ae witb eipe 
-, ry 


Bre fee 
Ti 
2-9135 
rm. De luxe i-bedroom apts / 
Hy o dee sll» utilities 24- -hour J “oe lady. Rees 
es 


~6097. secre'aria rvice. air-condi- 
: » 1ee—E- tlened b&b ndies with indi iividually 
tire 2nd & rms. and kit.. bat roo 


u 
ypormastes- contre 

Ber reh tress bus dwnt. 20 Me Hyatt co 5.49977 
min. 2 emp! $85. util ine! 3.4 


GELMAN CO. ae 


?-bed 
lode seen 3055 
2-1438 
ioe, Ori te a. 2 et 
vn 2 o oase 
j- 


a 2 we ve je gs KO 


or T girls thate T-bedia 
home Renae. priced. a.m* of 
ride to & trom wort. © 60294 
ny Tike at 
uy $35 


rm. 
tire =i 
2 rms. $175 inci. utile. 3- . 5. r 


rms... 
shopping 


bi Oto TAD are a 
YOUN Was to ehere on “ept_ in 


ones. ith avai offi- 
3 "5 


1 GIRL. to — house with 3 
ers  Pipne. indoor and 
° 


S 2 
apt... ist. fl. prt 
mat washer. nr. bus; adults $50 


Aooly Apt. Ne 3 
od aie bel care 4 rms. bath 
ser 5 lus 


ing 


mo 
hae Yard 


Bo 
PRESS REA 


ON , = 
kitchen and dinette: newly arro- 
rated incl. 665 me. TA. ment incl 


Sr 
adults 


Be iene BA wi fa 


house e. with 2 Y mee 5-7738 


APTS... SAG URNISITED 36 


, i. tun 

L 

2 quiet. “refined 
$* a desired 


Young coup) 


om 
Chris- 
BE 
decorated apartment of ving vm AVA i Ye 
ok ANA 


bedroom. kitchen and beth on 2¢ 
floor of semideteched. modern 

1424 W St 
Liv rm 


at.. 
dath 
married 


larce garden ane SE. Apt 
a bedrm 
(Belect conamie ‘on! ’ 

M nl A 


'* 
hes 


. <see new 


awell ave . 
23-7845. 4-203 Eves 6919 
Tastefully Furnished 
Newly Decorated 


Wahler Gardens 
900 Ris, WAH 

W ER 

“he toes Ws “Atk 


apartment yore at this most con 
— de- 


zit... private de bed Rea" or 
month includes oi utile 
5 new ranee, 
utilis 
: : 
Newly dec.: bedrm. 
kit.-dia.. 
os 


iare 
poren., 
b)} 


A 


A. ae 
Be 8 


7 wean BAVA ay “er Ce 


| BEDROOM—$75 
2 BEDROOMS—$90 


INCLUDES UTILITIOB 
Lare* corner mog apts. with din 
; \Ukurious kiichen 
© jsunecry snd 
Close to shop 
te downtown. Resi- 


3 ‘Anes rms. 


det re PLEAS ey 


Bsmt 


Pole AD. 
1. bedrm — 
198 


ue, beth 


75 col. LO. + 


apts. available 


ents From $100 Mo. 


Includes 7 Utils. 


Te ine Mre Dar 
at pee vl. sy + ioé.. oF 


rhood 4 
; pyt. entr 
3s 


aper\- 


twin bedrms. for our sign 


—way. fm. 2 
bath. kit.-dinette, 
all utile. Near ft 


: er pl 
‘ soa2._ Jess Fisher Management oN 
1420 K St. NW. EX. 3-i411. 


a..ws  s 
tile NR SHOREHA a rms. bie & 
", Util. imel. $15 ae a Ab 

table ~ 


entr Lae 
ree 7s. ¢ Sy Ta comb. kit.- 


RIPLEY 
SHIPL PARK 


AND 2-BEDEAM. APTS. 
downtown Wesnenewse 
e 


’ rm. En. prt. entr 
mont lus wtlls oa 


A 
1-BEDROOM, $68 & $77.50 


Laree corner apts. cool and eu! ~t 


. 29. 2-1 Atter wes ‘e 5 DOU. 
2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. | pedrm ant 8m ; 
HOUSE TYPE | Ces: pvt perkin 
afver: | ey — 
Completely. Furnished — pr whe 


ine. 
_ JEFFERSON VILLAGE | S:f'reglace. pearm.. xi ond bath 
ARLINGTON, 
AY 9 he>.. - False CuyRcn v 
x eau) 


VIC. WASH BLY 
m 
78. 23-6500 


+ 
¢. k.. tile beth: 
entr.; adults. 6215 oar 


$18 tack utile’: Eh 
RO I ee 
af Z ° 
CARILLON HOUSE ri Hs) 
% 2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW 
“EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS 


recentiy samgtetet ft eo! 
- bullding. yn 4 decorated and BOLLIN 
furnished by Dorothy Draper. 


LINEX = BOLLING FIELD AREA 


et > Lares pereneswve we Ap™., 
MAID) tate clous fe 
ii 


_ mn see, 
ote em nL 


treme. 
CALL EM. 2-8800 


cera Mm 
4 


* en =e 


BOR” as St Ex 


. ‘ 
A 
dia kt 


77s 
. Yard: $50 
. 4 


E WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 D7 
pa LD AREA 415,000 
mmuur369.50 UP | Sunday 
: newly deeo- 
‘Circulation 
means quicker sales resulta, 


for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 


RD 


in ‘CONGRESS at baph ais 
} CONGRESS HOI mo Pa ie a 
Monday =a 5 “an 


7 
r. 4th Atlantic oe A Ww. Aa ee ilv 
dee jesties luv —— s70 
2 doth aarbace ees? . 
bus in Prant af Sr ig (get 

5 

ot tiles; immed occu He 


N 
OXON TERRACE, MD. 
LOWEST RENT | 38 eee 
1 BEDRM.—$63.25 Up " 
2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 Up 
—|FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up! § 
rTIrs [INCLUDED 
he goréen ee —" 
yh —1 and shopping. 


CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
RENTAL OFFICE 
7812 District Heights Pkwy. | 


orn. 


od sacs mY, 


7 weeudays. 


i on mes. 4 
) om. dimette, kitchen. be one rea 
oncenes porch. a 


op>.re center 


sundry. off-set 
oy an ott 


Redecorated "| -bedroom 
able _$73.50. AP 71-7418 


MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE 
BELLEVUE TERRACE 


FLORIDA AND CALIFORNIA STYLED APARTMENTS 


LAROS MODERN 1-BEDROOM APARTMENT. SITUATED I¥ 
IMMACULATELY MAEVTAINED, TREEGHADED ARBA 


PANELED LIVING ROOM 


GARBAGE DISPOSAL 
EXHAUST PANS PTORAOB LOCKERS 
OF? STREET PARKIVO LAUNDRY PACTLITIES 


$67.50 MO. (UTILS. ALLOWANCE) 
1103 BELLEVUE ST. S.E. 


APT. i 


DIRECTIONS Gut Wheeler ré. past medern shogping senter 
bieck te address. 


BE THE FIRST 
TO MAKE YOUR HOME AT 
1936 Naylor Road, S.E. 


Today ts the i time these wonderful sew apartments have 
been offered fest secross mea a. - 

intersection 2 fen Ave. end pa Ra 

ine precticaliy at your deer erliooting 

* bulléer speared wa 
fer you 


7 RUOR cCLosErTs 


ba 


ee or 
the Neautiful Anecest ° 
ork ming this newest 


“HOME” 


arbece dispose! Master TY aentenne 
tehen exhaust fan Hardwood floors 
Off-street parkin Prticient jantter service 
Laree vetrinerated with freeeer Pull tile th tn ecoler 
Laundry end storage facilities Ruilt-in eir-cond ceptions!) 
Quiet residepiial ares 


And moderate rentals: Only $79.50, 
$95.00, 2 bedroom 


Tncludinge all utilities except electricity 
Call mow. LU. 4-1449 or See Mrs. Brisson 


SHANNON & LUCHS COMPANY 
ith ot. NW NA. 8-248 


spenae , * D 
Count the features! i I 


1 Bedroom— 


FREE 
100 KING KORN STAMPS 


FREE 


TO EVERY PROSPECTIVE TENANT 
WHO INSPECTS AN APARTMENT IN 


GLASSMANOR 


GARDEN.-TYPE APARTMENTS 
FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED 


UNFURNISHED—1!1 BEDRM. $75-$80 
2 BEDRMS. $93.50 


FURNISHED—1!1 BEDRM. $105-$110 
2-BEDRMS. $120-$130 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Off Street Parking 
Equipped Playgrounds 
Convenient to Schools and Churches. Express Bus Service 
20 Minutes Downtown. Round the Clock Maintenance 
Service. Daily Trash and Garbage Collection at your Door. 
New Modern 36-Store Shopping ter 
Many Ultra Modern Apartment Festures, 


OFFICE: 210 WINTHROP ST. 


Just across Maryland tine on South Capito! Street 


opposite Eastover Shopping Center 
Monday-Friday, 9 A. M. to 8 P.M. 
Saturday, 9 A.M. te 5 P.M. Closed Sundey 
LO. 7-8100 


WEST HYATTSVILLE 


CHILLUM HEIGHTS 
APARTMENTS 
1520 CHILLUM ROAD 


Live Within Your Budget at These Rentals 


2 BEDROOMS, $78.50 


1 BEDROOM $68.50 


(Rental includes All Utilities) 


OFFERING: 
Corner, Newly Decorated Apartments 
Stores and Shopping Centers Nearby 
Bus at Project Entrance 
Attractive Surroundings 
Picnic Areas and Ball Field 
Wading Pool and Play Areas for Children 


SCHOOL PROBLEMS? 


GET LOCATED NOW—SCHOOL NEXT DOOR 


~ 


> 


Open 
1520 Chillum Road WA. 7-3948 
a sree Be Sse eet Aah SO 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Ds Sunday, 30, 1956 ia 


382,000 
Daily 


1703 Capitol Ave. aa 


. a ae 7 Bi. 7.9080 


Eee ! 
uti i 


> 


weer Wem terran Aetedlieaientelleche 


> my ha 7a) erp on, premises mises cam i aca 
AIR-CONDITIONED eat 
PARK ELLISON | 


* 


ol 


a: 


ee ig 
_"Catrit lg thy 


TAD 


; ROSEMARY 


Apartments 
OFFERS 
Suburban Living 
At Its Finest 
ing BED, APTS 

ae 


Selection Today 


peau aan seas a4 IDEAL FOR CHILDREN 
.| MONT. CO. SCHOOLS | 
Rooke. Numerous play areas, basket- 


a ball courts, indoor playrooms, | 
picnic tables, barbecue pits. 


Swimming end Wading Pools 


Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and | 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad | 


Phone kit... inette, bath dressin 
REpublic 7-1234 | Sees eens 


U ne! oo ¥ 
APTS, UNFURNISHED 36 elevator serv preses Bes: $70 
APTS., UNFURNISH 36 : “S288 ai ross . AND ager. Do 


SILVER SPRING’S 
SLIGO PARK 
APARTMENT, INC. 
1-2-3 Bedroom Units 


Convenient to Everything 
larse Hillwood Manor 
5. ™ . 


1 nee. .at $72.60, inci 


D 
utilities 


Pa Ave. & 15th SE. 
| fate t oe: Saat beeen 3- 1 oom, oo. 


° - - 
kit 
Heat on 
ur S735 me. Cail 


“Aer aa ee 


A , ' room 

liv. rm din xit.. bath. screened 

oss porch Pvt front and back 
tr 


. ty. rm. Ginette, 
| Dath. Enc ‘Suena” 
~water 


. BEDROOM Satce —— oo 

. Apts. in beeutifu 

area, 879.50. incl. will Transit & Silver a Shopping 
REDROOM duples: laree ant. 

pio. $115 3 plus utils.: ur. ec 
park area vithin 1 & 

ot main Silver Sering shooupine 


OFFICE: 8400 Piney Branch Rd 
Silver Spring fi 
ori Open Sunday 2 we 4 PF 
me ju. 5-7000 


inca cr 
1 BRORM 2 


2. BEDRMS.—$89 
3 BEORMS.—$105 


’ 


Tm. & 
th and screened 
tn back pore A a Kev in apt 
° HENRY SALUS. 11064 Vermont 


¥ yi lone 
at a a —Av. 17!» 
kit. din. bat TA, s- 306 | 
Te er. NW. sis 2 bedrims.. liv 
‘im. rm yh w -> co closet . 
imma cond. Cony trans. 
pews ehurches Reas a Bills ine) 


a 
ort ww wi ee 1 Sere. 
. Gaesce. EM. ond bath 
Rear “screened porch. 662.50 mo 
iIneuire on premises or call EX 


“ ; ' 
ocks 2 rms kitchen. 


BRANDYWINE aT. S&.. 761.1 -ded- 
s 870 mo Al uti) it! es in- 

4 Accept pete. 10. 2:31/ 
Banneey ~* af... ge Oct 
2 bedrm corner 


ee 
3 ae "tone kit 


Ai ie Sib 
| ook Fi Paes . phase 
SOLDIERS ME 
* 220 ALLISON ST. NW. 
. 7 ern wellnxe nevi bid on ‘tutet ed: 
aan Lge Siar 7-9080. 
Aree pcverins _@ clean. ay gurround- y BEDROOM—$69.5: 50 
By et 2 BEDROOMS—$79.50 | 
Securit Trust tte fg aveliable 
FURN “AND UNFURN, 
AVA 


merican Ne 


apt well-kept bide 4 
ime! ae janiter_on prem enter. 
Am i Bee an & Tryst Co.. ‘BT a enna, gute. laundry : 
vad t <deor 

r.. Ape ios. i310 Sar * a 
' _ JO. 1-3044. WO. 6- 


-|BEST BUY = 


1 Bedrm., $54.50-$59 30) § 


1 BARNABY 


ao 


; zie J 
rm. dinet te. xt 
utils D ph 
e in 


= WAHLER 
GARDENS 


“NEW SE."s FINEST” 


ts oon ' 


JO. 2. 2220 


aos fONT oT. 
Pleasant ey. and 
7) welts furn Re = anitor. ‘ 


gre, rom rooms wi bah Mls 


MMAN A 
NEW DE LUXE 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
BUILDING 


WALK DOWNTOWN 
1225 13th ST. NW. 

1 BEDROOM 
$)i2 
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 
INCLUDING ALL UTILITIES 


eve Et ee 
D 


INQUIR 


~ CLIFTON TERRACE “idy, 


LIJTH. 14TH & 
Youll enjosy the 
pre. =e . acio 
feeling of pride in 
fot pty old residence. overlook - 
ing downtown Washineten. Added 
= attractions are new 
; 


' * 
m=. dinette. Kit. aod 
eer perch. $54.50 


Siefil ts BPA 


included. Bus et door Reasonable 


Sar 


t te Guesapeske. 
arnady end sien 
& 203. JO. 2-714) TO 


, Be . 

c GRACIOUS LIVING 

In an Atmosphere | 
Found Only at 


THE 


WOODNER 
an p vty | in ; al 


EFFICIENCIES 


WD 
1-BEDROOM APTS. 
Air-Conditioned | 


shove Gining 


Si5i—7 rou. . Kit beth. N 
vited t6 come out teda 
ay to visit our well best 

charming ultramodern garden com- 

ity, sacoome center. bus and 
genest al oor. All apts 
have lge bright. rms. sepaerete din | 
areas, cer * disposals and «it 
fans. colored tiled bethe. ete 
Newly Decorated.! and 2- 
Bedrm. Apts. Available 
RENTS FROM $76.50 MO. 


rt & 
1 bleck te school 

iT INCLUDES —_ UTILS. 
one cl in Te tne ct. ore ree Mrs. Der 
manager ais. pl. my 66. er 
> ie att Alabama 
to down 

Besler F +4 and look "ter our 


' 


uplex 


GAA i= 
ee Si a) 


th ee 


sien 
“Jess Fisher y anagemen 


to 
1429 a 
AL AVAIL. FURNISHED 


ant 3 
kit. end bath. heat furs 
Key in Aot. 3. 650 


319 11TH OT Ow. Apt 
and beth, gas beat. $65 


mye AND Ave We; wih No. a8 


te at : om "“enae and 
in Heat and bot wa- 
so me Call 


3-5600 HU. 3- 4400 


NEAR } MERIDIAN HILL 


oe 


in modern elevater bid 


an ans pP.y 
Maer 143 Girard “s. nav 
INC. 


DREYFUSS BROS., 
1019 15th WW 


UNIVERSITY CITY APARTMENTS 
1 Bedroom 


STs _— 
rms itormal Simos, SogT 10 MING. ViA ORIRLEY RW 


2-BEDROOM APTS. 


$75.50 


ALSO 1-BEDRM. AT $66 


an 
c 
A itass LUCHS 


Cncle day Sse 
2430 PA. AVE. 
AIR- CONDITIONED 
EPricianc ~~ $82.50-686 50. 1 
| Rental fnchedes a S108 -e- a. 


vridueil controlied eir conditioning 
: Cony. to shopping and tranap 
PE. 53-7640 


| 738 LONGFELLOW ST. NW. 

| Modern elevator tld (‘WIRED 
FOR AIR CONDITIONI }. Spe- 

| sens 5 -bedroom apartments offer- 


comfort and 4447 a) DORE ST. ALE 


Washington 


OGRA BIO 
8CH SHOPPING at ER 
BUS SERVICE THRU PROJECT 
ALSO FURNISHED APT. PLAN 
POR BROCHURE, KI. 6-5577 


EY DUKE APARTMENTS 
-RANDRIA. VA 


2 Bedrooms 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
STORES AND SHOPPING CENTER 
IN IMMEDIATE VICINITY 


Near Schools and Churches 
Convenient to University of Maryland 


CHILDREN WELCOME 
20 MINUTES TO CAMP MEADE BY CAR 


OFFICE and sample apt.: 2213 University Lane 
HE. 4-7070 
OPEN SATURDAY AND SUNDAY 


| desir bie 
| ewtt 


i Bee 
ls or reall a 


elevator bid with, 
nest 18th & ae 
y Orpat = 


» $27. 
65 M ST. NW, 
Newly decorated 


NEW CAPRITEL DEVEL 
Dakota ave. and Hamiit 


ONLY Lysine of bY EAPTe 


re ~ ne 
me s 


bs =! pug 1-BEDROOM APTS.—$77.50 


U- 8 2-BEDROOM APTS.—$102.00 


CIENCY 
MB vate Bus Service to Capital 2 Sedrooms, "Undum —~ $76.50 


UFIVERSTTY OF MD_«@ Bins 


| ine; tam 


1414 UPSHUR ST NW.| LAR 


itt * “of —~“TIMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY U x y Cc 


- Con 


OPMENT canal 
- 
on m 

hw 


ssid 


COLORED 
fie 1114 F ST. N.E. 
le gsr PR We 


ae, ene Bn 


AGER TERRACE | par eae ee 
ODP A APATEE (SOE 


HEART OF THE CITY | Be es is 


.| Rent all 
and 


eo 


NC vn 3-6 


Bhai a 
COLORED 
THE BUCHANAN APTS. 
4526 13TH ST. N.W. 


iéth ot. Be. 


BELLEVUE 
GARDENS 


1-FARE ZONE 


Manager's 
Call AD. 43640 
Finest Downtown Loc. 
tis a ee hate 
bath 


Many Deyn, 40 So ye. Et scat LOWEST RENT IN AREA 
"Phone 


RENTS REDUCED 
5574 8 ST. S.E_APT. 205 
(Cen ; 


wena. G8: 


COLORED 
CLOSEST-IN 
NEW APARTMENTS 


1 MO. RENT FREE 
2-BEDROOM APT. 


end a dryer 
$89.50, including Utils. o 


bedrm unite ines all wtllities 
except. electricity. 


ME. 8-2161 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. row Pa iaetee ham NW. . | BEDROOMS—$81.00 | 
Bedroom, Unfurn.—$65 up| ee pa 

(INCLUDING UTILITIES) CA RI ee 
sense 2 BEDROOMS—$100 | nu Miles ihe tae we ; 
Comptetlts meta Taree sept! cag S29,N. CAPITOL ST. 
OT RT oe Rd erence Apts. 
PHONE JO. 1-2700 i and an Feit BPE, 
. z os ym iy mt 7, 
po 1 to 6 P.M. | 
CALVERT Siesepeane th 
bd) sos 
AP. 7- 
“HOMES 


1 Bedroom, Furn.—$88 up 7 att 83 Fobeb All Utilities Included 
BRIAR MANOR as ave. to Ager rd. MA. 29-7811. 
| roms Go exe Ei ott a So tei yoo 
Open Daily, 9 to 6 P. M., 
I-Bedren. Apt $74.50 | 
CLUDES UTILITIZES 
Rhy 4 - 50 


iy @Te ST. 
Beautiful 1-dedrm 
remodeled bidg.; 864 


CAPRITZ DI. 7. 


Beautifully fept croup 
Site 


307 — CENTRAL ARMS S APTS. | 


aS 0cE VL. HE. 


Se 
ee 


eater 
PARK LEONARD APTS. 
ote apie; slevater 
to otores. 


_ Moat cos 
hon 


See resi- 
| 4 , iy_e os t Bee = 
left, rental only. 962.50, 2 “me! 1019 teen st we pA e880, | 
gett nedres sk door "oF or DE CURE BUI ILDING hi eee ecinding. At 
eeik, ines pA ee, sty roy 
Sesh tn = NEWLY DECORATED APTS, 
a clini oe ie a hg Sail tao otis. 2 ome. & ob. 


: evi oth. | =. 

Living JOST CONVERTED | Teak S gereey aes tm. ew 
Vv 3 “heas montnis| 

jy "Seat. | ers eo 2 oF bedrm apts. 23908 r% f fe 
gS On ber epi at Tmpertal ot . ore, 2 ene 
ese tit s ern slevator | Kimbe deonented *. Nedrm — “- beauti- 
NNA L | tiful efficiency aft. with kiteh.| fe! group of bulléings on quiet 
te 


| ii y? ove: S rs. & & bE 
P ae. i rm. 2. HehH-: | 
street, Adult tomities preferred. x. 
Walk to Public and $62.50 PER MO. 
Parochial Schools 


440 Warner aw: 2 rms. &. a 
And to Large Shop Center! LG. 3.8144. WO, 6-1’ 60 I st_ne: 3 rms & & bY 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 


COLORED—N a ay 
GE 2 BEDROOMS 1 BEDRM., 


WASH. HOUSING CORP. 
PETS PERMITTED .. 2 rm. premiere A 2 owas 
CLOSETS GALORE 


7S off Raden: bury rd ne 
onv. to oy Navy Annex Res 
Fr. iv 
Furnished Available 
RESERVE NOW' 


ie 3.131. 
“THE FINEST” | 
prt ay 
sae A 


KENN MA 
31 KENNEDY ST. NW. | 


2 BEDROOMS —$ 1] ta 
Avallabie 
decors 


’ an 
ire ates ar 
yereen 90, 45140) me i3th St. fae in i 
1 BEDROOM, NE. 945.28 


2016 D ST. WE. APT. 1 


-_ -- 


venient 


acu oS eed a 
eee, 


iol, oF 


tenn garvage 
Fy patenn —~ storage fact! 
resident Tr. Apt 


1 BEDRM. APT. | 


$100 


ety ott > 


RESIDENT MANAGER. y , 


eT. aw— 
kit.. Det, cas beet. 659.50 


1 4TH ST. SW.—Apt , ‘.. 
kit. bath. Meat eT a 


1283 ——— q- 
2 rm. 


RES. MGR., APT. 113 


AND A FEW NW. 
1 AND 2 BEDRM. 


SUMNER 4D 
kh.. Death. one. 


ExXPrR BUvs 
Attractive SPT 3 -200- 
sod" ects” shapeite “Canter 
an 
a. seb 36 te $120 i 


a=» shopping tcamep 
Incl. ail 2-A end 
n 


10; off "Central Ave tion oF ‘to Apt L 
bide. 3 rms. kit..! 4 hy sis New York ave 
beth: ie. firs. closets. 


- he BR, tet! 


and 
1 ay a8 elec. xs a : 
ork Ave 


OPWOOD or 
MR. MILAM 
Li. 6-1610 


CHESAPBAKE TERRACES 
77 


SOUTHERN 
HILLS 


sonar) venien 
300 Livingston Terrace SE. 
te Belling & Andrews Ars. arn fi 


epaciors L 
BNR Rilo 


1 Bedroom—$75 


Ri oh Bis "hee New 
7 


en | ’ 
newly decor ° ome. 
p65 me inel. all w 
“y at —- A 
afer 5 
gr BS Saleen ns 


A. “desirable apt 
under 4. New 
cot bkin—ser—rve Wr _-W ws rm.. liv. dinette, kit i 
. Newly. vear sense to desirable { omants | over 
See ree . Sigler) nos wo 


‘ap apts. 


eigen 


ee 


“i Apartm 
Pea one nette. 7m 
rate Kitchens 


Area 


z|f ESenaze 


2 Bedrooms— $92 ra, 
SOME FURNISHED A 
. | 3970 Pennsylvania Ave. $.E. 
Prom , 


Open Eves.—JO. 3-6797 | ? Nat 
UTILITINS, 


$! 
INCLUDES 


4™-| SIONEY Z. MENSH & CO. 
NA, 8-6440 


oe MARC 


» 24 jah st 


Sfudine les ie 
¢ent on ereusiese or caf 


[.-  — 
11124 10TH STREET NW. 


Convenient Downtown Lee 


fear, 8 


1 
water otto. S ees ze 
te rem ises = call OH and 
NON & LOCHS. 724 14th ST 


NA. 8-2345 


PRIVATE HOUSES 


OR 
DUPLEX APARTMENTS 


Ist Fl: Large Living Room, Dining Room & Kitchen. 
2nd Fi: 2 of 3 Bedrooms and Bath. 

Each House Has Front and Back Yards, Lawn Care, 
Garbage and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, 
Laundry Facilities and Repairs Provided Free. 


SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER’ ON SITE 
2 Bedrooms, $93——3 Bedrooms, from $109.50 


ALSO A FEW FURNISHED APTS. 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA 
JE. 2-5500 Daily, 9 to 5; Sat., 9 te 1; Sun. 12 00 4 


A NEW HIGH IN LUXURY LIVING 
THE HIGHLANDS 


YOUR ADDRESS ps DISTINCTION — 


1914 CONNECTICUT AVE. N.W. 
Completely Modernized and Remodeled 


AIR-CONDITIONED EFFICIENCIES 
AND 1-BEDROOM APTS. 


AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 
—FROM $95.00 


Including All Utilities 


2-HOUR SECRETARIAL SERVICE 
CARPETED CORRIDORS 


LIMITED NUMBER OF FURNISHED APTS. 
AVAILABLE 


MODEL APTS. OPEN DAILY UNTIL 8 P.M. 
Resident Manager on Premises—NOrth 7-|1240 


SHANNON & LUCHS 
Ste NW 


LEE GARDENS 


COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES 
APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED FOR OCTOBER OCCUPANCY | 
1 BEDRM. APT. ........... $81.50 
1 BEDRM. APT., all modern... $84.50 
Me a ee $99.50 


All Utilities Included 


minutes’ te the heath ef downtown "W 


yee .. Port 
Lineolm Memortie! fiee Arlington 
te Coniaten nt ew then 


NCLUDES A 
may eee xc Iciry 


RENT 
One Month’s Free Rent BaCErs SLE 
Modern Apt. Bide. near Bolling Near s_, —- Shor... hools and 


| ETS A "LOWED rovidence Hospite! 
P L RENTAL OFFICE OPEN DAIL 
| rooms from $72.80 te $130 a St. NE “ma al 
basemer ONE MONTH RENT FREE 
CONGRESS HEIGHTS 
a > sth at BOLLING AFB VICINITY 
| ceritraily, located mee ae 3339 10th PLACE S.E. 
' 1 BEDROOM—$75 


‘a.c. curren at eniy S75 inc) 
heat & hot water ‘hee jJamiter or 
| call ANNOR | LUCHS, 724 14th INCLUDING ITine 
Large. newly decorat corner epte 
} Sree. modern kitchen 


a. ope 
ts "and sh 
Immediate Occupancy | Resides to schools a 
Attract Dee apt. with b lerse 3107 GO ST. SE.. APT. 3 


ores din rm 
om. tile bat ch rable te Uschools 3 reoms. kitchen. dinette, 


| end sha ing: 6 esi eat 
i. ot included in Apt 
$86 io eed mo © inspect B 
MR BR . je -8700 15th _ _ Ww. 


| 


#03 * ben 


ek 120 D Frenton pl 


eaee. 


th 
mt 
I 


; ems “NA. 8.2100 


BRENTWOOD 
VILLAGE 


GARDEN APARTMENTS NEAR 
THE HEART OF WASHINGTON 


Efficiency 
| 1 BEDROOM 
| 2 BEDROOMS 


Open Monday thru Friday ‘Til 8. Saturday, 9-5; Sunday, 10-5 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE., N.E. 
DE. 2-3202 DE. 2-3260 


| NEW HORIZON APTS. 


| HILLCREST, D. C. 
OVERLOOKING THE ENTIRE CITY 


| 


’ 
; 


| 


P ewe 
SPACIOUS 


LARGE 1 AND 2 BEDROOMS 
CONVENIENT TO EVERYTHING 


$94.50 UP 


RENTAL INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 


SEE RESIDENT MANAGER ON PREMISES 
MR. COX. APT. 103 


2631 NAYLOR RD. $2 


WEAVER BROS., INC. 
WASHINGTON BLDG. REALTORS 


724 14th 


RHODE ISLAND PLAZA 


1 and 2 Bedroom Apartments Available 
$85.75-$97.75 


anc Wavy 
ashington. 


. 
ra s at 537. 
bieck te entrance ce located on circle at yr of street. 


Boulevert. ts Across 
eone-bea 


Dellty Hours 9% ‘till 7:30 2 BEDROOM 
Saturdey 9 ‘tH 1:00 
Sunday 1 ‘ 5:00 
Apply Office, 701 No. Wayne St. 
Arlington, Ve. 


is et 


2705 13th St. N.E. 


FOR INFORMATION CALL RESIDENT MAN 
MR. SWANN, HU. 53-7622 


AS 


,- 


ie V4 Block ‘Off Minn. Ave. ar 


TOWERS | Thu 8 


1868 


COLUMBIA RD. NW. 


AIR-CONDITIONED $s cou ait “Indes 
Every Modern Convenience ... £134.50 rms vt. Kit. 
Beautiful efficiency. spacious cloe- Also Beautifully Purn. Apt. Avail. 

aste! 


laree creasing room. 
tneludes all ut — mag aieae| 


ares. desk secretaria) desk service: 
trolled rooms A, NEM, GATRITS PEVELOP MENT) 
Mar. Mrs. Hyatt. CO. 6-977 


ores modern slovelers. foenars| tae Soned’ Ses with individuall 
| GELMAN CO.—ST. 36572 | “BEST BUY IN TOWN” 
| 4825 4TH ST. NW. SINGLE FARE BUS 


RESIDENT MANAOER 
CO 5$-5600 
2 BEDRM. APT. NW.—$55 | f° Ge EE hes Bo: feet Song 3% ROOMS 

' DI. 7-9080 $68 and $70 


heasonab: rata Al tlie’ xe Gas 8 and $ 
GREENWAY $81.75 and $84. 50 


SAM ROSEY, AD. 4-270 
CLUDED 
A CAFRITZ 


oe npneNEee 
Ot TA 2 FSET o PT ORI 2 ta: 


rout __wA. S-oane. eo 
Beautifully Decorated COLORED — 
1 BEDRM. APT. vey $65 4019 KANSAS AVE. NW. 10-49TH ST. SE. — 
wre ei fret BACHELOR APT. $52.50 
] 


Fito _| 
LONG BRANCH | . 
APARTMENTS | Mil fg ae? = 


"hut done a 


ms. tally es 


My y 
and hot 
pac : 


sT 
pendence i. uf ~~ id 


sax| PARKLAN DS | 


| H 
‘Enjoy Gracious Living 
pase none aby ~ ora 


~~ EFFICIENCY NW.—$30 
1 BEORM. APT. NW.—$50 | 


‘oe x CROFPUTT 
Minnesota ave.. ve. beween.. i 
_ - 


| pares at 3432 * obot fytt. crea poirenee 


WATER VIEWS 

YACHT HARBOR 

SWIMMING POOL 
BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 


HUNTING 
TOWERS | 


EFFICIENCIES 
$80 to $95 
UTILITIES INCLUDED 


| LARGE Ay —a30 
oO sT 


; conv aa 


ft 
tiga trapes. (Tp Ley Pe thd 
7 


1 BEDROOM 
ve7 atiractive « 
SREYrose. 


* bak} POMEROY RD. SE. 
| $57.50 


atte | petro. ro | reom. Bishan. 
ne. l-rm, mod 


067 
Pp Abt I 


FURNISHED PLAN 
AVAILABLE FROM $120 


seo Janitor 2818. Apt. 4 
RE EPEMED voune & co, nc 


UTILS. TV “yi Benning ré mm. 4 
AR Res Se Rr amt ew. 875. mel. se a at res. “manager 
Bt Ave ‘YOUR BEST BET! PRED. RATED 
ae Tee "estes vide. nar oe Por year-round iDroox o 2 ‘ 

resident manneer a as 6th ot 
CAFRITZ DI. 7-9080) ™ 
Ei BEDROOM—$59.50 “ 
eens ave onset Horner han 


florner shapely 8 : "ion. 1- 


ee Delafield PI. NW. /2- Bedrms.,_ wend ee 
i a bai 2 eft 2 ot | 


pat pe eae sore 


s PANE So Conv. ob 
| 
| 


| j3o1 19th 98 th Bt NW. Cor to as i} 
La By ate et 4 

|-REDRM 
_ SAM ROSEY. AD. 4. 700 TORRE EAC TY co. 


COLORED 


mT 32 Sist St. NE. | 
Rad gan BEDRM oe ¢ 50 ANACOSTIA 


with 4 —* —,. 


BE are i eo Doe S ‘fan, 


™ — siesta 1120-A 


bpd pace bes 


724 14th ot. ow. NA 


oi ° 
ora. 
2606 18th ST. NE. | feats oe eae gas it 
apts. with ARL —Close- 
eed le clowet + i new @ 
yl bee noe if ARN 


arian a PL NE. 


NEWLY DECORATED - 
2024 NAYLOR RD. SE. | 
OFF PA. AVE. S.E. 


nat ere 


4 es y. 


Sedroon With 


Leree Reems, Dining Aree 
=. Reeves AD. 4-078 


f 


: 


a 


: 


: ° . p! Tura. > 

*. Yredec, fireplace, tio, | 
nken garden. wooded. Sublet 3 
: ne z a) 


z+ 4 aro- 


pl. ow ork Colonial 


garece. 8175 mo 


_ ae r-around 


nr. Am- 
RA. 66-2200. 


aren 


i “0. 
?. min. D. 


lis 
REALTY. co. 
B 


4 ’ Ontario pl 
Children accepted EX. 3-7335 


ES UNFURNISHED 4 
Lex. Del Ray section 

Pm air conditioner 
washer Sewty dec.: con 


metaisis urchet buses 
late! 1 


TT. 
: 


5 rm 


0 mo OV. 3 
LEX. 5 us prick Gen 
Mi 


X.—2-bearm bi I 
a witht is . . a ‘Hernhoim 
WARWIER VILLAGE | 


homes $115 mo. Individ- 
with Weerinanonss 
dis. 


refr 


pea verounde 
hial schools 
—_ | ~-tR. 2 
*. by bus. Oven 
including Sunday. 
Vernon Ave_«& Kennedy St 
TE. 8-59)2 


ast —eRereen Man - 
vy 


e. 
J ONABH CO 
. ROLLING 3-bedrm 
rambler. trove ii rm 
bem! rec. f Imen ed 
MeAillister Realtor 
beds — 
shingle 
S40 per 


” semice- 
eae hor 
month 


7 
~ 


—) bedrma 
4 


re di 
bat ae 
bu 


Me st 
A 


: 
nr : -—F & 
to Pent oran Cail 


derbi nO —% a ~ 5 


beths. bdr 
glatsed-in FY 


Aviantic sat 
4 


4 bedrme 


d yard 8165 mo 


da th. Demt " 


ST 


li heat 


aw ° 
5 0G “TenG 


rms 2 
687 50 


A. 8-2326 
and bath 
bedrms sun 
OAS HW heal 
schools and shop- 
$2 EM 3. 


PARKER CO 
ecrm 


ir schools, stores 
bat? 


ur 
>a th Open 2-4 pe 2-7 962 
James Parish | 


ramble: 


as 
sink 


hs 
Prac 


cabinet 
off 424 & Southern 
brick. 5 rms bath 
* vara. Gee Pt. $95 
REALTY CORP ST 


S31 
GALVESTON PL sa ar. Boll- 
= sposa, th Ser. rick 


enurct 
mm up 


in 5 rooms, 
ienpeet ements 880 


Tat — Modern 
n rm zit sun 


tS PMPTON Went 
L 1? 
Mu uD. No 1 Princess Ger- 


Pkwy —j-hedrm. home, elec 
rm. with firepi.: 680 me 
4325 


3-bedroom — 


HA 

;. eas 
pacement; 2 
aw $77 ' 


43 “AVE. SW + “pms 
20. 8 


ENON arvp —c ottage, 2 
ame Oo, Dealt. 675. BO. §-53905 
even 


+ VERNON BrVD Well be- 
an 


me 


Man 


‘and 


Ar 
» 26 m 

Phone 60 
bam, 


nh por 
niucren 


—4 bedrms, 


*RIGGS PARK AREA 
32 SHERIDAN ST. NE 


28 Sine m 
t 3j-pedrm ric bp: ist 
aioe 3 <2 
a a mo. Vacent d= + 
2U. %-3041 


NICELY firs 
| Professions! 


rma h hot-water beat: 
- “5 s me. 332 llth a2 


aa 
ten A Call aft. & 

i RT | 2 

Gpie. gar. dia } 
$100 — Chli¢ren oa 


bath, cas heal. 
cond roti, be per me. Key at 76) - 


—~Ativactive ¢en- 
i Colonial wi Sem and 


WANTED TO RENT 


r le 
20 min. over r Shirley eveers 


3 bedrm & lL» bathe mblere 

and eptit levels. Prom sitet i800) fF 

mo ail for appt SPR 

PLD REALTY . 6416 Bran- 

on - 
i mi 

baths. 

rm: 


\y 

ra ei. rec 
rm colonia in 
porch. $115 month 


6°0—Row aie, ‘6 
path. S75 me. i Ex 


rm. a z deme. 


kit, 


. 
full bemt.. 
A.A: ——————— —— 
CHOICE LOCATIONS 
Immediate occupancy of newly 
decorated home in choice locations 


y Palle Church and Alexandria 
; rambiers 


gas 


oil heat, 


kitchens including dish washer ond 
washing machine 


Larchmont Realty, Inc 

A073 W. Broad St JE 4.3900 
2 BEDROOMS—$87.50 
Cony. Arl. weation recentiy reder 
presen 8 ang washer inciuded. Cai) 


NEARBY 


Love! 7 é- rT 


Dinie Realty Co., 


$4300 HOUSE- -Brookmont. Wid 
ivi m kitchenette 
working couple 
— 5-bedrm 
» © 


ony. ioc 


Na 


G 


ar. Bladens- 
ave ne. $89.50 
“gears. 

fin- 


- Se ton 
Cheverly 
$140 


nr 
aitimore pEWY.; 
890 


Sa nem Brick Rambler 

AIR-CONDITIONED 
rarport. secreened porch ' 
_ > = ae Ree 


mae 
Avail 
iene ed 
MILLER REAL ESTATE 
A. 7-120). _JA. 5-2444 
een TE -bedrm home 
rounded by an ; 
res! 


sur- 


Call JE. 2-23620 25 other rentals 


nas f Joseph W. Seay 


ra} 
Mt 'MPORD REALTY 
$ 


W.C.&AN. MILLER 
RECOMMENDS 


4730 QU EBEC ST nw 3 bedrme 

i bathe: 637 

i6 0 UPTON oT nw & bedrmes 
: 2* 


$3 
avis Age ave NW DOCTOR'S 
HOME AND OFFICE $350, 3 bed 


| Modern store 152355 feet. 


s* «¢4@) 


; 
: 


with bestment. apis. on 36 7 
ad or edditional income. "Resspnad 


lease. Call MR. APRIL. NA 
SIDNEY Z 


A 


weekdays 


6 


opposite 
2 bus terminals. Excellent for pawn 
broker. 


CAFRI hea or any Bi."7°9080 


Ideal _— Location 


occupancy itn b- new 
coup of 


depen 
delicates- 
, witte, 
Larchmont Realty, Inc» 
JE 4-3900 JE. 2- 56e6 


Continental Building 
1012 14TH ST. NW 
ir-e store approx 
14-atery bid 
od for sales, ahowroom 
CAFRITZ— Di. 7- 9080 _ 
Greenway Shopping Center 
Ww. AVE. AND FE. CAPITOL @t 
20x48 established shopping center 
5 and 10. hardware, 


and of. 


ls of ne- 
rt fo 


KR both and Remiia 
bid 3 "; 
or 


l1-stery 
wholesale or retail Om, 
6-4500 


te rlington 
New brick bBidg.. 17"80: grane for 
cleaners. etc. Mr. May. JE. 53-2003 


WAREHOUSE SPACE, Rent 50 
CHECK THESE 


(1) 1200 ea. ft Geergutewn Park- 
ing for few ca 
‘2> 32 se ft incom a4 fear @it 
tallboarad joaedin Reinforce 
concrete bids arking for 
cars 
(3) 6600 ft. One stery drive 
warehouse Cent rally o> A for 
distribution te D.C. and 
40.000 Finest ne 
eMicieney warehouse with every 
facility Air-conditioned offices 
sidine Loading bars. Avail- 
abie "about “a 


Weinberg & Bush, Inc. 


707 i NA 8-5500 
Seore- Sih Warehouse 


37,000 Sa. Ft 


T rapid ereowing community 
uiteable for any type of business 
ormer tenant prospered and hed 


2401 Mi. Vernon Ave KI. 9-1042 
WaRPnOot se tor rent 
sa. ft. air-condit one 
ahelives. truck adin 
siding alenanarte. 
00 


INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY 
tes HOUSE. 2 
arage lots aa 


va 


$2 
3 
will 
fr right 
7-487" 
ATTRACTIVE weve 
In@dustrial facility in Roc 


sale oF fhe 
dititened of! 


slery saraee 


r 


COMMERCIAL SITES 


LAND 


5000 feet 
atilities 

P.~ Call 
49 


2ND COMMERCIAL 


New warehouse arte 
orn alc 
Price 


ec 
Mr Casto neues. : 


« John F. Donohoe & Sons 
wan ox Li 30084 


beans —% 


ork and det 


homes for rent good 
NE bedrm row 

} dDedrm 50 per 

ana aute heat AD 


14 Penns. Ave 


GROUND WANTED 


724 14th ST. NW. NA. 8-2948 


BUSINESS aah Lal 3: 


ara Lyd tees 
pure 
aividual 


ractice, or m- 
oa Vs 


‘ AU To PAINT and 5 a Doins 


is New York ave.’ 


ie inHs 
rs. old. 2-family AM, 
Lee. yard et 


; Call EX S2489 
HOUSES Furn. or Unturn. 42 


BETHESDA a, -4 cusre Bt —Mod 

ramble cm. rm. kit 

aeleced Ai <3 te carport ; 

bed rma bath: fin with rec 

1 wie adait ional bedrm.. death 
2480 


a bedro Ooms 
we ya room 


i W. 7 & A. N. MILLER 


IM. 232-4464 Repial Dept 
HOUSES FOR RENT 


occupancy 1160 per 

wo pocatene 
condit 

es) xON A CO 

3-7200 


TAMES L 
ST 


a4 

BE PO amy | AILLS- 
COLLEGE PARK AREA 
}-bedroom t : 

= ions leases. SICOLE 
LO at 

HOU — and Sots 


D 
‘ 


’ 


-4430 Ye 


“Deighborhood “Waval of- 
fcer desires | or 2-bed 
and den in nice re 
; * bh. OV 


, 


furnished 
excep! 


Need & housed 
furniahed. for 

Northwest, Maryland 
+ ell ring Cali Mrs. Dixon 


QUALIFIED 
TENANTS 
AVAILABLE 
FINEST CLIENTELE TO 
LEASE YOUR PROPERTY 
you Wish to lease your home 


us for immediate section 


A. N. MILLER 


PROPERTY mM 244 DEPT 
exece Ig desi res 4-bedrm 
© $250 m 


~ hee 
° OL 4-39686 


ek £3 MG, 10 $250 mo. OL. 4- 3986 
GARAGES, SALE OR RENT 45 wi 
re a aT a? 


1845——20' «20 
or storage or ware ehouse 
Rent $20 mo "DU 7-584 


OFFICE, DESK SPACE Rent 46 
EETEESDA — About 1200 4. 71 


Abo 
sul iteble for medica! 


a i. - 915 

Ass au He vw. Pyrnished 
air conditioned private off 

anc telephone pie. 
assistance if desired 


Unusually 


elevator bulidi _" 
vemoer 15 Hie 
pu ding. Sliver , a. 
- 8200 


3-rm. suite te ah 

preierrec. Sun 

R. 7-2) 

2400 sa. ft. Air-conditioned 

toilets. Close to 4th & N.Y 
ft 


Lo al = sa 
22530 A‘r-conditioned 


bright space Close to F st. Under 


Weinberg & Bush, 
| NW NA. 
assoria iathon «or ler 
rep Large ia®W a _ mee 3 
wil rent all 
cond. » bg 7 : 


anol 


- 
. 


We Rage 


ne 
B 


aot pELiC Ceusaen: 
we.l- Dil if 


se «row! 
- Peal | sash 
4 


expe 

~ acker 

properties 

$25.000 or mere “et +38 end 
6-750 


; your a bri ne § 
SF P< 


Herndon —— 5 5 Bu ade 
BEAUTY SALON 
fl) BETHESDA : 
' income 
. Lo 
PA ARTNER | WANTED 

ne Nov let 


$70 
Rent 3140 n 
te ’ 

Lares 
Langiey 


$60,000 year gross 
fine es invest- 
cojored) 


AVE Bho 

ly dec oraved 

eperators will at 

Income $456- 
reducea Ww 


ar 
es 
Wisdonstn 
; laree eat 
$200. 2 
ave cits 
Price 
CONN AVE incame #8750 
+. epesatete $2500 cash down 


handie 
6) SHOPPING CENTER 
Md. ine. 4 ope — 
rent $228 m 

VA 


al 
: Client . waiting 
“or lac 


one E A. WEADON 
BEAV TY SALON erectal sT 
10 8- 28% 

& LIQUOR REST 
ou partner 
” mule li. 4 


FOOD 
bie 


yperating auto 
new franchise 
or without 
ation ample 
erase Box a 


acc 


Gneheonetle, excel 
a sect a * ain. 
RA 275 
room brick. J 

» De 2- 


7 325 : 

coven 3 sTORE~Co sored. or equip 

m ent oY vale reasonable. D i. 

.. py. a 
me bY owner 
eross $1100 wiv 


+) 


Luncheonetie 
nw. doing nice Dusi- 
$100 a yeas 7 


> ins 

THRIFT ¢ ‘Bxelusive). nA ; "9743 
DOGS STORE—Must of!) decause of 
health. Net Lg a of 62200 weekly 


ibe . S¥anb pusi nese oppor. 
tu / qui mo 
tee. 


fin 
anocea’ STORE. NW 
casn pusiness, 
Good NW lo- 
vr. Owner 


‘Ration. —, 


_ i 
ablished business 


ay cor 
illness 


$3. io §-9642 
nh toaster mifgr 


760 St. Annes Ave 
- 
LA 


*~IPPAREL AND ACCES. 
CORIES SHOP. LAUREL MD 


weit 


$4500 cash basence monthiy pay- 


pore and 


as eg §-1601, 


Moe SALE 


Advice and ~_— by exch. 


JOE t Ho THOMPSON 
232 WOODWARD BLDG. 
JA. 8-6700, Day or Night 


ra ern ust 
ine we Mae Seats 500 
. 


Ho! ms Bxcusive.” 1411 4 ave 
RESTAL EA seer 8 wine. near- 
aR center 

renen culecte 


hand wes u- 


oa 


Por 
loor in nea'ty Virdh 
l@,| residential 


' 


| dealer 
— A 


: 


HO. 23-7919 


4 


‘SERVICE STATION 
——— ~~g Sp! 


ess, Excelient aa 04 

portunity ter man who wants 
run hh wn business. We a... 

aesistance program. Call 


{th 


m sHor—Wil 
“or op Feat. Puls equipped. 414 


manufe 


sUNO 
Nationally known 


| offers protee 
representativ 


weers @ 


milsai arre 


Want To Be Your Own Boss? 


rou Mmterested in @ dynamic 
ne 


(di seit expression 

Cities Bervice O}1) ‘oe wilt fulfill 
these yardstick through its vigor- 
ous and foreetu 

etpansion prog 


a ning 


ie offered te insure your 


& career as en inde- 
ess 


rtunitie ~3 ‘ie 
Mondare ¢t 
rte shee for 


fatery 


wt 
. oa 
tow 


SNACK _BAR on construction job 
JA, 5-7798 


a ee Ao ee 


ASS. AVE. 


otoer 
sibilities un ne 
me ¥ 3 miles west Re 
= business ‘ Geed penses aa 


; mM. 


vacant «~ Pn 
t you 


% 


C."HOU' 64 
WOODLEY HILL 
Mo- 


THE WASHINGTON post end TIMES HERALD 


Let" Brien: 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
nan? for Sunday 


Phone 


el 6 brick 
rie sient 


eee mY PL. at 


om bd" Sactrnals 


about" redzanctag 5° yout a ea 


‘REAL ESTATE LOANS 60 


Thus’ Notes —-—a 


ag bay Scone TRUST. parable 
onth, &8-vear — . 
ne. Good — ST 


4625 Albemarle St. NW. 


OPE UNDAY 2 TO 8 
Charming brick center-haill Cole- 
nial on one of the finest streets 

Unusually specious 
and dining rm. ige 
with a shwasher ae f 


ono 
3-9433 
TRUST MOTES WANTED 614 


MR. JAMES—Dl, 7-1655 
SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 6 


rine 


STATIONERY «t 
Pairfax. rent 
s) Terms 
Jk. 4-6433 


ARF YOU interested tn « profitable 
business our own” aor 
ol. company hes 4 modern serviee 
station for lease in Seat eean't, 
Maryiand. excellent transient and 
ne ehborhood potential. Call HE 
4-4962. 


~~. Lee her. near 
full price. only 


ill show Sun. Dp. m 


FREE BOOK!.._£_Pree 
ee ser! oi 

ties tor U 

Ls). ¥ 


Service! 2000 
income proper- 
Reppert. Boa 


i. Maat Laundry Work 


If vou ere tnterested te euality 
work for your qeecempere. call M 


_Alvmann. RA. 


Office and Hales Rent 


(Reate 240) ot Robert 


living «quarters 


rf couple wanting - 


-12% GROSS RETURN 


sem iprofessional of 
om elep on 
anewertng 

stalled: mttst 

preciated by 


e-da 
Ol 


s. Ho 
— rents. Call 
2-71200 


hEnNs Tein co 
LARGE MANUFACTURER — 
entiy engaged in the 
expansion program 


Pres- 
most dynamic 
im ite histery 


iong estadiished and outstand- 
in sales volume. public accept- 
ance and potential market growth. 
with heavily backed 
vertisine programs 
magartines 
megs im thi 
t 539.669 in 
Svailable 
applicants hn s To- 
tected territertol basis 160% 
mfer sw expan- 
and supervisory ac- 
can de. 
* (© Suceeety Write Wa. 
iving your background en one 
number Box M104 bo tH 
PARTNER for weed car lot business 
mia) capita) invest. RE 5- 


BUY 
>: NAME BRAND 
Merchandise 


» BE YOUR OWN 
WHOLESALER 


NO INVESTMENT 
NO OVERHEAD 


You sell right from ~-" cata- 
nationsaiy sac<- 
' merchandise 


. mous 
Bicycles. Cameras. 


iness 


on 

vertised n 

App iances, 
lock 


ing Appare! Sporting Goods. 
PREE 
confidentia 


com - 
with price 


GREENGLASS 


y, DISTRIBUTING Ce CORE TA 357) 
8-01 i: 


JACKSON | EIGN 

NEw YORK. N 

. Of infra-red sand@ich 
coasters seeks purchasers inter- 


is oe a> we own routes 
' ‘eGts ; caeh reeuired; we 


NPRASAT COnp a) rr 


CY press 


v 


CAN BE YOURS Valuable whole- 
sale distributership for product 
long established and outstanding 
if les volume. potential crowth 
and public acceptance Syerttertes 
avaliable now for Del 
N.C ak earn- 
income assured 
advertised 


and steady 
nationally 
radio 


; responsibi ity wil 
ered. All socounts est 
distributer will 
each account 

write 


te Box 


GIFTS. CARDS, HOSIERY! 3. 


Also handles costume Jewelry. — 
onery. toys. baby gifts. et 
Center Modern equip 
: ome oF $22 
$8000 Price a e106. 
lovely 
as busi- 


Myrtle A. Weadon Co. 


EXCLUSIVE BaCeES 


10 ROOMS—214 "BATHS 
o 


ae goxe and Part 
2 ROOMS—4 BATHS 


Cor. rent $175. tMmeome uoted 
$406. oi) heat. nicely furn. 500 
Wants $650 down 

NEWS STAND 
Rent only $50, Income quoted eres 
weekly. Good location. $1500 


LIQUOR RESTAURANT 


tmeome auoted #1000 


rd — 


near competition 


5,000 term 


é J Young, ST. 3-1500 


t Ave. NW. Suite 502 
reain with little cash 
apt 1 ace 

come over 


mis 


Lunch rm. 


after 6 werk 


BUS. OPP., OUT-OF-TOWN 56 


‘FOR SALE established 
an 


enera! me 
ising pastpese with «as Se 
uipment 4 


x 1“. oum- 


ag 


ZS $105—825 DOWN 
ongress out oe Lee my equa! 
with Ln on 


A 
. or write P. © 


40 
Act ad 
rant © 


ve7s. 


tiful roperty 
lake frontage 


ty 
smell 


s 
| or Md. Have client with qubetan- 
ial Bon ue il 
ve 


DUPONT CIRCLE REA—4 story 
bide Sull. ase n Poreien Gov't 
Tencher-Walker 


ecent'y re re- 
stored Gaoies m area where of oP- 
erty valu are pecreamne \ wd 
Alread z vie sly "W20.000 2 mua) 
come Por on re ii RBA 
RAD , ‘one Breatnas. 


aber i 
Re 


turn. | 


~iet- tim 

- ew. 
st ate vers te financing 
wtt house 
4611 a - La 


a idee de a 
uit + Rony pretty - 


a. R,- . ne cen 


bus service Gowntown 
’ nm from i 
raht te how 


i» rie st —3 bed 


tt ew cen he eT- 


wine pen trom 
stone 


SOUND INVESTMENT 
OPPORTUNITY 
yore offered 


‘eH oniy 
inimum a... Call 
) at handy 
from 1 Ww 
st.. lett te 


a ashore 
ao to Albe- 
J 
2-a0t 
aor 
furn 

130 


watt in NN. Ariineten 
rents See $115 per 
ae " 


heat had guilt 
Ra 


One 
Per other fine houses mh ‘hie @F- 
cellent area. ror 8, cule }- 


w 6 stately 


itities $24 rery 


oo AN, 


BRANCH AVE 
TO BE SOLD TODAY 
= or WILL NOT BE ADVERTISED AGAIN 


$22 
INC. PA. 5-1 


NEW 1 -YEAR-OLD 
ae 
Wefisice vere soppy 
INV “ ry WANTED 62A 
AP’T. HOUSE WANTED 


Pref 


2 


1369 BRANCH AVE. Se.| 
Open 2 to 6 


ve. Lille Burt Cummings, RE. 17-2271. 


er Wise 
consider 
ander Realtor 
AL A 
ANNUNCIATION PARION 
BEDRMS., 2 BATHS, DEN 
OPEN 1-6 
Ri oom PL. NW 
eareee 


2-car 
ee sraees ated. First Goor 
aree bere huse living room. 


SALE, D. 
AMER-UNIV PARIT 
$13,500 


NEAR #8T 
Pires offering of 
mial detached. stucce 


° 
on Seth ol 
hing Wiecensin eve.) te house 


BORE eFINGS CORP 


KE. 7-1807, DAY OR NIGHT 
~~ CHEVY CHASE 

4110 Garrison St. N.W. 
OPEN, 1 TO 6 


£146.960 will bev thie wr 
1 arce living room - 
home with bere then, we 
t 


“FRED A. SMITH 
PITOL WiTlL—Atirctive 
roperty 


“a> 
Bemid 


patie. carcen. wher 

lLaree — lot 

schools. A real bargain Out W 

ave to arrison st... TF 
arrison to “enon ™ 


Billingsley Realty ~y 
3 We. 


—3§ 
bike. weet of 
1-4 Come 


0 
ome 
ervthin gar 
r. amall lot. Needs 
arming Priced 


». 
Sun 
1 4 ‘one he intertor charm an 
epecio! features < this 


Kinley =. Ww 
Conn 


T-F 
Sorehen 
arage A 
ocation 
§-30)0. eve 


3755 KANAWHA ST. 


OPEN 5 

Within & bieck ar Fe. Conn wy - 
Dignified spacious how in 
lovely. fenced yard: 
large living rm 
room. medern 
baths. sttic.. As room 
This house needs nothi 

= ‘. Ame la va 


ELIZ. NO. 7.5000 
HU. 3-3356 


MAKE OFFER 
TERMS 
3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS 


NEW HOUSE CONDITION 
A 20 sndily_constrectes brick home 
close t *. Lafayette School and 
Biessed Sacrament Par 


ish 
| TO DARK 


Prom Che Chase Cirele east 
hod + ial ‘e Ri a ~~ be 4 right 


NORTHWEST REALTY 
WEY tute Soo ee J Cc Chatel, 


CHEVY CHASE, D. C. 
6124 we & st. OPEN 2-5 
534,908 brick im 
early and don't la and churches "4 bed 
2 Daths reat tt Ae 
CL 
1675 Wis. 
MILLICENT CHATEL 


et shut out. C OL. 


per condition for dis- 
ciaiente BR In Bast 
part of Chev 
ac 
rms 
Ma 's = a 
. BV. 3- Poit 
DE. 2-1137 


KAN 
6-r 


eeutitu m. Dr ome 
cornices. wall-to-qwa!)! 


risk wees porch. On y 616,950 


> 
— 


and 
irs 
en 


and a CHEVY CHASE 


windo s. bear: 2 bathe. sieep- Tremendous Price Reduction 


Near net 
4. "Gepnae 
6981 32nd St. N. 


stage. Bae mee ion 
ae 


at 
bus. a +100 
Only $11.250. Mushinsky, RA 


reduction in price. Det 
and stone. center entrance 
living rm with fireplace. separate 


Sets rm... 


penance pea. rm. ex fin 
fohed and beth on ower “bevel: 
bult- Raw earace 
OPEN SUN, 
ve Conn. eve. te Ch 
hase circle, right on Weaetern ave 


to _ “— GR, te he TTE 


RAVA 
Chain Bridge Rd., 2940 
OPEN 2-5 


House Beautiful | 


FEATURE APRIL, 1961 


ba controlied V-shape 
niemporary marvelousiy 
Sdapted te the grounds for 
and privacy end 
oriented te summer breeze 
and senses aun 


tored with <4 
2 baths Excellent location 
EM. 23-6499. J. C 


oe = 8 “HU saw tow , 
e ® 2 
neering completion ‘Time 
_ you te ws your own co 
ration Sat. & sun ‘is 
George Af Worthing: na & 
N 8-3 ae 
J. LEO KOLB CO 
G sEORGETOWN 


2505 P ST NW. 


armas white frame howse on 
2 floors. facing the park: ficoded 
with sunlight. iarse arden 


Ch” terres 
ern Kit. terrace 
2 bathe. caracge 
shown ap Wwe 

HO ~7423. Exclusive 
agent 


J.F. BEGG, INC. 


sat sa 
brick om corm er ot. 2On80 
le for resteration. Call 


CHERRY HILL 
7 spahored small home tn 
rm to 
artistically geenrales: a 2EY ST. BW 
wr > 2 complete tiled Seine: 


pa dows parmen Sead th) o 


payment 


REAL 


—_——_— 


‘a im ope 
me balcony with superd 
view. Three rooms @eacn 
with wath and library. buge 
liv-in-kitehen, severs) 
reces 
outstanding 
house. ls & 


will ~ ae, At AS 
J.C. CHATEL 


Agent 
i813 Wisc. HU. 3-3356 


, 


pai 


Beauti! 

Open Bun 1-6. Laspe 

rick home within waiz- 
distance many fine schools, nr 
conv. If you want « cozy 

fortabie } with nice 

inspect tee buy FRA 

VOLK lobed 


fi ‘ 
Open 2 te 6; restored wi 


this 3-ded- ehagm 
spacious Kit and din. rm... 2 baths 


4 
southern ind 8 den’) end 
tT 
aur a me tterten s 


KOLB "CO. 


you. enjoy set 


EN CAT & SUN. 2-6 


eeriReT eat aoe 


spacious 
home . 


f the ereun) 


Besut! ful eond! ne: side-hal 
—- 
evy \ tA - of y B.., eee Dae Fiat 


FOGGY SoTTOM 
410 21ST ST. NW. 
OPEN 


BUN. - 
| Here vou heave ell the conven!- 
ence of an , oe. with all ithe charm, 
of « small Hou dropped 
level living rm. cor firep! art 
patio work-saving kitehen. 3 atin =. With 
rms, bath fea and many 
RADIN about this or other in- E. 
A 


teresting houses Im thie area. RE 
se "yr . weekends, FE. 3) 
WOODWARD & NORRIS —rnt 
we | OL 4-7500 Realtors 


M | 


GEORGETOWN 
OPEN, 2-5 
3328 N ST. 
Considered the finest atrest 
ees pede 4 remodeled s 
ry town s. planned for 
lous A.” sna ¢om- 
ortabie living 


1343 30TH §T. 


home with 2% bathe 


Scied eolew 
we LEO Raia 


FB. 3-2100 


GEORGETOWN 
2720 P ST. N.W. 
Brjor 


conven 
conditioned | 


HAWTHORNE 
6940 OREGON AVE. 
OPEN 2-7 
Custem built brick end etone ram - 


ler, beautifully Caan om 3 
d lots ving 


= w 
own =. 


ares oo entrance fover 


* 


OL. 3 


HILLCREST, S.E 
2. BEORMS.—2 BATHS 


1-6 Det Rte ~ vores 
bsmt ao 
S&S 4 dle 

to STOVER Bk Dr. left 


Bes wee M. BERNSTEIN CO. 
a: eS fe 


= mS 
PALISADES AREA 
OPEN TODAY 34 
4930 SHERRIER PL. NW. 
aeetive }-bedrm. trick house on 


o119 


2427 EYE ST. N.W. 
really the showplec 
inside brick grin 


lot. 
table 
en. — 


taste 


odeled im 
throughout OPEN 8 
DAY, 2 te ! 


FOXHALL VIBLAGE | 
PEWY. 


poet oT t@ Cheis 
Betas 41¥'G Wood 


REALTOR 


™ ROCK CREEK 
PARK ESTATES 


OPEN TODAY 2-4 
tor 


~~ GEORGETOWN 
OPEN 2-5 


1312 31st ST. 


detached 
ompletely restored ott : 
ria 33 -ft 


MILLICENT CHATEL 


FOXHALL RD. AREA 
substantially built Bese, 


OPEN, 2 TO 6 


Mre. Una Hanbury. NA. 6-373! 


~ GEORGETOWN | & 


3421 PROSPECT AVE, | “ ™™ wit Be 
OPEN, 2-5:30 J. C. CHATEL ‘Ton . 
| Scie "moet Beeulutal howens ta) 1513 Wis.___HU._3-3356_ SHANNON, & SN & LUCHS CO. 
HOWARD R. McPECK | GEORGETOWN AREA /-2202.coms 71-1809 
AD. 2. van ALL OPEN, 2.5:30 EPHERD. nD BARI _ 


7563 ALASKA AVE. 


OPEN BUNDAY,. 1-4 
charinine 1 edera] home = otis bese. — on wigan 
vey. FE. 3-2218. on 


 ~ ft y ia 6° Ses. © with fire-! ieee 

plece net ches gining |r rm... well 3614 $ ST. NW. 

vin iy" os Larse *Parement 3 Bedrms., and Rec. Rm 
mls & SON | ageloute te" lo Ps an: Cuifress. 

ae ~~ on 3610 Whitehaven Pkwy. 

GEORGETOWN Of Wisconsin Ave. bet ° ww 4 — 


OPEN, 2-5 
3317 O ST. 


. perk 
ei ashen val we for 
* 640.000 or more 
37, x 4 vedrme 
a, t. Mas' 7 Buite 
aths 


2-8499 


1217 POTOMAC ST. 


one 

One of Georgetowns authentic old * 

houses. combining Barly American peace brary vith yt 

— > ae a | America) v-| butler’s pantry flagstone perch. 
room X > 

room opens « > 


e! tudine 


| 


___ Realtor, 


: 
: 


right c 
ae ave 
te 7363. our 


nie OO 


WESLEY HEIGHTS 
283) 49TH ST. NW 
OPEN SUNDAY 2:30-5:30 


Attrective white brick ree!.- 
entertaining 


xs with ‘ve wder nd patio 


bedrme . 
a. Mackert. EM ees om prem. 


A A. Gill & Son ' 
RE. 2-000 .  Benitors _ | 
GEORGETOWN 


7 SETS UT 
3060 QU ST. 
4eliefitful ee 
posse a. perfec ocnet tiea 


pie a yon "h 
J, GIBBONS “KOLB 


| GLOVER PARK 
| Eoclusive with 


eer — , Pee, 
Chatel, HU. 3. 3356 


* Wiese ES reer A Pn a one 


| RECIBSENCE EMBASSY. 


OR CHANCERY 


mo Bat. AN 
Handsome 


roo 


maid's Teom and 


Bireetions Out Porhall r¢. 

weet Pulten. right on 
= 

mn domtbour & Ce 
1130 CO. §-4663 

Westerns 


MILLICENT wall, 


WESLEY HEIGHTS 
2930 45TH ST. N.W. 


PEN 2 To s 
location corner of Maw- 
na 45% 


town ‘oe 
30-f1 
| R 
OPEN, 2-5:30 | 
1524 31ST ST. | 


oN PREMIBES 
HOWARD R. McPECK 


oO 
) Reoatitul 
| thorn 


0 
3221 votR ‘t 
. ie & little house with ev 
lee living room with Prench doers 
| opening onto ened dining room 
pcnen, afereee Call Mra. Koren 


+. F. REOO Inc 
1630 Conn. Ave DU 


» Teer aL 


WTWOOD | 


71-3480 WA. 68-8376 Eves. WO. 6-4421 


Cleveland Park 
2910 Cortland Place N.W. 
Open Sunday 2-5 
Wg eg ay gO 


vere fi. ime room: garage 
Leura Harlan & Co., Realtors 


EXCUSIVE AGENTS 
19th St. NW. 


room o. 

storage fecil) 
tairwerys. 
Geal 


oy = ang Private 
ty yn oe owner 


SO CONVENIENT 
1425 Fort Stevens Dr. 
Open Sun., 2 to 5:30 


er eo 
3 Bedrms., 2 Baths 
pmo . 


Recreation Room 
$18,750 on Terms 
Sse ies 
Fort hee Bort op 16 of aw, 2 


1207 NA. 8-403! 


| 3520 34th be. NW. 
| Open Sundey 2 te 6 
A SEMIDETACHED BRICE 


8 ROOMS—1'"4 BATHS 


617 960—@8. 900 DOW 


* fren! din 


yo. Gt SF with 
R. A. HUMPHRIES 


© Maes. Ave. NA €6-6088 


Chevy Chase, D. C. 


Gl Approved 
5826 Nevada Ave., N.W. 
1 block te Blessed Secrement and Lafayette School 
4 Bedrooms, 2 Baths 


Pee atta 


hme “The Gallery of Homes” 
Bersen:| Benton | Militers Ps 
6 RMS., GAR., $15, 950 
pos 14 Bemiter, ig a din 
oH ae . OR <8 
Bi M. Ae ae ho CO. 
N yt MACULATA 
SCHOOL AREA 
3651 VEAZEY ST. NW. 
OPEN 2 a ae 
apov 
ess 1 sttphe 
Sy LEO KOLB CO. 
ST APPROVED 
BRICK CAPE COD 
OPEN | P.M. To 3:30 P.M. 
T 


lenty ef room fer ehildren te Ure 


replace. 


oo sitengpramdincen tania ethag cs Nesoaamiiben: 
twe 

Pull besement hes posponsien room 606©With = 6plenty s.\orees 
space hot wetter heet. Plenty of a ares 
in fremt end rear eee" plus 2-car detached gerage 

Attractively priced of 627.600 with excellent financing avallabic. 


Open Sunday, 2 to 6 P.M. 


Directions: Owt Conn. Ave. te Chevy Chase Cirde. right on 
Chevy Chase Pkwy. straieht thru om Petterson Bt. te Nevade 
Ave. and cor open sign and house. 


John F. Donohoe 
& Sons 


seen to be aoureci- 


REALTY CO. DU. 7-9067 


{314 Penn. Ave..$.8 Li. 13-0004, ie EM. 3-8207 


t 


THE maar etches POST and TIMES HERALD'SALE, D. C. HOUSES 


_D10 


——_———- -& 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


SALE, D. C. HOUSES 


Only $500 Dewn 
1234 Montello Ave. NE. 


bri home 
Mod By. new 
close to 


10 ROOMS--2- BATHS 


Bemidetached brick home in ex- 
cellent cendition. Full basement. 
| new gas heating plant. detached 
double garage. A real buy for vel- 
eran with large family. Property 

fo ahr + rice 


, ee. 5 om 


-.* Gundey, 
hue! 


SPECIALS "FRED A. SMITH CO. 
342 a7 Car. Heat wk rt 


3 > > corner mod 
2 

5 a) 

. 


SE. 
Hillcrest -OF Pa 
penter St. Open 2 
eet pre .) ms ee 
full tem ecr 
Priced quick $13.500 


for aie 


7TH 
64 


& LIN N. 
ONLY $595 DOWN 
nd location 


AD ; ree Outstanding value ae r 


425 . DECATUR st. NW. 
Pin mod be aries PL. jaepe re.) 


— let cas heat, 
=, 
terms , 9 
PRESS REALTY CORP. 
O27 15th St. NW ST. 3-9316 
oror n, 
Low Down Payment 
1314 Gallatin St. NW. 
ec Sg 
heat. 


brick home, newly 
r h res. 


oe 


Beeb be, St Wis doe 


SoA 250 DOWN 
SEMI-DET. MODERN 


*85 MO. 


| Doontite “imoaern Picken Caly : 


ne liv. rm. | 


faut porch. SaaDen, 2 Baths, ‘er Dn. 
FABULOUS BLACK ANO 
CHROME REC. ROOM 


Tae IN ite ‘ SySTEM. L 
cabdiart 


500 records 


—=. s° 
, sal. ae FINE 


M 
Uiitully decorat ed cn 


af aareh Reis. Led vote Pins Priced 


WEITZ REALTY hy oe 
ST. 3-4559 


Millerest Neer, Breach ave 
2 9900 34 oi 


Off Aw 
nis 5 rms 
recr. rm and firepi 


3 


side screened 
porch: deep ict *18.500 


KING SIZE 
RAMBLER 


6604 FENWAY 


Congress Wetente— _ Ss Capitol 
& Nie : 


i) bert. with ree 
7 Pe Ave 
Custom -bu\lt Fe brick 
bungaiow. Pull dariient 
with ise. rec. rm. eer reoh. 
a 3-6 


 Car- 


qrocetone: Country cm, 
living 


recrealion foom —— ae rooome 

rtionatelyv 
onagress wight 42 Biock — a 
heeler a T $750 on. aopres 


685 oer mo. pare a! 2 brand new 
s laree rms let 

full on — 

pen 2 - hich bot 
to Wheel a rd subst ential te handle 
heck pom, A. 
Soul . ST or 


" 
ave soouiees 
Brine the bi 


eat George 
S N seehetens trte! AND SUNDAY 
Directions: Out River Rad turn 
ett on Pen way Drive just before 
Coneressional Country Cied to our 
OPEN «cien at No 8A 

JAMES L DIXON & CO 


4033 CONN. AVE. 
$19,950 


Oven Sun, oars ti! Dark 
hie howse bes nn 
praised by the VA stor $19.950 and 
of Tilda 


Otrer good 
RAR ThE REALTY 


Inc > ee 
Good Hope 
LY. 4-3400 LA). 32-8976 


3 CHEVY CHASE HOMES 
All Open Sun., 12:30-6 
INSPECT THESE 
3 SPECIALS 
MAKE OFFER 


42\0 Military Rd. NW 


Convenientiy cated we everytime 
. his par'ous ents com - 


ee emodcer add - ry corner 
foe home wih ether 


5357 29th NW 
Sal 


listings 


separate dining 
tte nice features 


NOON ‘TIL DARE 
EDERICK W. BERENS 
* SALES, INC NA. 8-5000  § 


- 5138 Cathedral Ave. NW 


OPEN SUNDAY 1 “ 
1 e eine ae S.reom w@hite ma- 
th modern kitehen 
arse tree- shaded 


St 
- O8 RENT Near 
om LA 


. tchen 
; r 


racee jot * ¢owrn payment 


29 | 0 Military Rd NW 
otic. mike is temptse ei 
Responsible Value 


ry 
‘“ bata. gorese “on 
f 
ts “J 


EL ANY G ARNOLD 
Ret oo 
-TAab 
ae boy IN TOWN 


? FARRAOUT PL. RW 


pay y 
£378 Eves. WO. 6-4421 
“OPEN SUN. 2 TO5 


1405 18th PL. SE. 
. off Min ot 18th St 
: sgt ‘REDO CED POR gOS —y 
vu nusualiy - : 
2-tone formice full ceme ent 
conventions to Bol) 
if stations. 
e<..| sccom- 
7-2080 with 


die Bee ef 


Bem | -det 7 


cong. Ful 
> »? ~ 


<a 


rms 
lovely rm 
or non-Gl 


Dem £004 ACHED Bric COLONTAL 
40 ONEIDA ST. NE 


ae al oy 


4.7043 v *-9 

ALLOVGI REAL ESTATE CO 
ci on NO ROGe PARK 6&6 
Rua s 7" RM 
+! Rt "DDEN TV 


NEW ePLIT CEVEL 


CE REDUCED 
“{MMEDIATE BALB 
All 


Gl 


Try 


PR 
320 Division Ave. N.E. 


This fine semi-detached brick nome 


aporeciated — 7 


ites & sept fe daaaeet as 


DL 7-4264 Eres. TA.9 
OFF “NEW HAMP. AVE} 


Line (K-4 muoress! ne 
7” bat wll 

Moe kit 

Gl er conv 


speciout bedrooms. knotty pine rec 


oe 
Sereushont. Se oweed ovr. 
front and rear yards 
feet cond!ti on Priced very 2 
biy MR 
: ing 
+) _RA 2- ct ‘i 
PRe-OPreNiInG pisPtay. 5” new 
: 5iegs Ly 
OPEN SUNDAY 3-6 
oid corner brick. & rae 
r es bath Anchor 
43 $17 
BRO rhe Cc OOPERA 
PETTIPHER REALTY SERVICE 
co. §-6062 


“FOL MICHIGAN PK_ NE. WR NEW V BRICK MEOMES, 
PROVIDENCE HOSPITAL’ $750 DOWN, $13,950 
pe & ELEM. SCHOOLS NE. 


95 DOWN 


TST ANT DING } Teas RES 
“k nome 


1267-75 Gallatin St 
Dir 
RIGGS R ALTY 
BRA. 32-9960 — 
COLORED—LIKE NEW 
Gi OR NON.GI 
OPEN SUNDAY, 2-7 


340 ne St. N_E 


jet 

ee | Sear oome 
e ra i ~ ace 
SREATION. RC 


a EDBCORATED Move right in. 
SOLORED_-VACANT 


$500 DOWN 
TTH AND MADISON sT NW 
Colenis concrete ren’ poren 


heated porches 
storm 


RA. 35-2190 
OM 

Quackenbos 

j , lt ¢ 


BEATRICE M. REED 
REAL ERTATE 
Eves Bur AD }-8424 


COLORED 


NEW BRICK 
HOMES 


oO RE \ XN R 
3 Bedrooms, Modern 


$295 Down, 


Bom idet brick 

bom Brand-new h 

bane nm kitchen. rear ~4 fy 

fenced vara Excellent cond 
Se 


+. 
p ATR 
ca 


COLORED-AEW 
RAMBLER 
2836 MYRTLE AVE. N.E 


OPEN 7-4 
center ha be 
room, gardage « spose! 


r piace ad 

EX 33-3480 TU. 2-3970 

Attention Dentists (Co lored) 

- 7) ho ae pes 
Cc 


$750 DOWN. 
$14,250 


BASTERN AVE. & S8TH ST. NE 
Ve ful yc | t case Fu 


bamts 


ow 


Ast 
| \aboratory n 
equipped Ritter 
dentist rin 

comb na wher 
due to pl mangoes AM ; 
and convenient 
car line Easy par 
ent dus tranap 4 
St. NW. Phone RAndo Pb 3-902 ‘ 
COLORED UPPER NORTHWEST 


ideal tor Large Family or 
Doctor’s Home & Office 


Corner brick home, Seautifaulliy ie 


te | z 
de 8H Ez HY. p! 
D [RECTIONS rial 
Ra : 
ZAGAM! REALTY co" 
git 


~ oe " oat dining 
amt 


windows 
— 


DE 2s aid ENvay REA 
95) JEFFERSON ST. N.E 7" 


\gan 
tiny & De to 
right 
MANY sci om 
Ou t 5 Dakete pre, i to » ae la- sweeney al 


EX. 23-4408 


Ww our epen 


JOHN R PINKE 


Gah Biaedes TODAY 


ICHIGAN PARK 


$300 DOWN 


1249 Gallatin St. N. NE. 


TODAY 2 ‘TH. D 


st $77 89 PER MO. & = 


Te oualified GI's fer 
ernistic rick 38 A, - 
eo twuxe kh. 


break {ast space. 3 Codeme msiion 
weed eo . > oe & full te bp but Ba 


re eiegotind reeaot 2 oa 
. 
Oren 2 To '¢ ome, Ld 


3 bedrms 


. RED 
BROOK LAND 
e208 ith 8: : xe Dene 
+e Must te. z. 7 
1 Mees 


6011 3rd “a ort 
DETACHED BRICK 


a Ma 


os. 
nt 


Bret” foor, “1 Lies = Prom 
wind 


Fe disposal ‘aute aa. 


"Resonant "Teateres recres- 
witty bullt-in ore 
reened porch and j3- = 
“tir-conditionine unit 
yo 500. 10% down 
teday—Se Dakote ave. 
wom Ries % Le ~ Mr. Cc. Pink- 


OHN R PINKETT. INC 


sla F Lave ew 
LORED 


sae 3 °TiIL 7 


6 SHERIDAN ST. WE =* vr -old 

6-rm. recvbier. ige liv. rm... 

din. rm. kit. & data Wal -te- ya 

carpeting. FR rm. © r-! 
Sqnemened Seect 
ty of shru 

y Mr wae 


DE 


DY. 37-9707 z 


ae tae el ana 


8-yr -old 


w brick 
wall-to-wall car. 


etached 


“- 
L“ 
mi) 


immediate sr down 
at on euelified purchaser 


RCS. 


Delafield 
oO 


and turn 


tate Co 
LU. 4 LU. — 
tind Sowesors “Ate 
COLORED—S.E 
3233 D ST. S.E 
OPEN SUN., 2 TO 6 


drm.. all-brick de 


, 
oanventional a a 
Pa 
Minn let 
Green Realty 


 Caleted— Open cn, 2. 5 


ent 0D 
«00d -Knolls 


911 Varnum St. N.E. 


co 
CO. §-$077 


“OPEN TODAY, 2-6 


1707 Randolph St 


DETACHED STONE 


3 Bedrooms & Bath on Ground Floor 


1240 EMER 


Ferrie nt? Excellent neighbor 


NA = 
PEN TODAY, 24 

SON ST. N_E. 
GI—$500 ON., 582 38 a. 


and . 


Ay tn leh Pan: 
mod. kit 


232: Su . 2 5 
WAITING FOR A BARGAIN? 
SEY 7116 ‘TH ST. NE 


DO 
Cc OMPL <= Y FURNISH 
pneed 


-—. hd con 
sae he 
a 
eet 


SAMUEL “Cc REYNOLDS be 
m5 GA. AVE. NW. 


NLE 


Open Sunday 2-6 


_ [IN PETWORTH NW 
ALL $450 DOWN 


AND CALLATIN STS 


pieate the 
f hig 


screened sorch 
e,ceptionally 
sioraee spacer 


ecreened porches 

bemt Aw ys Price 8) 
TH ON #8TS 
> | bent 
sac 0+? 


3 Mase. Ave. 
sae ae 

All, HOUS 
sInpiE } BEAL 2] 
~ COL _ OPPORTUNITY 


We have severa, nice 
: SE: A on 


VACAN 
co HO 2 
4 


$25 300 


ds 


—~ ws ul 


most discrim! noting purchaser in At 
ome tom but! 

tit nome 

. *Weotitul con 


bedseame; 2nd 


R. A. Humphries 


Ree ior 


NA. 8-5000 


— oe 


COLORED 
1743 WEBSTER ST. N.W. 


NEW HOUSE CONDITION 
OPEN SUNDAY 1 TO 5 P.M. 


ae 
fr 


southern oa 
4 bedroo 


lage with 


jer ne 
ca Recently Seedeel vs bath on first 
14,000 


unds, paiterneon 
AND 

The basement hes 

in Dar. Meroe 


@ finished recreation room. hardwood 
storage room. ful) beth and eutside rear entrance. 


tractive detached corner brick preperty. situated on let 1235 feet, 
contains 4 large bedr and 

; 3 

finished bedrooms o ird floor pine & cecer closet end large 

room 


ooms “s 
baths on Ind fleer and 2 large. 
storace 


fleer, 


The house ts heated with an of! hot-water system =. 


wr pump There ts @ 


c 
ck heme 
‘Ho! - 


with 


two-car brick garage and beth 
bave tlled roofs, copper gutters and égownsepeuts. 


tractively priced end financed. this heme defies somperisen 
other properties for value end terms. 


Im mediate settlement and possession. 
Directions: on 16th Gt. te Webeter, left 3 blecks te cer Open sige 


NW and pr 

$15,500—$1500 Dn. 

, ky oo 

, petra. | bates. Gee 

Ls yard po 

Readmond Real Estate 
3-0075 


jaa Penn. Ave, $.E. 
. 3-0168 


LI. 3-0084 


John F. Donohoe & Sons 


Sves., HA. 2-859! 


or 
. >» ' 
cou rm 
™- Rec rm. with bar. men 
.. mmaculete cond x) 
teed - * 


| Vacant. L 


JOHN R PINKETT, 
| 


\COLORED, BRAND-NEW spire Tevet 


Convenient nae _* Park 
W. Open Sat., Sun., | ‘til dark 4625 BLAGDEN TER NW. 
3041. 5047 7 13th * NE. | 3-level uniaue Ste or eae 4 as 
fine) eub-divider 
area 43223 
rious wall-to-wall ¢ 

. ki 


or rm upper lev has 


COLORED 
OPEN, 26 
1426 BUCHANAN N. 


panes brick: med. kit... iarge 
conc pond poreh. ree 
back 


reoome:. 
encl. 


” 4307 46th St. S.E. | ee 


Ba. 2.2040.) Sor" cheseant ta, RA eared) (5) BATHS —REC- aE: 
4352 GORMAN TER. S.E ae Tee! rooir 
Tine 


sem idet bri grecious brick. ¢ 
; af _ mod improvemen conn ts &%. 

pee ie very ww 
. | | reps: low an 


BY APPOINTMENT 
Beautiful semidet. 
town fh near 
end Park rd elec, ett 
wall carpets; sundeck: 
bullt-in gar rer « 
3-4451 


call Mr. 
con eve. & Sun. DU. 1-6408 oF 
A. 6-364 


spacious , * rm. with fully 
ba aa prey 
las Sunday 


INC 


_DU_ 17-0707 


CORNER 


OPEN SUNDAY, 2-5 


4913 14TH SOT. NW 
oases rm... 
many extr 


0066, Eves. TU. 2-463) 


Slade 
a 
io NR PINK 
1302 


x. J. ove. a@ 


NE. 
Y2ToO¢6 


ASH Sane 
agY atle ST .. 
Filth eoiccnke teow 
Ser, eee oe the 
ate ™ ©. 
oof. |: 
OPEN SUN. 2 TO 6 
6018 7TH PL. N.W. 


™. all-drick 
kitehen. ist- 


ree. Tm 


hand hyn ~ REALTY CO. 
13 NCAP. OT. DE. 3-3148 


"85 MO. BRICK 


OPEN SUNDAY, 2. 6 


kitehen. 
“aesi location. 


Eves. _TY. (2-463) 
wiih exes Lovely) ROBERT H. KENT & CO. 
quet JU. 9-8900 


bath. 
ane 

eee here Col.—724 Sheridan NW 
es OPEN SUN., 1 TO 6 


COME AND SEE 


beautiful 
new) 


own. Priced $14,960 


2411 Brentwood ré. ne Beautiful 
ée. Cape Cod house, 6495 down 
$11.960 


13990 Keonedy st ow—Det house 
Sseutiruny decorated. Wr tranep 
+! rr $1000 


5 ; 
aM e149 


Emmnouiete 3-bedr 
years old. Today's 6.) 


pow: er - 


Tv 


~ > 
*, tot. 819 
o.puit Call Mr Avppiestein 


modern ree ° 


1. $00 
ST. 35-0066 


COL. 4205 
— Bx *! 


728 BCA RPL. NE 
orr 80. DA ore AVE AT 10th) 
ve. home ot ite best. (cormer brick) 
sp ecation & fi- 


wt. tape 


ing rm. ultra mod. ki 
rm 


i oe 
eerritice m1 600 knotty pine rec 


EHRLICH WONDER HOUSES 
OPEN'SUNDAY, 1-6 


633. iar Bteinbders 
Detached Brick 
OPEN, 2 ‘TIL 6 


704 UNDERWOOD ST. N.W. 
Reoutity vine with fire- 


itehen Ve finin ‘seems 
lifes fieor = bait bath. eas 
$16, 300 Bets oa melt oceee garage 


A. TERMS OR TRADS 
Roger Moss Realtors 
ee. 


“modern tno. 2.4030 
906 IRVING ST. NE. 


N | - OPEN qurpey is 1-4 
ached midetached pad 
rea bath in master peare | Beth Of heat emt Breet t 
ite. be 


premises or condition tced te eet ogc 
ik SHEPHERD. 
| 2-116) 


h.- 
ond This ta 


os PRED" Euirwicn 


1012 14th St WW. wT, 3.0450 
: ar) 


~ Maat 
OPEN SUN. | ‘TH 6 1326 INORAR sT 
1359 INGRAHAM ST. N.W. 
Excellent pooner for déocter 


fined to save imeurance costs with) 
system _, aias 


bw Ry yt: 
eg ag A 


PRI poreh, Bon.) mies seats 


| CHO! MES 
B3i7 A ays yor | 


eve ant 
Priced for 
sale. 


FIRST TIME OFFERED | 


) al ze Fe Don 
.. 


: one r= ie 
Boil -in y eh 


it ry ONLY 
eal 


tate Co. 


SEMI DETACHED BRICK’ 5 
OPEN, 2 TO 6 


Victory 


611 ONEIDA ST. NW 


home 


a beoueitus bric has 
2 es. u | eS 
powder 


oe 
cel. cond. through 
ther iafermetien tell HO. 3- 2169. 


PEARL G._ HENSON 
Ere es a 


clean. 
=. 9 eau 


pent 
co... WA 


114 Kentucky Ave. SE. | 
Lovely 6-rm_ drt. home. _tull bem 
jo 4 ing’ Priced te «1 gone oa 


tne ° 


‘fash 
re REALTY CO. 
171) Ne. Capitol. 2ne 

COL.—POS 
Detached Rambler 
RECREATION ROOM 
ae Ry SELL 


i*. 
ry, at 


Rtry 


race. 


RALMUS 


sbeOM 


rraeu 
poups. 2 baths. Enot’ > pine rec 


on re se aos vera. BAUSoM | 


7s: eves 


6 
at 
REA AurY. TU 


6- ET I 

or Wheeler re. . pik **. pengets. 

trenmep. and & SY 

¢ious rooms. Desukifully AM 4 
ull bDemt with — “>. 
ree level. fenced 

your Gream ar lous. cle En 
’ 2~ 


OPEN 2 TILL 6 PF 
DE LUXE VALUE 
5205 New Hamp. Ave. NW 
Fine de luxe med. bri 
rm. oi mir 
, & oe —_ 
3 ? 


Oas whee 
Porch n Exeetlen 


PRESS "REALTY CORP 


Fait, Be 
inancing . 


ment. 9 


Goose 
rehes i . 


c ’ DE. 2-385 
Ne an. St. N.W. 
Gt mseara Viichon “rrteetiot owe 
| a * ay YOUR CHOICE 
tonsa <= = Co TRADES ACCEPTED 
“COLORED—FALL SPECIALS. «= eR YEAS Y* TERMS 
oe | 1702 Jackson St. NE. |251 FARRAGUT ST. NW. 


OPEN SUNDAY 
7 large rooms. 3 bedrooms. den 
7 0 Ss i a rc LEAR |e 


very = = yh earaae 
"\625— Jackson St. NE. |4502 N. Hamp. Ave. NW. 
cia, ogee Mak) PASAT roRER™ ad FIRB 
4920 1ST. ST. NW 
*C6aib --RED —— ROOMS 
- yy hee vE IX ftoorr 
merson St. NW. 5108 KANSAS AVE. NW. 


wes -pedrm. brick home. den 
daylight bemt th 


: 3) Seerious so t 
CO. Di. 7- es a ba Re” 4% 
wil fr 


te 
S om the corner 
OPEN SUNDAY, 2 10 6 
ONLY $300 DOWN! 
Be sure to 
ALE T.400'—$73 MO! wa a Li iain 
“Tat 3013 CENTRAL AVE. NE. 


ool. lee. to heme near Woodridge 
e t 50x 4 noteres 


iy $1 


413 


BaMT. 
s) 3 


rate Paes 


VERY EASY 
altos Delafield PI. 


goa) DETASIES DOWN 


S REALTY ¢ oo. 909 ALLISON ST. NW. 


TA. 3-3 ANT—REDEC 
MS— BASEMENT 


Owner 


rape | 90 ebster 


ICHIGAN FP 
124. Gallatin St. 


TODAY 2 ‘TH. DARK 


| Sp DOWN 
MODERN BRICK: Rage 
You doen't have to be a GI fer ALL OPEN. 2-6 


I 
low payments = this Ro. aed Me 


rm ome at tir 
de luxe kit, full bamt with ‘fis, 1302 EMERSON T. NW 526 LAMONT ST. NW 
rm. and ges _ Lae. fenced 30: 2 od un ar ST. wine $595 DOWN 

fern etal Oc: PRONT Ronen egy Bear 


"tC 1 Ltrey” ¥"2 CO. | ae 
me y+ a 1383 EMERSON ST. NW eae an e ped 
.™ Brick a dining 

True if, ™ dric riv ae bearee 3: iy © DETA H BRK 

wont, iret J ReePist ae BERET he Ww eEWLY DECORATED 
-*977, Mr te" foseteatign alls sh ee 438 Delafield Pi, NW. 
. pen ane c ee. on 8 ROOMS.REC ROOM 
COLORED.—OPEN 2-6 


1 erkay BAUCOM, REALTOR 
6111 N. Dak. Ave. N.W.. wv 5-68 , REALTORS 


70 Bree. TU 32-3639 TU. 2-4700 §=—6 Eves. RA 3-2003 
Booutitus 6 rm eS os ag = foerme 
onvenient lecat 


NW 


r 5 
REALTORS 


tres mode 


macuistely COLORED 
rm. 


OPEN 2 TOG PM 


5436 KANSAS AVE. NW. 
A Beautiful Corner Home 


First floor—Center hall, epacious rooms, 
room. breakfast neok. modern kit: «ll im soft colors 
3nd fleor—4 bedrms. 2 baths. Basement—recreation wtility 
room. Alum. storm windows and screens throughout. A very 
erectous home on an imposing site. About 63500 cash 
Very reasonbaly priced. Mr. Bradier 


and C. C. Pinkett 


INC.| 


DU 71-0707 1302 WJ. Ave. WW. 
| ——-- ELE AGENT 


6314 ond & NW. | 


Sunesiew 5 exeuisite rms... Im. 
condition. modern beth 


Beautifu! 


ffreplace in living 


Bradmar Realty DE. 2-5215 


COLORED 


AVE —COLORADO AVE. N.W 


EDGE OF ROCK CREEK PARK 


New Split-Level—Ramblers 


$24,500 to $27,500 
PRices ANOURD Ue AVERAGE $40,000, 


$40.000 


814 Hilltop Terrace’S.€| —°~AGDEN 


OPEN—2-5 P.M 
LOW re pl wy tt a 
som poe 


yas "Sari rm, tng fenced 


. H. GREENE REALTY co. 
715 Fin Ave WW NO. 17-6145 


2003 Tath St. N.W. 


OPEN 1:30-——-6 P.M. 


tewn house in excel. cond Coe. 
Vu 


Mod 
rms 
sear 


oF 
AND 


WaaniROTON 


Most Homes Face Rock Creek Park 


rTP Rae 28 


JOH Blagden Homes, Inc. TA. 9-241] 


, INC. 
DU. 10707 1303 Hd. Ave. Ww. 


ey 


, UPPER NW. 
$800 DOWN 


Attractive row 


out 


Call 


410 LONGFELLOW ST. 7 
Cutentins corner 
mod. > 

ms Priced right 


_ et 
PRESS REALTY CORP. 
* 


COLORED—VACANT 


$150 DOWN 


$90 PER MO. 


bedroem brick home 


ie | 


wow oe sespoeretes 


rbot 


Lovely Cotce al + /N lee 
porch. parecuet 
“ 
ie 


3- 


$99 DN. 


MODERN. 4 
rub your 


| 


s AUT 


e 
ia ’ 


idad 
' _ 


85 
tee Toe 


eves. It’ 


RE .-\ss 


HOUSES WANTED, te BUY 6 


or your 


2-9400. 
o in- 


Soot Cash for Your Home 
xs 
a 


| -* = or = ome 
| in good SE. or nearby Co 
| loc ve subs t e 


homes. All cash, he comm Me 


listings R. “Ww eis as 


iON 


h at Once No Strin . 


-| patie 


— 
See 


Vary 


rent 
ne att 
axl 


2s - 


:. 5 Slag an 


: 


64| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD.' SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 
a 


acid tion 


: 
‘ 


‘. 
. tyll Cork - ey ee 
xe ncing ave 


or aen-Gil,. 
veaubier: 


oes 
+} ", 


bedrms.. 3% eathe, 
| se bn 1-6. Out 


"5 Mase: ett on on 


Tison to is Mena 
See oF 


A 
with i 
BETHESDA 
7608 WHITTIER BLVD. 
NEW SPLIT-LEVEL 
N SAT.-SUN. ‘TIL DARK 


l-trick home 


setieeDx- 


ave. L 


CH 
UZ 


4 bedrooma. 
room with fire- 


ave te pradies 
it on Brad 
> Sh 


Whittier pive. 
7608 and open sign. 


Colonial Investment Co. 
NW .—RE. 17-6650 
BETHESDA 
$18.950 

Iimmac. 3 bedrm. brick 


Acree ~~ 5 Attree 
Aawmume ap 
ava 12 t loan 


ARLA HILL & CO. 


.—sefiebt 


Delightful -bedroom 
with expandibile 24 *Soor: 
lot. 615.250 


823 18th St. 


meer win 
rambier 
tive A 


bunealioe 
beautifu 


rambler With 


pevastive brick . 
in Viste Terrace 


Alls 
16 


aol 3-bedrm 
utiful jet jon, 
radmoor area. & 


Deusws!l brick and reédw 
temporary rambier “= 
Tm. cen, ain 
635.950 

A. V. Pisani Realtors 
OL. 4-7900 ww 2 


BANNOCKBURN 


bath. spitt 

> ae 

th raised firep! 
RD Aa 
studie 
t etowets s2 


Colonie! 
rec. room, 


en 


nod 
3 bed- 
sement 


cofline: 
380 
phone Mre. Ner- 
ae ERC Ty & INS 
JA. 2-0390 da. 2-927 
BETHESDA 
ROCK CREEK HIGHLANDS 


New Gruver-Cooley Lands 
Community of fine homes 


Split-Levels and Ramblers 
2, 3, 4 BEDROOMS 


ra jw TO 628.9590 


cupency 
| Open dally ond Sunday te dart. 


NIn 
ee Eien i Sock. to Moly ne 


By Beate OY Son 
and sam ouse 
Gruver- Cooley Const. Co. 


ave. to Sau) 
to Cable ar 


| iat 
brick Colonial 


OPEN, TO 6 


~| Selonias te can oe find | . i recation 


‘powders —4 ie liv 


ee 7 car -_ B® ae 


Rar cr ness (2 


‘Bil! ag rgsley Resity Co. 


~Tteé 


ot bey. at Meadow 

3-bed 
wali-to- wad. carpeting 
RA. 3 


1-601 


Reck Creek Park—A 
lit-ievel in & moet 
borhood 


nh 


rioot ing 
ght a anew 
. 


. 

Pull center hall and paces 
garage for convenience 2 blocks ‘o 
bus. Good financing sval) aie. at 
Sw tory Cell Mr Harve ol 


NORTHWRET REALTY. 2 Oh. 4-667 
DAMASCUS 
rm 


, tiv. rm. @ 


~ 
ee aT exce! 
eae price 


loc 


per..?, neerme. , AY 
jot. ¥ own ‘payment 
rahi y°CooK Inc 


atkins —4 


u 


UN. 4-3422 rooms a ee 3 Par 


a? oven basement 
vith th. 


KORZEN 
s ; 
drm brick hom ome, ivy. rm firep! 
im. rm. kit oe ee FES, 

| Walk te Osk View Kiem 
ony “ts-a30 


—-- 


HILLANDALE AREA 


NO 
CASH 
NEEDED 


$18,000-$24,500 


rade Four present ecultr 
or Gown parment on new 
home 


DON’T WAIT TO SELL 


FHA AND GI LOANS 
30 YEARS TO PAY 


DIR ow Hamp 
tended ' 

NOL 

er i 

Weet 

Orr ic 


| * 


Noe rest Ww 
7 


AILY 3-6 
eat wt SUN. i-7 


LEE FREW PLATT 
JU. 9-s708 
~~. $-t0%5 Is 
RAMBELER—$13,950 
SWIMMING POOL 


Adjscent te FO. L. fell davnent 

bemt. 2 beth, Gxzimatelv 

my roecue x 
t Guancing. Termes 


= 


| breakiaat 


dream— 
ear 
. 


| ALL 


family 
and picture 
de luxe 

many 


modem 
rm 


tarn 
te property end 


brick § 


4,-acre 


—_? 


te 
™* eitchel cellent 
to school } 
COD—Imagine! 
. wee ™m 


full bamt home with 
replace; fully equip. kite 
ooks from 


achool. $16,500 
CAPE COD BRICK— Except! 


3 D8 mes.. 
ritehen. fHrepiace ac 
; bert, Saas ree. room. Heres 
a 
Brick RAMBLER — / 
Here s rour yet 93300 ‘Gn | 
& mo vere | ali for his 
bedrm . »~dath ftresieca, din. 
rm am, deluxe kitchen and huse 


colonial, Bin BRICK — _ ecre den tts 


ed grouncs ba 
din. rm. garage, bsmt - a aay- 
oc screened 


he. bam 


. roome c e. lee aol 
location to ever oe #26 
re ee ft HOU AND 
LO ‘ wR CO CF 
EK aND TO ean z , 


Huggins & Harrison, 
~Amas 
ae 


ane 


ap itt- levels ot 

dm «& ad 4 * 

thedrai-t 

| room Under 80 600 
» 6 8600 ‘att 
‘. Oe. 2-38 


MASS. AVE. EXT. 
4° BEDRMS.—3 BATHS 


SELDOM POUND €@pecious new 
Willeamebure Colonials is bul 
one of a aroun of iamiviguaky 
desianec 
tcompieted 
of distinction 
walking dist 

ven, om ee 


nem on « 
Rx ce! = y suberves 
within 


$707 MOHICAN RD. 
OPEN SAT., SUN. 
NOON TILL DARK 


Out Mass. ave 


wet 63.5600. Eves. OL. 4-14666 


ROCK CREFK FOREST —Brick ram- 
ber with 3 twin-cleed bedrooms, 
cinife room, 
full basement 
ration room A - 
ail a: * $19 998 K 
OL Lil til 9 - 
SAI a On RENT 
: er 


need 


Sepe ra‘e 
ait en 


nant ay 
PEND RPPR 
a aves 

ped 


ROC ss 


port, r 
ur firep 


; 
W iison. 


117.750. $1160 dn _ 


ma 
schoo... shopping 
_ ROCKY so 
TL 
jot. 
wae Vecent, 
POO. 


i mo anewer, 


At hs oe, 


dow. 


cludes al! 
} equip : 
vard Near ex 
..07TTS. COX 


ROLLINGWOOD 
1 Open Sunday, | ‘Til 


n pasemant 
ca 
tut Conn 
to feland 9 , rent 
Ro)! rdé.. send 


sign S10 
Chevy Chase Realty Co. 


Awe NW 
sf Vek “APRING- 
ra. $13.5 ' 
Sn F REAL y 
RING. 


Dest crce 
a4iand 
to 


n 


ett our 


center hal! 
e. ; 


scr pers - 


Cwner 


aLVER "SPRING 
OPEN, 1-6 


10510 Tenhbrook 


4@1ll “Ti ® 
Woodside is reat. 
Pyvmts ; rs) 


KRorren dorter or 


SILVER SPRING - 
GS € 


if De &he 
7024. 
; SILVER SPRING 512 _ tir ing Ls 


u 5 “Stee | Homes rambier ; wf 
} > 


BEERS BROS. dv. 


$A2 


SPRING 


SILVER 


COLONIAL 2-8TORY BRICK 
WITH SLATE ROOF 
rm 


Price $19.9 


SMITH A, BROS co 


anc tern 
"BURR JOHNSON 
‘ Wise. “Ate . 
WHEATON —) 
room ric ramvier 
with > 
poreb enced ve 
‘ your suede 
; : 


= 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. ee {ALE suouns, HOUSES «7 SALE AUBURE, HOUSES 47 MD, Sauk SUNUEE HOUSES 67MD.. 


OPEN, 1-6 
BETHESDA 
5603 McLean Drive 


fer weettee 2 aded site. 38 living oom on 


fees ee 
qintne room. al ar Sedrog Bienen 


he seeaemt a a 


bea a. 
west onl 


Pen. hee blvd iclean drive. 
CHEVY "CHASE | 


7602 Lynn Drive 
Unusually charming rambler with 
a beautifully landece yard. 2? 
bedrooms on first floor xpansihie 
aecond r with room for 2 addi- 
tiona! sogroome Screened — 

+ S50 n 


WHEATON 
OPEN, 1-6 
11603 Newport Mill Road 


decorated brick r 
y oder hilenes. 


a Abie 


wonderfu 
oe matte er ve her f y 
the see “y a% a 
eal ford 
co 


JU. O41 


des- 
ths 


or ai 9525 = ave 


—_—<——— 


m ; 
aes =~ ~ Conn West iehway | 
ere te Lena, right te 


fy ches | 


8307 Woodhaven Bivd 
mooning ae brick colonial 
se . 


} 
wee 
anple ave. 


SUNDAY. 14 P.M 
3403 TURNER LANE 
CHEVY CHASE. MD 
lovely White brick 
Cape Cod. center- 
Bilate 
iamebure = 

in nicely ~—— living 
ey) dining rm. ema. ‘den 


i. at 
m 
TS 85 
eeeen HILLS—Goodman 
temporary All-e eee _. I tchen 
beérs huee $1.4.500 

I sf; ee URBAN OP. 


drs 
Lo 5-36 


WOOD ACR ES 


New Colonial homes 4 
2 baths up. powder rm. ist (oor 
attached gar.: screened porch. 

Kitchen. 25-year financing at 6% 


Wood Acres Constr. Corp 
Siti —A - ~ 1 enw oader en ary 2a 


72a t 
tree-shaded — ing 
large bedrm 

or rm pantied den 

od waneowe. R ar 
h*a iiorr 
Geeorated ‘end in yee RR, on: 
@it.on Ol Tr *eey 
RAB AM A eo JV $-6550 


1. TAW mill love her opri- 

wate quarters this rgeous »d- 
dr rambler "lenet oa" vere close 
' features a wonderful kitch- 
beautiful ree room 2 fires THREE 

. : 


oan parable 


ow 
4’ 
8 Wir IRBAN PROPE 


Montgomery Drive 
Jane's and Alta Viste 


d) ‘bedroo 
dinine area With 

ern ~ with brea 
Wooded ard 450 
old 


ave 


bs 
Priced under 


bas eta 
Conn 


5 cr. Out 
a ch Swen rieht e 
Western av shor 


7 ne 
Cleorpet oFn road 


to 
right te Montgomery. -3 706 


left te 


“KORZENDORFER 
7721 Old Georgetown Road | 
OL. 4-B111 “Ta 9 


NON-VET 
NO DOWN PAYMENT 


right on Turner isne 
3409 


Colonial Investment Co. 


iot. full bemt = 
ust 3 Dike from wonder- 
shopp: n¢ end on 8 beautiful 
Tt with just ene other home 
jovely setting featuring ree 
living room lee 


MARYVALE 


3- bedrm 
shingle ramb! 


TU > wat 


ACRES Cust om-bdu!! 
in "Pairiang. area 
J 


er 


4 fall belee 
garece Excel. value 
KISSINGER A&A 


Ki 
ae eee meet T 

wi ) 
eD noe -w minease ‘Or, ‘ LS 


West ttaville—Realily jovety 3- 
Bas 9 prick. it baths 
basement 


Merrrvale—3-bedr gepeetes 


OPEN | om ang bath ve Frost Berek, 


$12 


* 31158 Georelea Ave 


~ CLOSE-IN—$15.950 


In 


SALE SUBURB. MOUSES 57MD. 
au 


PARK — Pre-| 
x ea 


ue ul _. =: Home and income 


HA) 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS 
4 Be shaded fenced ict. 2- 
7. basement. as- 


MOORE REALTORS 


NON-VET 
NO DOWN PAYMENT 


si6.~ 
fur- 
noe 


ved at 


houre. 
bestos Me gy 
MOORE 


STOOODOWN” DOWN” 


ASK FOR HENRY, an gh ay 
gone 2 besrm homes 1. with * and out 


Demi bedarm os heave ex- center - hall. gE. Riverdale, Md. | 
pd. upstairs pees a ¢ wi edrme. 4 rick 3 on i mesers kitchen 
at, Witte . a et ; losets, gas h- 


are. ae basem therrifie uy. 's $13.- 
/ 
ANDREWS, ro ee 
pe Gnd price Ti. 


o'ré, Moathinten Galt Sener WA. 2- eas. ve8 
Forest F Hts. 

na wit* Sasend upctairs 

e-Bare lot ; 


Price $12. a 
nem frepl 
°. f. te end. right 
ft mi. te 
d 
400 


u 

tian 

& nd rd. left / ive woodian 

over McAllister, Realtor. 6-4 

4 ROMORE—Cu'e brick rambier 

1 corn bedrms. 
rit "al "pase dn 


HFO 
CO.. WA. 17-2400, AP. 7-980 


CAPE CoD where you "ean 


one 


RAMBLER 


rick heme in fine nels 


Avineg rm. dining L. — en with 
es d 


a lime for only 


an 


omfortable 
blocks from 
4.950 


aT agg Colonial 


HOLLYWOOD — Clean mod. j-bed- 
m. Anchor-feneeg home. 7 ciceets 
weeded iot. Under fi “a 

Assume exes , 
J VICTOR 


ee 


NEW BRICK RAMBLERS 


3 large bedrooms, full dining room, large living room, 11% 
ceramic tiled baths, de luxe equipped kitchen, 42” ceiling 
fan, built-in closets in bedrooms; full basement with rough 
commode and wash basin. Must be seen to be appreciated. 


$19,950 
OPEN DAILY 10 A.M. TILL DARK 
DIRECTIONS: From Peace Cross 


{Annapolis Rd.) to 3rd traffic light, 
Cheverly Theater 


ARTHUR AUGUST & CO. 
WA. 7-8544 


OD CO., ‘Ghia 


LA 4-7200 


a unt 
eal 


‘fooumne or lena " 
BLADENSBURG | 
Money telks Only $500 down. 


ime oe onme 
BALLANTRAE me ek os Vim ” 


$12,950 


Pour Corners Silver 


$10,250—3 BEDRMS. 
ce Cod style with pest 
. attic oO i] 
pre side pore ain - 
* bereain. af Ca 
are sell "snmediately.. 


BRENTWOOD 
Owner sary stees down to anr 


ya 
cherebee and 
© within welk- 


9- By plath. 


Cisie Ju 


3 BEDRM., 2 BATHS 


a fine ne reer drive out Defense hwy 
; bear right to our sign at 
of} heat Vacant he 


bert 
possession and «@ bur at 


THE PERRY BOSWELL CO. 


WA. 17-4800 Realtors silders 


5-4010: Eves JT. 8.2688 


Weontgomery County 


a. dd TODAY 


American Univ. Park. 
Open Today- Sunday 


Lovely woo ed 


a Pde» ye n ose 2-6. 4 NEW 
MES TO coos + ter 
CANT $707 
rms 2 baths 
ao mh i 
ete. $2) 
tis of 
OM ¢ 
on ipswich. left 
Greenla en 
houses Mre Poster 
Coz and Cs © OL 


RETIERD A 
49536 HAMPDEN 


GLEN MAR PARK 
1 TO 6 


just north ed- 


screened porch 
jy : it bar and 
Cjarage. Slate root. Priced for quick 
sale in the mid. 20 s Out Mase. ave 
t to Butterworth 
> itt t ‘ent \ go SIGN. 2-6 
ODAY A’... SUNDA 
SHA A LucHs co 
_3005 Conn. vw ° NW RE 7-)800 
ARCOLA FPOREST 
2713 PAREER AVE 
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-6 


Brick and Stone “Beauty” 
3 Bedrms., 22 Baths, 
Y% Acre 
“Dream” Kit—Club Rm 
Trees 


rambier nearing com- 
| heme not a subddivi- 
Nowher . a one find more 
ome and such varied 
ne 27200 blo: 4 0 
This home has every- 
itiful entrance foy ~s 
n family dini 
ream kitchen with 
garhace disposal 


py 
Ou 
right 
ht at 
or ~~ or. ft 
tt on Sivan 
te our sign 53 7 
Chevy Chase Realty Co 
3333 Conn. Ave. NW. EM. 3-1800 
~~ KENWOOD PARK — 


5864 MARBURY RD 


LANE 


S oe sare 

M CHAEL WALSH “. SONS 
ay, rYve eT yi 
BETHESDA — 

4905 ASBURY LANE 
OPEN, 1 TO 6 


Spacious ecunncans 
mb 


wit 
seoarate break fas 
rm. and 2 _ x aif 
River rd >} ore. 
bieck to Mil B. d i > 
i block te M 
a Wwe 


WRIGHT 


52) WwW EM. 353-5600 


IRKSIDE 


CHEVY CHASE, MD. 


5416 GROVE ST. 
OPEN SAT., SUN., | 


y new and 


Ol - 
—_ a. 
Brand new 


aroury 
pietion 


Tangle wood 
ana right te 


Lian 
Parker ave 


cools. Contains center hail. 
26 liv. rm. fem. din 
Gen and powde 
kit. on ist fr. 3 twin-siee bedrms 
2 tile baths = 34 ae heated aan. 
r hy rec 


Billingsley Realty Co. 


4 7 
: 3 betreomes, 34 
s =. pa: —. tliches 


PREDERICK Ww 
SALES, INC 
BANNOCK BURN. 

%. 3-bedrm 


BERENS 
JU. 7-7700 


RETHESDA— 48- 


' CED. Pri 
ba'-y_ 2 Tir mediate possess 
~ Ww ferred ‘snd anxious to sei! 

Dir Cc 


OPEN SUNDAY, 12 TO 6 4906 BERKLEY ST—$17,500 


bis kit th Y Walker 
3- ~yene ore bvric 


Corners right 
left to 901. 
- “ASK MR 


SILVER SPRING, $21,750 
‘7 4 BEDRMS., 
| 


a 


ROCK CREEK FOREST |“F8sTOx 3 
2720 BLAINE DR. rember at 


A very fine family nelgh- 
berhood with schoow. shop- 
ping. transportation. recre- 
atien. al) within welking 
distance 

Charming ®-reom brick 
house. with an extra-large 
Werary opening onte ter- 
race with open fireplace 
and incloeed garden 

3 twin-elee ireoms., | 
ome recreation room 

— s da= call 


(more 
ull al -dricr 

: ‘sacrifice bite 1] 
takes doen 


ymt and settiement eante: month 


INCOME PROPERTY | 
510 ALBANY AVE. 
AKOMA N43 
SU ae “6 


het water 
errace Apt 
Nieto room with fire. 
piace rate dining room 
rooms ath. kitehen on ist ‘floor 
Pinished attic Serrece 
separate entrances 
row @roq@m. kiteh 
Car searace. and sterm windows 


Biker: IONS: Out Oe ave te Dis 
trict ey RA 
cans tight at bhecke ¢ 

ny rie orks * 
et Woob’ ROL 


444 


QUAINT ACRES 


eo right turn on Gali ave. 2 "prook. gy - 2 
te vegimery separate din- 

ENC Y. 7 oom. deluxe kitchen wl a 
"cabinets ullt-in breakfast 
— Above-ground rec. room «ith 
~ oe anna a. oe ~ a pore 


siete ok 


even 


pay for i 


per mo 3 pedrm 
ence cor , @ 
ner. WH a-eaeT. 


Westmoreland Cir. Area 


. 
’ 


4 
ms. iw 
400 Bisedl a 


in teraction 3 to 


9, senrleee te 318 Ss a OPEN 


FRANK L. HEWITT CO 


5-0900_ 
Ex eee 
~ ner Forced to Sell 


S-bedrm. brick rambler in_ coveted 
Locust Hills Specia! pilates 
Laree liv. rm ep. ain mod - 
em kitchen 4 da — Loset 
galore Screen: everiooks 


poreh 
cordon of : ~' t Dlenie | table. 
$618 sitet DRIV Wwe 
PR ra 
+ Rockville Pike “% 
Cedar 


r end o 
turn 
vst HI 


ALTY 


OPEN SAT. & SUN., 1-6 
APPLIED FOR Gi LOAN 


DIRECTIONS pose: x on 
Comment ieut 


& a 


_1200 15th os. UN Ww 


Silver Spring—Open 2-6 


VERY SPECIAL 
ramler 


wa 


HOTPOINT 
Ramblers 


OPEN Daily 
STONY BROOK 


Spacious brick a bedrme 


horn 
ont Real oul utaide vasement 
entrance an 
bath priced at $1) 720° 
rear fnencin 
INT M 


lee. liv 


eht 
aie st.. left te 


MO 2. B 
Hopes apne CAL 
2625 NEWTON ST. 
$13, 930 
~~) DOW 
OPEN SUN., 3 TOs 6 
Owner most se his weekend thie ~ 
excel lent home for the i —aree fam- 


= room. dint 
modern eleckrie E trhen 


v 

Ou t 

' uckinehem dr 
Mrs Pris h om orem ‘res 
POR ARD.” JU. 5 S-1308 


AMES LD pitok Ss Co. 
2¥3. BATHS Bac? $800 Bown iN 


1-4 New br splits 


t Mar. PORT hake 
Swat tec C6. Sy ee Ce 


co Jas ¢ Tu 6 


- = 


firep! 
pere 
4 


acrT 

t firs 
I wen 
- “Ae 


"314.280. Can CHEVY CHASE, MD. 
OWNER 62 
Only 2 ne from sree an 


brick 
rhe emall famiis 


q dK. Ww Orove 


: » Besley sive 00 TT 
$92 wis e - 5400 
MANOR “=SUNTRY CLusB 


OPEN | TO 6 


brick spi 
rms 


SETHreDs CUARMER 


07 OTD GPO 7I0CTTOWN RD 
OP TN 4 aUwn is this sood +e 
mP-iD A ‘Ar- d *k 
» weetheart! Mf mba ‘a. 
re. 
comfertablie heme fer 
living. $18.950 


Ord at 
Onl I HED REALTY 
al. 6-0600 __ Bves. OL. 2-566) 
BETHESDA 
GREENWICH FOREST 
5500 HUNTINGTON PKWY. 
OPEN SUN. 2-7 


4 bedrms.. library. 3°s baths 


— rac 
. " ’ 
Now acant contented 


4409 FTANPreD PTC EET 
OPEN SUN. 2-7 


LEE FREW PI ATT 


RA. 3-564) JU. 9-5708 
~ CHEVY CHASE 


WOODED GLEN 
$19,950-—EASY TERMS 


14 eaqare lovers’ Paradise 


Georgia Ave. Ext 
Mle 


t F “BLANCHARD, “Realtor 
8435 Os Ave. 
0 


i 
jaree a orese at 
unde ouse: 


any paneled den. 


} basement 

bed 1“ -eecre jot f you “want extra- 
Tt is beantifully Gecorated fine  . 7 tn mes terials and con- 
| rvs picture ngewe wit 
view of vivan setting Modern 
itehen and loade of features that 


wr with eve-level 
frees, # ‘4 Pai site ah ahs omac to 
Oh wath 
ROCK CREEK HILLS 
3400 BEXHILL PLACE 
OPEN 2-6 


vehY Tiffle cAsH RpabihED 


2-2216, erry. 


and 2 bins to express. bus 
need In mid-40 
ala Bank of Bet neste. jets 
Georgcetown rd 
ks 7) Huntington pkwy and ters 
& Ww propery 


; WRIGHT 
1001 Wis. Ave. ___ i. 325600 


tw 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO 
$990 CONN. AVE NW. EE. 7-1800 


our 


Z SILVER SPRING — 


= 08 trade for — 
enioa 
bik from 
2 buslines 


NEW BRICK RAMBLER 
_ 4BEDRMS.-2 BATHS 
Open Sat. & Sun., 2 0 6 P.M 


In bea = setting of fine homes 
5440 Tanglewood drive, on level, 
ao-ft treat ot. wil appes! to the 
discriminating buyer loosing for 
reeme ang design. For 


er liv 
in. rm. laree. ultramodern kitch 


KENWOOD PARK — 
NEW SPLIT LEVELS 
QUARTER ACRE LOTS 


$31,500 
oor TODAY 16 P 
4 before completion 
chonse frem. Drive eut 
right 
block 
wood and conn ae to cat ° 


and our OPF 
W WRIGHT 
5021 Wisconsin Ave. EM. 3-5600 
Oren stUw 3 T 6 
110 WIRE AVE 
rambler; 2? larece 
_ > rm 


cones 


i! extra 
screened me , ‘11.000 
in iot. Large trees and «ehrube 
Gouble gsrase. Open Sunday EM 
Beo't wv 9- 3980 


ILVER SPRID 


ROSEMARY *HIPLs 


A DIAMOND 
3 OR 4 BEDROOMS 
2¥2 BATHS 
FIN. REC. ROOM 
TRADES ACCEPTED 
$24,950 


be astonished at 


large 
kitchen. screen 


78. ST. 3-0066 Eves, JU. 86-4831 
oie. OPEN, | TO 6 P. M. 


iret «CARROLL KNOLIS—618.950 
cony arranged 
i m 


th 
th. Yenced cor 
lett on penne toe Haywood drive 
it 


3 Bonk. "e r o Sine Realtor 


~CLOSE-IN 


Facing Golf Course 
First Time Offered 


PEN 1 TO 6 
2-ba‘ h ty Cape Cod 


ss Tanglewood dr 


| seat Bo BROS. INC. 
2321 Wis. Ave. NW rE } 4400 


‘ 
Cotsevi ile 


es 
might te “nie 
LOWERY JU. 93-9200 


a —= 


GROW-ROOM 
SPLIT LEVELS 
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION 
2 BATHS, LARGE REC. RM. 
Pinished. that can be weed as 

bedrm. with its own sepe- 
rate bath and its own ar 
entr’ Seperete din. rm. UP- 
the-minute kit. with eve- — 
oven Fire>iace 

17,680 

Gi. FHA AND CONV yoy 
OPEN DAILY p To 8 


Prent 
ROBERT ' 


the era 


r 
space and new doubie- -door 
frieerator and new Oieetric stove 


FINANCING me baat new 


ugh 
sell Taanediote! | 
D 


BALI rae Ae 4 
ville rd. 


, 2-6 o hour at 


DEX. 3 FRANK 
CENTER. #487 —| - an. ees OPEN 
TILL LLS 3 


} u 
su PER BUILT 
Homes INC 
= , * 
el! 3-hedrm 
res’ >) en rd 


e* HEWITT CO 


t dest OPEN su UNDAY 
| te dr 
ta §-3681 Duna x er call 


mae Realtor 


CHEVY CHASE, MD 
4611 NORWOOD DR 
GI OR CONVENTIONAL 
$15,500 FHA First Trust = 


If you went an excellent 
cation, 
hbedroo 1 's-bet 


Excep' ional motern piit -leve! 
Conetiful ner lot 


BETHESDA 


WALK TO W.I 8 
OPEN SUN. 1-7 
NEW CNTR. HALL 
SPLIT LEVEL 
4 BEDROOMS—2 BATHS 
This custem built home is not | 
but i ‘ prestige 
af 1 replaces. 
acreened porch extra large all. 
electric Kitchen with table space 
all 
| = rechial 
or tat ian 
IMMEDI ATE POSSESS! ON 


26 


R 
ensington okey. 
nill rd right 2. — 
right % our © 


J. Wesley Buchanan, 

OL. 6-3400 
ROCK CREEK FOREST 
2110 SPENCER RD. 


Paneled Den Ist Floor 


a really ere fenced-in ¢ar- 
Gen: % from recres- 
a es M 


«a toa call 
OPEN SUNDAY, 12-6 


#70 


IRECTIONS* re om Bank of 
thesda out Old Georgetown Ra 
*,. miles to Alte Vista Rd 


Chu 
: golf course) and left te 4411 
ight | block to Locust Ave. Right Walker & Dunlop, Inc 
to Milroy Pl. left to 9312 Milroy 1200 iSth ST. W.W. CO. §-0223 


Place 
BETHESDA REALTY CO. > | 


OL. 4-1415 
“BETHESDA _ Chevy Chase, Md.| he 
OPEN SUN., 2TO5 


OPEN. 1 TO 6 
this Stier Sbetrm. cole-| 8035 GLENDALE RD. 
THE NEW HAMLET 


lows of 


1-6 

jonial brick. excep- 
oe Vacant. 7 rms 
iteh wit 


te center. hall Sahat od 


"vase condition | 
" Serena patio ult be a | 


a arene. = Many onsres, | 


Ine 
Venetian “Diteds and air 


tear rear yard 
paer 
5 Owner has purchasec 
= B+ for 


Immaculate 
tiene! 


costar 
n reeiee 


i a 

| 

| $oe 
Mao 

| Sane 
a 


these needi 


igh . te 1 OR 
‘EDWARD F. FRY CO. 


Pe eek 
BETHESDA 
COUNTRY CLUB AREA 
84-FT. RANCHER 
$35,000-——OPEN 1-6 


Neeriy completed and. ready for 
occul ancy s scree i tice ve 
Unweusi c* rai abi er 
to meny (es Feva.) 
laree or small 

4 oF 


to 


DIRECTIONS: Out Conn. one 
block beyond intersection of 902! 
East-West Hway., then turn 
right one block to Glendale, 
left on Glendale to sign. 


Beal! 


MILLICENT CHATEL 


DE. 23-1197 fter 6:30, OL. 6-8108 


COLESVILLE FARMS 


. Excliusive—Mr 
aa | The sale is urgent « 

| with penapeee special terms for « 
u 


2 freplaces 
¢lubroom ; 
of the most 


right on ag 
Bexhi!) Sone right to 


to Bast 
Page at on venela * a 
ROSEMARY HILLS | 
8714 SUNDALE DRIVE 
OPEN SUN. 1-6 


| porearn eet Sas 
ES Lees, 


ROBERT H. KENT & CO. 
JU. 9-8900 


out Prac ev Mt ve 
rd fast tert 
cg + ™ Sone 


o Ser 

clyd! 

} uinie: right te 
GANNON "LUCHS co 
$0008 Conn. Ave. WW. BE 
BETHESDA - Uniques 


stor 
rm ith frepiace 
. earece. acre lot: ar 


2 
1.7692 OWNER 
SPLIT LEVEL 
HOT-WATER HEAT 
STORM DOORS 
AND WINDOWS 
om ie rst! tat 


“GRAHAM & CO. 
7 oe Bree. 20. 6- 


ever looking 


sarage 
ddeney epee titully 


4620 NORWOOD DR. 
OPEN 2 TO 6. 


tek 
ave. turn 


Sage keg a 


7 
Aya 


u 


tig een, 


nd 
HowardR Schafer OL. 2-544! 


OPFN 12 | '2? TO 


VACANT 
4 Bedrms., 2 Baths 


“rive. him has left town and 


Eves, WH 64-4345 


SALE 
Sik: Out Geo By OWNER 


: Hi tiwer Spring's eS me. ol4 epiit- 
hacen md. left te Te1? fovei & fats 


"2EGRGE W. BAUSERMAN 
ae TE 
6516 BRADLEY BLVD. 
OPEN 2 TO 6 


Distinctive new eu 


iver 
PROM cg MONTGOMERY Me 7. 7-581) 


rr 

BOR - 2-bath brick home fn 
—-. Séring’s most con- 
ust. 8% _ on Beautiful femtiv 
vely 

pA. wpe A FEW 
WEFT. hp 
aT RIGHT TO 


ouT onor — 
oc 


RI 
w]e BAL! Oo ARD 
‘ 


121 


~HESTER H. KELLER, 
Realtor 

MRS WHITPIELD. OL 4-2250 

OFF kk SiRrrANT ADs. 


LUM AREA'( 
16 DAYTOW ROAD 
Vacant 
livine 


picture-witndow 
od. = 


¥ wn 
Rearry co 


sare 
over. 


anc bath on Lat ~ 
oor. Extra large lot with plenty 
of shade tree 


Also 


3-hbedrm Crfentat: full besement 
extra wide jot for carport or ga- 
rare. 616.400 VA eonrelea! 
lene PO. 2-4 
Georgia Ave 


patio. 
separate 
asher 


Sliver y , 
PISANI ss00.| OPEN SUN., 1 TO 6 
COLONIAL 


Gmerming nome rate dlning 


rt 
wees Left te 10628 


1 
Ratinoe 
ZAGAMI wil 


PORFSTD Ive 
ae brick and phone rambler 
_ 2 baths. lovely tiv. rm.. 
hn sy dis 
uze aitgpes he. 
Se. eae 
Powder ii Ra 
edna ROBERT L. LOWERY 
YAS ge 


ms.) 7. 
ned feb om 3 
well-planned E mM Bemt. Well- lend. 
Excellent ilecetion 
280 
a t Oe Dast 
on Ghopvpine © cates Pie a. 
er ‘eft op Parker te Oat. left on 
Galt te heuse 
WwW D CO. Realtors 
PR aapli’ ios 12. 47300 


| OPEN SUNDAY, 2-6 P.M. 
 Seotalieeal | VISIT 
Ave 12 miles past Weetmoreland Terrace 2 


) O01 KING WILLIAM DR 
Circle to Cromveht Drive. Right om Cromwell Drive te Knoll- | WILLIAMSBURG VILLAGE 
wood Reed. Right on Knollwood Read te $613. 


OLNEY, MD. 
BUILT AND FOR SALE BY FABULOUS NEW | sno lament See 
GRUVER-COOLEY CONSTRUCTION CO. SPLIT-LEVELS 7 
NA. 8-1797 Eres. OF. 23-9046 AND RAMBLERS 


rm. po 
porenes 


SPRINGFIELD, MARYLAND 


$27,950 
5613 KNOLLWOOD ROAD 


Mew 4-bedreom. 2-Deth. brick Cape Cod. Pull basement. cen- 


2 i 
tien ls only one ane 
ar : true Colonie! 
re 


Sitenen. on pace and i 


ee 


MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE EXTENDED 


TULIP HILL 


A romance between mew home beauty 
aged tulip trees 


$38,000 — 5636 BENT BRANCH RD. 


ONLY 3 LEFT--COME EARLY 


CONSIDER CONSTRUCTION 
BEFORE YOU BUY 


Nera sre sg walle 
© Tpetadae, geese? 
aot, ' we al! 


may assume & $19.000 ist trust 

o mm . "7. hee reasonedie 

rm each * eve 

~- ‘wa oe to Be 4 Inn. left 
; 


Spel hen” our 
LOHR 


8517-19 lith AVE. 
LANGLEY PARK 


. ws pore. 


udine 


LOW DOWN A bap 
| O! TERMS TO QUALIFIED VETS 


OPEN SUN. ‘TIL DARK 
| fH ae 
eT Be 


ec | 
Sales Inc., JU. Tie ___ ROBERT E. LOHR 


| Be tal MR eae, 


ae 
= C 


| hs fe ly 814 {50 
ipcom ae A, Bi’ Prince P 


— vorns 


| signtiy 6 


Open for Inspection 


>. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES FERALD 
Sunday, September 30, 1986 Dili | 
ee 
=<! MARYLAND 


HOMES 
Open for Inspection 
‘TODAY 

eee 


Laxit* di es? mindet 
Tae « e ra stile 
. elk Sor MaRS 


v , r 
far be 
780 


uc oF) 


e 


HYATTSVILLE —5-room Dureaiow, 
peesty pine liv. rm. with firep!.. 2 
. fenced lot, acreened porch | 


MY ATTSVILLR HILLS — OF apor. 

$11.500: nice panesow = = 
pan 

1 bemt.;: 

MILLAR. 

WA 


, COLORED 


7-6012 a 
Brick at ~) 
tter than new, 7 
Hew Your terms. Nr 
Transportation and shop ane 
oe 


- 
et BR. 


onus “Mode “4 

— 3 . AGERE: 
eet so hs as 
whew: 


a bi ‘RAMBLER $9950 
WH PAYMENT 

3 BEDRMS. GAR. PORCHES 

Bargain for sGuick sale vith lew 


down payment. « wonderful chance 
te get out of that — = 


eves. 
rom 
= 


E The Most 
House... 


TO SAY 
|THE LEAST 


pale. Suter. Sik «- ink 


beck pore sepere din 
3 bedrms plus attractive oem 
. fall basement. dullt-in 


eal 
“FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, INS. JU. al 


“dow 
ne; $a mo total payment 
sep ps) t 


SOMETHING 
NEW 


In 


" CARSONDALE 


wn painting 
ariah A 
- WA 


“PRETTY” "BUNGALOW 
$13.006 6650 DN — SOR 

4'4 BEDRMS. GAR. 

Very settractive. roomy Ma ana 

eonteinin the features of e 

er heme ~— A ee 

rooms. Ret-water hes 

bullt-in garage. te Pal” —~ 
i. ~ 7 lot with 7. 


| Washington’ s 
FINEST 
Colored 


Community 


LL 
EREDERICK 
SALES, INC., JU, 7-7700 


| 
~ Oxon Hill Area — 


me includes 
ambier 


NOW ONLY 
$500 DOWN 


te 


ANYONE 


MARYLAND 
HOMES 


TODAY 


: 


Prince 


DIS 
OPEN 2-6 
7809 FOSTER ST, 


Owner moved te Californie Wents 
offer on this lovely Cpecnes + 
lst-fir. bedrm,. and den, te Sire 
living rm. end kitchen. Of fir 
bath. Pull } 
res MR 
7-9777 


c 
Hel 3-Bedroom 


All-Brick Homes 
Easy Terms 


Total Price 
ONLY 
$13,200 


Panes: 


A. A. CAROZZA CO. 


LU. 4-0060. 3612 


HILLCREST HEIGHTS | 
2003 JAMESON ST. 


AEE RANCH-TYPE 
RAMBLERS 


10,000 sq. ft. lots 
Westinghouse 
Electric Kitchen 


eo Shook ‘qualite saree. 
tio 


OPEN. 
Just a. DW, lo brick | 
+ ar 
. A. - 
rec 


-" 
close te eohoole. bonne. 


oh ave 
Er" muda on on 
Gelebroe past cheopine center to 
t + arte ti to Ja rigt 


‘A. A CAROZZA CO. | 
LU. 4-0060. 2612 Mine. Ave. 6B. | 
Syarsevniis MILLS REAL BAR- 


52-Gal. Electric 
Hot-Water Heater 


to 
Carmichae) Peelty 
eves, JV. 


Direct Bus Service to D.C, 
Tile Bath 
Sidewalks 

Dining Area 
Oll Heat 
Sliding Door Closets 
Paved Streets 
City Water 
Huge Picture Window 

Waiver &Bunop, oe. Oak Hardwood Floor 

Ce ty Gane “boneuns’) OUtsIGe Storage Room 

Fm. with freot immediaie seuses-| Curbs and Gutters 

Sodded & Landscaped 


LANGLEY PARK 
8212 17TH AVE. | 
$14,875 GI, $350 DOWN: 
4 BEDROOMS 


This ideal brick family home is 


lichen with esat- 
basement with 
and spece f 
Por details oe 


MR EDWARDS. HE 4-842) 
OPEN SUNDAY, 12-6 


| 
| 
4. 


yp t- 8 te Pees ave a 
ht te Ne. 8213 


o. 6810 We artwey 
OPEN 


= ange 6-room 
oom. 


Queens Chapel Rd. te Balto. Biv 
continue on Bivd, te 


; Oullf Pe 
(Amoco Staion: turn right te 
N 
; .- 


timenkm ¥ 
cus 


Open Daily 
and Sunday 
hy "rm. fireplace, a din,“ = Nloon ‘Til Dark 


e 
equ m2 for | mone 7 bedrime 


Pi: basemen 


coos let ale wt swi 
publie end 
Out Balte 
of Md. 


e roads { 


S180 ft in S| 
tpelje schoo.s gl 
Bivé biecks past 
pre ote : me oP Delawere beneer ONS: Out Benning Rd. 
._ to Minnesota Ave, left 
tows Mn ao et 
Paimer Highway .. . left on 
Paimer to Whitfield Ghapel 
tomer? Road and Carsondale. OR come 
tare, right wo. 1) pes! ouf over new East Capitol 5p. 
+ to open sien. Prince Gridge, proceed to Southem 
OROnGke REALTY ©CO- U* Ave, left on Southern Ave. to 
AT $1 B50 Paimer Highway, left on Whit- 
TO 6 field Chapel Rd. to project. 
Beautiful 3- 
. with iv .| 
& firep ace. ce jure rit wish | 


7) oan. only 
4 oecrmes 
love! 
ww 


4904 FOX 
No ee trust, aeseume 
69 includes « 
rm 


‘full | 
t ot with plenty | 
ge 
se A 
Aa em. : 
; - é “ m. Vacant. move in at 
one 
230 
entrance 
price an 
- 
eran ait 
: =a 


FOR INFORMATION 
CONTACT: 
LLOYD B sscpiahan 


mn - = 
pore 


Edward * Carr, 
Inc. 


os11010 Vermont ‘Ave, N.W, 
oy ton woeted, ite NA. 8.1805 
: arhe SP. 3-6410 


’ 


THE “WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD! SALE SUBURB, HOUSES 67VA. 
Sunday, Sepseniber 30, 1956 a 


D1i2 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


Sr ak SS 
"MARYLAND 


means quicker sales results, 
fine Washinaton Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 MO. 


"MARYLAND 


take over GL loan 
oF 3 8150 Sous. $92 

ver s $14.9 ) 
. Anchor Saat 


ou 
ane Pkwy? 
~~ in Mea 
S574 


ak RIVER 
PRIVILEGES 


lee south DD C lime 2 hed- 
iy rm . a kil 

per 
landacaped 

he On 


besement 
vara gs- 
laree ot 


Ter 
1 = teen Realty Co 
ALTORS 

seat ri hr 

one. 865 

Por ont fireplace 

_— P. ait ; = 


iv 
Ne 


rm 


rm Ls ws 


war porch 
eer Salertol i Re ARTY CO. 
A 


nr 
foun pa ment 
e 


080. 
owner Calon ‘a! oF Ack.! 


Lew cash 
TEMPLETON KNOLLS 


"Close 
Of New Ex xpressway 


in” 


oF apot. te 


REALTY MORTGAGE & 
INVESTMENT CO 
Ave 


inaspe 


mont 
es ana Gyund 
RA 6-8489 
ho “ea SY HUGHES 
ondaile = ation. very 
va) . + on > - 


‘ 
‘k Cape Cod 


“ 
rw 


very 


equip sep 
; level fenced ‘yard 
tras ea) catio 
pee RE! Al 


| 
Id : near 
Md PRANCE ‘ BO R. 
‘>. UN 
s BY aGmES 
¢ lightful . . 
en ‘ 


“483 Sy 


is ‘ 
within walkin ne 40 


drooms on fenced 


reasonadie ¢ 
O-recr 


= 
redecor a: Ds 


.' 
"¥. ROCHELLE, 


® 4.0112 
stuipres < OWN Hour “he 
aif “ ie 


OEORGES ” PROPERTIES. 
aed CED OR 20 TOK 


ery 


SALE 


tow ed-i n 550 ‘BP 


“RS-MONEY_COWN- 


Seve. 9 now. Br ané- new od. 
5 


* IDNEY 7 


Call 


* 313 990 

23 
HOU aes BY hit GuE . 
. Ret ‘ 


“HUGHES. co AP 


4 @2 Auto 


we kitehen 
, pom > er 


990 ar 
hed: : 


ping 
i N 12 
es to ak 1» 


WEEKEND SPECIAL 


co to * ] 
OPEN SAT. ND 
P aa 


NEAR WASHINGTON | 


Baltimore Parkway 
3.BEDRM. RAMBLERS 


dows — 

Biirectto in ~» ® 
OPEN Sur NDAY 
JOHN R OGLE 


-4848 


2-7 


* 


Te OLDE FAIRFAX TOWNE 


a 
“Treoway 


to : 
CRORES Rear ty 
ho 


om aes ae 
» ‘iv 


‘ake soe halance | 
VicToOoR 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
a a 
ASSUME GI LOAN 


ere 
Saree on fi: A, 
ce Toe Saat Short ‘o A Cash? 


weeken 

| Owner @tll helo. save he'll tak 
$i3 can ) oe 7h payment and «& 
| 


Cage COD3 BEDRMS 
beautiful cendition with den, 
kitchen. and) 


own GI or 


Prince 
ideal for 

$21, o 
338 we offer 
br 


xk -and-stone ra 
——s gar. 
Ma VU 


at 


See Sive 
the, Sats 


jot. 


roo 
arate rm. ‘tit are 


cash nonvet 


3 Bedrms., 1% Baths | 
FOR $12,900 


8749 DOWN GI. $78 MO. At Ipast 
$800 below market value 
nice duplex with extra laree 
reome and full basement 
us and schoo / 
’ 


Office Oven Sat., Sun. 10-3 | 
Call SO. 5-9104 


| Jefferson Manor 
NO MONEY ON. TO VETS 


ae all — bunga 


Collene Park location Priced. ’ 

at oniy $11 5 per moe wilh be 

verv low op oymt W HUONES 3 

} per mo! 
price only Newly 

decorated 6-rm bunsalow on bie 

ah rull »& 


inted end 
— histine re L 
TH 46-7943. 


’ ‘Upside Down 


NSIS OUP —0n7 eee yo 
a 


a ‘ 
near ; 
and berth 
sa i. Ast 


TR 6-734}. 


nt buy AL BAKER & SON, Inc 

es a6) 508 NS Waahineton St. Alex. Va 

as MARCOM REALTY CO. Member of Mutual Clients Exchange 

ALEXANDRIA AREA Mere 
ne oa as ah down 
SALe SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA.| & "03 present 


rambier 
T 


int a Vacant 
in with deposit PRINCE 
GRoRcss PROPPERTIBS. AP 
74 


Weerders weekends 
m4 VINANCING “For NONVET 


Loot, UL Lo” 
-7m brick home on leve 


Bix 
ust 1 block off Baltimore bird “n 0 ROB VFI OPMEN CORP 
Riverdale. Pirepiece in living rm wor N wine Hw Aes. Vauws 


rt ore 
berry Pp nh .nedem ane 


b ho 
cant and I A, to ‘ell today: 
anc wis a A des! 
: Ano 
sa7 70 ‘per L_. ‘Nad 
ie he cant 


brine 


one 
va- acoso 
call 
ive Ln 


s1700 down 

joan. Call 1) 9 Oo. mm pd 

ROBERT S§. DAVI8 & C 
VA ohne don't “nee “t 
$i 


loan 
on 


house 
located 
Ray 


ene BUT, e qm ot ‘ 
ff Russe) near 


large “prea ; 
geen ‘itehen with Dreakfast poox 


s! ised + gg full pose 
| CEL eh 


n- . = 
ul ALEXANDRIA A cA35 Rol! ine 


:> “{sobe “ire 


stores 


ins ance: 


‘CORDIN-MENSH | 
BO. 5-46790 


ANYTO 
ne red tape tential 4 rms 
call now ane REALTY, KI 


4 


. One of the choice houses In thls 


aren heme CORE buandng.” 0 
ALEXANDRIA TR. 6-468 59-2737 | MM Pasi. 


house Asking #2: 
ALEXANDRIA— ‘Belle 
| OL 8680 4 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
ALEXANDRIA 


OLD PORT SECTION 


are featured thru- 
Colonial house, tn 
dining 


Open fireplaces 
out this ty } 


formal family room. ee 
room. and i 


" & HUNTER. INC. 
125 South Pitt St. Alex. Va. 


SALE SUOVEB. woUSIS 67VA 
ARLINGTON, NORTH 


Only $9950 
3- Sedna —Bsmt. 


 Remsde edsoiutely no a 
mick yulet 


x. tT: 
service and is: from stores; 


tp nice shrub- \FPAIRFA 


xX—2-bedrm. bdrk. SS 


) bemt.. carport, f 


Directions: Wilson bivd. to NW 
= Gie at. lett to BR. 6th at. —~ 


z ee “aie Sis | ARLINGTON REALTY 4 Bedrms., 2 Bath 


a 
| 


n. 1-6. Very attractive Old T 
3,500. 


eo | 


3-311 or 


Brick Rambler 


Featu, ing 5 ble besrme : huge liv 
rm nad bookcases se 
good closets 
vy > hemes, <a ® b or 
ANT 1ON 


“Miller” Real state 
73-1203 ~ 5.2444 


An 
VA 


JA 


ARLINGTON 
COUNTRY CLUB HILLS 
* ol@er he 7 specious rme 
2 baths. 2 firepie.; etirac grounds 
—“IGHC "wwe 


A ™ 

tos "ateate Colonial, firepl 

rm.. 2 bed = 

eoulm. & comp | redec 

sume lee. 4% > OF loan a > 42 
' — Brick j-bedrm , 2-bath 


SOs woe CAPE COD 


On acre separate 
fe Weekes rese 
REAL USS 


“CPP RE 


RANCHER 


im brick and red 
landscaped corner 
™ 


4-level spli it 
ONLY $22, 
Heres >. Teal ae deal ahem t ai 


new 


snrestae eases 3 beep ad 


ROSEMONT SECTION 


ready for occu 
has chermine pancy' rm 
and is 


Lee 


REALTOR. 475 


+p 
brick Colonial 


et = 


7450 OR TPR r. AY HANDLE 
rambier. }-bedroom. i'>- 
porch, built-in gar. ‘s 


an 
50 GL PHA of con- 


2D LEVEE 
financings 


with a 


. '. ARL.- : ate east of — Corners rae 
semifinished ‘ " a ja this $13 280 Gr appr Cape Cod. on 
rm eg sep, _. rm FALLS caU RCH ———s S730 
. 0 " bed 

idea) play cron 5 tae ze Ri, “ a ~ e ay A 
: for workshop and utilities ri lige. knott Charming 3 bedrm a Fay large 
Nice jewel lot in insulated level lot for your garden. conven!- 
close-in nee . ideal for fin. Inte 
walk to rm. Ail types financing. F.E 


’ - AD aie 
3-bedrm. bOrick rambier 
; ek a es dishwasher. 


a 


ent and 
traneportation. KEL 
THO NE. JA. 2-6300 


HOLLIN HILLS 
| Co are Home in 
Outstending Suburban 
Community 


bus ean 
—1~ _— epece for 
mily om excellent ng 


" Smith & Donnell) ? 


JA. aaah! 


Here's 
eg 
Darl 
Par er, 
JA. 71-6161 


— 
‘ 


Rooms. comiforta 
one-level In beautify 
side setting. outside 
storaee. lovely brick cerpadt. many 
Located om quiet ee 

with new elementary 
within walking ro 
rip in 
community 
c- ally situated for 
na ey country ftemily ife. vet 
- minutes from — 


ashing vk beautiful 
woe da 4 7 ewner 


VENET 
= w ASME ow. 
BHOPPING 
HO Ls AN BUS 
OME IN EXCEL. COND 613.800 
a cers REAL Inc. OV 
fe COMING AEEA—Bat Vienna 
adie re ‘Fails Church. Va. Partial brick 

i a a. wooded 

BS 
fis. 80 4-226 


N 
ws. i BATHS 
DOWN 
-YEAR oO — PHA 
overisent ne 3 
JA. + 


Ari.. 


ry 
larse kit. 


e BBRIER' DUNCAN CO. 
== — 


| LANGLEY—McLEAN 


| $16,300-—GI APPRAISED 


reen 
we -landscaped cor- 


& RAW. 


3 bedroom 
wesee hjll- 


SPLIT LEVEL 
FER EI Al a 


privacy and greceful living 


BEAUTIFUL 
BEVERLY HILLS 


thine desirable ares 


paneled breakfast 
minute titehen 


Truk etn TODAY 


w“ 
Barrett 


and St. Altes ALEXANDRIA 


Hubbard Rity. Co. 5 Bedrms., 3 Baths 
TE 6-2310 Beautiful new cust = brick home 


ALEX $950 DOWN | Ses iag se 


Piey terms to any one. 


rarmnP oer ; 
ae ed ul ly "edecaned 
"Al. Immediate 


ASSOCIATED BROKERS 
LEXANDRIA AREA 

Just ‘Reduced to $1250 
ach on-Vets. Real opporte- 
‘re balance. 3 bet 

din 


ast... o24 WN. er 
=e. joe. ike. of 
2 bine. ye, Circie. 
rms din rm. kin. Gen 
baths. bemt.. lige. closete, 2 pore 
5-1 708 


JA 
ARLINGTON 


Golf & Country Club 
oP } 

brick colonial on laree 

Newly ecorated ne 

acreened nv. rm 

fireplace: separate dining 

equipped kitchen 4roome and 

bath. full basement. Te be solid 
«> 

Gh IONS ree had, — rr 


out Lee hey. te Old Do 
ri ight on ol Dominion to 4907 and 


| TOWN '& COUNTRY REALTY 
TE. 6-1415 9’ 


decor. 
wi 

sed, 
hee | 


= 


ree 
—— f 


vm 
3} hilo “y 


Cine we Sy" 
EN. 2 - 
OPEN 2-7 
1504 OAKCREST DR. 


pace te 
rm 


ree’ 
}-46%0 


for 


L alll 
aon 


$84 Mo | 


’ te] rr nly 
Idee! r investors. too 
, $400 Down Gl Be me features 


ern 


reaktast 


snciude | COUNTRY CL Us GROVE 
OPEN, 


ter —— 
hopping. etc. Only 613. 488) cho, nowee of 3 rms 


3-Bedrm. Rambler 


Loaded with extras tucl. wall-te- ree os sa 


° 


en 
t on “Bilebs HOLMES RUN ACRES. 2437 Cypress 


to Walkers Chapel [Pare and 


eft on Oakcrest 
to OPEN sien 
j 


4.1300 


oth 6 
| OWNER: “BUILDER, 
M. T, tac! & Sons 


BROOKS REALTY CO. _ 
42) Bo. Wash. St. Ales. VO. | 


_Al EXANDRIA—CLOSE-IN 


nA 2 $046 


ARLINGTON NO 
Crescent Hills 
Country Club Area 

OPEN, 2-7 

5231 N 32d ST. 

One 


ALEXANDRIA 


NO MONEY DOWN 


3-BEDROOM BRICK 
Imagine baving af entrance hell.! 


“vr Oa 2-level 


Non-Vet no cash down. just clos-' 


ing charges. Mo. pymts. eniy $92 50 

u Price $13.3900 

$300 MOVES YOU IN! 
ACT FAST 

Potomac View Estates 

Vernon Ave. at Kennedy St 
TE. 6-6914 


ck semidet. Jefferson Man- 

me Ff te sath. front porch ing 
everythin 

. ‘lea bath. Lares 


h: Out Lee ber & 
i vight te Old Domin- 
en left to Little Palis 
left again te 324 st.. right 

to home 


JA. 4-1300 
M. T. Broyhill & Sons 


L.—Country Club 
Rambier ¥. 


Ma 


ALEXAND 


Braddock ‘Hghts. 


Area 
1 Block Off Russell Rd. 


OPEN, 2-7 


3 .dedrms. all brick Colontal 
with attached carage 

hell, jarge living rm. 

din. rm... den. equip 

with eating ppeee, Quandcence 
of closets 2‘ aths 
basement includes mo 

laundry rm 25.750 


dry er d ——\y 7“ 


BRICK "RAMBLER | 
NEAR FAIRLINGTON | 
—- ¥ = OR tio 316.980. 
Terms 

$730 DOWN 


bedrme. end of row 
Cc - + meee ne Dus, ja 


ill > 4824 N 
2 baths 
ath looer leve. 
rec “rm. i 2-car Bots 


a. Dalio, $36,950. Owner, KE. 8- 
Ariat * 
ie fireplaces stile Brice #22 
See Property. 3244 teth a 
2a JA. 2-807). 
AURORA HILLS 


OPEN 1 “TIL DARK 


3 BEDRMS. AND TILED BATH 
Bungsiow 


' "You -o wnt 
eran 


Braddock rd 
feet Al PEN tiem 
312 and OPEN ai 


4 1300 
t. M. T, inp adit & Sons 


A 


to Number 


BRADDOCK ACRES | } 


Tremendou Brick rambler 


—— 


EL 


ALEXAN 
RLESSFED “KACKAMEN?T 


*" NEW SPLIT LEV 


on ‘“»s-acre wooded tot 

rms.. 3 baths. paneled ae w) vith 

fireplace recreation rm 

luxe -@lectric kitchen and 

screened ae A euality home 
vaity new rhood 

ts sult eualified burer. 


th on Shirley 
a tet 7) Oyaner 


I ‘e and 
low the GORD N- Rude’ 


» “GORDIN-MENSH 
BO. 53-6790 
ALEXANDRIA | AR 
Homes of 1956 | 
BRICK and STONE 


Visit these attractive ramblers 
Loads of charm and distinc 


"BELL REALTY CO. 


Ki enmiey HioHWAY 
INDIVIDUALIST 


Rear ed ca neg: al ceilin 
y 


Terms 
32.500 
Va aporaised $14.2 255. ~ 
sale. ‘wner wi i necept 46 


= 


ASSOCIATED "BROKERS 
ARLINGTON—FPALIS CHURCH— | 
PAIRFAX 


aa YOUR | 


appr 
a 8289 


COUNTRY 
CLUB HILLS | 


What e wonderful pleco * Rn. 
If there were ever a* 
this is &. Conte 
ui new 
" saat bona) populate -— wae in the 
samerel e entrance to 150-ft car- | 


, : a - wing 6 erous roome 
den, F sict. A “once-in-e-lifetime” | . “rr ; equipped xlichen ie wor 


By _ owner 


—. 
o! 
H6 
of -k A ’ 
aomatal e| — different 


ter u pan. - ‘the 
a, ~~ 


ortuile 
ned) wit 
and space ty expans)o 

sibilities Te see 7 is 
ove Be invit *“ "> =< 


PARADISE 


\%-ecre of 


BIRD LOVERS | iit 
Er: 


vom etely Pw ~ . 
fiaod 


“pnyr 
nection ) tare left et arrow sign) Directions 


=e. REALTY CO 
Ri. 8-1968  Reaitors Ti 
ANNANDALS——If youre in service 
tem ramDier 
wooded | 
community 


Abingdon EN house 

aRETGTOR REALTY 

27300 ~ lpon Bivd. JA. 7-9300 

ALLS CHURCH AREA 

4 BEDRMS... 2 BATHS 
$24, 995 


Bpac! owe Stucco home en 


lo 


ORLY g14: 200 Gi er non-O! 


CHANCE 
OF YOUR LIFETIME 


OMBIA PINES att Utils 
Be room 7 ' is "Ted se” 
Brk. Rambler 


Has modern kitchen. full bemt 
storm windows and doors Huge i 
with bie trees. Only $18.400 

841 RIDGE oo 

OPEN 1 TILL DA 


MILLER REAL ESTATE 
JA. 7-1303.JA. 5-24644 


OPEN 2-6:30 

ach 
alle ot. ‘Palle Church). t 
te Halliwood stand op 
Stanley R. Rowland Co. 


1°) RB. Broad St.. Palle Church. Va 
3-333 


ARLINGTON NORTH UNUS UAL BUY 
Stratford Hills bates ya 
‘Our Best Value, $25, 000| Bi moreland st. 
OPEN TODAY, 3-6 A % 
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-6 


—aee new 
cious 


ree ie 
Prices start very sensibiy a6 


omnis $16.950. 


EXTRA VALUE 
(FOR YOU) 


Arizona ranch house 
‘»-acre gar 
poate, vise 


1.408 
ambiers. sD. 
Fw 


. Located abou! 18 nin 
Te. 


Can't be beat at “seder 814.000. 3-bedrm 


$- year-old 
Ramoier ‘on beautiful 
ie §=6r eR C@ tionally 
a eve house. 
is 2 most 


peighbe only 
hi es ond” + care te 
com rr) 


$00 
os ‘Bee, 
ving 


CHATEL Geo. R. Rucker Co. | 


A, 8-7330 


~ 
-—. 


pia 
rot sahed in sloshing for third bet A 


redian' 


Lee highway te Great 


levels. P| 


ae. 


te dr. 3 


GLENN 
CARLYN 


2. bed - 
bemt 


acre ened . nike Fiexibdie 
or non -G! 


mae 
RIDGE 


yw rToome evevetese = thie 1794. 


Immaculate bri “' Colensel 
Too 


ground. 


8 ON 
REALTY 


a4 WieT 
CR__3-2391 


uM yeu 


eT 
JE, 2-3783 


— 


te Gallows fr 
ave left io “Ciptenh. 8 
Sine ie sa 


' 
| LAKE BARCROFT 


TOP BUY 


4 BEORMS.—3 BATHS 
$30,950 


i] outstanding value im 


; ou 
Some ie going to eo fast! 


OPEN SUN. 2 TO 6 


ee i. ' “Pos rBarerots 
to 


left te “our 


DELUXE 


= RAMB LER} 


$20,500 
a year-old brick Crest wood 
amber g ws 
ving 


ully eaulp 
ageakins ' bar 


34 
open ico a 


JA. $-6800 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO 


“Our 50th Anniversary Year’ 
2055 Wilson Bivd. Arlington 


ef ETH hie 


SPECIAL | 


OPEN,1 P. M. 


| A Dlesseant surprise awaits 
mere, a. this choice location 
ey ae r ay 
level an OVE RIG 

room lends iteelf “y 

furniture arrangement 
Two ND 

full basement 


te 


you 

or spiit- 

7 Int 

interestin 
0 


‘tl @ 


Drive out today—we 
inspection 


fo 


enneeon 
Mars 


"ARLINGTON REALTY 


OCCOQUAN 
OPEN, 1 TO 6 


D’rectiorn« 
ol 


Lee hw? 


A, stoplight 


On. THAT KITCHEN! os well as 


7. 7 - 7 Pad rm 


in ba! 


with fre- 


4 al “sf este Le ‘busi, : “Ww oltin 
n 4 c oa 
F of sh odie. Sahing and 


stetanes 


. ih on Wo. to 


vere 


| TYNCH BROS” 


bee 


you 


Pach 
OR 2007 Mt. Vernon Ave. Alevanérts 


invite your 


> hike 
to 


on Rit 1 
| right. AQ 


OPEN SUN., 1-8 | 
McLEAN-WESTMONT 


New brick rambler bullt by a 
r 


LOTS 
FOR A LITTLE 


With etenoyre ram 
ted Fu? 


OPEN 


SUN., 2-6 
Immediate possession 


eutaebed 
—_ ~~ 
jusu ry oie 
Beautifully decorated on 
» acre level jot in exclusive area 
Just s few min. from Chain areas 
on auiet secluded street 
with ftirepl. and adjoin! + 


fnandale popros, 23 mi 
FOR 
COZY LIVING 


completely fenced ~~ vere, 


rrows. 
prins field. 
on 


REALTORS 
| Hie 67000. _ Eves... 7. 6-4072 


New Brick 
Ramblers 


In Pinecrest 


with 3 ble bed tt. tiv . 
lige 60th +, .. "ad-t 
on 


Tree Lene toe ade house on 
left and open sien 


TOWN & COUNTRY REALTY 
TE. 6-1415 9 ‘TIL 8 


POMPONIO 


Presents 
OPEN, 1-7 |,. 


| Santa Points | 48-Ft. Brk Rambler 


mae! © Broyhill Crest 
2712 DONNA CIRCLE 


OPEN, 2-7 


of this 


ere is & 2-car carase 
p34 im 


a 
on Shires fer at is 2 


R* + approx. 7 mi to 
oiph dar. ollow Sunset Ar- 


SUNSET 


REALTY, INC 
1400 


scr. 
lot won 
from 


sarese 


err loca 

Barcrof Only tb. 
“Open 1 Titt Dark 

Col. pike fost pest La 


ke 
Bareroft ca at Shell's sta. on 
a, dm wo M open 


MILLER REAL ESTATE 
JA. 7-1305 JA. 35-2444 


! 
| New Homes 
| 3-Bedrm. Brk. Ramblers 


OL—4612.960 wire 300 DN. PYMT.' 
MO 
NO 
sidewalks 
heave your 


eekend. expect 
im 60-75 days 


OPEN 12-DARK 


superb setting 


Ful pores vient M. -) 
1.500 wilh GI apprei- 


we be completed wi 
sane, _ ’ 


r bee na Dad o hom 
' patie wio attew 5 wi i suide 


“POMPONIO | 


2223 Wilson Bivd JA 71-6600 | 


left ‘Gila so eR sien. 
M. T. Broyhill & Sons 


Dir: Out Rte. 7 throw 
hurch past Ceer 
hool. right on 
ow s tw subddiy 


iller Real 
JA. 17-1203 


JA. 3-3444 | 
OLD PORT SECTION (Country Club Rambler! 
i. Bre. Lee. liv. rm 

OPEN 2 TO 6 SUNDAY ° 


eh as 
Mason 
mit dr. 


Estate 


i. : 
st 


OPEN SUN., 1 ‘TIL 7 
$26,950 


Alex. 


sep. din. rm rit. w/ 304 Virginia Ave., 
nook. side och twin site 
oF. trees. 819.950 | A home with elbow 


311 bed ar Kezs ST ae Hev. to ponder ul condition 
=e se touch of Old Charleston tn O14 "Demin on Dr. 


bear rt at 
A pink -patates 5 ae te 4949 OLD N- 
bedroom. 2s- 


a, Teeoreg a “\o-colling LEG} M. BERNSTEIN co 


| Be 
| in 
| me, “ot the J2-ft co. 5-353) 9 ‘ti & Priced for immediate sale. 


overiook «& tree-shaded ed shreet ‘hen - 
above en 
as om Earden. witeb-| 3-Bedrm. Brick | 
na Ww sposa 
. 
MORTON @ NUNTER. rnc. | OPEN, 2-7 | 
| 225 Bouilh Pi Be alex. Va. 1415 VALLEY CREST OR 
Ki. 9-0222 , 
$15.900 


; 
| bal Ls 


nd 
vessel J Pa 
tous 
living rm 
large xi 


m Park. 6 « 
 Setha 4- ft 
ining 
rat sted 
win- 
wd 


7 pellow 


| QRgctions: 

oodiand 

and propery ou 
H ROBBINS 


ee ok 


OPEN, 2 TO 6 
SAFE BET 


cour safety is not t 


OPEN 1 ‘TIL 6 

r on) 
ad . 4 DEL RAY. A ANDRIA 
with : 307 E. WINDSOR ST. 
Plastered wals 

thie ones 

| jet: convenient 

churches, ahops 


tt s hare 


tra * COMP” not often a 
day. 22212~-f peane =, 
15212 din 
ms. a | bemt 
lap ped 


me early 
Out Arlington bdivd 
left on Annandale 
miles 
eft again 


JA. 4-1300 
M, T, en & Sons 


ave. © moply left 
Lym Thompson JA. 2-21 


PANORAMIC 
RAMBLER | 


$20,500!!! 


Toast of the town: exclusively 
| home neighborhood; ides! « 
ings See 5 tt children 


ing 
sised "Furnishings. = 
7 nh 


rb ty REALTY 


_ 8800 leoHwy. KE. 8-6380 


’ 


5 BELLE HAVEN 
TERRACE 


“| Split and Bi-Level Ramblers 


PREATURING 
tad Ab ot eee BEDRMS 
MS 


3 BATHR 
SEPARATE 1 DINING ROOM 
Cc 


ARPORT OR GARAGE 
NT 


LAROE KITCHENS 

BIRCH CABINETS 

DISH W ASWERS & DISPOSALS 
PLASTER 


RADIO-INTER COM & M 

OPEN DAILY UNTIL DARK 
a few » from scenic Vernon R. 
River. Complete shopping center only 2 bike, 


Vernon Realty, 


tien; 
| pou ane 1 * M. 


Directions 
ck 


the Potomac 
i o -*. 2 bikes 


a. . right 


“ARLINGTON REALTY | 


/2200, Wilsom Bivd. JA. 17-8300 "tty 9 


YOU CAN AFFORD e NEAR HECHT’S 


LAKE BARCROFT ST ati 


eened porch. 
AY 


KI. 8.3108 


ree 
iin « real nice neighbo 
| the place for the were 
Priced right et 816.700 
pA leon bivd 
at. left te our OPEN wien at 801 


"HOWARD BROCK CO, 
JA. 77-4140 


DO YOU NEED 


New 
aes 


slectrie Hotpoint vitcehen. Pin- 
flen room 7 custom ‘reatures 
= 4 


Man 
ving room. orivete patio off meacte 


3-bedroom. 3-hbath rambler 
yasement wilh 

img barbecue pit 

Sedeaemn 679.950 


DIRECTIONS 
on Whisperine Lane 3 
at 627 


Columbia Pike. 33 
pike.. 


OWNER-BUILDER—JA. 5-6245 
OR SEE YOUR BROKER 


bervrond Baller's Crossroads 
Woodland Circle te Open 


mi 


jeft on san 


rm 
tiled temt 


cane. t bus. 
mn 


tacit al ates 
RS, eli 


ur S- p’’ 


AY 


be let. 


- VIEW-LOCATION-QUALITY 
Only 5 Minutes From Washington 


see. he rt BOLLoM rick 


conc. on huse 
| cits rw his rm. 


In a Community of Distinctive Homes 
Near The Pentagon 


Trade-Sell-Plan' 


A beautiful and picturesque custom-built rambler with 15-ft. 
stone bay window and dropped living room. Lot has two 
very large shade trees and woods to the rear; 3 bedrooms, 
3 tile baths, finished rec. room, full basement and 2-car 
gerege; space for maid's room in basement. The kitchen 
is large and has the ultimate in equipment. Only $36,750 
in .@ $40,000 neighborhood. 


Open | to 6:30 Sunday 
Cr aaa eee oe ae ame 


SNIDOW-Builder 
CO. $-3739 


agreement 
faeces ate Vir 


often. 
Pierce. 


a nh 
—| eee a 


This cosy utile hom home has that - 


the na 


enough for over~- 
to 


‘ Out Wilson bivd pact 
. on MecKinie? ra 


past Hecht s te Piori- 


Close-in No. Ari. Brk. Rambler OPEN SUN., 


“. sep. Gin. rm. 
scr 


schools shop- 
No egmpnte to ae PG Arlineten 


x: Seine te 
equipment 


| MAGNIFICENT Pe A 
Yooben or cis f chia 


| OPEN, | ‘TIL DARK 
FALLS CHURCH LOCATION 


BIG FAMILY 


WITH 
Gi BENEFITS 
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


ecommuntit 

ear 
metropoliten srea 
aL LB y 4 r 


‘22 950 


POMPONIO 
ih 


48 TREES 


Provide edditiona! teauty 
4) mod- 


crn 3 cbedgoom  J-ogth. full Som: 


| with earport 

True Center Hall 

| with jad " ing and Noor 
ce > electrie nitohes be “Se ’ 


. 
birch  cabine 
bar): 


: 
: 


pres ast 
th 


Bit. Saban, ca 
SEP eee reer 


| OPEN, 1 ‘TIL7 
. 
WAKEFIELD CONSTR. CORP. 
Builders and Developers 
JA. 2-1434 


*| OPEN SUNDAY, 1-7 


Price Reduction 
WAS $26,200 
ve $23,500 


fo oe Seve ine opm. euler 


| ae 
° “tien ” proverty. 
ROUTH ROBBINS 
REAL ESTATE CORP. 
8-4000 
| OPEN SUNDAY, 1-7 
| WANT A 


| LOVELY HOME? 


CONV. TO 
; seve’ CORNERS? 


IN QUIET SECTION OF 
FALLS CHURCH? 


REALTY, INC. 


OPEN 1T0 6 
COUNTRY CLUB HILLS 
* 7 
o~ a 
e pene 
“he win Ssh “ith 


o «& intercom 
Weng 
we 


sae aa ta 
“Den te Realtor 


dA, 7141... 


1 TO 7 
1206 N. JEFFERSON ST. 


x7 bathe. wie recteation 
rm. po eee aloes vest 


cs snd aS Saat wk 
| 


» 
bullet . 
cious 


In 
aT 


FRED 6 


A. 347 


oy 


ery 


ROBBINS 


ts re 


——— 


OPEN, 3 TO 6 


- 


‘ saree be has BUY NOW —PAY LATER 
nw home 


full pe eine 
din- 
base- 


eee 


the 
fer. 012.000 ts the total 
ONE ACRE 


uribus “Thos 


brick 
rome is 4 real bus” din rm. 


ie Real Estate Corp. | ree ae ang fall ui" 


iv 


$9, TPO PP oP lh | 


een ee + ee ee 


Ea te DOWN | *s 


cke'gh 
“Mt VERNON BLVO 


Attractive brick rambler of D. 
ty con ': 


rom’ bes . Call today 
 FowarD BROCK CO. 
JA. 7-4140 


U 


pula unde by the privacy. 


full Ree acre lot. 

Re CONTEMPORA RY 
NCU AGENCY air-conditioned - bedroom 
E. 2-2200 + will) eapecially apeeal te 

oung moderns or coudle w 
irement in — 


John Canney Real Estate — 
HERNDON 480 


NO RED sa 


ane te 


” 
way 


rivate garden, enclose 
lly eauipped modern 
Conveniently 


rm ce- 
bath. wall- to-wall car- 


ie Ree gr a ae mi 


machine 


ie sckoan, ve ae a Rity., JE. 2-3110 


16% AC nee 162. rT. 


RAM 
ee EDRMA a yea (gecrifice sale) 
is BEORM 3 BA THS 
| PAIRPFA VA 
— ”“ “tone 
excelle 
' small estate or deve 
ter hall 30-ft 
fireplace. forma)! 
fireplace. large family coun 
Bagver ped. 


2000 «4 = 
SWEITZER REALTY EL. &- 
-4877 of GO S6-8555 
MUNSON HILL 
3 LEFT—$15,.650 
1056 COLLIE 
764 RFROO 
= 
Seedron 


full bemt 
very close 


‘wooded ac res 

Sonetitel custom 

the finest ma- 

sacrificed at cost 
is 


living rm. with fireplace. separate 
dining rm. 3 bedrms. and pine- 
paneled den, 2% baths. Breesewary 

d ‘On | ar it te su- 


rome 33.750 
Faas REALTY, 19 708 
linston Bied te pees bedrooms — baths “il 
rn 


RACH AT 
to Brook) barement. leundry a. ofl hot- NO MONEY 


rosa st 
eee and con-| water — - > eet - Qualified purchaser eit 
Dn 


bove e4- Sully wo 
ery con’ entence yet secluded Se 


estment hom a 
nee soartitetns 


nS Ab iment o™ 
LE 


flexible 
. ‘wit son 


Shoe P 


asement completely wired for 
— the thin andy 


LANE 
DRIVS® bY 


pmen 


brary 


te Seven owe 8 kitehen, equl 
bath 


NA r 
~— Henry om 


N. ARLINGTON arse. 
Large brick Colonial. 2 years we 
len locatio 

with fireplace 

' room fulis 

eauipped titchen with birch cabi- 
nets and ere-level oven. half & 

large bedrmms. and full bath 24 

; all basement with finished ok: 

screened ho in 

rm. with firepiace. separaie dint 


ss oo chef 1073 W. Broad St,, Falls Church | 
JE. 4-9200 
ux 4-4900 ASSUME 


loan after 


$72 


rancher on “-ecre level 


nda tures i — 
kitehen with space for 


m ‘winds ein. rm 
near ya” 

rand new 
Priced from) 


ree r 
fSme 
out; price reduced to only mt iced 

Arledge Real Estate orp. Artax ty net J 


3523 Wilson Bivd.. Arlington 
71-4448 Eves. KE 8 NEAR CHA 
5 | betem 


sont reasonable 


ARLING 


4 BEDROOMS 
+12,750! 


OPEN, | P. M. 


conven. to shepping and trans 
cellent condition. quick io 


Mannas Realty 
JE. 2-3110 


UNUSUAL FIND 
CHARMING Webbe RANCH 
2 LOVELY W D 
Por count and sec!ysion 
A peautiful .: Le ou spouts 


ONE FLOOR! Bituated 


A On ne! - 
on an atireactive corner } ~ . 


ouse completely 
sus aluminum storm 


ws s 
wi et shag . 
en ) ‘Be ~~ , “ve 

he ae oy $2 


VAC ANT—«move 


nes 6 elec 
- me .. ot] furnace tri-level bh 
© entrance hal 
ne win ~ 
fireplace eppntns 
room—lovely, 


— 


rections N Pairtas 
irginia Square to 


"ARLINGTON. RERLTY 
ines Bivd. JA. 7-9900 


21m 
SO. ARLI NGTON 


Dr. peat 
Vermont 
fiowe er 
16 fruit 
from Manassas 
ooma 


2 
32 mi. Pentegon. 615 760. Manassas 
marae workahen Priced 
transferred 
ED 


"New Brick Cape Cod ond Bad. terms, acpanged 


ives im) 97-Ft, Rancher 


modern Custom-duilt bri 1, = 
full dry) place. Full center sett 15226 hivim 
'% beth.) room separate dining 
Excelient ~~ Ss den. 
luxe Kitchen with oree 
ALL, 


acai 
Look, Buy, 


rent-bester 


com plete 


h jar 
ith fireplace soper ate 
¢ tes 


r an utiful 
tchen Antique bri cx. 
day ‘ieht basement with 
See ne 


terms oad right 

TOWN & aperd rise REALTY 

. TE. 61415 9 ‘THES 
NEW CUSTOM BUILT Pichia fi 


All Brick 64 Fr ang 
a Call, 


Ar! pates 3 bedrmes.. 
Here is 4 rea! 


venientiy located 
near new ven 
con er. 3-dedrm 
ct condition 

: oniy 8275 F-4 — ver: 


"Realty, JE. 4-4900 
HOUSE 
BUDGET 


ing Sa 


rm ull os 

side and 

& enclosures 
en nice wiré-Tenced 
eniy $13.500. Excellent 5 
aveladie 


ONLY $10,750 


2-bedroom sem 
im the Punting! 
- al tr ist can 


«? 


ae 


ised 
fast rm 
zs 


Por this neat 
ea home 


en n't 
> « ide ae th " 
Live im ome and 


st. 1 bleck to ‘ott 
Custom bullt and just recentiy 
finieahed. Designed for the ! 

the house. Lovely spacious liv. rm 
with picture window 
ell. modern de luxe kit. will feed 
the whole family: 3 huge bedrme 


with colored tile beth: full bamt 
with walk-out wy rport: Be 
mn with a 


onok x 


Artax 


a baths 
SOCK CASCS 
he room 
breese- 
emt on 


eek: 
owner of 


Fass aaah. 


bike sew schoo! 
Assume or man. 685.50 o 


5  tacluding §-rm. 
with 2 bathe 


> A EA ut 
OUGH PROP ety, SS 
Ww FISH Exec ho 
ings dog. bens hi 
‘—+~ a —_ 7 “7% aeer 2. 


call “kw ARDS REAL- 


Hedhets with S-rm. older home. 


choice lhocatio Owner says bring 
an offer MILL REALTY. Realtor 


o Washing naton? Write 
or call Ss LL color map of metre- 
re itan Washington. No obligation 

TSASE JOHNSON. INC. 30 c 
jum bie Pike, Arlington. Va. 


rent the ethos 
WAKEFIELD FOREST 
would «et 
: master-s.2ed bodeoamne. 
a Laree din 
ern equipped en 
be 
ON SAT ie 
CALL, JA. 56-1203. JA. 717-1234 
SPRINGFIELD. VA. 
s) to 7% rcDaser ue 
=... ed “ip ly wee , RE y + ine. | Bes | Seat re 
roe 
5 .  BTHAM REALTY, IN 
3 Baths 
Finished Rec. Rr. ‘ail two ney eh aaa have 
vine ae + * 
custom-bulj/t brick home 1s pe ares. beautiful Si 
with pescepable terms 
Town Country Realty 
JC. M Hailey, “e bs UTIFUL HOME ON 2% 
Different | pascsusesim 
this 
Enough to Be Distinctive — ified © white house y- 
keep it 
lovely neighbo 


This rambler has ever yt nia you 
5 ; 
use room with 
way. 2-car nae: tied 
acre :) 
E. A. Brandt & Co., Inc 
J clty utilities, On leve 
trees. Owner oe eccept) th 
}-bedrm. brick reas terms 
5 Bedrms., & Den nM. Bead cre Pe om 
CLOSE-IN NO. ARL rm. with 
| level lot and « real buy at $22. S08 
TE. 6-1415 9 ‘TH 8 
Waa SEK 
ro [rn ish. prope lawn and pene trees 
Progressively standard R large rooms. three ——' 


en off 
77. and within. a mins 


HIRST 


Exclusive Agent 
| Annandale, Va. Phone CL. 
ndavs 


prick home in Arlington 
ww and 


lot Bie ged siJh the price the price RL IN 


DOWN 


all you need to bu 
eS white rambler 
mm. with 
equipped kit 
with full tiled ay 


GYON “REALTY | 


6 -2200 


ORE will buy this "a-bedrm 
| Eeigala on beaut, corner lot with Grrere sme Finest in Homesites in 
lovely 500 irginia 
this shin- a BALMORAL 
iS dining sren 
os ase area. 
larce ‘fren 
Perfectly situ- 


Conter hall 
full 
loe 
im 


of 
+ ramblers 
baths. sep rm es available 
and desirable uniquely designed to ¢« 
ith good fin . view. topograpnr 
“Like @ setting im the 
hiands 
Ss: Out Lercom iene to 
Fillmore and right te property 
ences m! te oes C. 


8 r 
ape Cod baths. 
vite firepl.. sep. din. rm.. full 
conv. to everything Only 
R 


Ta e "Pal JOLTES & & SENNETT CO 


TY 
71-4244 


ame 
including everything. Brick ls 
or non N 


Che iene REALTY, INC. 


~ Builders! 
4\y ACRES 


old estate property for goto 
| for development located 
hey. inspection only 7 
@ppoin 


CLUSIVE WITH 
Miller Real! Estate 


ch 


6. u 

| eel) this new snitiaue 

catcher at $17.500 = 
led liv 


corner jot. 
| MONCURE AGENCY, 
7 


level ¢ ~ bedroom romper 
BARD 


4 clapboard: 3 bedrm 1 
ree Ro rm. with “hire- 

t 2 vears old. 
excell 


u 
J condition. Sewer, water 
level 


Rich ardson & Hall, Inc. 


| 


piace, 


ot cont 
y * ~— 


i Tenses 5 bal 
Siiurr. © Y. 23-1996. 


OLDER HOMES 
WITH ACREAGE 


300 feet 
7-room 


fo 0 sel Ser So ee 
room eccntem home 


PALLS CHURCH AREA 
fron: fon handy ay * gw a — 
$1: 5 500 
_,| Mannas Rity., "JE. 2-3110 


sik im Magnificent 
Obsession 


\s correct 
Se ee your hig’ wilt har have for 
this one-year rambler 
Cen fenyr en 

din 


nee - 
ubdivision with its own 


ind 
pase :° Wonderful lecation qaly, 
free from 
rick. sane Mr st needs mode 
es suited for eubdts vision 
stil ities available. Seliin a ee 9 settle 
estates. Rooraiced at $2 


Vynen. 
45 es wr — 


su ag Sat tial 
oy payeen 


CERNE CARTER DAVIS 


ae 


Broad st. 


bedrooms th 


Seced pore 


ent eSRNERS 


*t theese terms. We heve 1 now 


A 
you can get fo 
$1000 


lees thee es ol aporeises price | 
ad about oath) & e- level oven: 
nd Sint -¥4, G ~ ~~ - - ded lot. Only 9800 dn 


~~. eee ree ull price eoniy pes abst ‘4 4900 
Mannas Rity., JE. 23116 COCO SS): SS ee 


86 DAYS ‘TIL XMAS 


hallen es 
‘ and 
omparison rm 


trem these feature 
s-Seere 


ea 
seme 


sa masaiv 
ii 9 will ry low price of 


GOTHAM R ALTY, INC 
924 W. Broad _JB. 2-700 


ta 
o 


Saw ~ ——- - eee vee ——_— — = 


SCENIC MT VERXKON 
MEMORIAL BLVD AREA 


Things to Come 


50-FT STOM.- 
LEVEL. nes rans 
well 


‘ 
~ft street | — 
at fa eads to 


the best in music ane 


A japorored ‘=e $19. e 
bi-level, 


wont nue S1 SPECIAL 
8a a oso 


ta BRAND-NEW  f3 


tehen., 
rec. TH... 


$25 950 brick 
peliman } 


kit. ecuisped 


$22,760 OT 
LF baron a, aes 


reened porch. 


PEER COSS —_ 
doubdile-4doe wal) 
range. features breakiast 
Ms. 32 SATE ROOMS 
finished ree m. 
iat $30, 000 LOOK” 
FOR ONLY $19,750 
EDW. R. BRIGGS, Realtor 
Ja. 58-8403 473. Lee Hwy. 


} 2. Hy pan te 


ACRES | ) Lay me fleas 


oO len 
s 


od ae 


(AR t 


of tall shade tress, 


rea—the perfect ‘set — = 
specious 


ngtie 
Shirley 
Dosses - 


i ike 
yo Walters, Inc. 


PS ae peat ee SERVI 
NN. Randorpe ry Giste 


wi uf 
SCOTCHMAN’s, GRAND 


SPECIAL IS THE WORD 


Never so much for se little Better 
urry before senother Seovcnmen 


i 2 ‘ten’ : ou know "wes mo bere Call 


Springfield Realty Co. 
915 Branden Ave. Fi. 4-661) 


THIS beautiful 
cated Im a fashionable sec of 
N a te) 


hoo shop. and trans 
te sei, im lately 94500. 


Half block from the beautiful new 
Sears u 
wn Act celekiy 
senuine bare 


|2200 Wijson Bird. Ja 
COLORED VIENNA 


FINDERS 
KEEPERS ete fea 


yments 
and we have @ fin y appealing monn or or weekty oe ey rent.) 
—~4 AMES E. BARN 
th 


Fam 
a Row x Ven va. | 
ee SS ‘s 
-_——_eemees #8 eee 


rm peta 
v " 950, 
a dt'ts appra raleal: rho dow A Accousss— ood 
1 phere. * ed #11 
rth your while te look 8 it RETIRING O® transferring to Ari- onth. JAY 


VALUE feat’ "Sandeg” igen eoatt 
PACKED | ; 


rms... 
_ 


a 


ots. With «a beautifal 


between Central ave. and éict t 
| The first —— that gets = 
cky 


office ay, the ly 

of ots with ail wtiliti 

the street Ocet of 

Beach for the best “oa je town | 
| Sttate 


beeta, Be Bigs oneh was other a i ae 


to 
wine or 
B locations 2-40 
: 
rm... ah ge FR Tirepiece 
full sement with ree and 
beth a, w euheose firepiace 


dds ° oor en- 
Jerment ‘within Te blocks oo 
pn Tenthe fret ie i 


it. Belling 
o Ol apereieal: 


fving 


pivertreat bageoess 
cl ~~ sir conditioning modestly 
worth 630.000 
wer eee | 
y -- 7B, 2 
er outside Ba 
has wondéerfu 
=. masutry or, iad oomen' 


ent 
file yg Ing 
water 
in your ‘beck yar 
| A seerifice at 870.000. 
| Our 
to 


50 a 
10% down to 
~~ 


=» YEONAS REALTY 


2313 wi lvd JA. §-2100 
a" y 


Convenient 
room 
3© 000 


view — 
ann a se lots; trees. x 


ts) professions! peop 
overcook new ws { and bridge 
Restricted T. yo pr tion 
Owner 


VIL N 


| I beawe 65 lots ready te ; 
Montgomery C — = 


y ,regeca for selling te Aue 
interest located 
transit 


Seaford. Del. 


or) 
our usinests 
tee far for daily 


Write te Box #1! 


$23,950 


Attractively arranged patie 
and ye 7 


A . 
area = acres for subdivision 1008 
ft a. Excellent a an 
gualified by ¢ RY. 


Homesite | Ourrituck 
County. Excellent _ hun ti 

fishing area Seven tnelud- 
pine «crove naman 

tte. Poplar Branch. 


LA ms 


4 

cres 
Preseeee 

lots * with ee 


20 te Dt 
Seine. belt neat, 
hand 


in 81 00n. 
’ 


© 
one As form ation 


bordina 
_M. "LEO STORCH 


orth ie. tt new 


— 
oo ee, wy - 
A—Rem. 6-7 


‘so. “Gal 
rkelery 


cons 
enure ~ A 


cupied 


rT. howe, deep 


rd. view. i-A 
330. ©. BE. Wid- 
Sorings. W. Va 


wel) a 

| Price $3) 

| myer, 
Pree TTT" 


only minutes 


COUNTRY is. 


RAMBLER 
€ [Qx200-f%, level inti 


is 
— 68A 
MY BEACH —20 airpone apts 
ie ee 


of Langley Part. 
or 7 oe iw B. new re nope | 
“ee, Deveteser © 


10 EA : ¥ alton tots t wane ert wil 
Lope es LINE 


resi- ah lots: will cons 
at sous Lops isgkeeving (apts, 
ly ulpped 


tes ir ats with "so son “pavers rdine 
REAL 


sewer problem. Mr 
WEAVER BROS. 
TORS 
an WANTED 69" 
WILL BUY PROPERTY Will BUY PROPERTY || /4 LOTS 
= = eettiom fame on oF eat 


Re 4 inane 


streets. city eh. 
y weter, 
The 

ihe 

f 


eeneine on 


ne Ray | OF lean 
wonderful 


JA. 5-6800 


ic. SHANNON & LUCHS COAL 


“Our 50th Anniversary Year” 


“w | aber rect qveee No 
3055 Wilson Blvd. Ariingtes | eae oe neo no pon 


ble. 


A To STORCH 


very 


FAR 


Elegance | 


ED WITH INVITING S@IM.- w 
xponent, yeare, ser service 
te Wood 


LAND, SALE 
STROUT CATALOG—Pree. Farms 
ome in 


sTR 
Le bide. 
da ARYLAND 
basement TREMENDOUS SACRIFICE 
po! . petgue ; waka 


tae ity Seas Sisters. Faslpaternent resides 
"ARLINGTON 
he any ag A pALTY 


POMPONIO [iz ne 
PRESENTS 


THREE 
UNBEATABLE 
BUYS 


HASTE 
is nesses eg ors, are + See 
4 at tthe unbelievable 
itnay YSPR 


Washing- 


sages of the Potomac 
| "tae ah “al ope 


JA 


i 3% 


finest construction 
rides 


ace. side screen per 
recreation 


* 
Rot water 8-6338 sane hivin 


“| West of Pairiag 
| | fete nti! iy, a We bave 


e 
over! ooking 


ironer 
we re trict 
ty ; ol: 3 oh to 


inute from ait? | 
GA Se . Crescent 


a acre ,veligine 


HU 
IRD sites veer 
Count 


A 


7 ro 


TIRED 
Us BE YOUR 
A 
itn i pr es’ hes 
ined tr 


REVER BEA 


MAKES 


no ceBevepes 29 ag vou Aer 
* 


lean fa 
ive property 
successful man _ 


L 
SUTEICT OF TOreMaT — 
dard e iiving “wisbine ¢ ne te Congressional Estates 


and not 
ene farming elle 
to ineton ites: buy your tu- 
at 'stF) 300 with sround “4 cash be fa pi pianned 
Sar pepetote 


900 ACRE River Road farm for 


EOMER & CO., INC. 


AC 
1 -rm ry | up hi 
| in well 

ar porteasvilie. M4. ay hwy 

i : conv. to Nava 


“pe Lad a es 


ee 


mpenie bullt “ROC- Haven ® 
: rye ge ,, spomendeue bedroom 


ceilins ze role. aie 


ACREAGE 


Large and Small 
ALSO FARMS 


In beautiful High Maryland 
country. 


cial aA see 


= Bit MILLICENT CHATEL 


. 21197) AM. 6:30, OL. 6-8108 | 


and : 
acte of more. 
or more, 
-— or 


huge lving 

ace. es . 
pees with rec 

tion ond aver ‘* oc 

let with, “sient shade trees 

a is brick patio 
OMe BAS 

CH 

6 A i 


Pomponio 


JA A. 7.6660 Bivé 


acres 
| oer retirement 
) cara Se to 
53008 A 
ave fubdivietes 
© prosperous towne near busy 
blah wars Fithian commuting dis- 
nee of D ¢ 
NARD SNIDER. 


in Middleburg Area 
With guest house of 3% 
° 


pooantie Also 
| gavrted — ‘water, 825. 
veautiful 


George Mason Green Co. in 1 


i = ond Sus r call Tome guse e 
| Toudens Co. 4 
Lecated 


|]: Porest 
CONTEMPORARY 


Beautiful rambler, nations! oward 
r 2 ob Pent 


70/ WATERFRONT, TSA 
fl mone’ orn bungalow. 
: eo 


60x 100-ft jot le-| 
tion 


Deperaaass 
view > any direction on 40th av 


im) 


+ Oniy 
| Fou can buy f for best 


eae | 


od, ne ne ,*— RAVER 


development «tn in 1838. Lee 


wal | . the Chesspeate. 
gat River apd & Break 


sdsin po —_— ! ae a gto et one 


eult- 
s 


ne CH 


~ 
HERA 
"Dis" 


THE ¥ WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
Sunday, September 30, 1956 


382,000 
‘Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post. and 
Time® Herald classified ad-. 
| vertisers. To place your ed 
> Phone 


REpublic 7-1234 


REALLY CHOICE 
BAYFRONT LOTS 


Site 75x00 lots only with 
io Gown and $10 per 17 800, 


ETE, Sores wo iitle. Rome. re 
DIRECTIONS re. waterfron 


e 


ane | MRS ACRES Ki “Bearer Saas, 


i ee a tts ar Rock Creek Kennel Club 


a tee) Sunday, October 14. 
ONT aR aN =, modern. ben" Bor Informat eet {your gntuten ta 
ul Sa near P tee ita 
roker Breas. a 1 re: Onn rs 
VACATION PLACES 7st A 
rnished 4 
¥ month or - +e S- 3 = ~s 
om eo ond echoo prive, Gontreviiie 
te , KENNELS ; ; nine & 
DOGS, Ets, 4 rchar ! 
Btnt i 


3 10 wks. 
TA. > 


Soe 
ore oe ng 
yendertar ry reat. ep8bo 
or tamil ily grea. ot write ox | ke ff 
) Bax Foe 


POR 

jy 1 Pigeon Fe ge inte road. excel 
strietions. 2 te 5*4- Sacre jou "$100 a 
to $3200; S-acre fe trac gahdo sith with. 


en 


| : ee 


oa UN a ed 


=e 


__LAKE JACKSON 
In mer and -vear- 
“homes Sane” 3° nadeapma.| 


firep 
of. 


' 
is 
| roan zr veer 
Lose ay Ae a pers rou 


vin rock . 
. all modern improeve- 
+ vileges > 
anc bdosatin 
—~— -Tm. : 
| gene 
ut bn c ca tf Sar don | 


eee Se Saba —_ 
$295 
oe 


price only 86960. New home 
meee - 


mina. 


cocker, mixed shepherds 
. 3181 


mee AUCTION 
CONSTRUCTION 
EQUIPMENT 


worm 


| beats: sed, few fawn. 


mask; ears — Sac. rm ei 
; ava. A | Bes 


pup. malt; © += 
WIS 7“ by or. 3 herd. * will sacr a st: 


type: 
teriee Fr 


NLY 
$5,500 


Purr eo 3 “eh grels fuctes 
home view of Wes ver. It 
af thaped ‘ive room 


ey 
bere “on hens — Act ~ 


= WE HAVE 


wonderful list of real burs 
Year. ‘round homes im «6 ear- 
901 


round community ‘. 
churches. sho Commuting 
Pellow your 
and 


| ite sur- 
rounding i 
ive to Deale office or call | 
Uitivosaee 4.8871 


Max Schwartz 


ALTOR 


Pere 
Le iT . Bitten as, ). 
ecre 


34 res. 
sired JA 
idine rinse 


sii Jiminy SARE 


rucie lines. Mom i& 


s 
Cc 
Deale 


ix 


A : : 
how. pets; ch. lines: 625 ' 5 


conn vis. shot 
white 


WILELINOR ESTATES (“ike ree 6117 a ae i STEWART 
' Outside Annapolis ae peneie Bae HARRISB 
THE AUCTIONEERS 


f “ 
| exclusive ms o comily Y that desires 2 
321 Sharp 9-1068 


ee sae! & fers | | 
» AVIATION 3 
Tp icoming ene, AP Tait 


| ho 
sian aie: MOTORCY 


A 
FORKE BROTHERS 


Parader-Popiar bic bloodlines 
vy 


— eae ona! 
2 Inspect 


votert? 
biecks 


m ¢ amp 
oa show prospects 
nM Cockers. 


n pemerearens, waste Pers 

a ene ce eben! f las un 
Wher"? rd. an votes for « 
we Dav 


your tien 
sipuction. Baa dees is 
cabin ia 
ut” plants” 


ILyY. 
Mer aymens. 


has. H rt Steffey, Inc. 


ington Bt mu. 5-94 
Baitimore, Md. = 


ror NH | 
We offer «a po of “Tronts 
. bon » , te. 
hours from Wa 

$6000 


ee My Bats . 
| 


eerste a 
oN ese or wad eek 


hunters 


S. Grecnweed” 
eer’ meen 
DRUM POINT BEACH | 


(Pentnsu 


ne oret } 


OPENS 1956 PALL. caaeen - f 
CHOICE HOMESITES | Duppies: 


: 


shbred. 3 males. Diack & 
& cream; very in- 
easily trained: 5 mos. 


cream ‘ 
telligent, 


$750 EACH SITE 


$75 ee ae be 


Choise of 
~ a. er oT ane. other iota wr 
roperty 


of 
qour a 


tele 


watertront 
a . 


wks.: 
. cream. 


we gene ae wf . 


your litel fe! : 


ad 4 gxcetient) breeder A 
bre API BEETS Xx 
©; Dhue r 


silver; 650. 


have « b aeee selection 
| bedreo USED 
down) ment 


ea 


ndle 
AKC. 


ully 


th mi 
winner: « wer) #ii 


property owner 


NO TOLL ROADS OR FERRIES 


3 Se "aoe. Bas eg) | 


TOP-VALUE 
MOBILE HOMES 


19-FT. TROTWOOD 
$995 
28-FT. SAFEWAY 
ae xr 
30-FT. LIBERTY 


1956 SKYLINE 
| 42-Ft. 2 Boden De Luxe 


Bee 


fe Cash or trade-in your . 
=, Mobilehome or Furniture 


2 | 


. 
my S Atholl 
TTENS— 


SAL E—PERS | 
Kn TENS LO. 5-190. ¥ 7a Tanta » BS 
Bespin tpad 4 Ut +1008 


A 


f 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_DI 4 Sunday, September 30, 1956 


AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 
415, 000 WANTE 
Sunday 100 CARS 
Circulation 


Station Wagons, Pickups 
means quicker sales results, 


Foreign Core 
Piease drive in: we must see 
ear for hiah&st an price > ete 
for Washington Post and a7, title or Will pay 
Times Herald classified ad 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday 


WOLFE\M OTORE Se 
Phone 


1991 WISCONSIN AVE. NW 
Will Pay Up To: 

REpublic 7-1234 

PERSONAL LOANS 


$5200 
ene 


90A 
Leen Loewe 


LOANS 


anager Sma 


SE AMEL han AL 


aL ate eC aan 


or / salt and Mie Ave WE 
TVK CiRS wanted top dollar on 
pickup call AP 62799 

™ ages 


a Md J 
2 WON EY? 
2S wre Hk. _ OL 6-9500. 


Loar Ce’ 
STATE LOAN cc CULRAN CARS 1989 threash 1957 
100 RL Ave. DE 2-1 Any make or model. Get our price 


————_—_—— before vo 7 oF 
TRUCKS, SALE 


to C ARR Disc Ot NT. INC 


come 


Ren . 
Fe ROPEAN RS ee 2. te 


T _Prace-of-MWind evar 
Phteed (trucks at the jovs : 
ustin IN® 
vow 


4sr bee fir 
OLSON CHEVROL at 
+7200 
ie Fn | Sow Sane! © 
ae JA. 5-1 656 


“ —s 


For Any Make Used Care 
McKEE PONTIAC 


if78 Let Nw 
| 
in Se De > TOP 


Ph 


' - Tou «See 


gt MOTOR co 


pickup. 
-344 


a © 

nights. . 

: soe tT 
nm 


’ 9 
 Fremt side ar 4 r 
4-sper 


“WILL PAY HIGH | 


““ELBOD PONTIAC 
422| Connecticut Ave 
1OP DOLLAR PAID 


lan Ine 
ppnendale va ; 6-77 fo ean 6cares 660) 6Umodels 
OR —1945 Ra 
good lan 
neecde + $1060 com 


trailer 
eT 1) oe) f° 
- MOTORS branivcine 
LZ 
NATIONAL TRACTOR. EG 
Oood New 


cond tires Deesed 
cUon OV -o242 OF 


"EtURITY _MOTORS 


eet, condition 


BUYING!!! 


Bighess prices pate tor wees 
nnd va u jsed _ ary . » - a . 
tracks. all enein. takes an ds 20s = oS ‘wo bia ioea- 
piecon be! 
I NAL i . n ¥ : ST ER 


_* isdensburs rd. ne 


NEW ‘S56 


race 
490 


© HIGHEST PRICES PAID 2 


Aare 


aaline Delivery 
"aR Soho 
ame bela "a 
$545. 845 Yew rar 


ie. 
rent- 


tt. 


Mas 7, Ws p ithe 


pe i 7 +3 
mt ‘nate one 
fesst ie ore? power akes, exiras 
ease, sacrifies. OV 3-4712. 
ie 45 


hea 
aoe an 
one for eredit 
other care toe select from— 


ea! ay 9 
UPERMATIC MOTORS | 
14th r* Pa . "4S 


Are ’ : 

’ Sane oS ed 
PTRReON & M ‘BU 
R noher 5200 


i, ave. ne i- 
‘3 


t sticks —3 . Segpnetie 
nd 3290 sedan 4. 


’ 
‘ot Riviers 4-dr. = 
nd hw 51 con- 
c *, a: top was. 
7 wen. _ 
and % 


ick Deal- 
6th Li. 6-6464 
iviera hardtop 
Pri id 


* sm 
h ae saume oymts 
a $2263 
ape 7 nafhe ’ 
4 tels beaut | ° 


' CuRY LER PLYMO 


ave se. DU 


sedan 2-tone 
body fully 


ehUTOK: 
200 xx 


. 
1988 Me Riviera Fard- 
nv i: d@eve gray with 


¥ at “eye on * ont 
DU 


at 1k 
ioe CC 


CHEV. TRUCK 


watk-ia pack 


FOREIGN CARS 


Needed—At—Once 
We will tee ser eeek offer 
fer oo  h tare 


RF 
Tot iLL va 4 = An. 


BILL ROSS 
7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


AUTOMOBILES, ~ Sait~=*«P 


WANTED Ey ny ook ol 
FOR EXPORT 
BILL ADAMS Come 91695 


Minnesota Ave. NE 
lock Off Benning Rd) 
«T9300 


NNY 


Peys More for Clean Cars 
Any aa ty Cadillacs 


PENNY MOTOR SALES 


Por aroma 2 


Save 


ww 


car. 
(One ars « 


wipped with heater, 


e ; 
ery <af« 


ES HATTAN AUTO 
Bailes ond ~w vi bee Imperted and 
Ame an : ' 514 

7th and | rs >f 


at 
of, 


000 
=e “BRANC i ‘Bet ween 


PA Pa 
ay Che and = on Lee 

aC . 

Al 


eu a make. B  lerrifie JE 4 —_— 
oy iva your read PARKWAY Ex 
oe 


BRAN x " 
PE. *~2204  - ng 


on Ne 


roomates 9OAPERSONAL LOANS 9OA 
ender Smeal Loan Lewslicenerd under Sngtl 


| / FIRST, LAST 


and ALWAYS... 
iS WE PLACE 
THE CONVENIENCE OF 
‘OUR CUSTOMERS ABOVE 
EVERYTHING ELSE 


A Streamlined Loan Service 
You’re Sure to Like 


GA.C. FINANCE 


CcCORPORATIOON 
MT. RAINIER 
3410 Rhode Island Avenue* Tel. 
3317 Rhode Island Avenue** Tel. HObart 
HYATTSVILLE 
$304 Baltimore Avenuc* Tel, 
(Neat te the Hot Sheene 
SILVER SPRING 
7912 Georgia Avenue* lel 
8513 Géorgia Avenuc** Tel. 
COLLEGE PARK 
4503 Kaox Road* Tel, 
Actress from the Hot Sheppe 
LEXINGTON PARK 
1580 N. 3 Notched Road* Tel. VOlunteer 43-3671 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
128 W. ~— St. (Up to $600) Tel. JEflerson 2-4643 


*Pormeriy Oen Accepta 
**Pormer\y Semenmes s Cred 


AP pletom 7-2800 
2.4028 


LU Niew 48200 


Itimper 74900 
IU mper 9.3566 


['Niew 40058 


nee Core 


t Service. Inc 


*20 to ‘1000 
«+. FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT , 


@ You may be able to take advantage of 
bargains with cash. Apply for any. amount up 
to $1000 for any good purpose—take up to 
24 months to repay. See table below. 


@ The principal 


5 ¢ abit ae 


requirement for 
a loan at HFC is 
your ability to 
repay in regular 
monthiy instal- 
ments. 16 L14 15653 
The folks at | | 2.58 | 46.99 | 39.08 
ousehold are | 1° 3 


a 
fPavent: 


»” 


paves: pes -_ rate | 


ew in fam- Paeyrmenis shows enciads cove of ihe igpam of 
fly fine nce . t's on whedule Charees on leont above 


the | i oe ae SPS mdustria: bimence 
to borrow. 


LIFE INSURANCE ON ALL HFC 
LOANS WITHOUT EXTRA COST TO YOU 


GerowseHou Fu FINANCE 
act 


335 —5- ae 


*-*- 
~s 


A 
power DT cakes 
seate 7 7 tires 

m™m i hee fener s name en reaeu 
Abeciutely lke hee $195 > 


ROYAL MOTORS, INC 
CHRYSLER . vee TH [IMPERIAL 
4100 Georgia TA 
BUICK $5 nver 
black top. red up . 
tires. All extras. Garaged. Call C 
5.5488 
Bt i bo ‘4 Roedm aster 
: eer 4+-war 
— . 2 
BRANCH 
Br + 


2 -85.5 
sou AC _ hn. 

blue pped 

= 0 i 

‘ apn aC ss “< 

rar - - a’ ar = 
sa"? pear 


CADILLAC—55 3 
> ame > 


nd 
savings at 
AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC co 
Pair ae on Shoepping Center 
: 
CADITT .c 
A o warn 
5. black 
n~@ ’ 
ener Fh. 9-32 . 
CADILI — ‘i Series SD”) 6Ucoupe. 
ne fi fully equipped 
; "Cagiliae’s most poepuler 
* 
KERS OLDS CADILLAC CO. 
Pair!/ington nee” Cont er 
Aer va 
‘ ADILt. ony s3$ 
AA a ~ 
nter jes is car fully ‘equipped 
AKERS ; OLDS-CADILLAC CO. 


Pets ast on Bhepping Center 
ss 


cCce ' . 
Capitol Cadillac Olas Co. 
ST. 3-2600 
past = WDAY 
CADTILLAC— M4 comver' 
E\doredo trim Al 


a 
e oN MOTOR co... 6312 Gea. Ave 


chau 1a "Ss" sedan. Light 
er au 'p ci ne 


thing inclhadine + con - 
was Purchased to settle 


AKERS ‘OLDS. CADILLAC CO. 
Pairlington Shepping Center 

v 3- at 
CApitrAe— Ten esavertible 


adic Rectsie 
or dows & power — 7A 


es AC—i%954 convertible 
7000 : 


ry 
: = ot 


sell for 


an 
yar. ane many extras 


ne onal ’ 


as $65 cows 
Tor CO. 6312 Osa. ave. aw 


Le 
CODILENC— SET sodan. Vim Ine 


Capitol Cadillac. ids Co. 
1222 CLO py BU AY 3-2600 
CLOSED NDA 
c ADILT. At i948 convert. Cream 
Dis x too. Hydra... power Pindews 
con 


x r 7. Puce! 
select tone. 


reasone 


titres 
o 2 
CHE ROL zTs 
r SF fused 
Cc ye crx Wrr 
Kenyon- Peck Chevrolet 
sam Riwd Ar'tnaton va 
CHEN aot eTs—5 ige selections. S5s 
oug> No reasonable offer 
relused Bh SURE TO CHECK 
Kenyon. res + Crevroret 


tf 
RMATIC a 


in style ~ “thi - cle y _— $495 
Rosenthal Chevrolet 
o ebe na and Columbis a pr 
CH ROLET ss 3 -door us 
iv 


>e sees ma te be jad, 


HALEY” S, INC. 


1518 Penne AY aE 
Waal ngton 5 Newest 
é HEVY —SS 6-cy! 


chiveotet a S Tea cont 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS | a lg 
de 


stifu 1 aT _ ees finish 


ideal famiir waa* 
ROSEN THAL CHEVROLET 
G ope Ra and Co! umpis Pike 

agien. Vs. e7si. 


For Your Bea Pontlas 
deal, see McNeil! 


McNEIL PONTIAC 


7320 Wie. Ave. Ol. 48000 
“In the Heart of Betheste” 


96 CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH- [MPRIRIAL. 


=|»-FO 
ee 


$00 | ROY A TORS. 


CHR 
", LARG@ : 


_4-4090 
top excel 


F cen ate 3 reve 
Chevy i,t Pena 


padi Maloy Ave. Ot. 46100) * 


“50 CHEVROLET 
eae’. $295 FULL PRICE peas 


2-dr. sedan. fully eauipped: exeri- 
lent mechanical conditien: clean 
inside and out Cash or rments 
of 620 oer month. Call @T. 32-6624 


fer ¢ it approval 
THE AUTO CENTER 
ort adepaY i 10 Th a 


‘S| CHEVROLET 
REPOSSESSED 


ss 16 deen. take up Balance at 

$1460 per menth on thie beautiful 

De Luxe 2-dr. Service 
rades immed 


Pieetiine 
men ist 3 


' kD ul 4 


. 7- 
toe Buy exe ar roves 
ni condition 


CHEVROLET — Re! R 
one. 9 tire 9000 


oar (384- Windsor 
; a 


— 


Olstery. very clean 
one ee Worth whi! > evarantee 


"WHEELER, INC 
ro PaaS 


aL ABUT RG 
Ww 


43 
53 W indoor ... 
coupe Orietna! fini ah -¥ 


TAKOMA FORD 


oY i Piney Branch Ra 
ss 


soe neoter. au 


; cop - 
tlenelly low Ps leage oy one oerig- 
me owner S35 dn Pull price 


ROYAL MOTORS, INC 


INC 


CHRYSLER -PLY 

ARO (EST Aw ABR IRC TON | D 
X. ‘ 

Brsoto— is custom 

mi} 


ST. 3-32) 
ins Piredome” “Ta ¢. 
red finish wit biack 
deautt! ul erey and bieck in- 
terior: equippe ' Powerflite 
r & h. =~ -©. tires. ote reded 
om new car oy & Mmajer-renerel 
Very low mileage rr new nm 
Si ean 


ever? war Your * 
INC. 


CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTSH- [MPRRIAL | 
4100 Ceorgia Are NW tA 
ODGE— 


overdrive, beautital * 
=e . ¥ 


ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET 
Olehe Red. & ——— Pike 


TMMEBIATE "DELIVERY k 
ae SS eS : Me Once | 


Romie 


ets 


Piney 
Cea one TER m 


‘33 & (54 
FORDS 


HARDTOPS 
CONVERTIBLES _, 

2 DOORS & 4 DOORS | 
NO MONEY 


DOWN 
ON APPROVED CREDIT 
Sy ang PET 


» LI. 4-239 


MILLER MOTOR CO, 


316 Fierlda Ave. NE. 


'56 Plymouths 
buburbans. 
25 as iow AS 


$345 
DOWN 
- a $54 


BANK FINANCING 


BETHESDA MOTORS 


De Soto-Piymouth Dealer 
Miller ond Wise. Aves. 


Deere 
Cen. 


«PEG 


Im ulate 
Whee: mobd'ie. ieee ver 


, INC 
TMG PRR 


rs 


: shed teat MS 


wire wheels. ef psleer- 

r.& and other 

nee tA ly cream 

ade can finance 232-3987 

re Exce rena ( Oricinal 
Pin A) ors 


Natiomail eve. 


BRAND NEW ‘S6é PON- 
TIC V4 CLUB SEDAN— 
Fully .equipped, .svte, 
trens.. etc. Free 2-year 
guerentes. Year end sale 
price of $2,350—Cash or 
trade. lew es $395 
down. Btenk finance. 


For Your Best Pontiac 
deal, see McNeil! 


McNEIL PONTIAC 


7320 Wis. Ave. OF. 44000 
“Ta the Neart of Bethesda” 


Winches. 


4 BIG LOCATIONS 


| abeolutely like 
AK 


nh 
ew thruout sus 
A F 
. 778 Piney Brench Ra , ~§ 
7 
sagigees. eye Pordometic 


“| See It Tuesday ai 
®| NORTH EAST 


eal on 4 > 


hick —. 


47 
ae ~* 


Ne 


oe De Sa wa . 


#725 Piney Branch Rd 


“ 
lo 

“Tedie. sad! month 

wea jautiful ii- 

_ —— 

| feather e} 

Bafety test 

with «a ‘t a written 

, BROS. O 


hea ter. 
7? 


re 
eo; ae 24 oo 
mmeéculate in every detail White. 
— power steering 
oe -? =o 
ee!) ” tet 2080. 


, 4 ad raced 


INC. 


LI. 4-3005 
, e., 


HALEY’S, 


15)8 Penns. Ave ae 
” - i . 


‘S55 Ford 


Custom Line “V-8" 4.Dr. 


‘$6 PONTIAC STATION 


real year end bargain at 

only $2,695. Down pay- 

ment end bank terms to 

fit your budget. Hurry 

in today for « deal. 

For Your Rest Pontiac 
deal, see McNeil! 


McNEIL PONTIAC 


7320 Wie. Ave. O1. 4-8000 
“Ja the Heart of Betheeta™ 


Oeee Sender 16 “5 


Sunday 
Only 


+] 


Ne lean needed 
on approved credit 


‘54 FORD 


VICTORIA 
“8” Hardtop 


‘AA 


Per Month 


Ask about our O-daer gesrantes. 


Rf) - 


SELLING 
OUT 
NOW! 


OUR COMPLETE STOCK 
OF NEW 


1956 FORDS 


50 TO CHOOSE FROM 


TERRIFIC 


HURRY! HURRY! HURRY! 


TU. 2-4200 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 
ATTENTION 
Military Personnel 


Small allie pey- 
ments. 


74 CARS TO CHOOSE FROM 


Bill Ross 


Open daily 9 ‘til 9 


SAVINGS 


56 MERCURY 


200 5. Feirtex St., Alen., Ve. 


Open Today, 11 ’til 5 


Sanvean [done 


: OM APPROVED CREDIT 
Today's Specials! Every One tn Tip-Top Shape! 


Moothiy 
'40 FORD “8” 4-Deor, Beautiful $150 sik is 
"62 HENRY J 2-Deer 12.18 
6S! STUDEBAKER 4-Deer . 23.25 
6] NASH 4-Doer......... 23.25 
651 DE SOTO 4-Deoer . 28.34 
60 BUICK 4-Deer 28.34 
"60 CHRYSLER 4-Deer .... 
48 CADILLAC “62” 4-Deor ... 
"62 PONTIAC 2-Deer 
S|] IMPERIAL 4-Dr. Pew. Steer. 695 
54 Others—Open Daily, 9 ‘til 9 
Sree ee rae | 
= Motor Co. 


1840 Wilson Bivd. en ad Va. 


> _ 


SUNDAY 1 


SALE 


OPEN SUNDAY AFTER CHURCH ‘TIL 6 P.M. 


‘ TODAY'S SPECIAL —., 
‘56 FORD °47.2i 
‘5A BUICK "1269. 
‘53 MERC. $34. 80 
~~ STATION Wwacens . 
‘56 PLYMOUTH “* 

‘55 CHEVROLET 


‘34 FORD 
34 CHEV. 


— = 
door 


+ | 
door seater 


MILITARY PERSONNEL, 

EMPLOYEES IMMEDI 

SER, ig gd ee SS” Eltiealt 
“ PERSONNEL. 


_ REET 


Bank financing evelleble. All these care carry 
eur famous 3-day triel and 100% ne-cost, 1,000. 
mile labor and material guarantee on normal use 
and service of car. 


“ORIGINAL” 


AUTO DISCOUNT 
HOUSE 


1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 


OPEN 9-9 DAILY, SUN. 10-4. 


i ee ee ee 


FRANK 


SMALL 


1301 Good Hope Rd., $.E. LU. 4-5700 


1736 Good Hope Rd., $.E. LU. 


“3” ; ° d sn 
Excellent con- 


Custem 
equipped. 
dition. 


$1 Down 


PER WEEK 
Ask sbowt eur 90 - dey 
werrenty en perts and le- 


215 Penn. Ave., $ 


RIDING 
ON DOLLARS 
WE SAVED 

AT 
STOMLMAN’S 


3200 Penn. Ave., S.E. 
ie 


1-9647 
LU. 2-9827 


Li. 


. 
? eed 


Sor Ebic! Mmbes 
Convert ib! «. fuga 


com ihe Oh shane | 


a Many, many ethers te eheoss from! 


rc (24) Demonstrators and Co. Official Cars | 


“$90 Cateine twtene Belece sed aad Wiaubes aver anu hedpemathe, 


eden, 


Me, power brakes. power steering, w-o. tires radie. beater and 
defroster, eppesrance group. underecet apd glese. 


SATISFIED THOUSANDS FOR 26 YEARS 


_STOHLMAN 


“ln the Heart of Old Georgetown” a 


33rd ond M See. WLW. 


AD. 72-1646 


Seer se Se eeratectl srey_ and orer beatae. beter E 
mri reg np 
‘ operated — tritene 

sod many. many «7 owner extras 


TTT er mm 


30 to Choose From 


——— 


97 


’ 

convertible. New paint. 
race Mercury 
between 6 


, Customiine nae mine 
8 iS ae, al 


fark green. polly 


sedan 
boon 80°97 
’ ei fit ave ave “—s 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
mat 
ovate owner. 


3-dr. Be Luxe Low 
black 
. pec 

=». 7- 

536 XK140MC ht 
reen. spokes. white walis. nea er 
Write to. Mw all ba Rusty ro 

° a 502 Rugby rd 
Cherlottesyi ile sn 


JAGUARS 


oa Coupes 


JACK BRY LTD 


Roa aos gre 


33. 1962. 


~ JAGUAR’S 
1956 
SAVE 


Co. Officia] Cars 
Coupes and Roadsters 
Low mileage; new car title and 
Quarantee. For the best deal 
im town, deal with Manhattan 
Auto 
ELUSIVE Direct Pact ory Dea! 


MANHATTAN AUTO. 

FAIRFAX SHOWROOM: Be- 

tween Falls Church and Fair- 

fax on Lee Highway at Merri- 

field, Va. JE. 4.33902 

ALEX. SHOWROOM 
. Alex. Va 


1810 
King 8 


Imported Car 


MERCEDES. BENZ 


Direct Factory Dealer 


qua 
t in engineer ne and 


"MANHATTAN AUTO 


, HObart 2-7000 
Also DIRECT FACTORY Dea 
oo, ACI IAG 
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 
FAIRFAX BRANCH. Betwee 
Cnuren and Fairiax on Lee i 


lak oe a3 pu i 
N 


"MGs 


44 06Uand «06'OSUCU TP 


*K PRY, LTD 
as MLPA "tomo 
ELIVERY 


4-3004 


8B MERC. ‘CONV. 
., REPOSSESSED 


IVERY 
AL). $-3004 


’ ry) 


168 USED CARS IN 
STOCK 


NO REASONABLE 
OFFER REFUSED 


ARLINGTON 


Rivd. 
ee | 


7656 Wileen 
5 he heon 


‘$6 PONTIAC CATALINA 
COUPE—Brand new, 
& H., auto. trans... ww 
tires, beautiful 2 - tone 
finish, other factory ac- 
cessories. loaded with 
power and ready to roll. 
Hurry for this one at 
only $2,495 —Cash or 
trade. Top allowance for 
your car to help on 
down payment. Bank 
terms to fit your budget. 
For ) our Best Pontiac 
deal. see VWeNeil! 


MoNEIL PONTIAC 


7320 Wis. Ave. OL. 4.8000 


; f ; 
in th scart , Be eeda”’ 


DOWN 


‘55 PLYM. 


2-door "6""—A Real Buy 


PER MONTH 
On Approved Credit 


Gererament empleres. officers. 
tet 3 efedes nethin 

Other service personnel 
Geen payments. 


Call Now for Quick 
Credit Appreral 


ME. 8-2674 


Open Sunder to Tim 5 


r.°-] 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE = 
“tah 


hh. w+ tires : 


fe oven 


ME 
ovuntiea. 
c ow 


ash or as 


—— 
new 


— ”~ 


r. 
Black Pully equip ite 
Mon thur 1. 


- 
a 


"93 & ‘54 


Mercurys 
HARDTOP 
CONVERTIBLE 
2 DOORS & 4 DOORS 
NO MONEY 
DOWN 
ON APPROVED CREDIT 


Equipped Take up EASY MONTH. 
LY {ort oe TS. For credit ap- 
a 


MILLER MOTOR CO. 


316 Pierids Ave. NE. 


atorey hardtop 


Ran. Mercoma 


) co... 6313 Ga 
7 om Crt 
5 har dtop, Pull y 


er must sell; best o 


"Monier rey Club 


Mw 
TA out FORD 
8725 Piney Branch Ra 
a JU, 8-1900 
vier Si Ramble: hardtop R 
52 Country Club 
c ean ow m 


“Fiydra 


a mnen | 


coup 


-03§2 
mbler Wagon 
and all other 
Avdeolutely + cond '—% eal 
come over . ale eon 
{ree BURROW s Woroks ¢ © 350 
> 


—'$3 oor. Excellent 


AALEYs INC. 


1518 Penne Ave. OF Lt. 4.3 


pup 


7847 
OLD. :MORILE— 53 Super 
Hydr 


tec’ — with « 30- day wr ritten gear- 
ant 
PAUL BROS. OL 


n 
tg Biver a 4dr ty A 


ower steering. brakes 
new ..-? tires; 
oucay 
4 seer ne and 
away Ge an 
res. 240-h 


sedat 
rakes Jet 


suf 
4) 2-tene. 2890 mi ies 
Owner 2°95 JO 3 $13 
OL DSMOSILE—1 994 new-cer © 
°w- guarantee 
ae 


Colonia! 


Oldsmobile 
i 


val ue, 

$3295 
Colonial 

ot ‘oeMORTLE: 


mae the ROCKET WAY to rea 
P — : an A a for words. see 


ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET 

Giebe Road & Columbis pike 
Arlington. Ve — <p 
OL Ds— 50 4-dr sedan R 
Bike aw ioat 
Ariingtes. Vs 


2-dr. & erin | 

good cond 8150 
OLDS—S4 Starfire * 
wer cannes, 


BAS 4388 
s.. vert 


Starfire “98” Conv. 
$95 DOWN 


credit and 


roval ca 


“tie ato CENTER 


5} OLDSMOBILE 


REPOSSESSED 


=f <> down tane a balance at 


ca 3-$5 
i 2401 pene ave 


4s 
TA Tepes Sauk ve 


8725 Piney Branch Rd 
Md ’ 7. a 


Prices Reduced 
ON 


Alse several new and used 
station wagons 


, 
, 
j 
] 
, 
j 
1 
} 


} Maryland Motors, Inc. 


j ty Bleck Seuth ef the 
, rtheuse 


Rockville, “id. OL. 446500 
Open ‘TH 9 


hh hm hULhULhUh 
- a ~ 
We Have Them! 


PACKARDS 


Prem ‘"4%% te "Sée. All 
styles. One-owner cars. 


COVINGTON MOTORS 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth.) 
OL. 2-9200 


“The Gaerege with a 
Conscience 


SUBSTANTIAL 


SAVINGS 


‘56 FORDS!!! 
CO. OFFICIALS & DEMOS. 
® WAGONS © VICTORIAS 
© CONVTS. © FAIRLANES 

4-drs. & 2-drs. 


CUSTOMLINE 
2-Drs. & 4-Drs. 
Befere vou bar. sell ec trade 
get eur deal. Your eresent car 


may be all you peed fer a deun 
paymen 


LOGAN (FORD) 


3540 14th St. NW. 
TU. 2-4100 


LOOK! 


5 Brend new ‘56 PON- 
TIAC CATALINA COUPES 
—Must be sold af once— 
Big trades—Huge Savings 
-From $2,495 — Don't 
miss this Bargain Sale— 
Hurry! tow es $395 
down—Bank terms te fit 
your budget. 
For Your a part 
deal, see McNeil! 


McNEIL PONTIAC 
72320 Wis. Ave. OL. 4.6000 
“Ie the Heart of Bethesda” 


cosa eae a 


per Clipper 4-dr. 


"sf cant on 
a — ~~ 
ERA a eae: low doen " Bee 


PACK, nD - 


PACKARD — 38 ci 7000 miles: 
ully eoul y owner . 
ee 
PLYMQUTB— 1996 " wagon 

on shi ‘ “Bene: ex- 


PLYMOUTH ~"39 an; good ond. 
Prt. owner, $180, 00, S-1188.- 


rLY™M oUTE— 47 + fii | excel. cond. 


4-dr heater: 

: be seen. $175. 
r PRD — 3 6535 * \. own- 
: 4-dr 7? tives (65) Lew 

~ 


ere . 
onqvers: ble Te . hh ater. sare sig. 


-w. tires a 
ry a4 w@hite enesptional 5 & or 


on Se INC. 


Poe ele Mera 
equipped i mannbon ds 


1, 616 

Sunday, Ye “a ; 

{4956 Starchief Catalina 
425 


and white. equipt. 
Suburban 


“Cadillac: Olds 
BRA 


oH SHOPPING ag 
BE HESDA OL 


700 

NDAY 

PONTIAC 1654 "S station wacen 

4-doc Bee radio. heater 

hearam 2 ae blue: i-year 
renee, 


BE PONTIAC 


1437 nN . Ww AD +8 
i! 


A eft ~ 
an. R > -. éual- onan 


uyere $1295 
McKEE PONTIAC 


“PONTIAC MEANS McKEE 
NEW a CAB LOCATION 
19th 4 - 


” -400 
—- and white fin. 


—— Se sr TTAC 


1437 irvin Bt 
Ales i 


eauipped. dual range . pene Saeee 
redio. heater. tubdeile 7 -w. tires 
This car is By ~A 


5. 

McKEE PONTIAC 

“PONTIAC roy McKEE” 

VEw ay * CAR LOCATI 
oth and Ls nw ST. 23-7107 
PONTIAC Ise Siarcmiet custom 
eo) 


ta 
R ot —~ eset cond 
SPECIAL . aah or $99 down 

WOLFE OTORS. i931 Whe. ave 
n® 


ataine 

heater nyérameatic 
= te-wall tires 

ear-guarantee, 


coupe. Radic 
ower steering. 
lack finish: 1- 


ARCADE PONTIAC 
L487 Irv . xw st 


a Ne Pa Ri 


4-do00r sed 8 cyl. 2- My seiat. 
~Mati & 6b 


ar. 

McKEE PONTIAC 
“PONTIAC MEANS McKEE”’ 
WEW USED CAR LOCATION 

] 4 - NW }- 7307 


®th 
h 


Pont ae em -* iplg 


lev: 
condit Rea bu 


+. = 
ay Peo 

“Neal 2. 
wane * oT (ee, Sa 


416 Baa, a Ss, Li. 4 4 Ay 

sf maak ote tar- 
ch! ef equ! pped Radio. heater. My 
dra-Matic. power steering power 
brakes. © , t! aves tone finish 
Like new 


McKEE "PONTIAC 


° —_ McKEE* 
AR 


i. 4 
. . o +e 
rowti 174 convertible Bays: 
ra... power peers ne. an 
loaded with ext ow a: a 
car warranty 7 PO AC. 
_ lefiain de luxe 
beautiful 2-tone green; fully 
equipped $1195 
Rosenthal Chevrolet 
Glebe Rd. and ColumbDis wpe. 
Arlington Va i JA. Tal 
PONTIAC— si Deluxe & pass club 
ully 


Always garagec 
out. Must see to aporeciate 

vt. owned. EX. 35- 9990, 

aan 2-tone 

thoroughiy 
lear Land 


. ss \ir- cond. “se tat on 
wagon es new ip 
at"o%s 

"7 .Aoor, 


8 ia Comay 
xe. cond 


rR h Rebu! it engine 


——— 


ana bh. @x- 
*|. engine Overhau! brakes and 
Front end A ter det le clean car 


Pin tee : 
auto 


convert ible he 
shift. new very clean 


McKEE PONTIAC. 


“PONTIAC MEANS McKEE” 
CAR LOCATION 
NW 7 


big hehe y .2-S08r 

ough ly reconditie od ot 7 
R Lave, i. Be 7 Open 

~ SUNBEAM ALPINE 
SPORT ROADSTERS 


4 ‘34's. White. red leath 
tiona) Son ditien. 


JACK PRY, LTD. 


IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 
1808 l4th ST. RW AD 


VOCKSWAGEN— s By ue 


4-3004 


~ Buntop. 
mi. L 


; Pr 
MONR OE FORD 
it vom 
‘at Stewart Buick 
gon bivd Ar 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald clatified ed- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday. 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


$130. “he 


First D. C. Public Housing Since World War Il 


The National Capital Housing Authority | 


yesterday announced award 


tract for building the first public housing 
project here since before World War II to 


the Standard Construction 


Washington. The project, a model of which 
will be known as the 
Arthur Capper Dwellings. The area above 
is bounded zy 2d, 7th and M sts. and Vir- 
ginia a ave. se. Included in the project are an 


is pictured above, 


aeeE A Vie 


At Hillendale 
* Before 10,000 


| Some 10,000 persons turned 


out yesterday for the parade 
and contests of the annual con- 
vention of the Montgomery 
iC ounty Volunteer Firemen's 
‘Association at Hillendale Vol- 
unteer Fire Department 

The Upper Montgomery 
County Fire Department won 
the hook-up contest for the 
second straight year with a 
time of 20.2 seconds. The Up- 
per County Department needs 
to win one more year to gain 
permanent possession of the 
championship trophy. 

Political candidates as well 
as voters flocked to the day- 
long festivities. Witnessing the 
parade was John R. Foley, 
Democratic candidate for Con- 
gress from Maryland's Sixth 
‘District. Other candidates 
joined him at a banquet last 
night at the Naval Ordnance 
Laboratory 

Other results yesterday were: 
| Best appearing pumper—Ta- 
koma Park: best appearing 


‘pumper outside of Montgomery, 


County—McLean, Va.; best lad- 
der truck—Kensington; best 
ambulance—Takoma Park; best 
ambulance outside Montgom- 
ery County—Branchville. 

Best appearing ———— 
Spring: best appearing squ 
outside Montgomery —_ 
Cottage City: best equipped 
pumper—Glen Echo; best 
equipped pumper patside 
Montgomery County — Mount 
Vernon; best appearing ladies’ 
auxiliary—Upper Montgomery 
Countp; best appearing ladies’ 
auxiliary outside Montgomery 
County—Bladensburg. 

Best comic—Chillum Powder 
Puff, and Montgomery County 
clowns; special judges award 
Junior Firemen Group, Silver 
Spring; majoretts — Colmar 
Manor, College Park, Arling- 
ton, Greenbelt; best band and 
drum and bugle corps—Second 
Army, Fort George G. Meade. 

First aid—Upper Montgom- 
ery County; first aid outside 
Montgomery Courftty—McLean; 
hook-up contest outside Mont- 
pes County — Boulevard 
leights. 

Arthur M. Gibbons, chief of 
the Hillandale fire department, 
was elected president of the 
association last night. Bernard 
(Buck) Gladhill, of the Damas- 
cus department was elected 
treasurer. 


® Horoscope 


Look tm the section in ich your 
brithday comes and find whet -* out- 


. community 
especially 
interesting outdoor ac- 
rea 


‘Teaurus)—A 
bettering family 


; Massachusetts ave. nw., 


ghten your outlook 


I eens You 


eight-story a 
five-story a 
story houses 


of the con- 


Co.. Inc.. of 


first dwellings 


Fall in Horseplay 


2 Marines 
Injured at 
Nu Nuptial F ete | 


Two Henderson Hall Marines °'4 Sir! and her mother were acting executive director since 
charged late today in the am- July. A 


escaped serious injury yester- 
day when they fell from a sec- 
ond story porch into an alley- 
way while attending a wedding 
reception at 1600 @ st. nw. 

Pfe. Richard Perry, 21, 
Cpl. Richard Clough, 21, 
attended the wedding of a Ma- 
rine Corps friend, Cpl. 
ard Bottlorff, 18, at the Foun- 
dry Methodist Church. | 

Another friend, Cpl. Willlam 
Rossie, 19, also stationed at 
Henderson Hall, told police he 
heard Perry and Clough engag- 
ing in horseplay on the second- 
floor porch. 

The railing snapped and the 
two Marines fell to the con- 
crete alleyway. Both were tak- 

en to Emergency Hospital 


treated for cuts and bruises. cause she was afraid of her *!zed, 


Later they were taken to Be- 
thesda Naval Hospital for ob- 
servation. 


ly couples and families with physically 
handicapped members. 


and daughter, 
had with assault and causing Bur- two years of training in the 


daughter, 


& 


Address Error 


WrongHome 
Besieged 
By Rowdies | 


A Falls Church family has 
complained to police it has 
been plagued by “ducktail-and. 
hot-rod” juveniles as the after. 
math of a police roundup of a 
teenage gang of boys involved 
in a near-riot last Thursday 


night in Alexandria. 


includ- 
were 


Fourteen teenagers 
ing three 18-year-olds. 


given suspended jail sentences 


for disorderly conduct after 


police quelled the fight at the 


Shirley Duke Shopping Center 
‘in Alexandria. 
In published reports of the 


jincident the address of one 


t building (A), four 
ment bulldings (B), two- 
(C) and, already built, the 


Carrolisburg Dwelling (D). The new Van | 
Ness Elementary School is designated by 
(E). The low-rent housing property will pro- 
vide for 612 families and will contain the 


especially designed for elder. 


Father Slain; 
2 Boys, Wife, 
DaughterHeld 


BALTIMORE, Sept. 29 @& 
Two teen-age youths, a 15-year- 


bush slaying of Leonard Bur- 
gess, father of thé girl 

Joseph T. Tromberi, 15. who 
had been dating Burgess’ 
had been charged 
gess death earlier today. Po- 
Walter Brauer, 17, and the 
Diana T. Burgess. 
with murder and picked up 
Mrs. Burgess, 32. wife of the 
victim 
on a charge of being an acces 
sory before the murder. 

Police said the girl had gone 
to Tromberi and told him she 


father. 
Police said Diana and Mrs. 
Burgess were in bed inside 


the house when Burgess, a 
steamfitter arrived home last 


Clothier Hit | 


night 
Police said the killer appar- 
ently waited in ambush for 


day. 
_ | gangsters, 


of the i8-yearolds was in.- 


correctly given as the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman H. Stev- 


ens. The Stevens family and 
the 18-year-old both live in the 

block of Haliran rd... 
Falis Church. 

Mrs. Steveris, mother of four 
young children, said that she 
subsequently has been plagued 
by noisy tough-looking teen- 
agers three times, once late 
Friday night and twice yester 
“They look like young 
" Mrs. Stevens said 


Mental Hygiene 
Unit Names Hull 


Dr. William M. Hull has been 
named executive director of the 
Washington Institute of Menta! 
Hygiene, a Red Feather agency 
participating in the United 
Givers Fund. Dr. Hull has been 


He succeeds Dr. Edwin S 
Kessler, effective Monday. Dr 
Kessier, head of the Institute 
for six years, resigned to enter 
private practice. 

Dr. Hull recently completed 


Psychiatry Department at the 
Cinncinnati University College 


Rich- lice later charged a companion, of Medicine and also received 


training at Boston State Hos- 
pital. He received his medical 
degree from the University of 
Pittsburgh in 1945. 


and mother of Dione | 


30 Drown in India 
CALCUTTA, Sept. 2 @ 
Thirty persons including wom 
en and children drowned when 
a boat evacuating them from 


and Wanted him to protect her be- West Bengal flood areas cap- 


reports reaching here 
said today. Only the boatman 
and two other persons were 
rescued 


Killed by Tractor 


CENTREVILLE, Md. Sept 
29. #»—Heman Unsworth. 62, a 


Burgess and fired three shots tenant farmer, was killed today 
> 
© WithToy Gun; as the man stepped on the when he apparently caught his 


$462 Stolen 


te Gritz, proprietor of a 
clething store at 534 8th st. se 
was robbed of $462 Saturday 
afternoon by a man who 
knocked him down with a toy 
gun. 

Gritz was alone in the store 
about 5:35 p. m. when a man 
entered and gave him a $5 bill 
in return for a pair of khaki 
trousers. When Gritz opened 
the cash register to make 
change, the robber pulled the 
toy gun 

He told Gritz, “It’s a hold- 
up.” Then he pushed Gritz 
away from the cash register 
and knocked him down. Gritz 
kept trying to get up as the 
holdur man rifled the register, 
but got hit on the head each 
Lime 

The robber scooped up about 
$467. but dropped a $5 bill as 
he ran out and escaped 

Gritz, who lives at 806 G st. 
se, was taken to Casualty 
Hospital. 


Bandit Cows Five, 


Escapes With $300 


A bandit who held his hand 
in a pocket as if he had a gun 
escaped with $300 last night 
from Sigmund’s women’s ap- 
pare! store; 604 7th st. nw. 

Howard Sigmund, 70. of 3700 
store 
manager, said the man entered’ 
just as he was closing up. He 


| 
| 


* handed Sigmund a brown paper’ 
‘bag and told him to put the 


- money in it 


ligious instructors 
voting their lives te mankind's better 
t are especiaiiy honored by benelic 


*a Negro, 35 years ol 


hand to lonely children 


Give « heiping 
ne 1 O06 - 


Forget personal gain or 


ion ie 
id) +R Be. dist m your equilibrium 
SFPrTEMBE 24 Oo OCTOBE 


Use Lébra's good jadement. 
OBER 24 TO NOVEMBE 22 

Avoid extremes In WOFK as 

™ sleasure. in decisions. ™ sutlook 
This is a time for sober theucht before 


action 
NOVEMBER S TO DECEMBER 21 
Sacittaries- too. must avoid es 
« ip sensible saride: 
se be 


He then ordered 
"Sigmund, his wife and three 
saleswomen into the basement. 

Police issued a lookout for 
, about 5) 
feet 7, with a mustache and 
wearing a red flanne! shirt and) 
tweed sport coat. 


es 2 Hurt in Fight 


After Argument 


(Kin) Doss, 19, of 
Brentwood rd. ne. was ad- 
mitted to Casualty Hospital 
with a fractured skul! and Jack 
T. Simpson, 20, of 4411 7th st 


Chester 


: 
“° nw., was treated for head cuts 


maintain 

{ You may 

tend to take on too much. fer which you 
Enioy children. cut- 


Dens ant 
ifice orinciples for another's 
éemands. OF t is easter to « 
others than to fight for our —- 


wt 
iome but. where right is concerned. figh 


nate 
YOU BORN TODAY: Thie t« « secte 


lef strong intelligence. convictions ane | 


suffered in a fight yesterday 
which police said started as a 
friendly argument. 

Police said Doss hit Simpson. 
on the head with a bottle and 


that Simpson kicked Doss sev-| 


- eral times in a battle that de- 
ee veloped after a policeman had' 


helped them push Simpson's) 
‘stalled auto to the curb in the 
1400 block of Saratoga ave. ne. 


Police said the you 
“fly-boys” lear to 


porch. Four more shots were 
fired as the victim slumped to 
the floor. 


head between a shed roof and 
the steering wheel of the trac- 
jtor he was driving. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ¢T 
Sunday, a a0, 1956 


D115. 


Salk Shot 


Record Set 


At 100 Pet. 


Not a single case of polio af 

any kind has been reported 
among the children who re 
ceived three anti-polo vaccitte 
shots. this year, Dr. David f&. 
Price, Assistant Surgeon Ges- 
eral, reported yesterday. ” 

The record among childrwa 
who have received two shots 
is “awfully good,” though some 
contracted polio, Dr. Price said. 

The total number of pole 
cases so far this year is muth 
lower than last year, said De. 
Price. From Jan. 1 through 
Sept. 22 there were 11,503 new 
cases compared to 21,751 du 
ing the same period last yeary’. 

“It is too early to determing 
to what extent the reductign 
was due to polio vaccine, but 
we can conclude that the mil- 
lions of additional children that 
were vaccinated this year «8- 
joyed a high degree of prote¢- 
tion,” Dr. Price said. He said 
figures for the number of chil- 
dren vaccinated were unav@il, 
able. 

Dr. Price said the supply .of 
vaccine far outstrips the dd- 
mand for it and suggested thet 
it would be a wise move far 
adults to be vaccinated too. 


Little Pines 
Found to Be 
Oldest Trees 


TUCSON, Ariz. Sept. 28 
scientist who counts t 

rings said today he has fou 

a group of scrubby little p 

trees in California that are t 

oldest living things in f 
wor 

Dr. Edmund Schulman, head 
of the Tree-Ring Research La} 
oratory at the University of 
Arizona, estimates the age of 
three bristlecone pines %% 
miles northeast of Bishas, 
Calif., at 4000 years. | 

Thus the little pine—it grows 
only 15 to 30 feet tall—has up- 
rooted the giant sequolas of 
California as the world record- 
holder for long life. 

The awesome redwoods, 
which are believed to be the 
world’s largest growing things, 
are about 3000 years old. 

Dr. Schulman and his assis- 
tant, C. W. Ferguson, base their 
estimates on detailed countings 
of the trees’ rings. They cheek 
ed them off, year by year. by 
taking borings and examiniig 


‘oy 


2 
2 
. 


them under the microscope. % 


In addition to telling a t 
age, the tree rings give a d 
mented history of rainy seasobs 
and drought, which is why he 
first began examining them, 

The trees are very compaét, 
growing 30 feet tall at the most, 
with trunks of from 25 to 50 
\inches across. 


wake 


—— 


“| Deliver 
The Washington 


to 113 out 


on My Route 
Sumner, 
Richard gets up with 


families on his route. 


ard’s route. Quite a 


portion of families. 
remaining 
im section after section 
ton Post and Times 


the News. 


Md. 


(or earlier) to deliver your ad 
to the doorstep of 90% of the 


And though 90% home-deliv- 
ered circulation is something 
to be truly proud of, it is not 
limited to a block on Rich- 


Richard's newsboy compan- 
ions deliver Washington's big 
newspaper to an equal pro- 


The chances are, too, that the 
10% buy The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald at the newsstand. For 


ropolitan Washington, most 
families read The Washi 


. « » while only half read the 
Sear ... and but a third read 


Richard Roberts Says: 


Post 


and Times Herald 


of 


125 Homes 


sa 


the sun 


The 


Washin 
Times 


few of 


figures” 


-—- ee © re ee St" eee ©) Oo OS re teow be 


* 
eo © @©@8 © &¢ © 6° ee eee © Gee « 


Official circulation 


show that The 
gton Post and 


Herald reaches 


thousands more people 
EVERYWHERE. 


Post& TH Star News — 


of Met- 


Hera Totel Circulation 


City and Retail Trading 328,557 | 245.3821 1701 
City. Zone Carriers . 
City Tote! ‘Circulation. ; 


208.302 | 158,364! 9643 
280,897 | 210,388 | 158,000 
_ 982,456 | 255,454 | 171,153 


com 


wen 
oaP lof. 
iin M 


(1 H 
$2000 was set for Simpeon Washington's favorite home newspaper ° more circulation everywhere 


A 


© 


b 


statement te ‘the 
months svereee 


lor ox 


- 


Flower Festival 


With Proper Care, of Course 


THE HILLANDALE Garden- 
ers’ annual: Harvest Festival 
will be held from 2 to 5 p. m. 
Saturday at Hillandale School. 
Amateurs are invited to sub- 
mit entries by 11:30 a. m. 
Awards will be made after 
4:30 p. m. The schedule in- 
cludes classes for flowers. 
fruits, vegetables, houseplants 
and shrubs and artistic ar- 
rangements. 


ers. it is now 
possible to 
grow good 


Keep your children, 
pets, flowers SAFE with! sx.r)ii7, ties § 


in the home 
CYCLONE 34 
winter if anes 


ideal time to] 
plant most 
fruits and the © 
care of existing 
trees and bush- 
es is of ex- 
treme importance. 

Although some of the bush 
fruits may be grown in the 
smaller yards without using 
too much space, the produc- 
tion of the tree fruits is main- 
ly for the larger yards, espe- 
cially those in the suburbs. 
Zoning trends toward larger 
lots should give home fruit a 
healthy nudge 

The increasing availability 
of dwarf fruit trees is making 


Beattie 


@ Cyclone keeps out intruders— 
keeps people from trampling lawns 
and flowers. Saves care and worry. 
Cyclone is a quality fence. Made of 
heavy galvanized steel and built to 
last for years. Expert erection service. 
No down payment — Easy monthly 
payments Send for illustrated book - 
let. Just phone and say “Please send 


me the free booklet that tells me 
how I can fence my home.” 


OTis 4-7992 


S66 Jefferson Dawts ~ gee 
Arilingten Virgin 


Finest Quality 
FRUIT TREES 


Reset varieties pear anpie 


ley Largest grower 
TRUE By TREES for 72 years 


ACTURES CYCLONE FENCE Harrison's Nurseries, Berlin, Md. 


GMLY GHITED STATES STEEL CORPORATION 
mani 


—_——_-—— —— 


SELLING OUT SALE 


400,000 Camellias 
400.000 Arzaleas 


2 MILLION fo ~ aa TREES © SHADE TREES © FLOWERING 
CBS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION 
ser to 


How Pretecstenal ly Landscape Your Yard’-— 


and ‘ra 
sei) ting on it “the remain der of ‘National Nurs 
stoee ne Reserved Se les au —. unt 


+ mar take one or two year 
rEW or THE "BARG AINS 
400 variet see of «= me of World 
“ oo th 


er pe sock af vee way 
i ter © stock in sole 
“ 


Camellias eised from 


6s ; &9 
ul srow anywhere Mixed colors. 


12. 83: 24. $5 


sar 
eave Aza! eas hare 
2. $3 ‘ 
veraréen Anza) eas well 


upoe 
hododen Grone 
: iors. i Tt 


100. $1 
estab! ished rooted cuttings 100 618 


‘srow ~anywhere evergreen unsurpassed tn beauty )— 

te 3 ft ne: & l¢ 25 
: 2 10. & 

time everag: een thrives 


Quin os TY? 
Miscellaneous 

Tries, “Biueberries 
Hedz Your choice Privit 


per 
| = ove plants shipped preps 4 


ie ; Y ales 
pe ped orders you may return any on satisfactory piants immediately 


MINIMU™M ORDER $3.00 
THOUSANDS OF OTHER BARGAINS! COME SEF FOR VOURSELF' 
Save enough on shrubbery te pay for a trip te Mississippi's beauti- 
ful Gulf Coast! 
OPEN EVERY DAY ys OR +e 
Halfway peoen Gulfoort and Bt he on the Beack) 
peed new or when desired —ADDRE: ss MAIL “ORDERS To 


SPURGEON PICKERING Dept. 80, Biloxi, Mississionl 


EEO —, —_ —— -- 


BACTI-VATED® 


‘MICHIGAN PEAK 


foundation planting are on! ly as good as ct 

soil they grow in. Sandy soil won't hold 

water ... heavy soil restricts root develop- 

ment. Bacti-Vated MICHIGAN PEAT 

binds sandy soil ...breaks up clay soil... 

holds 800% moisture. Releases life-giving 

nitrogen and plant food locked in the 

soil. You get healthier plants that with- 

stand “wiwrerani..” ECONOMICAL— 

IMPROVES SOILS FOR 10 YEARS. 

Get a 100-lb bag today at your garden 

supply store. Write for free 

booklet to MICHIGAN PEAT 

100-LB. BAG, ONLY 4.49 INC, 67 W. 44th St. N.Y. 36 

3S the.. $2.49-—-25 tbs, $1.69 
CAUTION 

Osly peat produced by Michigen 

Peat, inc. beers these registered 

twede-merks — yeur gverentee of 

quelity. Leek fer them en every 
beg! Accept ne substitutes! 


BOLGIANO’S CAPITOL PARK LAWN GRASS SEED | 
AND GOLD TAG TURF FOOD | 


AT 
,rOUR LOCAL GARDEN 
SUPPLY DEALER 


ESPECIALLY 
BLENDED 
FOR USE IN THE 
WASHINGTON AREA 


FOR BEAUTIFUL LAWNS 


BOLGIANO’S 
GOLD TAG TURF FOOD 
pelgiane’s Gold Bae 


ride. sam 

te provide - 

r every biede of Be 
NON -A 


CAPITOL PARK 
LAWN GRASS SEED 


: en patature bignéed 
rea 


Even the Tiniest Yard 
Can Have a Fruit Tree 


By James H. Beattie 
Thanks to the newer insec- it possible to grow fruit In 
ticides and fungicides and to Yards too small for the stand- 
«the development of garden 
size power sprayers and dust- 


ard trees. However, fruit trees 
may be used in many places 
to good advantage for the dou- 
ble purpose of shade and the 
fruit. For such conditions, one 
or two well-selected fruit or 
nut trees may fit into the 
small yard to excellent ad- 
vantage. 


SATISFACTION or disap- 
pointment from the planting 
of fruit depends almost en- 
tirely on the kinds selected 
and the care given them from 
season to season. 

It is useless te plant trees 
unless they are systematically 
pruned te control the habit of 
growth and sprayed regularly 
for the control of insects and 
diseases. Without the latter 
treatment, no worth-while 
fruit can be expected, nor will 
the tees remain healthy. 

Unless the varieties planted 
are adaptable to this area, no 
amount of care will produce 
satisfactory results. Yellow 
Transparent, Yellow Delicious 


-and Stayman Winesap vari- 


eties of apple do well locally. 
Northern Spy and Baldwin are 
sorts that are not at all suit- 
able for this area. 

The Seckel pear is an ex- 
tremely desirable tree in al- 
most any yard. The writer 
just harvested almest 4 bush- 
els from one tree of moderate 
size. The Keiffer thrives lo- 
cally but the fruit is of poor 
quality. The Close, a blight- 
proof pear similar in appear- 
ance to the Bartlett, has been 
a great disappointment. 

Unfortunately, the splendid 
Bartlett pear is extremely sub- 
ject to fire blight and the 
trees are usually short-lived 
in this area. 


PEACHES and plums are 
more or less uncertain in the 
local area. On the right soil 
they do well, but both these 
fruits require a rigid spraying 
program that is difficut fer the 
average home gardener to 
carry out. Sour cherries, par- 
ticularly the Montmorency, 
usually do well but it fs very 
difficult to protect the fruit 
from the birds. 

Strawberries, the bramble 
fruits, grapes and blueberries 
have been extensively treated 
in recent articles in this series 
but they should not be passed 
by without stating that they 
are all extremely desirable for 
the home garden. 

It is a good plan te plant 
fruits this fall as this will 
insure the work being done in 


| time for the start of growth 


early next spring. 

Pruning and spraying are 
the most important items of 
care during the winter for 
established fruit trees and 
bushes. Proper pruning at 


| planting time is the most im- 


portant factor in the life of 


the tree. 

This pruning determines the 
arrangement and number of 
the branches which will de- 
velop into the main limbs. The 
length of the trunk between 
the surface and the first limb 
will not change. 


The Bads Are Swelling 


Camellia Grower Comes Into Own 


By Katherine B. Pozer 


FOR MANY gardeners, this 
is the season when they must 
be zin bidding farewell to some 
of their favorite plants. But 
camellia grow- | 
ers, watching 
the swelling? 
buds on their 
plants and an-/) 
ticipating the Ry “9. 
beauty of the 
bloom to come 
are coming 
into their own. 

In October, 
the beautiful 
Cc. sasanquas 
start their sea- Mrs. Pozer 
son and under ordinary 
weather conditions will bloom 
well into December. They are 
like large single roses and 
come in whites, many pinks 
and crimson. ey are very 
hardy and w very rapidly. 

The cameliia trail in the Na- 
tional Arboretum, which has 
been planted for seven years, 
gives evidence of their value 


in landscaping. We find them 


used in many gardens, hedge 


plants, for they have fine 
evergreen foliage. 

Several varieties of the C. 
japonica also bloom in Wash- 
ington in the autumn. One of 


' the most successful is the 


Arejishi. Others that bloom 
at this time are the Daikaguras 
with their large double varie- 
gated flowers in red, pink and 
white. 

Some of the hardiest japont- 


' ¢as will bloom in midwinter, 


but the real season is from 
March through April. 


CAMELLIAS are now avail- 
able at garden shops and 
nurseries. It is advisable in 
neg oe yy a plant to select 
one that is well formed and 
healthy in appearance rather 
than one that is full of buds. 
Camellias are permanent 
plants and so it is better to do 
without more blooms the first 
year and have a plant that is 
strong and vigorous. 

It is also advisable to buy 
from a reliable dealer, pre- 


Garden Club Notes 


THE CLEVELAND PARK 
Garden Club will meet at 8 
p. m. Monday at the Cleveland 
Piurk public library, Connecti- 
cut ave. and Macomb st. nw., in 
its first session of the season. 
Lawn rejuvenation will be the 
topic, with A. E. Rabbitt as the 
speaker. 


THE GREEN THUMB Gar- 
den Club of Pimmit Hills, Falls 
Church, will sponsor a film, 
“The Promise of Spring,” and 
a bulb sale to be held at the 
P TA meeting of Pimmit Hills 
School at 8 p. m. Monday at 
the school, 501 Lisle ave. Pro- 
ceeds will be used to beautify 
the community. 


THE KENWOOD Garden 
Cub will meet Monday to 
work on its project for the Na- 
tional Capital Garden Club 


League's Country Fair. Follow-: 


ing a business session, mem- 
bers will complete work on 
wild bird feeding stations to 
be sold at the fair. 


THE WOODRIDGE Garden 
Club will meet at 8 p. m. Mon- 
day at the McKendree Educa- 
tion Building. New ideas and 
new products for gardens will 


eon meeting at 10:30 a. m. 
Thursday at the Prince George 
Country Club. “More Garden 
for Less Work” will be the 
main item of discussion. 


THE MONOCACY Garden 
Club’s third annual flower 
snow, to be held from 2 to 4:30 
p. m. Thursday in the parish 
vali of St. Peter's Church, 
Poolesville, Md. will have as 
its theme, “Our Wooden Anni- 
versary.” Classes are open to 
amateur gafdeners and prizes 
will be awarded. For further 
information, call District 
7-4482. 


THE D. C. BRANCH of the 
National Association of Gar- 


disintegrate 


ferably one who has had ex- 
perience in camellia culture. | 


The choice location ‘ts one 
that is shaded for half a day or 


more, does not receive the 
full sweep of winter wind and) 


has enough slope for natural 
drainage. 

The planting area should be 
twice the size of the ball of 
earth or 18 inches for small 
plants. A mixture of soil and 
peat is good with a small addi- 
tion of sand, leaf, mold and 
old cow manure. 


TOO-DEEP planting is often 
the cause of failure. The plant 
should be set at the same level 
it grew formerly or slightly 
above it to allow for settling. 
Burlap can be left; it will soon 
and the roots 
will be less distugbed. 

Mulching is very important. 
After planting and watering, 
mulch te a depth of 3 oré 
inches should be placed and 
maintained at all time. Pine 
needles, oak leaves, sawdust, 
peat moss or buckwheat hulls 
are all good. 

Water is another important 
item in camellia culture. Dur- 
ing the first season after plant- 
ing, one good soaking a week 
is advised if the weather is 
hot and dry. At other times, 
water can be given when it 
seems needed. But don't keep 
the ground sodden because it 
may cause root rot. 

Fertilizer is given twice a 
year in April and June. There 
are special fertilizers for 
camellias and azalegs which 
are available at the garden 
shops. 


cenrers will meet at 8 p. m. Fri-= 


day at the Pan American 
Union building, 17th st. at 


Constitution ave. nw. 
All 


FENCES «ini 


Weed, Chain Link ' 
Asphalt Driveways 


ALASKA FENCE CO. 


OT. 4-7300 NA. 8-5885 


8 VARIETIES OF VIG- 
OROUS HARDY PLANTS. 
FACH ONE A REAL 
BARGAIN. 


For «4 beautiful carden 
nest Soring plant now 


be discussed. 


THE WOODRIDGE GREEN 
THUMBS Garden Club will 
meet at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday at 
the home of Mrs. R. A. Round- 
tree. 1902 Jackson st. ne. Topic 
will be “Soil Fertility and How 

to Maintain It.” 


THE METROPOLITAN Gar- 
den Club will meet at 8 p. m. 
Tuesday at the home of Mrs. 
Lennice A. O'Hara, 1815 
P st. ne. 


THE GARDEN CLUB of 
Chevy Chase, Md., will meet at 
2:30 p. m. Wednesday at the 
nome of Mrs. Parker Dodge.) 
21 W. Kirke st. A demonstra- 
tion and lecture on “Building a 
Coid Frame” by Mrs. Morton 
Franklin is scheduled. 


DISTRICT Il (Southern! 
Maryland) of the Federated 
Garden Clubs of Maryland, 
Inc., will héld its annual lunch- 


It would be leaving the -- —_—— 


ITSNOFUN || 


ject of home fruit growing ! 
with a false sense of security 
if we did not observe that the 


| winter spraying schedule must 


be followed by a series of 
spring and summer applica- 
tions made on a definite time 
schedule. 


It has been the author's ex- 
perience that six to eight 
thorough sprayings with a 
combination of fungicides and 
insecticides will produce ap- 
ples and peaches that are 
quite satisfactory for home 


ORDER 
NOW! 


Plant Gon sturdy plants this fall 
} 


TO LOSE A TREE, 


Every yeer thousands of valuable trees | 


and shrubs die because they Go infe the | 
winter without enough hife-grving morsture | 


Protect your evergreens, shrubs, ete this 
soent fe, professional way’ Avoid costly 
Just attach the all-metal 


automatically teed water and 


| any depth 
With emote moteture for winter. your | 
| trees and shrubs eull flourwh next spring. 


Order et once 


With ene deren regular lertilizing cartndges 


$4.98 


Solgcane' 
St) N. ¥, Ave. ao ~ = st ws 
NE. Li. 7-4500 . §-008 


Free Parkins ea Member Pa : 
eur ewn & Shep. Ine. 


ATTRACTIVE, PRACTICAL & ECONOMICAL 


HASTINGS 


aluminum 


LAP SIDING 


SPECIAL—-SPECIAL—-SPECIAL 


10,000 AZALEAS 


EVERGREEN ALL COLORS WILL BLOOM NEXT SPRING 


Complete selection 
of larger Azaleas 


— A 
= —— —_— 


. Md. 
(% Block Go. of Leland Memorial 
Hospital: 


25°“ 


your garden 
this fail. 
colors. 
- 


CHRYSANTHEMUMS 
35c, 3 fer $1.00 
In bud. ready te 


All types. ali 
including 


. 
. Pens @ Cushiens 


PERENNIALS 
ROCK GARDEN 
PLANTS 


Plant now for Fall end 
next Spring bleoms. 
35¢, 3 for $1.00 


lant tn 


Will bicom 


y SHADE TREES 


HEMLOCKS 


For hedges 3 yeer eld plents 


35¢ each 3 for $1.00 


StS per hundred 
Makes fimest Evergreen hedge. 


evetiable 


hj 


ee ro REACH: % mi west 
of Tyson's Corner 
at? foweré Lessbure. 


Aa WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
. 1 


Sunday, September 30, 1956 


THE HECHT CO. 
ARCADIAN GARDENS 


OPEN TODAY, SUNDAY, 10 till 6 P.M. 


Washington area's only garden spermarket. 


All garden merchandise unconditionally guaranteed, 


4.49 SPECIAL COLLECTION 


200 IMPORTED BULBS 


2.79 


® 50 Crocus Species 
* 50 Grape Myeciaths 


® $0 Darwin Tulips 
*® 50 Narcissus 


An exciting collection of hardy bulbs—the finest 
from Holland, France, Italy, Turkey and coun- 
tries the world over. Ready for planting now and 
guaranteed to bloom next spring—for a colorful 
border around your home or yard. 


le-PRICE SALE! 1.98 HARDY 
EVERGREEN IV CALIF. PLANTAINERS 
All Guaranteed te Grow 


© gardenias sy 


© evenymus 
© bamboe 
© honeysuckle 


cy 


2.9 *s > 

7 | @ eee ee ee ae 
OOO 
ndatnntutesacndades 


ence. 
annual painting—is zinc coated after weav- 
not before. Call for free estimate. 


ing, not 
BRANCH OFFICE 


1317 Half St. $.E.—Phone Lincoln 3-8151 
IN ANNAPOLIS Call COlonia! 3-7513 
FOR FREE ESTIMATES 


No Down | Ist PAYMENT] 36 montus 


PAYMENT | APRIL, 


1957 TO PAY 


NEVER NEEDS REPAINTING 
. « « With insulating Fibre Board Inserts 


* arbor vitee 
Unusual Imported Bulbs & Roots 


© cherry laurel 

Dutch Iris, Poor Man's Orchid 

Wood Hyacinths, mixed colors 

Chionodoxa Glory of The Snow ..... secs 
Grape Hyacinths 

Lily Candidum (Madonna Lily) 

Ixia Cornflowers 

Siberian Squill, blue ~ 

Duteh Crocus, Heralds of Spring 

Turkish Snowdrops, early blooming, white 8] 
Guinea Hen Flowers (Fritillaria meleagris) 87 
Dutch Bedding Hyacinths mixed colors ...8] 
Foxtail Lilies si 


eat SSSEu SESE 


IMPORTED SI SPECIALS 
Six $1 Items 85 Twelve $1 Items $9 


15 Darwin Tulip 50 
Mixture 
15 Double Early 50 
Tulips 
Parrot Tulips 50 
Flowering 


Fragrant Narcissus 

Mixture 

Golden Jonqulls 

Golden Trumpet 

Daffodils 

15 King Alfred Daffodils 
Mrs. Backhouse 

15 Triumph Py Pink Daffodils 

15 Rembrandt Tulips Galden G! 

15 Early Tulips ees 


15 Cottage Tulips 
15 Breeder Tulips 6 Beersheba Daffodils 


GUARANTEED SPRING-BLOOMING 
3.98 GIANT HYBRID ROSES 


Collection contains 5 hardy 2-year-old 2.98 
field grown hybrid roses. All wax- 

wrapped and picture labeled. All contain Dupont’s 
New URAMITE—root stimulant. Collection of 1 
red, 1 white, 1 pink, 1 yellow, 1 two-tone. 


FALL GARDEN NEEDS 
2.49 Five-lb. Farmingdale Grass Seed . 1.92 


1.69 
4.49 


1.35 
3.15 


1.75 
5.40 


Michigan Peat Moss . ..25 Ibs. 
50 lbs. 2. 49. ‘and 100 Ibs. 


5 ibs. 8Ge, 10 Ibs. 
and 25 Ibs. 


Agrico Lawn Fertilizer 25 Ibs. 
50 ibs. 2.7§, 100 Ibs. 


Bone Mea! 


Velva Lawn Grass Seed 


< eames = 
<t x > ss & 
“y 


25 the 
50 Ibs. 
80 Ibs. 


$] 45 ‘ 
$9.25} 
$3.25) 


+ a = —+ | Call NA. 8-5100 to Order Any Time Night or Day 


$2 Minimem 


5 Ibs. 
25 Ibs. 
100 Ibs. 


ae. 


TWO SIDINGS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE 
Goes ever any surface . . . poys for itself in just « few yeors 
with the money saved on fuel, Painting, ond Repairs . « gives 
posit ys protection dampness net ret, rust, chip, 
5 YEARS TO PAY 

lee See. 9007 peel, crock, chalk, fede or blister - theice of colors. 


_ For Free Estimate Call , 


NO DOWN 
PAYMENT 


Se ee 


Fall-Blooming 
Huge, Hardy 
CHRYSAN- 
THEMUMS 
2 fer 1.98 


1.19 oe. 
2 


A 


SEEDSMEN SINCE 1889 o : IF | 
WASHINGTON. D. C. oréored, LW NING 3 1CPURING 
Lyi fa 3138 A BP 


‘ (i i? 


Capital Commerce 


$3,349,000 Outlay 
Planned by C. & P. 


By 8. Oliver Goodman 
Pinancial Editor 
Directors of Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. have 
authorized the outlay of more than $3 million for plant addi- 
tions and improvements in the next three months. ' 
H. Holmes Vogel, vice president in charge of the Washington 
company, said that $3,548,000) <r en 
will be spent on numerous [’},’. N 
projects “required to meet Who's News | 
the continuing demand for tele-| Albert Brick, Washington 
oe ee yoo 48 lawyer, has been elected a di- 
e in the latest appropria- Lan 
tien for the installation of od.\ ector of the new Florida 
ditional central office equip- organized American Heritage 
ment in the Georgia dial/Life I 
center. \Co... 
C. & P."s monthly statement N. Dow, 
showed August net income of Merly an 


$570,031, compared with $544,- ternal Reven 
Service agent, 


Detroit 1957 Views: 


Focus on 2 Points 


By J. A. Livingston 


DETROIT, Sept. 20—There are two schools of thought| Washington Success Story 
about 1957 in this automobile city, and it isn't telling tales’) 
out of school to say that one of them is General Motors Corp. 


Site ny eat ent een Musical Em pire of Felds 
Has Capital in Back Room 


too happy about the Federal Reserve Board's 
tight-money policy. Reason G. M. econom- 
ists: Unless consumer credit can expand, un- 
less people can buy automobiles rather 
hen on installment credit, 1957 won't be a 
appy passenger-car year. ' 
That's the talk you get after hours. It's Super Attractions 
traditional G. M. talk. It's in keeping with ~ rug 
what Harlow H. Curtice, G. M. prexy, said Started in D 
Store on 7th St. 
By Hal Willard 
The economists at Ford are not so mono- Stef Reporter 
latrous (maybe we should coin the word, “money-clatrous”).| With Irvin and Israel Feld, 
They 7 put as much stress on easy credit. They're opti- everything is super. It's not 
mistic about 1957 because they think that consumer pur- | 
chasing power will expand, and that when consumers have simply that they figure wed 
more money to spend, they'll spend not only what they get STossing about $5 million this, 
in their pay envelopes but the supplementary sums they can year, but all their stores and 
borrow. various enterprises are called from $53,484,267. 
c Is Regular Deb ‘Super. ) | J _ Because of increased invest- 
sensumer ie Neguler eter The capital of the Feld musi- ) i'ment in plant during the year, 
And they're not overly worried about the capacity of con-'.,) empire is lodged in a back the per cent return on average 
sumers to borrow. If a contest develops between consumers, room of 1108-1110 Tth st. nw. lant slipped to 4.62 during the 
as borrowers to buy autos, and large corporations, as bor- Tie front is a combination atest 12-month period as com. 
rowers to build new plant and equipment, the Ford economists drug store and record store. ) pared with 4.74 in the previous 
figure that the giant finance companies, General Motors Ac- “Some visitors back here.” year. 
ceptance, CIT Financial, and Commercial Credit, will see revin said “call our office dis- | Total telephones in service 


that the consumer gets a decent credit shake—in their own | here on August 31 stood at 
self-interest grecetl Just becsuse hay Reve) 550,505, an increase of 16,308 


On Washington Het De 
jusiness 


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1956 


® Cempiete ae 
shewn 


D 17 


® Channels triste 
@ Perforated for bin @ividers 


in May. He blamed this year’s 29 per cent 
drop in passenger<car sales on the Federal 
Reserve's tight-money policy. 


Liv'ngsion | 


Missed My, 


August 31, 
ported net income of $6,628, 


_ 
. 


poke 


the previous year. Operating 


revenues rose to $55,998,200 
counsel for the 


American Re- Brick 

tail Federation, has been ap- 
pointed counsel for the Health 
Insurance Association of Amer- 
ica... Merit Scott has resigned 
as research dirtctor for Inter- 
national Electronics Engineer- 
ing, Inc. to join Corvey En- 
gineering Co. in Alexandria, 
Va. He wil) be chief scientist 


CARPET BLEND 


ract D=20 


IN fa s/@ 10) 5/@3410\8/0\5/0'+/0)\-/@'2/0\-/ 
Bitar ee oe ey 


In this year’s financing, the automobile buyer fared all! 
right. The proportion of new cars bought on credit was about 


to dodge around a few crates to 
get here, but we like it.” 


“At least it's clean,” Israel 


10 per cent higher than in 1955. Here's a month-by-month tally: «siq 


"™~ of New Cars Purchased on Credit 


The Felds have a “thing”| 


By Vie Casaemento, Staff Photographer 
IRVIN FELD, LEFT, AND ISRAEL FELD, RIGHT 


of the operations analysis de- 
partment. 


Commodity Seminar . 


over last year. 

| And the telephone company 
figures there were 776,411,262 
‘telephone calls made during 


GUARANTEED 
MORTGAGE 


INVESTMENTS 
1242% « 15% 
AVERAGE 


ANNUAL YIELD 


NOT SUBJECT TO FLUCTUATION 
CASH PROFITS PAID MONTHLY 


INVESTMENTS 
START at $2500 
Per brochures phone or write 
MASON MORTGAGE 

& INVESTMENT CORP. 


1955 
55° 
M4 

. 
57 
62 

.. & 
70% 


The Washington office of 
Bache & Co. will sponsor a 
Commodity Seminar Wednes 
day, starting at 8 p. m. in the 
Hotel Washington. How the 
Chicago Board of* Trade op. 
erates, the outlook for commod. 
ities, hedging operations and 
technical details of futures 
trade will be described by Rob- 
ert Rachlin, a Bache partner in 
charge of the Chicago office 


os the Ii2-month period, or 33, 
about their little office. “This! | . ' 
is where we started.” Israel —| 168,006 more than in the previ- 


said. “and this is where we're there for 16 days—a record for'try om 47 one-day stands hitting °“* ¥°*"- 


going to stay.” ‘baliet in Washington. such farflung places as Det? w 
“Why upset a good thing by) ‘The same year saw the Felds ver Montreal and Miami. New Food Brokerage 
moving around.” Irvin said. “I begin a wholesale record busi- This flu of brotherly busi- John W. Kiwuege, Washing 
guess you could almost call it ness to sell records to juke Dox ‘ry 7 ton, yesterday announced the 
a superstition.” operators across the country. ness is just what the Felds have formation of a new Baltimore 
, Most people would agree that The Felds tried for a gover wanted ever since they were food brokerage in partnershi 
This forcefully suggests that banks and finance companies the Felds have a good thing. ment contract to operate Car-|.nua * with David Finkelstein. The 
are not going to let automobile buyers down. The automo «c ” e sua. 
Super Attractions, Inc ister Barron for 1953 but the) “We al ted to be i 
bile debtor is a bread-and-butter customer, a dependable what they call themselves. “At- government stalled during the nthowng pdr Rorrengpe . 
source of income sa tractions” covers a multitude of change of Administrations and busineses together,” Israel 
ee yy * Po oe yy By h pater ope eg ng ways to fill customers’ ear with by April the Felds withdrew said, “and making our decis- 
y Pp c exten , even r ring it was too , “ 
though this is the season of the year when new borrowing nn A ne Tee eee ee oe 4. to book a sons together—on everything, 
drops sharply along with production. _ good program for the summer. !tvin added. : | 
Began in 1940 Israel, 43, lives with his wife, 
Too Much All at Once It all began in 1940 when the lastead, 8 group Beaded By er- ‘wh 


Shirley, who came from Balti- 
The Federal Reserve Board's position is clear. It cannot Felds opened a drug store at a pny Son Bove eda more. at 4545 Connecticut ave.' 
be restated toe often, because it dominates the businss out-|the 7th st. address. They also oot the contract in 1954 and [W. He held down the fort as 
look for 1956 and 1957: Americans are trying to do too much included a record department nade a smashing success with 4 retail clothing salesman while 
at once—add to new plant and equipment, purchase automo- and became one of the first con- » varied program. Their promo- Waiting for Irvin to come along 
biles and household appliances, increase military outlays cerns in the Nation to combine tion was helped along by an 4nd join him in business. Ir- 
for defense purposes, augment foreign economic aid, build records and drugs. Soon they igeg the brothers spawned— vin, 38, lives at 5128 33d st 
new homes, and construct schools, highways, atomic energy noticed more people were buy- value books. These were sold nw. with his wife, the former 
facilities, and so on. There aren't enough men, materials, ing records than drugs. So, in for $3.50 and offered a total Adele Schwartz of Washing: 
or machinery at hand to do everything. 1944, they opened a Super Mu- yatue of $21 in discounts on tom, and their two children, 
If the Reserve were to make money pientiful, allow banks sic store at 1327 H st. ne. In tickets and free tickets. ‘Karen, 9, and Kenneth, 7. 
oe cp toate freely, the effect would be to increase the 1946, they opened Super Music Their success in 1954 ag PY Ao. By mgd = 1~ 
ers for an already-spoken-for supply of labor and re- City im the National Press them a 5Svear contract begin- Felds piun nto business in 
sources. As it is, all of us are now competing—consumer Building. ning in 198, e 1940 now ballooned 10,000 pe gh we A pom 
finance companies with corporations, veterans buying homes In 1945, the supply of rec This year, the Felds branched times, Irvin sat further back rintin a odieentien . 
with people buying cars, business wanting to buy inven- ords had become so short be-out into producing. They put/in the corner of the tiny 7th st. ” Finkeletetn formerly | 
tories with speculators seeking to purchase cotton, wheat cause of the war that the Felds their fourth show on the road office and looked at Israel. rated the Alte Brokera ‘a 
or stocks. decided to make them them-/Saturday to begin a nine-week| “Now, let's talk about the Baltimore. David G Rent has 
The Reserve's purpose is to prevent an inflationary boom, selves. They looked around for tour. Last April, one of the future,” he said. been named sales man for 
to prevent a sharp peak in prices and production, and then a musician and found Arthur shows zoomed across the coun- tYEBrfildeSs the new Baitimor ~-& 
a sudden falling off. It wants to “stretch out prosperity,” Smith, a guitar player. They ne 
but those who feel their present prosperity, their present cut the record and issued it 
profits, Or their future prospects are endangered by that under a Super Dise label. It NORTH 
policy, don't like it And, naturally, Detroit is concerned. was called “Guitar Boogie” and . 
Two out of three new cars are sold on credit. If credit’s endea up on the Hit Parade AMERICAN 
CONTRACTING 
CORPORATION 


..» Direct Business Grossing $5 Million 


69 
"76% 


Unusual Jewelry Gifts 
— Redie« 
dar the bar fer 
oe. Meee’ 2.90 re Mefaaey. 
earrings. bracelets. ete 
Layewey for Christmas 


WR odin 


808 
“sewers 17th st.4lw. 


Sulte Me. 7 
2633 15h Street MW, 
Weshintges *, 0.C. 


HU. 3-4922 


new firm of Kluge, Finkelstein 
& Co., will formally open for 
business Monday at 2419 St. 
Paul st. in Baltimore. 

In addition to a food broker. 
age bearing his name at 2637 
Connecticut ave. Kiuge has 


—— ~ —_ 


NORTH AMERICAN CONTRACTING CORP. 
(a Maryland Corporation) 


NOW ENGAGED IN CONSTRUCTION OF BRIDGES, ROADS, 
UTHITIES AND GENERAL SUBDIVISION IMPROVEMENTS 


mp Bates eh 
Offering 285,000 Shares 


Non -aepesrable commen steck—oer value 6016 per share 


OFFERING PRICE $1 PER SHARE 
r———~- Offering Circular may be obtained from-——— 


THE MATTHEW CORPORATION 


UNDERWRITER 
1524 Connecticut Ave. N.W. 
Washington 6, D. C. 
CO. 5-4992 


Please send me, without obligation. offering circular on 
North American Contracting Corporation 


ee 


ANNUAL EARNING POTENTIAL 
$30,000 to $50,000 
Exclusive franchises being awarded in Washington 
and nearby cities, to men with specialty sales know!- 
edge. Set up and administer own direct-to-con- 
sumer sales organization. Can show many success- 
tul operations. Unique product and ram. Com- 
plete factory training on men qualify. 
Minimum operating ; very high 
profit ratio te investment. inc qualifications 


not available, auto sales will shrink. after Arthur Godfrey, then 
_ broadcasting in Washington, 

Detroit's Pulse Is Normal played it 10 straight times over 
Yet, when it comes to predicting, to estimating the size of the air. The Felds followed up 

the market, Detroit isn't alarmed. Edward N. Cole, general this demonstration of approval 

manager of Chevrolet, has estimated that next year's sales by mailing copies of the record 

will hit 65 million passenger cars. This would make it to 100 major radio stations 

the second or third best in history—just behind 1955 and acrosé the Nation. 

right up there with 1950. A tire company puts sales above Chis started something. 

seven million, which would make ‘57 clearly the second wade Deal With MGM 

year. Other estimates cluster around 6.6 million. So, at 


ve peeeer ta 


Initial 
DIVIDEND NOTICE 
$.04 PER SHARE 
Payable November |, 1956 


the outset of the 1957-model year, Detroit is hardly in a 
“depressed state.” 

Ford promises that 1957 will go down in history as the 
year of its real “resurgence.” It has an entirely redesigned 
car, at an outlay of $209 million. Chevrolet comes right back 
and says 1957 Chevvies will have fuel-injection. Yeah. De- 
troit's normal. The bluster and pushing and edging are all 
there—despite the money pinch. 


The Felds found themselves 
in the live music business as 
we'll as the recorded kind. They 
began hiring artists to record 
hillbilly, jazz and spiritual mu- 
sic and set up Nation-wide dis 
tribution. But, they discovered 
as they opened their third rec- 


and phone number in response. Write: P. O. Box 
769, Santa Monica, Calif. 


Salaried Staff Position 
ACCIDENT AND HEALTH AGENCY SUPERVISOR 


to stockholders of record i NAME 


October 15, 1954. 


Matthew ©. Meeeanotte 
Vice President and Secretary 


DO YOU HAVE $1,000 TO INVEST 
and 
are you interested in long term capital gains? 


We have prepared « pamphlet on Life Insurance Socks. 
Among other interesting facts, it shows the following: 


ord store, that Super Disc in- 
Vier nae volved too much time away 

. {from Washington so they made 

Mutual Fund Price a dea! with the MGM Record 
- iCo. on a royalty basis for their 

‘records to go out under an’ 
ime MGM label. They now have. 
«12 added other companies to their 


We are now gearing our supervisory Home Office staff for 
regional representation. “This program creates exceptional! op- 
portunities for an outstanding man. Knowledge of the Accident 
and Health business is preferred, but a man whose major quali- 
fications are aggressiveness, ingenuity, and sales personality 
will be given careful consideration. The position is strictly 
salaried (not commision) plus travel allowances, with specialized 
Horne Office training at our expense. For personal! interview 


Write to: Rebert Vogel, Superintendent 
, liste Divisi 
al Casualty Company 


NEW YORK, Sept. 1 Wi —Metl. Aces. Sece 
fities Dealers, inc 


2.75 list. 

‘@| RCA Victor approached the’ 
347 Felds in 1948 and asked them 
an to present Vaughn Monroe in 
39a show at Constitution Hall 


“awhich they planned to heip 


NOW WORTH OVER 
000 invested in Franklin Life in 1951 $16,000 > 
00 invested in U.S. Life in 1951 $12,000 € 
00 invested in Colonial Life in 1951 $11,000 


G. J. MITCHELL, JR., CO. 


INVESTMENTS * ESTATE PLANNING 
1420 New York Ave. N.W. ©@ RE. 7-1481 


Free Parke at Cepttal Gerege 4. 
. 1. Mibchell, Jr. Co, 1420 Mew York Ave. MLW. _ 


lease send me Pamphlet L/-23 


eo ~wer~ tee 
BsuRacsé® 
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Defriv: a simulated map war game lone 
involving defensive operations 
along a river line under conditions 
of simulated atomic warfare. Map 
battles, fought by groups of fieid- 
experienced officers, evaluated by 
& team of scientists and officers, 
improve our Army's ability to wage 
modern war—a typical example of 
the work of Combat Operations 
Research Group 


> PHYSICcISTs 
> MATHEMATICIANS 


D and other SCIENTISTS 


will find in CORO 6 small but 
growing research group, with free 
dom to think and limitiess creative 
opportunity. Varied scientific di® 
ciplines, good living conditions, 
and al! usual beneMs, make CORG 
a “good place to work.” Find out 
for yourself. 


Pesshons mow ay ariabie af wiber 
Monterey, Cail. or Fort Menge, Va 


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ty as Promote the then new 45 rpm 310 South Michigan Avenue 
rs? 
meyer since. 
= 

12.44 Now, Charlotte, N. C. and Win- BW 

11.8? taken over a new coliseum. on) 
ras 3.4 their fourth record store—this| 


sis records. The Felds were new Chicago 4, Illinois | 
$8 to promotion, but decided to 
7 take a fling at it. They have 

1942 been flinging every which way or JX / a ao Vy ss ) 

ua their entertainment promo-) 2). 465 t ORG oy CNN 9) ’ }* | 

1.42 tions extended to Richmond in >a 

Hee 1959, to Norfolk and Baltimore \ 

“22 in 1951 and Pittsburgh in 1952. The ° 

tte ston-Salem, N. C. have been|[am. 

3.45 added to the list of permanent 

12.43 promotion sites for the Felds. 

on in Winston-Salem, they have 

17.23 4 full-time promotion basis. BC EYEGLASSES. 

62 | 

$35 1952 a Big Year ) . 

“aay The year 1952 was a big one Priced 

“38 for the Felds. They opened! 

; , time in Silver Spring and they) 

Massaglia Buys Hotel got their first chance at the new @ 
Joseph Massaglia Jr., presi- government-owned Carter Bar-| 7) 
dent of Massaglia Hotels, own- ron Amphitheater, which had [¢ 
e 


r of the Hotel Raleigh, has opened in 1950 to present his- PES 
purchased the 250-room Hotel torical pageants. The Felds)\Giy 
Sainte Claire in San Jose, signed up the Ballet Russe de By 
Calif., it was announced yester- Monte Carlo for their first show) 
day and held the famous troupe 


COLLEGES! RESEARCH PROJECTS! INSTITUTIONS! 


THE SARANAC 


SANATORIUM 
Buildings and Grounds 


ARE NOW FOR SALE AT A PRACTION OF VALUE 


Over 60 Buildings on a Magnificent 90-Acre Site 


This is an unusual opportunity. The famous Trudeas Seno 
torium which for years spearheaded the fight tuber- 
culosis in this country is to be sold. The trustees dew dod 
thet the best way to find an organization which can make 
eflective use of these famous facilities, valued conservatively st 
more than $2,500,000, is te offer the property at the low price 
of $750,000. 

The more than 60 buildings include offices, laboratories 
(where special pulmonary research pro are being con 
tinved), libraries, multiple dwelli | residences, cottages 
and workshops. The property is like a vest park, 
with lawns, delightful gardens and formal hedges. The ski center 
at Mt. Pisgah, the Saranac River and Whi Mountain rq 
Py oe of the breath-taking views on all sides. 

property is flexible. It is suitable for.use, not only as 6 
sanatorium, but as « research center, bicld laboratory. 


—_— eee 


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Profitable Distributorship (ge 
With Unusual Annuity Fedtures .. . | is 


A highly respected essential business that should j§) 
provide you with at least $12,500 the first year. A fF) 
business that can earn a semi-retirement income in [> 
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business that yields exceptional income year after year. 
We give you the bénefit of our field and home office 
training program, plus sales stimulating direct mail, 
and keep a continuing supervisory interest in your 

inventory investment of $7,500 te 


~ 
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Your Choice of Hundreds of Domestic 
(a and Imported Frames 


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o BIFOCALS . . . 910-5? commun 

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telephone collect: 
Marvin Rose rbidom 
Hermpton, Va. 7987, Extensor 2719) 


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Attention 


MANUFACTURER'S 
REPRESENTATIVE 


Excellent opportunity to become 
sttiliated with one of the more 
responsible established successful 
Government Business Con- ff 
sultants. You retain your own |) 
operations and join other new 
client ventures, your option. 

cheery office quite in 

. Address 


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a4 
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7 
2 a 


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or rehabilitation center. For 
WP-44707, consuls 


PREVIEWS Inc. 


The Nationwide Marketing Service 
49 E. Sard St. New York 22 + PLaze 8-260 


CHICACO + BOSTON + PRILADELPHIA « PALM BEACH + DENVER 
LOS ANGELES + SAN FRANCISCO + LONDON + PARIS 


A 


active accounts in several of these areas. If you qualify 
and can devote full time te the success of this franchise, 
write us, giving your background and phone number. 
A Few Select Territaries Sill Available in 
w Virginia, Maryland, West and 
ey 


territories in California and 
Box M-269 
-Post-Times Herald 


>. 


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Stocks Exceed °53 Prices by 100% [===> 
Still Above 1929 Top)? £i235 vee a2 |Fuel System || | Stourton 3 i 
an tat an nar, of br Bes [Destgned scour ett a 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD . 
D18 Sunday, September 30, 1956 ee 


INVESTMENT FACTS 


NEW YORK, Sept. 29 1—Sales on 
the New York Stock Exchange this 
week totaled 9,788,480 shares: . 
ous week, 10,449,210; same week last 

_year, 21,693,469. ; 


Ths 


PESTS I 
4 
* 


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+ 


Sales High Low Last Che | By Harold B. Dorsey 


195¢ 
Righ lew 
The stock market closed on Fri- | 


2 
* 
é 


7 


nd entirely upon historical experi- 


; 


— 
3% 1% Adeett . 1% 
Vea 


day at a price leve? which is just | ence, When the demands of business 


about 100 per cent higher than it 
was three years ago when R started 
an upward trend that was not sub- 
ject to any serious interruptions. 
The latest price level is about 80 
per cent higher than the famous 
1929 peak. Incidentally, the market 
has declined about 7 to 10 per cent 
(depending on which stock price 
average you look at) from the all- 


for money and credit soak up a 


_ larger portion of the available sup- 


ply, then there is that much less 
capital reamining for the normal op- 
erations of security markets. 


As bond prices decline, with a | 


corollary rise in the yield available 


to the investor, bonds tend to be- | 


come more attractive as compared to 
stocks. As businesses find it dif- 


- 


DETROIT, Sept. 2 # 


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Smoother engine operation, 
complete absence of vapor 
lock, quick starting and a sub- 
stantial increase in fuel mile 


3 


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+'?\ tems over conventional carbu- 


Jones, Krecoer @ Hewirt 
Members N Y Stock Exchonge end Othe Leoding tachenga 
MARYLAND 
eatin 1730 Wiscensie Ave, 
Building Rethesde 
1625 lye S., MW, pogo Moxendde 
Dt. 7.5700 mi. 85700 
' QUANTICO, VA.—Ther Fick Bidg.—Trolen 8.8700 


vinorma 
Coorge Meson Motel 


1 — % retors in passenger cars. 


Atied Ch 
Alied Ole | O00 
Atlee Witte 7 
Aties Sirs 3 
Atte Chal 2? 
Atle Ch of 1.88 
highs P COTS 
Atom ite 20 


time peak which was registered 
about seven weeks ago. 

This seems to be one of those 
times when the “incidental” is at- 
tracting much more attention than 
the long-term perspective. Stock 
price declines of as much as 10 per 
cent are not especially unusual, and 
when the setbacks are limited to that 
proportion there usually is no ad- 
verse psychological effect upon the 
individuals or the businessman's pro- 
pensity to spend 

But each time a stock market de- 
cline approaches 10 per cent within 
a brief period, there tends to be a 
mounting concern about the possi- 
bility\ that the current weakness 


‘have financed the 


ficult to obtain credit from the bank 
ing system, they make more ener- 


_getice efforts to obtain it from the 


capital funds that might otherwise 
purchase of 
stocks in the listed markets. If 


other forces remain unchanged, the — 


demand for stocks is then reduced 
and when anyone wants to sell, 
stock prices tend to decline. 

Later on, as businesses find it 
more difficult to obtain funds to 
carty out their capital expenditure 
programs, or to accumulate inven- 
tories, their activities in those direc- 
tions subside, which tends to reduce 


| business figures in general. 
This is the pattern of reosemng 


that is going ugh the minds 


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- nd There will be a somewhat 
tm limited adaptation of fuel in- 
jection during the 1957 model’ 
year, but 1958 is certain to see 
most makers turning to the 
units—some as standard equip- 
ment and others as optional, 
extra-cost equipment. 

Chevrolet has confirmed that 
it will offer fuel injection as 
an optional item with its 1957 
cars. Industry gossip has it Cad- 
illac will install it on its forth- 
coming Eldorado brougham, a 
$10,000 prestige model. 

How much Chevrolet will ask 
=f, for its fuel injector has not 
—™ been disclosed, but the guesses 


szase® 


CITIZENS CREDIT CORPORATION 
(a Delaware Corporation) ' 


Principal office: 5418 Wisconsin Ave., Chevy Chase, Md. 


15,500 Shares 


Class “A” Common Stock 
per value: $12.50 per share 


OFFERING PRICE: $17.00 PER SHARE 
Engaged in the consumer finance business with tts 


subsidiaries, Regional Finance Corporation of Mit. 
Rainier and A Regional Finance Co. Ina 


ce ig 


| 
: 


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/those who have recently been 
liquidating common stocks and de- 
ressipg the market. But we must | 
PP ts . ' , ace the question as to whether or | 
not history of this three-phase | 
might be the move that will develop | sequence must necessarily be re 
into something more serious. And | peated. 
that seems to describe the state of In the first place, I find a rather 
mind of business analysts and in- | reassuring confidence in Washing- 


A chart on Page D-19 traces the 
course of the stock market from | 
1954 to date. 


AN OFFERING CIRCULAR MAY BE OBTAINED 
FROM THE UNDERWRITER 


THE MATTHEW CORPORATION 
| _—— will cost consider- 1524 Connecticut Ave. N.W. 

ane Fhe Che miei? *®*e ee ¢ CO. S492e ee eee 
by General Motors Rochester ase ound me, without obligation, Offering Cirewlar ef Citisens Credit 


\are that it will cost about as 
—t, much as an automatic transmis- 
% mision. Other systems, some of 
\them operated electronically, 


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What Stocks Did 


Thit Prev 
Week Week 
| 375 
10@4 eit 


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erporatio 


issoet 


Werk y stocks sew bight: 
Weekly stocks sew lows 


Cel 


1” 
1)98 
i 


vestment managers at this juncture. 

Last week I had occasion to visit 
with numerous investment managers 
in traditionally conservative Boston 
and I found a considerably greater 
degree of skepticism about common 


ton in the prospect that the infle- | 
| tionary cancer on the boom can be | 
‘amputated without hurting the 


sound body of economic h. 
When the pace of business kens 


/ and stops the rapid expansion of 


Products Division, is mechani- 


engine. Padwaerd N 
~ | Cole, Chewrmet’s general man. 


Name 
Address: 
Telephone 


iji 


% *8er, remarted that “when you 
se 4%. youll find it's so simple 
ree wender wily we didnt 


stock investments in that quarter | bank loans. there will be restored to 
than seems to be present in either | the monetary authorities enough 
“2 X, kA poms ogee the in. | r20m_t0 maneuver in the direction 
. " ? 
vestment managers who evidently | —— smell insufficient time 
are liquidating good quality stocks | , n la to justify a dogmatic 
apparently focuses on historical as m apse that the present mone- 
precedent whereby a condition of cone pe Bam is signaling an im- 
tight credit coming after a pro- ae © tena sethagk. . mest 
tracted period of business expansion por ys eaitive clues of & nom 
and rising stock prices first caused aad a ature indicate that busi- 
| weakness in bond prices, then a little ons oa i. in general is not being 
later weakness in stocks prices, and ae — ge At by the credit sit- 
still later, weakness in business ac- | * oom te to this point. But more 
tivity, earnings and dividends. ote on ast ass before an optimistic 
It ig not difficult to spot these | ee Ae oe . p Bes wes 
periods in the historical record; the | Conciusion is i. that th — 
1929-30 experience was a very clear | #t the moment vi at the clues 
example. Especially in the last | ot turned negative. 
month or so, we have In fact, it is highly bable that | 
rather sharp weakness 
prices which has caused 
on this type of security to rise to 
the highest level in 20 years. With 
that part of the historical pattern 
so evident, it is rather natural to 
suspect that the recent stock price 
weakness might be the second part 
of the three-phase historical eco- | period may well provide the 
nomic phenomenon. or a more definite conclusion on 
Perhaps it would be helpful to ex- | the ultimate outcome. 


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earnings. There may well be enough 
sustenance in these figures to per- 
mit somewhat more favorable stock 
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and You 


If you are interested in profit opportunities in 
commodity trading, here's help you can use: 


On October 3rd we will conduct « seminar to give 
you a better understanding of the commodity mar- 
kets. It will include « film produced by the Board 
of Trade explaining futures trading, showing how 
hedging affects the producer and the consumer. 


Our Chicago commodity partner will discuss the 
grain markets and explain speculative operations. 
He'll also cover current crop conditions and other 
influences on price trends, You'll have an oppor- 
tunity to ask questions. 

Free Tickets for Commodity Forum 
The meeting will be in our Hotel Washington office 
-.-October 3rd, at 8 P.M. Admission by ticket only. 
To get one, without charge, return the coupon below, 


B 4 CHE ( ‘XO Hotel Wasckington Wechingten 4 
, ‘ fing + Georye RB. Gelleher, Manager 
pment ere Ly LB Brubaker, Asses Mame ger 
Please send mee ticket te ettend your 
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Investment Securities 
915 Eye St., Wash. 1, D. C. 
NA. 8-7358 


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business analyst of wide 
reputation. He is known 
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——— Which Stock Do You Think ts The Best Buy? =. 
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523 Washington Bldg. 
15th and N. Y. ST. 83-5924 


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' | ) | THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD. 
e on the New York Stock Exchange ||sx sovermment |p essesee 
nent ea migh Low m Wig Low Last Che. U.S. Stock | ARE YOU SEEKING 


SSS TST TTT TT ELSE Of Copper | CAPITAL GAINS? 
purchase 


Rated Ample} We recommend of stock in the Electronic 


| Industry, of a well established, nine-year-old cor- 
—— : yea 

NEW YORK, Sept. 29 8] poration which has shown remarkable progress in 
Government officials this week §] a@ tremendous growth industry. 
said, in effect, what copper 
men have been thinking all © Unique in that it is believed to be the only company 
along—that the United States in the world to manufecture « complete line of « 
has plenty 3 copper = — arte ogg equipment 

The first Government wor 
was an announcement by the ae —o United States Government end 
Office of Defense ang sees ign Countries, 
Monday saying cepper supply, 
is sufficient to meet demands ‘ ae a ne oe ene 


| in current fiscal 
of an emergency mobilization. significantly cheed of lest yeer year running 


In fact, ODM said, its goal of Exceptionally capable, . 1 end 

2.27 million tons ~ gg y now management. sogressive 
has been exceeded. | : 

—ym! The following day the Com- E} We believe this stock—currently priced at appreximately $3 
al % merce Department removed SS ae ~oy eng possibilities for capital gains and 
3: \restrictions on the amount of uded in any investment portfolio. 


refined copper thet sid coun {| BROWN, BARTON & ENGEL 


tries in the fourth quarter. In Investments 

addition, export quotas on cer- 

— ® tain types of copper scrap and 24 Commerce Street, Federal Trust Bidg., Newark 2, NJ. 
copper-alloy scrap were eased, MArket 4-3655 

also for the fourth quarter. SSE SS cr SY ce 

The Government steps Please send me your special report P & Y—ne cost or obligation. 
brought no raised eyebrows in 
copper circles, but there were 
m+ % smiles at the department's 
M—*\) prediction of a heavier demand 
| —% for both brass and wire mill 
we | products in the fourth quarter 

% with auto production again 
” being d up. This, in 

mean an upturn 
in demand for copper. 

With these developments, the 
price charged by copper pro- 
ducers remained at 40 cents,’ 
while custom smelters, who) 
refine copper from purchased 
ores and scrap, held to their 
—1%)39-cent level. Custom smelter) 
sales for the week were re- 
m—1 ported light, however. 


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EDITORIALS 
ART—BOOKS 
GOREN—SCHOOLS 


SEGTION E 


A. 


SUNDAY, 


SEPTEMBER 30, 


1956 


PAGE El 


At the Half: Adlai Pounding at That 


By Murrey Marder 
Stat! Reporter 

ITH ONLY five weeks before the 

curtains of the polling booths 
muffle the campaign oratory, the elec 
tioneering of both the Republicans and 
Democrats is centered on a collision of 
attitudes or philosophies of government, 
rather than on issues. 

Each party went into the campaign, 
and has marched through it, with one 
main theme, which the Democrats have 
sought to “detail. And, rightly or 
wrongly, the Democrats give the ap 
pearance of pounding away at it harder 
and more effectively than the Repub 
licans at this stage of the electioneering. 


A Disputed Symbol 


SSENTIALLY, in the past few weeks 

the campaigning has revolved, as 

was almost inevitable, around these two 
gentences: 

“We are proud of our part,” said the 
Republican platform in a paean to 
Dwight D. Eisenhower, “in bringing into 
a position of unique authority in the 
world one who symbolizes, as can no 
other man, the hopes for all peoples for 
peace, liberty and justice.” 

The keystone phrase in the Democratic 
platform was more succinct and more 
traditional: “Our people have now 
learned that the party of Lincoln has 
been made captive to big businessmen 
with small minds.” . 

And Democratic presidential candi- 
date Adlai E. Stevenson and his running 
mate, Sen. Estes Kefauver, have blazed 
gway at the corollary of that line: that 


Mr. Eisenhower is not the “master in 
his own house,” 


Ike Takes Note 


N WHAT seemied to pe recognition 
I of the feverish Democratic activity, 
President Eisenhower has now shaved 
rather fine the statement he made last 
Fébruary that while he felt physically 
fit for office, “I shall, in general, wage 
no political campaign in the customary 
manner.” Last week’ he expanded his 
campaign plans to consider adding two 
or three more speeches. 

The Democratic campaign is geared to 
the simple political fact that there are 
more Democrats in the United States 
than Republicans, and that they must be 
brought “back to the fold.” But there 
are plenty to be brought back before 
the Democrats can convert their 89 elec- 
toral votes of 1952 into the 267 needed 
to win. In terms of popular votes, 1952 
was a landslide of 33,.778.963 for Mr 
Eisenhower to 27,314,992 for Stevenson. 

As for the Republicans, even the Demo- 
crats admit privately that the “I Like 
Ike” reaction among the voters is their 
greatest weapon. As the first round of 
full-scale campaigning wound up this 
weekend, Washington Post and Times 
Herald staff members traveling with the 
campaigners reported that a mere men- 
tion of Ike frequently will turn a lethar- 
gic Republican audience into whooping 
enthusiasts. 

However, what newsmen noted in 
the drought-hit farm area’ around 
Newton, lowa, where first Mr. Eljsen- 
hower, then Stevenson, appeared, said 
Post reporter Robert C. Albright, was 


the many Republican farmers who “like 
Ike—but.” 

The “but” is the heart of the Demo- 
cratic campaign. Stevenson and Ke- 
fauver have sought with increasing 
velocity to separate, in the public mind, 
“Tke the man” or “Ike the General” from 
“lke the Président.” 

Farm ‘discontent clearig’ has cut into 
President Bisenhower’s great 1952 popu- 
larity, but no one can say whether the 
number of farmers disaffected is critical. 

One lowa farmer said of the President: 
“He's such a nice man. I hate to vote 
against him—but I'm going to have to.” 


Army-Type Griping 
PROMINENT lowa Republican told 
Albright that you can,almost draw 
political lines around the areas hit by 
drought im that state. Insid@ the lines, 
he said, Ike's farm vote is slipping; out- 
side, the farmers will be mostly Repub- 
lickns, as ‘usual. 
Another pbserver, however, said that 
soundings he took in Iowa gnd southern 
Illinofs after the Eisenhower and Steven- 


son farm speeches convinced him that 


“there is an awful lot of grumbling, but 
it's a lot like griping in the Army.” He 
didn't see any big upset at the polls. 

In Peoria, Ill, where the President 
spoke, an insurance man told one re 
porter: “I'm a Republican but don't 
ask me how I'll vote until election day. 
I want to see how Ike's health is then.” 

Concluded reporter Albright: “I per 
sonally found no one who didn't ike 
Ike. To me, therefore, the question is: 
Will people who think Ike is a nice guy 


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vote against him? The Iowa farm check 
indicates that in drought-hit sections 
there, anyway, @ lot of them will.” 
Traveling with Stevenson, Post re 
porter Edward T. Folliard reported from 
Denver: 
“Adial Stevéefison ig stronger ip Colo 


rado than he was in 1052; Vice President 
Richard M. Nixon is unpopuler with 
many voters, and the farmers are not 
too happy. 

“Nevertheless, nearly everybody you 
talk to here in Denver (including Demo- 
crats) expects President Eisenhower to 


get Colorado's eight electora] votes this 
time, just as he did four years ago.” 
Denver, Folliard pointed out, is Mamie 
Eisenhower's home; it is still the home 
of her mother, Mrs. John S. Doud, and 
the President started visiting there when 


See CAMPAIGN, Page E44, Column 1 


The Nation 


(First of a series.) 


By John G. Norris 

. Stat Reporter 

S OF TODAY, most military men 
A agree, the United States is reason- 
ably ready for a big nuclear wer. But 
grave doubt exists in many quarters at 
the Pentagon whether the Nation could 
eope militarily with some possible 
“small war” situations. 

Some top military leaders say flatly 
that the 2,850,000man armed forces 
are not properly organized, equipped 
and trained to rush adequate strength 
overseas to put out a Sueztype “brush 
fire” before it exploded into world-wide 
atomic war. 

Because of this lack, it is argued, we 
might have the unenviable choice of 
using atomic weapons in an ill-suited 
situation or accepting another defeat for 
the West like that in Vietnam. 


Geared for Retaliation 

O DOUBT about it, the United States 

does have great military power 
There are big stockpiles of hydrogen and 
atomic bombs as well as conventional 
weapons. The l13l-wing Air Force has 
powerful jet strategic bombers and 
supersonic fighters. The Navy is the most 
powerful in the world. Our 22 Army and 
Marine divisions include the  best- 
trained troops the Nation has ever main- 
talned in peacetime. Various types of 
“super” weapons are coming into service 
and more are in sight. 

If World War III should break out, 
Air Force strategic bombers could 
launch a retaliatory blow of devastating 
proportions. The Army in Europe, 
backed by tactical air forces equipped 
with atomic bombs, could give a good 


Lacks 


account of itself. The Navy could be 
expected to keep control of major sea 
areas and deliver powerful nuclear 
blows a@minst the enemy. 

But what if a different type of trouble 
starts’? Suppose American interests were 
seriously jeopardized by a small war 
in which Russia was not directly in- 
volved? Could United States military 
power intervene quickly and effectively 
to prevent the loss of another free nation 
to local Communist forces or to stop the 
small blaze before it erupted into world- 
wide nuclear war? 


Where Speed Is Vital 


HEY well might under certain cir- 
cumstances. If the trouble started 
near existing United States land, sea 
and air bases where forces were in place, 
the situation probably could be handled. 
Or if tactical atomic weapons could be 
brought to bear against an aggressor, 
current military policy indicates that 
they would be employed—and might 
well do the job. 

But it seems unlikely that trouble 
would start again as close to American 
bases as Korea was to Japan. And it 
could come in localities less suited to 
naval and air action than Formosa, for 
example. Also, it could oceur under eir- 
cumstances where use of even small 
A-weapons would be ruled out because 
of military unsuitability or for political 
reasons. 

In such a situation, the United States 
might desperately need a strong, highly 
mobile “fire brigade” capable of being 
flown to a trouble spot on an instant’s 
notice. Speed in the application of rel- 
atively small military power can be far 
more effective than larger forces 
brought in later. Korea is an example. 


‘Fire Brigade’ 


MA ANY military men believe that had 
i Gen. MacArthur been able to fly 
in a division or even a regimental com- 
bat team when the Reds struck in June, 
1950, the attack could have been stopped. 
Indeed, 
launched. , 

As it was, sacrifice forces of the 20th 
Infantry, flown in a makeshift airlift, 
delayed the Reds long enough te kéep 
the whole peninsula from being overrun. 

History is studded with examples of 
a small force tilting the scales of battle 
~Norway and Crete, for instance. Many 
historians feel that a turning point of 
the Spanish Civil War came when Franco 
was able to “borrow” a German airlift 
to move 2600 crack Moorish troops 
across the Straits of Gibraltar—block- 
aded by Loyalist warships—to win the 
battle for Seville. 

America’s armed forces today have 
powerful conventional-weapon as well 
as atomic-weapon capability. They in- 
clude sizable and well-trained land, air 
and naval forces. What then is lacking? 

®* For one thing, the Army is still 
generally organized in the same heavy, 
motorized and largely road-bound divi- 
sions which Gen. George Marshall built 
to fight in Western Europe some 15 years 
aga. Firepower has been greatly in- 
creased but, despite all the postwar talk 
of making the Army completely trans 
portable by air, it is more ground-bound 
and dependent on fixed logistics than 
before. Present Army forces probably 
would look very good in another war in 
Europe, but the Middle Eastern desert 
or Southeast Asian jungles might be a 
different matter. A belated start has 
now been made toward creating a “fire 
brigade” by reorganizing the 10ist Air- 
borne Division. 


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A mass parachute jump from C-119 Packets ... but we still lack the airlift to meet an emergency. 


® Airlift is insufficient throughout the 
armed services, both to rush troops from 
home to bases in trouble areas in an 
emergency and to get them into action 
quickly. 

® Tactical air forces are gaining 
mobility through serial refueling and 
streamlining but still lack Some essen- 
tials needed to move sizable air striking 


forces overseas in a hurry. Navy carrier 
aircraft are counted on heavily, under 
current Pentagon planning, for fighting 
“small wars” but cannot reach many 
potential trouble areas. Army leaders 
challenge the ability of air forces to 
handle a local situation unless they are 
teamed effectively with ground forces. 

* The Marine Corps has ready ground- 


air forces, but thelr mobiliiy still is 
largely tied to 16knot World War II 
amphibious ships. The Marines have 
little strategie airborne capability. 
*The emphasis on the costly new 
“super” weapons has left little money 
for improvement of conventional weap- 


See WAR, Page E-3, Column 3 


Larson Rated GOP's ‘Find of the Year’ 


By Edward T. Folliard 
Btaff Reporter 
NDER Secretary of Labor Arthur 
Larson, the Republicans’ No. 1 egg- 
head, is a handsome, well-dressed man of 
46 who might be called the Administra- 
tion's “find of the year.” 

A biographical sketch put out by the 
Labor Department says that Larson's 
“best-known work is a two-volume trea- 
tite on ‘The Law of Workmen's Compen- 
sation,’ published in 1952.” 

Well, it might have been the best- 
known once, but that is certainly true 
no longer. He has done two pieces of 
writing which have made him one of the 
heroes of the Grand Old Party. In one 
case, he wrote under his own name; in 
the other, he was a ghost. 

arson is the author of “A Republican 
Léoks at His Party.” which after a slow 
Start is now selling well. He is also the 
fellow who wrete the speech President 
Eisenhower made in San Francisco's 
Cow Palace in accepting the Republican 
nomination for a second term—wrote it, 
that is, under the Chief Executive's guid- 
ance. 


‘All Possible Credit’ 
OTH the book and the speech were 
strongly partisan, as might be ex- 
pected of a cradie Republican from 
Sioux Falls, S. D., but Larson is sur- 
prised to hear that said about his book. 
He was told the other day, in his of- 
fice overlooking Constitution Avenue, 
that the Democrats felt that he was less 
than generous in denying them credit for 
New Deal and Fair Deal reforms which 
have been taken éver whole by the Eisen- 

hower Administration. 


£ ( 


That puzzles me,” he said. “Over and 
over again, I tried to give all possible 
credit.” 

A bit later, in talking about the for- 
ward look of the Eisenhower Administra- 
tion, he said that he didn’t see how Adlai 
Stevenson could do anything else but 
wind up advocating pretty much the 
same policies the President is advocat. 
ing. In other words, it will be Adlai who 
will be in the “me too” role this time. 


The American ‘Center’ 

ARSON, in his book, dwells almost 
L entirely in the realm of ideas. His 
theme is that there is an “American 
center,” made up of Republicans, some 
Democrats and some independents, and 
that this is now held by the GOP. 

He thinks that not only this year, but 
in 1960, a presidential nominee carrying 
the banner of the “New Republicanism” 
can win the election if the Democrats 
“are obliged to attack from one extreme 
position or another.” 

Most political reporters are convinced 
that Mr. Eisenhower won in 1952 because 
he was stronger than.the Republican 
Party, far stronger. They think he is still 
stronger, even though it be called the 
“new” Republican Party or the Party of 
‘the Future. Moreover, they think that 
any other Republican nominee this year 
probably would be considered the under- 
dog. 

Larson was reminded of this. He said 
that he probably was “a little presump- 
tuous” and explained that he was dealing 
in an “abstract equation.” He made it 
clear that he was not tryitig to pose as 
an expert on the particular aspect of 
presidential campaigns. 


HERE are two mistaken notions 
about Larson. One is that his book 
was written as an answer to Dean Ache- 
son's “A Democrat Looks At His Party,” 
and the other is that President Eisen- 
hower read his book, liked it and decided 
that Larson was the mani ‘to write his 
acceptance speech. 

Larson says that, in the beginning, he 
had no idea of writing what is now called 
@ campaign textbook. He started out, 
he says, by writing a book of political 
essays. He tried to get them published 
by two university presses. 

One of them suggested that he pull the 
essays together in a book. This he did, 
and Harper published it. The title, “A 
Republican Looks At His Party,” was 
inspired by the title of Acheson's book. 

President Eisenhower called Larson in 
to help with his acceptance speech be- 
fore “A Republican Looks” was even 
published. Evidently, some of the White 
House people knew about his skill with 
words and recommended him ta the 
Chief Executive. 


Promised ‘New World’ 

HE acceptance speech was notable 

in this respect, at least: Whereas 
Adlai Stevenson promised a “New Amer- 
ica,” President Eisenhower promised a 
“New World,” a world in which just 
about everybody would be richer. 
healthier, happier, and wouldn't have to 
work so hard. 

There are few eggheads in politics, 
Democratic or Republican, who have 
a richer intellectual backgroundethan 
Arthur Larson: He received an A.B., 
magna cum laude, from Augustana Col- 
lege in Sioux Falls in 1931. In 1931-32, 


J 


Under Secretary Arthur Larson (right) talking to his boss, Secretary of Labor James Mitchell. 


he was at the University of South Dakota 
Law School. From 1932 to 1935, he was 
a Rhodes scholar at Oxford, England. 

He received a B.A. in jurisprudence 
(first class honors) from Oxford, and alko 
an M.A. in jurisprudence from the same 
university. In 1953 he got an LL.D. from 
Augustana College. 

He practiced law in Milwaukee from 
1935 to 1939 and was associate professor 
of law at the University of Tennessee at 
Knoxville from 1939 to 1941. Like many 
others who now hold office in the Eisen- 


good-looking blend whose clothes ex- 
press a galety of spirit. The other day 
he had on a light gray suit, a tie of golden 
hue and noisy argyle socks. 

Recently he bought a German-made 
harpsichord from Sam (Newsweek) Shaf- 
fer and Mrs. Shaffer. Mrs. Larson, the 


_ former Florence Newcomb, plays this in 


their home at 3025 Ordway st. nw. He 
plays a Gérmen flute, as do their two 


*~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, September 30, 1956 


. Ee 
District Affairs 


Blueprint for the Planners’ Battle 


By Robert C. Albrook 


THE SEEDS of a slowdown battle between 
the District of Columbia and the Depart, 
ment of the Interior are being sown these 
days. And if they do not grow into full- 
fledged warfare in the com- 
ing Congress, the time will 
not be much longer de- 
layed. 

For .Interior dominates 
one ofthe most vital func- 
tions of the District govern- 
ment: planning. This func- 
tion—not long ago almost 
unknown in American cities 
and even now a struggling 
ere in many—has been 
catapulted almost over- 
night into the most im- “p 
portant business of this and most cities. 

The tremendous highway programs made 
necessary by the decline of transit riding and 
the fantastic increase in private automobiles 
require planning on a scale heretofore’ un- 
known. The controlled access loops and 
radials required to keep the city fluid are 
enormous land eaters, and the planning of 
their routes and capacities influences all 
other land uses, forcing many radical changes 
in the face of the city. 


THE DECAY of the central city—due also 
in large part to the motorcar—requires at the 
same time unprecedented clearance and re- 
building for new uses of. vast acreages, at 
great public and private expense. 

Obviously the pace of this activity is con- 


Albrook 


trolied by many things: public acceptance, 
availability of funds, scheduling that will not 
disrupt the city’s daily life. In Washington, 
mone of these factors is keeping the brake 
on now. 

But these vast undertakings can be sabo 
taged by poor or inefficient planning, or by 
lack of planning altogether. And in Wash- 
ington just now, this is the situation on too 
many critical fronts. 


NOTHING in the National Capital Plan- 
ning Commission's 1950 Comprehensive Plan 
has been more fully ignored than the advice 
it affered about its own role: , 

“ . . the Commission's job is to keep its 
goals before the public and the administrative 
agencies. The plan must be brought to bear, 
day in and day out, as one of the factors in 
immediate decisions. Only to the extent that 
the Planning Commission is a working part 
of local government, participating in daily 
decisions ... will the growth and change 


Virginia Affairs 


that are sure to come in Washington move 
in the direction of the goals and aims of 
planning.” . 

But the Commission is about as removed 
from the daily functioning of the District 
government as it could get. Physically, it is 
housed in the Interior Department, to which 


it looks for its “housekeeping needs” and,, 


also, for a cae deal of its guidance. The 
Director of Interior's National Park Service 
is a member, by law, and has his office 
nearby. 

The chairman at present is a professional 
planner from St. Louis who, until recently, 
spent little time in Washington. Most of the 
other members are either absentees, like the 
chairman, or Federal office holders who 
usually send assistants to the Commission 
meetings and give it little attention. As re- 
sult planning proceeds, when at all, at snail's 
pace, 


FOR eximpe. the Commission for 
months has been sitting on a report proposing 
how the many agencies concerned with slum 
clearance might better coordinate and speed 
up their work. For a much longer time, it 
held the Southwest redevelopment project at 
arm’s length instead of getting at once into its 
details and a out the changes that 
ultimately were made. 

+ The Commission did another arm's length 


ing delay. It has battled for years with 
District Highway Department on bridges 
streets, and whenever an agreement seems 
to be made, it manages to come unstuck with 
depressing regularity. 

At present, the District is working up its 
fiscal. 1958 butiget, including vast additional 
public works outlays which need to be pro 
jected in the context of an uptodate city 
plan. The NCPC staff, however, is so inde- 
pendently constituted that it is not available 
to do this important job. 

All of this has led recently to serious con- 
sideration in the District Building of setting 
up there a District Planning ‘re 
sponsible to the Commissioners. Such a move 
—particularly the transfer of any of NCPC's 
powers to it—would be fought bard by In- 
terior. And Interior, far better entrenched 
on Capitol Hill than the District, probably 
would win, as of today. 

But increasingly the community and the 
city government will feel the need for a plan- 
ning setup that works. The storm warnings 
already are up. As traffic jams get worse 
and slums persist, the battle for effective 
planning will be joined. 


Question: Who Is Governing Whom? 


By Benjamin Muse 


IN EXPRESSING his satisfaction last week 
with the action of the General Assembly in 
its recent special session, Sen. Harry F. Byrd 
drew a comparison whith Virginia's perform- 
ance in the War Between 
the States 

“Virginia,” he said, “was 
the last to enter the War 
Between the States, and it 
was the last in the field.” 

Virginia's glory is in ne 

way diminished when we 
recall that Lee's surrender 
at Appomattox took place 
on April 9, 1865, and that 
Gen. Joseph 5B. Johnson 
surrendered to Gen. Wil- tate 
liam Tecumseh Sherman at . 
Durham. N. C., only on April 26, 1865. But 
it does suggest that the Senator may have 
read through the garbage which the General 
Assembly voted into law as casually as he 
vead this chapter of history. | 

Even as a demonstration of “massive re- 
sistance.” the General Assembly's recent per- 
formance was a dismal failure. House Bill 
No. i—the cutoffthe-funds plan, key item 
in the Governor's package—passed the State 
Senate by the slim majority of 22 to 16. 

One of the 22 votes was cast by an oppo 
nefit who wished to place himself in a posi- 
tion to request a reconsideration, in the 
hope—which did not materialize—of per- 
suading two of the majority: to change their 
votes. Another opponent of the bill was ab- 
sent because of iliness, but available should, 
his vote have been decisive. The actual divi- 
sion among State Senators was: 21 for the 
bill, 18 against it. 


EVEN THAT does not*tell the story, or 
half the story, of the limited support for the 
Governor's bill. 

The 21 who favored the bill represented 
less than a majority of the people of Virginia. 

That is true by any analysis or calculation. 
The agerecate population of the districts rep- 
resented by these Senators was, by the 1950 
census, only 1,578,685. The total population 
of the state was 3,318,680. The subsequent 
increase in the state’s population has been 


Canadian Affairs 


almost entirely in areas represented by op 
ponents of the bill. 

(In making this calculation, a Senator frem 
Richmond was considered as representing 
only one-third of the population of Rich- 
mond. since that city has three Senators. 
Similarly, one Sen@tor was considered as 
representing only one half of the population 
of the Thirteenth Senatorial District, as that 
distriet has two Senators.) 

Fourteen of the 21 Senators who favored 
the bill were from Southside Virginia and 
other sections of heavy Negro population. 
Among the counties which these Senators 
represent» six have more than 60 per cent 
Negro population and eight have between 
50 and 60 per cent. In 17 other counties and 
two cities represented by these Senators, 
Negroes constitute between 40 and 50 per 
cent of the population. 


THESE LEGISLATORS would be the last 
to admit that the wishes of Negroes should 
be cofsidered in this matter. They repre- 
sent exclusively the white element of their 
constituents. e Negroes, if they had had 
an opportunity to vote on the question, in- 
dubitably would have voted against the 
Stanley plan. 

Incidentally, it is a paradex peculiar te 
the Seuth that, generally speaking, the 
more Negroes in a constituency the more 
anti-Negro ite representative is likely to be. 
State Sen. Albertus &. Harris Jr., 
gation extremist, has been second only te 
State Sen. Garland Gray as a leader of the 
movement of Southside Virginia white people 
to impose their views upon the rest of the 
State. He represents only 33,371 white citi- 
zens. His Negro constituents total 34,428. 
Gray represents 35,722 white persons and 
33.771 Negroes. 

The average number of constituents for 
a Virginia State Senator, according to the 
1950 census, is 82,967. By present popula- 
tion estimates, State Sen. Charles R. Fen- 
wick, of Arlington—an opponent of the bill 
—represents more than 160,000 white people. 

The Senators who did this thing to Vir- 
ginia represent less than 1,100,000 of the 
State's 2,581,555 white persons (by the 1950 
census). It reasonably may be estimated 
that they represent hardly more than one- 
third of the State’s present white population. 


Drew’s Resignation Pains His Party 


30 Winks at American U. 


~~ Sleep Tops Hypnosis 


For Suggestibility . 


Stat Reporter 


LIGHT SLEEPERS respond 
better to the power of sugges- 
tion than the same persons 
under deep hypnosis. That's 

the conclusion 
,of Dr. Theo 


By G. V. Ferguson 
waiter, The Montreal Ster 

MONTREAL — The resigna- 
tion of George Drew, national! 
leader of the Progressive-Con 
servative Party since 1948 and 
official leader of the opposi- 
tion in the House of Commons, 
is a bléw to a political party 
which. like the Republicans 
in 1952, has been out of power 
for 20.years 

Drew. a foereeful—some 
thought too forceful—person-. 
ality, had been slowly building 
up his party's politicai 
strength. He had won marked 

tary kudos in the 
last two sessions of parliament, 
and a public growing restive 
under the long reign of Liberal 
governments was turning its 
eyes slowly toward him. 

Two years ago, Drew, who 
is now 62, suffered an attack of 
meningitis. He recovered, but 
a succession of minor ailments 
suggested that his strength 
had been u@dermined. His 
doctors at last told him bluntly 
that he would have to give tip 
the leadership. This he has 
now done, remaining in a 
Toronto hospital with physical 
and nervous exhaustion. 


DREW'S collapse could 
hardly have come at a worse 
time. Under normal circum- 
stances, a general election 
would be held next June, but 


the Liberals can choose the | 


date, and with the conserva- 
tives now off balance and dis 
organized, the vote may come 
sooner. 


until the voting is over, but the 
great majority, remembering 
their own past, are determined 
to held a national leadership 
convention and choose a new, 
permanent leader. 

They remember that in 1940, 
because the war was in a criti- 
cal phase, no convention was 
held to elect a new leader 
after the defeat of the former 
one in a March election. They 
tried to carry on in makeshift 
fashion, but: were eventually 


driven to hold a convention ins 28 


1942, war or no war. 

They do not want to repeat 
this makeshift strategy. They 
want to go to the country with 
a permanent choice made and 
in control. 


IN THIS, they are wise. 
Weak though the Conserva- 
tives may be—they hold only 
53 seats in a House of Com- 
mons of 262 members—they do 
represents the only practical 
alternative to the Liberals. 
They are able to run candi- 
dates in every province. 

Their hope is that the voters 
will eventually get so tired of 
the Liberals that, 


whe represent one of the two 
histerie parties in Canada. 
They have shared every gov- 
ernment with their opponents 
since Canada became self-gov- 
erning in 1867. 

The two old parties are not, 
of course, al] that they used to 
be, as the provincial oo 
election in British Columbia 
has just indicated. Canada 
west of the Great Lakes no 
longer returns many Liberals 
or to Ottawa. 


This area’s choices run more to 
the two splinter parties, the 
moderately socialist CCF and 
the Social Credit group. 


SOCIAL CREDIT now con- 
trols two provincial govern- 
ments. That in Alberta has 
been in power since 1935. The 
other in British Columbia was 
elected first in 1952 and has 
just won a resounding victory 
in its second election. Premier 
Bennett came back with 39 
legislative seats instead of the 
hé had previously. 
It is no secret that both 
Premier Bennett and Premier 


dore Xenophon 
Barber, now 
working at the 
P s y chol al 
Clinic of Har- 
vard Univer- 
sity. 


The 
Laboratory 
ase 


Dr. Barber 
conducted his experiments 
with sleeping students (there 
are other kinds) here at Ameri- 
can University, where he 
served the psychology depart- 
ment before getting a postdoc- 
toral research fellowship f-om 
the National Institute of Men- 
tal Health. 

He found that he could 
whisper instructions into the 
ears of lightlysleeping stu. 
dents—such as “clasp your 
hands together’—and that 
most of them would comply. 
Later, he the same stu- 
dents under hypnosis io clasp 
their hands, and they didn't 
respond nearly as readily. 


HIS EXPERIMENTS and 
results were repo im a re 
cent issue of Science, weekly 
publication of the American 
Association for the Adyance- 
ment of Science. 

Students who complied with 
his “clasp hands” request in 
their sleep were then given 
seven standard tests of sug- 
gestibility, including: 

“You cannot unclasp your 


“You cannet open 

-——— _ 
our Gngers are rising. 

“Your hand is dead and dull 
and numb and cannot feel ang- 
thing at all 

“You are becoming very 
thirsty and will wake up in ex- 
actly five minutes and drink 
lots of water. 


your 


“You cannot remember any- 


thing I said. 


“You cannot remember any- 


thing at all.” 


WHEN TESTED on these 
points, he reported, three of 
woke up and 
seven either moved or opened 
their eyes for a moment and 
later said that they were 
“drowsy” during the experi- 


the subjects 


ments. 


The remaining 12 were de- 
scribed in his report as con- 
tinuing in a stage of light 


Maryland Affairs 


as they followed his sug- 


some 
uctantly and most with no 
memory of it when they did 
wake up. 

The postsleep su on 
that they'd wake up rsting 
was particularly successful on 
the light sleepers, his report 
showed. . 


THE SAME seven suggesti- 
bility tests were later used 
the responders immediately 
following “a standard 
induction procedure.” In non- 
technical talk, that means that 
were hypn 
His charted comparison of 
results showed that the sub- 
jects were more compliant to 
suggestions on the seven 
points while “lightly sleeping” 
than while under hypnosis. 


(Hey, Boss! Ge to sleep, I 


want to ask for a raise. 


NATIONAL Dog Week, 
which ended yesterday, was 
marked’ with the disquieting 
news that your canine pets 
probably should get more dis- 
t@mper shots mn they've 


sessions at a Catskill Moun- 
tain retreat, were warned that 
the so-called permanent anti- 
distemper and anti-hepatitis 
shots they've been giving 
should be follewed by “boogt- 
er” shots about once a year 
until the dog is at least 5 
years old. 

The shots protect the house- 
hold pets from catching the 
viral diseases from the seem- 
ingly more healthy stray dogs 
—which build up their own 
immunity through smaller, re- 
peated exposures during their 
less restrained sniffing pere- 
grinations. 

* _ 7 


BY CHRISTMAS of 1957, the 
year-round population of Ant- 
arctica will total many hun- 
dreds of men, citizens of a 
dozen nations taking part in 
the greatest scientific assault 
ever made on the secrets of 
the white continent. If United 
States plans for the Inter- 
national Geophysical Year 
carry through 15 of the num- 
ber will be Americans living 
and working atop the 
graphic South Pole itself, the 
National Geographic Society 
says. 


Plenty of Democrats; 
Plenty of Uncertainty 


SUBURBAN VOTING HABITS | 


ISO 


() ~REGISTRATION 


_— 


0S MM «VOTE 
100 


-— 


75 
50 


THOUSAND 


—— 


oo DEM GOP 
1948 


DEM GOP 


— i 


DEM, GOP 


1952 1956 


Registration by parties, compared with vote for President. 


By Laurence Stern 


FREE STATE Democrats 
have had themselves another 
bullish year in new registra- 
tions. What this bodes for 
elect.on day, 
however, is 
anyone's guess. 

Maryland 
voters have 
proved the m- 
selves an wunh- 
P redictable 
reed. Despite 
traditionally 
Democratic ma- 
jorities in over- 
all registration, 
the Repubii- Hern 
cans have been ringing up vic- 
tories with regularity in top 
state offices. 

In the two suburban Wasb- 
ington counties, Montgomery 
and Prince Georges, the Demo- 
crats hold roughly a 74 lead 
in registration. On a state- 
wide basis the line-up is esti- 
mated at nearly 3-1. 

Nevertheless, since 1952 
Maryland's two United States 
Senate seats and the Gover- 
nor’s office have been in GOP 
hands. In the 1952 presidential 
race, the two suburban coun- 
ties followed the lead of the 
rest of the state In giving Pres. 


Manning of Alberta dream of “ident Eisenhower majorities. 


replacing the Conservatives as 
the official opposition in Otta- 
wa 


The only event which might 
bring these dreams nearer re- 
ality would be if the Conser- 
vatives, in the t federal 
election, were to ‘Tepeat the 
dismal showing .they have 
made: since 1935. It might con- 
ceivably be, should that hap- 
pen, that the rising pumber of 
voters whe are tired of Liberal 

would turn ih des 

pair to any party which showed 
signs of vigor and life. 

might be Social Credit. 


SINCE 1962, nearby. Mary- 
land registration has taken 
an enormous leap, going from 
170,000 to 225,000 in the two 
counties. This gives Washing- 
ton’s suburbs a powerful com- 
bined bloc in Maryland gen- 
eral elections. 


suburban areas adjoining 

and § 6 Washington 
carry a heavier impact ‘in gen- 
eral elections when the unit 
system of or contests is 


the pattern is by no means 
consistent. 

In the off-vear 1054 elec- 
tions, Maryland Democrats 
scored resounding local 
sweeps, in line with the na- 
tional trend at the time. 

But Gov. Theodore R. Me- 
Keldin knocked the local pat- 
tern askew when he became 
the state's first Republican 
Governor to win a second 


term. He carried Montgomery }h 


but was outpolled in Prince 
Georges by Dr. H. C. (Curly) 
Byrd, his Democratic oppo 
nent. 


MONTGOMERY County, 
which in the last presidential 
election saw 87.7 per cent of 
its eligible voters going to the 
polls, now has 119,151 voters 
signed up for Nov. 6. 

Prince Georges, which had 
an 61 per cent turnout four 
years ago, trails with 106,801 
voters registered. In overall 
population, Prince Georges 
leads its neighboring county. 

In the 1952 presidential 
race, Prince Georges gave 
Mr. Eisenhower a scant 900- 
vote lead over Adiai Steven- 
son, while Montgomery gave 
him an overwhelming 19,400 
majority. The two counties 
held to a somewhat simi'ar 
pattern in 1948 when Prince 
Georges gave a siim 156-\ead 
to former President Harry 
Truman while Montgomery 
handed Thomas E. Dewey a 
substantial 8900-vote edge. 

In the 1954 senatorial race, 
Republican J.\ Glenn Beall 
came out of Montgomery with 


somewhat re- 


Country Livin’ “ 
Take It From Us Eggheads 
You Can’t Taste the Tint — 


By Aubrey Graves 
The Squire of Grigsby Hill 


On tne left are a Barred Plymouth Rock 
pullet and rooster. The Plymouth Rock 


HABIT IS INDEED a, potent force. Re- 
cently, when Grigsby Hill's egg production 
fell as the White Leghorn entered their molt, 
a neighbor made available a few dozen laid 
by his older New Hampshire Reds. So into 
each carton for a few days along with the 
white beauties went a few brown ones. And 
did the customers yell! 

“Actually,” says Dr. C. W. Knox, poultry 
geneticist at Beltsville, “there's little rhyme 
or reason for the prejudice for or against 
one color or the other.” There's no chemical 
or nutritional difference between the two. 

This is the composition of an egg, from 
whatever breed: Water, 73.7 per cent; pro- 
tein, 14.8; fat, 10.5; ash, 1. 

Yet the fact remains: New York house- 
wives are willing to pay a few cents more 
per dozen for white shells. Bostonians, on 
the other hand, vastly prefer browns and 
will dig deeper into the sugar bow! to obtain 
that color. 


KNOX BELIEVES there's an explanation, 
if not a reason. Massachusetts farmers got 
started with the New England breeds, such 


geo as Rhode Island Red, New Hampshire Red, 


Piymouth Rock and Wyandotte. 
pened to lay brown eggs. 

Coming from nearby farms, the eggs were 
discernibly fresher than those shipped in 
during periods of low local production m 
more distant points where chickens which laid 
white eggs were predominant. 

Se the housewife became convinced that 
brown eggs were superier to the necessarily 
less fresh white ones shipped from far away. 

New Yorkers look to the Midwest, particu- 
larly lowa, for much of their “hen fruit.” 
Out there the White po ee q One 
reason is that eggs péd East must be 
“candied.” White eggs candle more easily 
than brown. So in late summer, when the 
store .slips her a dozen of the other color, 
she wants to know “how come?” 

Baltimoreans won't buy~a brown egg if 
they can get white. In the melting pot 
called Washington the division of prefer- 
ence is about 50-50. 


YOU CAN'T ALWAYS tell what color egg 
& hen will lay by the color of her feathers. 
For instance, the Black Leghorn and Black 
Minorca lay white. The White Rock adorns 
the nest with brown. The Barred Plymouth 
Rock, with blue and white zebra stripes, 
yields a pale coffee-<colored dividend. 


They hap- 


‘Dirty and Dirt Cheap’ 


s 


lays a brown egg. At right, a Leghorn | 
gazes proudly at her white offering. 


There is one element of consistency, how 
ever: chickens that lay white eggs have white 
ear lobes! those of brown-layers are red. . 

Why does one hen lay one color and ai 
other hen the other? Science doesn’t knew. 
“It's just the nature of the beast,” says Kou. 


. IN THE BIGGER producing are the 
Leghorn is the overwhelming fav . She 
grows more rapidly and matures early. And 
the cost of raising a flock is lower than 
other breeds. Leghorn eggs are of good size. 
And, partly because she is less inclined te 
interrupt her laying cycle with periods of 
broodiness. the Leghorn lays more eggs than 
any other breed. 

The big drawback to the Leghom is. that 
she doesn't carry much meat on her bones. 
There's not so much for the dinner table 
when her laying days are over. 


WHY ARE YOLKS of some eggs darker 
than others? Answer: Yolks of eggs laid 
by cooped-up hens are paler. Chickens which 
run loose and feed on grass produce darker 


centers. 

Why is a newlylaid egg sometimes 
streaked with blood? Becavse some great 
excitement or ups¢t has prevented the hen 
— depositing her offering until the next 

ay. 


THE MOST EFFICIENT chicken farmer 
gets rid of his hens after one laying 
There are two reasons: (1) They never Jay 
so well in their second year as in their fifet; 
and (2) during their six-weeks molt, while 
they are growing new feathers instead of 
egas, they keep on eating. It costs about 
$1.50 to feed a hen during her molt. 
*‘Infertile eggs (those laid by unmated 
hens), on Saher far longer than those leid 
by hens t enjoy the company of roesters. 
For that reason, professional poultrymen 
segregate the sexes. 

At Grigsby Hill we occasionally permit 
some fra . We know the disadvantages 
of this. But we also know what it is te be 
lonely, 

Some of our biddies become pets and stay 
on for a couple of years after they have 
reached the period of diminishing returns. 

In this respect, we're somewhat like the 
widow on the outskirts of the District whe 
still empperts in expensive luxury three 14 
yearold cluckers. They were pets of her’ 
huband who died 12 years ago. She con- 
tributes regularly to the feed man—and buys 
her eggs at the grocery store. . 


Portrait of Capitol ArchitectFound .* 


By F.C, Livingstone 


Livingstone is British corre. 
spondent for several American 
trade journals. 


LONDON—Bought last 
Spring in a London salesroom 
—"“dirty and dirt cheap,” said 
the buyer—a portrait of Ben- 
jamin Henry Latrobe was one 
of the highlights of the re- 
cent Antique Dealers’ Fair 
ere. 

Latrobe was the architect 
responsible for building the 
Capitel in Washington after 
the British burned the city in 
1812. He also designed the Ca- 
thedral in Baltimore and the 
Baltimore Exchange—in their 
time the twa, tallest 

in the United States. 

Born in England, Latrobe 
went to America in 1795 and 
was responsible for mary im- 

rtant works in New York, 

ennsylvania and other states, 
apart from hie werk in Wash- 
ington and Maryland. 


THE MARYLAND Histori- 
cal Society has the earliest 
known portrait of Latrobe. but 
this hitherto unknown picture 
of him shows him in the prime 
of his life, shortly before he 
sailed for America. The pres- 
ent owners of the picture have 
checked on its authenticity. 
They bave traced it to its 
last April. 


iu. 


($3500), it is expected to be 
snapped up for some Ameri- 


i 


it 


v 


cloth weaving area, May 1, 
1764. The Latrobes were de birth 
é scended from a French Protes- 1793. 


Tne Vou Breda portrait of Benjamin Latrobe, described 
simply as “an old canvas” when it was sold at auction 
The purchasers, B. T, Batsford Lid., a pub- 
lishing house, had it cleaned and were able to 


identify 


1790 but his wife died ‘in child. 
with her third child 


In 1776 Benjamin Henry La 8 life, but in 1795 decided 
robe went to the Continent, © ‘eek a complete change of 
spent three years at the’ *cene. He sailed for A 
’ University of Leipzig. On his 29¢ landed at Norfolk m 
return to ; 


age March. 1796 


the 
in the. 


- 


If Russia Has Irked Japanese; It Doesn’t Show 


By Hessell Tiltman 


- Now Tokyo corre t for the Man- 
chester Guardian, Tiltman has covered the 
Far East for many years. 


TOKYO — Since regaining national 
sovereignty in 1952, the Japanese have 
tended to be hypersensitive to alleged 
unkindnesses by the United States while 
remaining strangely unmoved by the 


le attitude of the Seviet Union to- 
a their country. Russia's repeated re- 
Is to repatriate Japanese POWs still 
beid in Siberian prison camps 11 years 


after the war is a case in point. 


The fact that “anti-Russianism” has 
been conspicuously absent while, de- 
spite the benevolent attitude of Wash- 
ington, anti-American agitation is no 
novelty, is because Japan fears Russia's 
ruthlessness while feeling no similar ap- 


Americans for almost everything. In- 
deed, any deviation from norma! weather 
blamed on United States nucleur tests, 
ry never on similar tests conducted by 
Russians in nearby Siberia. 
=The Russians, whom few in Japan ex- 
ted to be benevolent anyway, have 
ceded nothing to Japanese sentiment, 
and are getting away with it. 


THE QUESTION now being asked in 
Tokyo government and diplomatic cir- 
cles is whether the Soviet Union's un- 
compromising stand on a Russo-Japanese 
peace treaty will bring a shift in public 
sentiment. There is no sure clue to the 
@hswer. The aroused public sentiment 
predicted and feared by some has not 
appeared. 

Former Prime Minister Shigeru Yo- 
shida, Japan's most distinguished elder 
statesman and leader of those conserva- 
tives within the ruling Liberal-Demo- 
cratic Party who favor a “go-slow” policy 
Yoward the Communist nations, warns 
his countrymen concerning Russian aims 
In Japan. . : 

“It would seem,” Yoshida has stated, 
“the Moscow Conference will end in 
gapan’s submission to Soviet pressure 
and a hurried restoration of diplomatic 
relations between the two countries, with 
or without a peace treaty. Before very 
Tong, perhaps, we will see a Soviet Em- 
wee in Tokyo, flying the Hammer and 
Sickie. It will serve as the Communist 
headquarters in Japan, a base for Com- 


munist operations with 
munity. 

“Let us remember that immediately 
after the war's end, the Soviet Union as 
an Allied power set up its mission in 


diplomatic im- 


_ 
: 


Tokyo, and it was manned by more than 


500 trained propagandists and secret 
agents who guided and directed the ac- 
tivities of the Japan Communist Party, 
who abetted labor strikes, who incited 
riots of Koreans and who created all 
manner of disturbances throughout the 
country. Let us remember that in the 
early days of the occupation the Soviet 
Union made a proposal to station Soviet 
troops in Hokkaido—a proposa! rejected 
by the Allied headquarters. 

“It takes no stretch of imagination to 
recognize that the Kremlin seeks a dip- 
lomatic foothold in Tokyo for the dual 
purpose of stirring up domestic dissen- 
sions and disturbances and of alienating 
Japan pm the United States” 


SIGNS HAVE appeared suggesting 
that an increasing number of Japanese 
are beginning to think that Russia is not 
treating their country with the sort of 
generous understanding that relations 
with the United States have caused many 
to regard as their natural right. 

Mosaburo Suzuki, chairman of Japan's 
Socialists, has made headlines by criti- 
Sizing Russia's adamant attitude and 
charging that “the Soviet Union could 
hardly be called a Secialist country” — 
the first expression of antiGeviet senti- 
ment to come from a Japanese Socialist 
leader. : 

Unless the Russians change their mind 
on the peace treaty, Suzuki reportedly 
stated, Japan's Socialists would doubt 
their sincerity and not believe in their 
pronouncement of peaceful coexistence. 
And the international bureau of the 
party cautiously went on record as agree- 
ing that Soviet policy on the territorial 


issue “has points which hardly can be 
understood.” 


THE JAPANESE Communist Party has 
been flayed by sections of the press for 
supporting the Soviet stand. “Did they 
not realize whag effects their statement 
would have on the people when it was 
made at a time when the whole nation 
was mortified at being steamrollered by 
the cold-blooded diplomacy of the Rus- 
sians?” asked a columnist in the Tokyo 
Shimbun. 

And a majority of Japanese questioned 
in a public opinion poll by a radio station 


expressed strong disapproval of Russia's 
“take it or leave it” terms. 

An inform Japanese source inter- 

ted current public sentiment as fol- 
ows: “Few Japanese have friendly feel- 
ings toward the Russians—in fact, it 
would be true to say we dislike them. 
And this anti-Soviet feeling is today 
stronger and more widespread than be- 
fore the peace talks began. A majority 
of Japanese businessmen feel that while 
the northern Pacific. fishing area con. 
trolled by the Russians is important to 
Japan's fishing fleets, the fishery question 
is not so vital from a national viewpoint 
and that the government should disre- 
gard it in reaching a decision.” 


INFORMED JAPANESE give four 
reasons for the absence of a stronger 
public reaction to date: 

® Respect for the Soviet Union's post- 
war prestige and power. 

® Neutralist sentiment. 

® Government propaganda in favor of 
the conclusion of a treaty. 


® Japan's current good economic out- 
look. This forestalis fear of the Com- 
munists 

On this last point, according to a re- 
cent Economic Planning Agency report, 
the Japanese nation teday is living better 
than ever before. There are a television 
set and a washing machine for every 
200 homes, as well as more money te 
spend on such “luxuries” as cars, radios, 
cameras and movies than in prewer days 
when the military machine took a good 
slice of the total national income. 

Japan's international trade figures 
have improved to a point which has— 
in the words of a writer in Japan Times 
—“surpassed the most sanguine expec- 
tations of Japanese businessmen” and 
necessitated a further upward revision 
of economic targets sét for 1960. And, 
in good times, persons afe more content 
t» leave political problems to the polli- 
ticians. 


WHAT HAPPENS next—and whether 
public sentiment becomes mOre out- 
spokenly critica] of the Soviet Union's 
hard-faced diplomacy—will probably de- 
pend on how the Russians play their 
cards during coming months 

Japan's conservatives, a majority of 
whom favor a peace treaty or resumption 
of diplomatic relations with Russia for 
domestic political reasons, remain as 
allergic as ever to Communism at home. 
And any hint of stepped-up Communist 
interference in the country’s political 
affairs—including any increase in the 


volume of external undercover Commu- 
nist aid for the nation’s extreme leftists 
and fellow-travelers — could produce a 
“a en wiih J security offi 
h con apan's : 
cinie, Whe we Gutambel ty te peub 
bility of such increased Communist aid 
pro-Communist elements in 

government 


dition the public 

in the close between 
native Reds and Moscow. This link 
evidenced by thé manner in which the 
Japan Communist Party teed the Soviet 
line on peace terms. 

Instead, the accent has been placed on 
the need to achieve “complete independ- 
ence,” and the desirability of resumin 
— relations with Russia-and Red 
China. 


DESPITE Prime Minister Ichiro Hato- 
yama’'s recent assurances to Generalis- 
simo Chiang Kai-shek that Japan stands 
four-square against Communist expan- 
sion, the fatt remains that the attitude 
of the average Japanese toward Russia 
afd mainiand China differs sharply. 

While an undercurrent of anti-Russian 
sentiment exists, a majerity of Japanese 
tend to feel that the Chinese Commue- 
nists are vaguely “different” and less 
threatening than the Soviet variety, and 
unhappy about their country’s semi- 
isolation from its big ber. 

Prevailing Japanese sentiment toward 
China has been summed up by Tadao 
Miyashita, professor of economics at 
Kobe University, in these words: 

“Our relations with the Chinese main- 
land are altogether different from those 
between China and European or Ameri- 
can countries, which have originated only 
in modern times and are confined to 
either economic or evangelistic spheres. 
Our relations with China date far back 
to ancient times and widely involve all 
of the economic, social and cultural as- 
pects. What must be further stressed 
is the sense of mutual kinship as Asian 
nations. Any policy which aims at any- 
thing like a complete and permanent 
severing of the ties between the two 
countries will never be admitted by the 
national feeling of the majority of Japa- 
nese people.” 


EVEN SO, MANY: Japanese view the 
resumption of normal relations with the 
Soviet Union as a preliminary step to 
the expansion of trade ties with the 
Chinese mainiand, which absorbed 18 
per cent of Japan's exports and provided 
ll per cent of the nation’s imports in 


Communist China did this bit of noniplomatic wooin 


of Japan. It 


sponsored an *Intérnational Trade Fair” in Tokyo at which it was the 
only exhibitor, and sent over this Communist Chinese lass to demonstrate 
. a spinning machine built behind the Bamboo Curtain. 


1934-36, compared with only 5 per cent 
of Japan's total trade today. 

As to prospects when the recessed 
Russo-Japanese talks are resumed, the 
word in informed quarters is that dif- 
ferences of opinion within the Japanese 
cabinet are narrowing. 

The basic remaining Issue now is 
whether a word formula which would 
be acceptable to Moscow and not in- 
fringe the Sam Francisco Treaty can be 
devised to describe the boundary between 
the two nations. If it can, then many 


believe that whether Prime Minister Hat 
oyama goes to Moscow or not, the — 
nese government will eventually sign 
and public opinion will accept the deci- 
sion. 

But whatever now happens, it appears 
likely that the Kremlin's faced 
bargainers have insured that the “broad 
stream of history.” which for half a 
century pitted Russia and Japan against 
each other in the northeastern Pacific, 


will keep flowing along, with unpredict- 


able results. 


Magyars Talk Back Under‘New Regime 


Endre Marton is “revisiting” gimes of Hungary, the Soviet 
reporter Union and the other “peoples’ 


Hungary. The AP 


face. 


‘I would have laughed in his 


the “peace loan,” an unpopular 
“voluntary” deduction which 


on U. S&. 


-. Simple, 


a 
“ 


The grounds of the Seagoville Correctional Institution resemble a college campus. 


« By Morrey Dunie 
. Staff Reporter 


SEAGOVILLE, Tex.—Eight- 
“e0n miles southeast of Dallas 


175, an il-yearold 
Federal prison project has 
moved from the realm of ex- 
periment into that of proven 
progress. 

It's the Seagoville Federal 
Correctional Institution, an 
800-acre installation housing 
some 500 prisoners serving 
sentences ranging from 70 

s to life for every type of 

ense from selling narcotics 

stealing cars to murder 

rape. 

— But there are no great stone 

concrete walls at this 

no threatening gun 

ers, no shuffling columns 

weoden-faced convicts, no 
swinging guards 


is ts the sole truly mini- 
an security establishment 
the entire Federal prison 
stem. There are other non- 
lied institutions; like prison 
ps and prison farms, where 
rity is far less rigid than 
the average prison. But to 
se places only thoroughly 
ed, carefully picked 
@@iminals are sent. 


© AT SEAGOVILLE, 65 per 
t of the population came 
irectly from court. They 
ren't cautiously selected. 
y were simply sent by Fed- 
éral courts in Texas and a few 
rrounding states. The re 
imng 25 per cent were 
nsf from other pris 
. Many of the latter were 
blemi cases” when they 
re sent here. These men 
-Bav since straightened out. 
* Seagoville's perfectly tended 
lawns and colonial-style brick 
buildings add up to a collegtate 
atmosphere. Only an &-foot- 
high chain-link fence incloses 
tue institution. 

When a man enters, this is 
the first thing he is told by a 
candid official: 

“Anybody can escape from 
Seagoville. We don’t even call 
it an ‘escape.’ It's a walkaway. 
Anybody can climb the fence 


‘and take off. And you're 


unable to elimb the fence, you 
ean crawl underneath it. it's 
But we don't think 
you're going to want to leave.” 
» The Seagoville penal philos- 
jophy, with its many innova- 
tuons of leniency and privilege, 
‘has led numerous proponents 
of the maximum security, 
tuugh penology school to say 
criminals are coddied on the 
‘Seagoville campus. The deri- 
-sion to the contrary, Seagoville 
-bas proved itself. 

INMATE in 


FOLLOW AN 
his career here. Upon his 
is taken to the 


private room. 
There are 


windows, just a light grillwork 
which swings open on hinges. 
The door to his room is un- 
locked. He has a maple bed, 
a maple chest which also apene 
into a desk and a maple chair 

The newcomer 
days in the 
He receives medical, psychiat- 
ric and vocational tests. He 
is interviewed by staff mem- 
bers and taught acceptable 
behavior patterns. He himself 
participates in round-table dis- 
cussions. 

Following his indoctrination, 
the new inmate is assigned 
to one of the six “cottages” 
or dormitories. Two aré called 
“honor cottages.” The new 
man will go to one of the 
other four. Someday he may 
earn a place in an honor 
cottage. 

His room will be the same 
as that in the Admission Unit, 
except he will have a key to 
the door. This insures his 
privacy. 


THERE ARE a number of 
work programs and the new 
arrivel is fitted into the posi- 
tion that best suits him. The 
two big profitemnaking in- 
dustries are a garment factory 
and a furniture refinishing 
plant. The former turns out 
clothing for the armed forces 
and last year showed a $100,- 
000 profit, which went to the 
United States Treasury. 

Furniture refinishing earned 
a $19,000 profit last year by 
refinishing Government equip- 
ment, mostly desks, chairs and 
office furniture. This money, 
too. was turned-over to the 
Treasury. 

The inmates receive on-the- 
‘ob training. Each can earn 
as mach as $28 per month in 
either of the twe major 
industries. A prisoner making 
his mach must either save 75 


per cent or send 75 per cent: 


© his family. 

In 1955, total wages of 
$27,500 were paid to Seagoville 
prisoners. 

Other men work on the 700 
acre farm, which supplies the 
establishment with most of its 
food. Still others labor in the 
hospital, library, dining hall, 
administrative offices and on 
the maintenance or custodial 
force. They work five days a 
week and generally are off on 
weekends. 


THE ATHLETIC ALLY 
inciined inmates can partici- 
pate in any number of sports 
and Seagoville has a team in 
a local baseball league. In 
addition, there is a regular 
miniature golf course on the 
“campus.” 

All cottages have radios and 
there is a television set in 
each of the honor cottages. In 
all Federal prisons, smoking 
is provided for the 


inmates. , 
no bars om the Feature movies are shown 


> 


‘ 


once a week and educational 
films much more often. 

In most other Federal in- 
staliations, each inmate may 
be visited for a tetal of two 


iT. hours every month. A partition 


or screen separates the pris- 
ener from his visitors. At 
Seagoville, every man may be 
visited a total of 16 hours 
monthly. 

The mess hall in most Fed- 
eral prisons contains long 
tables and benches. The men 
are marched to their seats and 
the food is placed on the table 
When the meal is over, the 
prisoners are marched out. 
Not so at Seagoville. 

Here the dining room is set 
up cafeteria-styie. The tables 
are small, with room for only 
four men each. The inmates 
may eat al any time they wish 
during the breakfast, dinner 
and supper hours. Each man 
passes through the line and is 
entitled to as much food as 
he wants—except dessert—so 
long as he eats what he takes. 


A TOTAL of 120 Civil Serv- 
ice employes, members of 
the Bureau of Federal Prisons 
and the United States Public 
Health Service, staff this in- 
stitution. 

It costs the Government 
about 75 cents more per day 
per prisoner here than in a 
more secure installation. The 
cost for fiscal 1956 was $4.57 
a day for each man, compared 
te $4.18 in fiscal 1956. Is it 
worth the difference and does 
Seagoville work? 

The answer must be: Yes. 

The average number of 
“walka ways” in 11 years is 
S of 1 per cent each year, In 
the year ended June 30, there 
were two waalkaways. It must 
be remembered that S5Sea- 
goville’s population is ever- 


It’s Soviet ‘Nibbling’ We Have to Fear 


WAR, From Page E-1 


ons which might turn the tide 
in “small wars.” Consequent- 
ly, many foreign nations, in- 
cluding Russia, are considered 
by most military authorities to 
have outstripped the United 
States in this field. 


MANY MILITARY men say 
this last point does not matter 
very much. President Eisen- 
hower told a@ news conference 
nearly two years ago that his 
national security plans would 
be aimed at meeting the great 
threats and he would take the 
smaller ones in stride. To keep 
down armament costs and pre- 
serve the free enterprise sys- 
tem, he said, he would take the 


risk of improvising if a small 
war occ 


That policy seemingly con- 


‘Convicts Are Proud of This Prison 


changing and that far more 
than 500 men were here dur- 
ing those 12 months. Compare 
this with prison camps, with 
earefully chosen men, where 
approximately 3 per cent 
escape each year. 

More important is this: Of 
every 100 men released from 
Seagoville, after the intensive 
pre-release program in which 
they are interviewed by Dallas 
businessmen and union lead- 
ers and often given jobs, only 
10 ever get into trouble again 
and return to prison. 

Of those released from other 
Federal prisons, 47 of every 
100 wind up behind bars again. 


WHAT MAKES Seagoville 
work? Acting Warden William 
J. Bean and Acting Captain of 
Guards Carl C. Cooper are 
veterans of the prison service. 
Both are practical, professional 
penologists. 

The experiment has worked, 
they said, because most pris- 
oners can be rehabilitated if 
given the tools. Seagoville’s 
men are given these tools.. The 
inmates are also trusted by 
the guards and the administra- 
tion. 

“Some of these people 
heven't been trusted since 
they were children,” Cooper 
declared. “It means something 
to them te have somebody 
believe in them.” 

One result of the impression 
Seagoville leaves upon its 
graduates, Bean and Cooper 
note, is the large number of 
men who are released and 
later return with wives and 
families to show off the place 
in which they served time. 

“They are proud of the 
fact they served their time in 
an institution without walls, 
where the men were trusted,” 
Cooper explains. 


tinues in effect despite a grow- 
ing feeling that the danger of 
all-out nuclear war has ies 
sened and the danger of “nib- 
bling” Communist conquests 
has increased. 


Many believe that it was the 


lack of military force geared 
for the job—es much as politi- 
cal considerations—which 
stopped Britain and France 
from moving in militarily on 
the Suez Canal. Britain, like 
the United States, has been 
cutting manpower to bolster 
airpower, and Prime Minister 
Eden, it is felt, questioned the 
wisdom of risking limited 
forces in an attempt to win a 
quick victory over inferior 


Egyptian forces which hed 
some modern Russian arms. 
Similar considerations contrib- 
uted to the United States deci- 


never left the country, but he democracies” have any men- 
was behind prison bars 18 tal reservations about what 
months for “espionage” while they are doing; whether this 
Hungary was still in the Stalin- is a tactical step which might 
wt era. A 44-year-old Hun- be reversed at any time. 
gartan, Marton was arrested in Who kriows? Every medita- 
February, 1955, and sentenced tion on sincerity is fruitless. 


to siz years. He was freed’ put noe one should minimize 
Aug. 16. His wife, also a re- ge importance of new condi- 
cele’ was ery — seTO- tions which allow Judit Mari- 

g siz months of a three-year assy 9 Communist journalist, 
oy on en 6 eSPlONage to assail the privileges of party 
cnarge. bosses and their families. Her 

comment in the Literary Ga- 
By Endre Marton zette, likely the most popular 

BUDAPEST—The mechanic Paper in Hungary today, drew 
installing my new telephone * mild rebuke from the official 
grumbled freely aboyt his low aw me yh ren — — 
wages. e criti- 

“I don’t care a damn who Ccism and did not recant, as she 
you are,” he said. “I don’t care Certainly would have done in 
. ae his +. ge Se OThe a one example 

ve him a bit of m n 
whtmecee it pleases me.” Budapest newspapers; state 

I asked hime what ihe differ- propery eo ee 
ence was between today and semble more «4 more we 
Soe Kear, eae weet OF Sees Riepoa tects of 
was r . 

“Nuts,” he answered. “I stil] Communist journalism. It used 
have to work on Sundays pri- tO mean that newspaper could 
vately to make both ends meet, criticize lower authorities for 
But at least I can call a not carrying out party deci- 


Some other random impres 
sions I have gathered: 

People no longer are ad- 
dressed automatically as “com- 
rade.” 

The Budapest Opera plays 
Bartok’s “The Miraculous 
Mandarin,” a pantomime 
banned from the stage by both 
the prewar and the Commu- 
nist postwar regimes. 

You can walk into one of 
the state-run bookshops and 
ask for Hemingway's “Old 
Man and the Sea” as if it were 
the most natural thing in the 
world that a non-Communist 
American's book had been 
translated and published here. 

But you will ask im vain, be- 
cause the book has been sold 
out. 

People queue up for Eng- 
lish, French and Italian 
movies. American films are too 
expensive, it is said. 

ungary’s first 


meant that the worker got 11 - 
months’ pay for 12 months’ 
work. This appeal to the purse 
is highly important, especially 
in a country where wages lag 
behind prices. 

The second is the possibility 
of travel. Once one had te be 
an official or a soccer, star or 
a table tennis champion to get 
a passport. It was almost a 
miracle if someone could visit 
relatives even in other Com- 
munist countries. 

But today, Hungarians may 
travel to Czechoslovakia or 
Romania without a passport 
and only with an extra identi- 
fication card. Hundreds, if not 
thousands, including couples 
with no next-of-kin left behind 
as hostages, have been in West- 
ern countries. 


A WELL-TO-DO friend not 
interested in politics toyed 
with the idea of remaining 
abroad when he got a pass 


. some years ago. 


a spade without being afraid *i0ns to a “T,” or workers and God 


of having to face the music.” farmers for not fulfilling and 

And that’s a lot, believe Over-fulfilling party plans. 
me. Englishmen accustomed to . Today, criticism goes much 
the tradition of Sunday orators further. Of course, it does not 
on a Hyde Park rner, or £° 80 far that newspapers or 
Americans who m criticize Members of Parliament would 
President Eisenhower when- ¢Titicize communism as a doc- 
ever they feel like it, will trine, but they do criticize gov- 
hardly understand what it ¢T™ment decisions. 


means .to 10 million Magyars RECENTLY. a woman mem- 
who apparently can grumble 4.- of Parliament questioned 


freely now, call names, decry a cabinet minister in the 


authorities. House. When the member con- 
sidered the minister's answer 
unsatisfactory, the House 
sided with the woman mem- 
ber. Had someone told me in 
1955 that this would happen, 


IN THE WEEKS since I first 
took a deep breath of warm 
summer air after leaving the 
grim building where I had 
been behind bars, I have been 


habilitated” by some Commu- 
nist poets. 

The shop windows are be- 
ginning to resemble shop win- 
dows in some Western cities. 
The former take-it-r-leave-it 
attitude of snubbing customers 
is fading away in government- 
owned stores. The shops offer 
a much wider variety of qual- 
ity goods, and thete are all 
kinds of imported goods, most- 
ly from other Communist 
countries. Prices are still high. 

Along with the freer atmos- 
phere, two other things prob- 
ab'y mean more than anything 
c)se. 

The first is the abolition of 


“lI feared they would never 
let me out again,” he said 
when he returned. 

Now he has just come back 
from another trip to the West 
—England—and I asked him if 
he had had the same tempta- 
tion. 

“Nonsense,” he sald, “what 
de I care who is on All! 
want is to have a big 
enough te live comfortably, te 
have a car (I've got one now) 
and to go abroad once or twice 
a year.” 

Even some “reactionaries” 
have wearied of passive resist- 
ance to Communism and may 
be content with breathing free- 
ly, or at least more freely, 
than before. Some of the reac- 
tion to communism is gone, 
whether one likes it or not. 


— = 


talking with, Hungarians from 
all strata of life and trying 
to see with my own eyes the 
changes that have taken place 
while I was isolated from the| 
world. ) 
Some people may talk about 
indoctrination or . brainwash- 
ing. But I approached the new 
situation with the skepticism 
of a Doubting Thomas, After 
weeks of reading the news 
papers, listening to the radio, 
talking with the unknown lit-| 
tle man on Budapest's streets, | 
I have to admit: 
Hungary of the autumn of) 
1956 is an entirely different | 
country from the Hungary I 
“left” on a winter night in| 
1955. Of course, Hungary has 
not ceased to be a Communist 
country, but it is on the way 
to abolishing some Stalinist 
absurdities. | 


THERE IS MUCH pondering). 
about the genuineness of the | 
new trené. The question is 
whether the Communist re-| 


A good 


sion not to intervene in Indo-! 
china when North Vietnam 
fel. 


ALL THIS leads a number 
of military men to conclude 
that the United States needs|. 
to create a “fire brigade.” Such 
a force should be composed of 
reasonably strong, highly mo-, 
bile forces of all arms, 
equipped to fight with either) 
atomic or improved conven-) 
tional weapons and organized 
to move on an instant’s notice. 
All of the services have made) 
a start toward creating such |¢ 
forces, but there is mo assur- 
ance as yet of the high-level 
support needed to make them 
effective. ) 


" MONDAY: Why the Army 


aa 
ZG 


Nettleton wing-tips— 
so beautifully made of rich, 
soft-grain calf, they're alweys 


in superb taste, and a hand- 


some footnote to any of 


your new clothes. Black or 
brown, 26.95. Ours alone in 
Washington and Chevy Chase. 


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. | F STREET AT 10TH © 76 WISCONSIN CIRCLE, CHEYY CHASE 


Tye Washington Post 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


-" 


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1956 PAGE EA 


Balance Sheet on Suds 


As the Unfted Nations Security Council takes up 
the Suez Canal issue, it is vitally important for the 
user nations to state the issués clearly. No dramatic 
solution is likely in the U.N.; indeed, what is most 
prabable is a recommendation that Egypt and the 
user nations undertake new negotiations. But the 
Security Council has.some attributes of a world 
forum, and the effectiveness of the case presented 
to it may influence the tenor of the recommenda- 
tion. There is an opportunity for the user nations 
to assert their rights and proposed remedies more 
compellingly than they have done so far. 

The first requirement is to femove the case from 
any background atmosphere of threat or intimida- 
tion. Egypt's sovereignty, and its ownership of the 
territory through which the canal passes, ought not 
to be in dispute. Egypt also is in possession of the 
canal machinery, and it would be unrealistic to 
think that the nationalization of the canal company 
can now be repealed. 

cows 

The foremost right at stake is the freedom of 
access to the canal guaranteed to all nations in the 
Constantinople Convention of 1888. Colonel Nasser 
Says that he does not intend to interfere with this 
right; but Egypt already has violated the conven- 
tion in respett of shipping bound for Israel. The 
unilateral assumption by Nasser of the function of 
interpreting the treaty raises a justified apprehen- 
sion about further violations. The question here is 
one of providing a means of insuring that one na- 
tion will not be able to deprive other nations of 
the use of an international waterway. 

A second and subordinate issue derives from the 
breach of contract and treaty inherent in the na- 
tionalization. Nationalization is usually held to be 
a sovereign right of government; but a case can be 
made that Egypt surrendered her right to nation- 
alize the Suez Canal Co. in the 1888 treaty. This 
is a difficult point to dramatize, and the Western 
Allies have not pressed it strongly. Nevertheless, 
respect for the sanctity of contract is an important 
factor in international confidence. Recognition of 
the responsibility for prompt and adequate com- 
pensation, and of the damage sustained, ought not 
to be overlooked even if there is no thought of re- 
versing the nationalization. 

Undeniably, the user nations go into the U.N. 
discussion in a rather negative pose. There has been 
a great deal of pulling, hauling and backing away 
as the Western Allies have devised one emergency 
expedient after another. They have lost face in- 
creasingly as it has become impossible to imple- 
ment these measures. Mr. Dulles has been so busy 
trying to prevent rash action that he may be par- 
doned if he has had relatively little time to think 
constructively of positive solutions. The need re- 
mains. This is especially important if the Western 
nations are to rely primarily on the moral force 
Mr. Dulles has invoked: It may be useful to under- 
standing of the issue in this connection, to tot up 
a balance sheet. 

cw 

On the red ink side of the ledger, unquestion- 
ably Nasser so far has succeeded in what he set 
out to do; the talk about not letting him “get away 
with it” has merely increased the humiliation and 
loss of prestige for the West. The Suez Canal Co. 
indubitably has been dispossessed. Moreover, the 
canal is being operated, and indications are that 
Egypt can continue to operate it, even if some 
difficulties ensue. It was a mistake to imply that 
operation would collapse immediately. All of this 
has served to increase’ Nasser’s appeal to the Arab 
masses and, no doubt, to whet his dreams of Arab 
dominion. 

The Western nations have forgone the use of 
military force to protect their rights. This is not 
necessarily something to be classed wholly on the 
negative side. Force, unless it had been presented 
as a fait accompli in the first few hours, would have 
brought on a host of new problems. The fact that it 
has not been employed probably has helped the 
West in the eyes of the onlooking world even 
though the continuing rather empty threats to use 
it have detracted from the case. Nevértheless, the 
abjuration of military force has reduced the West's 
bargaining power in the sense that nothing has 
been supplied to replace it. The canal users’ asso- 
ciation has been watered down in concept to 


little more than a cooperative to regulate transit © 


priorities. The emphasis on use of an alternative 
route around the Cape of Good Hope has been 
diminished, and the possibility of other economic 
sanctions has been discounted. 

eos 

But the user nations are not without some points 
in their favor. On the positive side, from Meir 
standpoint, is the fact that Nasser’s actions have 
dried up his access to large capital investment. If 
the Aswan Dam is necessary to Egypt's economic 
development, and there seems to be no dispute on 
this point, Nasser really has only two courses. He 
can look to the Russians, knowing that any further 
move into their embrace may be fatal for himself 
and his people, or he can agree to some reasonable 
Suez solution that will provide the confidence nec- 
essary to start capital flowing again. 

Furthermore, it is plainly within the capacity of 
the West to divert to other routes the oil tankers 
which constitute the bulk of the traffic through the 
Suez Canal. The construction of more supertankers 
will be useful whatever happens; and it is entirely 
possible to build an additional pipeline from Iraq 
through Turkey. Even though Nasser may not 
be heavily dependent on revenues from the canal, 
a reduction in revenues would make it more diffi- 
cult for him to maintain and improve the canal. 

Finally, there is the point that by no means all 
of the users of the Suez Canal are located in the 
West. India is very much dependent on the canal 
and has gn important stake in a solution that will 
guarantee free access. Whatever their public reac- 
tions, India and other Asian and African nations 
may be expected to understand the moral point 
that the control of an international waterway can- 
not be left solely to the whim of one nation. 

None of these factors may have much immediate 
weight with Nasser, and it is easy to underestimate 
the ability of an already impoverished country to 
withstand economic pressure. Furthermore, there 
is the distinct possibility that Nasser has gone so 
far, and is so much the prisoner of the forces and 
passions he has released, that an appeal of logie no 
longer will count. Nevertheless, on the assumption 
that a rational solution is still possible, on what 
kind of proposal should world moral force be 
focused? How is it possible to help Nasser save face 
and still respect the essentials of an international 
settlement? 

eos 

Obviously, prompt and adequate compensation 
to the nationalized company ought to figure ia the 
solution. Nasser says that he is prepared to pay 
this; but what is fair ought to be determined not 
by Egypt alone, but by some international tribunal. 
With this stipuation recognized; then jet Egyptian 
ownership of the canal be fully acknowledged. 

The user nations would make a mistake to base 
too much of their argument on direct international 
control of the operating machinery of the canal. 
This machinery, too, could be wrapped in the 
Egyptian flag. The important thing is to define 
policy and operating standards by international 
agreement, and to provide some sort of interna- 
tional body to parallel the Egyptian operating au- 
thority and see to it that standards are met. 

Then, in the event of open or subtle violation 
of user rights, the matter could be taken to the 
International Court of Justice or a similar interna- 
tional assemblage designed especially for the pur- 
pose to obtain a binding decision. The settlement 
might well provide that if for any reason Egypt did 
not comply with the decision, international opera- 
tion of the canal would be instituted automatically. 
Under such an arrangement, if it became necessary 
for the user nations to resort to the ultimate sanc- 
tion of military force in order to protect free access 
to the canal, they would be in a sound legal and 
moral positicn. 

There are many ways in which some such pgo- 
posal could be implemented, either through mod- 
ernization of the 1888 treaty or as an annex to the 
existing document. It is now evident that the best 
practical hope for a satisfactory solution lies in 
negotiation. The concern of the user nations ought 
to be to facilitate negotiation by avoiding stridency 
and threats in their presentation to the United Na- 
tions, and to concentrate the force of world opinion 
on the international issues with the best-reasoned 
case they can devise. 


Capers Over Damascus 


At a trade fair in Damascus, Syria, a United States 
helicopter flies rings around a Soviet model, and the 
biggest drawing card is a nightly television show 
rigged up in the American booth so that the crowds 
may see “what free men, living and working to- 
gether, can produce.” Does this inspire Syrian 
admiration of capitalism? Or interest in the 
political or technological leadership of the United 
States? 

Apparently men’s fancies are not so easily 
captured. In a report on the fair by Henry 
Tanner published in the New York Herald Tribune, 
we learn that the Syrians prefer to observe that 
the aircraft the Russians have chosen to display is 
bigger. And a high point of the TV demonstration 
comes when a persistent little man manages each 
night to thrust before the roving eye of the camera 
a picture of Gamal Abdel Nasser. “Apparently 
the West just can't win,” reports Mr. Tanner. 
“What remains of Western influence and good will 
is disappearing at a terrifying speed.” 

All of which brings us again to the paramount 
challenge of the times: to find a role for the 
United States in the Asian technological revolition 
that Asians will accept in good faith and