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" wm : . . 
om i , 


he Washington {ost FINAL 
— Times Merald - 


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1956 FIVE CENTS 


The Weather 


Today—Mostly sunny with high tem- 
perature about 78 degrees. Wednes- 
day—Some cloudiness with little 
change in temperature. Monday's tem- 
peratures: High, 75 at 4:25 p. m.; low, 
48 at 7:45 a. m: (For details see P. B2.) 


Copyricht 1956 
Washington Post Company 


79th Year — No. 316 


TITO 10 GET FOOD, NO JET 


lraq Halts March at Jordan’s border 


- 


Phone RE. 7-1234 me WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch, 9) 


Eisenhower 
Finds Aid 
In Interest 


Pe | A dl al to Ask | pen-Gurion Ready to Fight 


1-Test Ban Arab Forces Stopped 
If Elected 


By Israel’s Warning 
Makes First Task 


| 
”A Pact With Reds 
And Britain to 
Stop Fallout Peril 


(Text on Page A-9) 


Scientists 
Reject Idea 
Of Negro 


Inferiority 


Intellectual Ability 
Rises in Northern 
Schools, 18 Top 


Researchers Note 


By Jack Lavie V » Fi . 
International News Service ‘Nasser @ Key igure | ecurit 
JERUSALEM, Oct. 15—Israeli| J, Mideast Crisis | 
Premier David Ben-Gurion ’ 
‘warned today the reported im-| Crisis goes back to the ef. | 
‘minent entry of Iragi troops fort to prevent control of Jor- | 
‘into Jordan would violate the’ dan by Egypt's Nasser, See | 
1949 Palestine armistice and Page A-18. ' 
could mean war. | 
Several hours later, Jordan) | 
and Iraq announced that Iraqi for ag - pw sheng into} 
forces would not enter Jordan joining the Baghdad Pact. le 
By a “at this time,” but would re-| And i nad meena 
.|main on the borders ready to|Im @ major policy statement to 
CHICAGO, Oct. 15—Adlai give instant aid if Jordan was| Parliament that Israel reserved | 
Stevenson said tonight he attacked by Israel. : ay right to freedom ob cascge a 
would open negotiations) Divergent pressures were be--' Such a move was en WV) 
with Briistn snd Russia to lieved. to-have. caused the Jor-|Hussein, King of Jordan, and 4 1 orican aid to Yugoslavia 
danian decision. Egypt opposed Iraqi leaders. ! b ’ 
end H-bomb testing ands. march of Iraqi troops on| (Even as Ben-Gurion spoke, ut he announced that hea 


would make this “about the grounds their presence in Jor- Jordan called om the U. N. Se-military equipment, includ- 
first order of business” if he'dan would be only a “cover”: See ISRAEL, Page Al2, Col. 3 ing about 200 jet aircraft, 
is elected President in No- will be held up for the time 
vember. \being. Economic aid, chiefly 
we eee ee food, will be granted. 
on in 

1 he "areahenet’ TV and _Ina formal message to the 
radio speech. “It seems to me Vice President and the 
‘imperative that a world policy Speaker as required by Con- 

gress, Mr. Eisenhower replied 


Eisenhower Leaves Today 
eee “ae osm iret | ° ‘» 
“iets ree mcr ong ON Swing to West Coast cm i.e" Say 


possible moment.” 
Taking : panes man 4 
| cratic politicians said could) : 
Owners Died in August Crash ees; snake ar tuenk hie oy kawecd 9: Petes had erdered him to saswer if 
erate Renorter aid to that Communist nation 


Army Tu rms | presidential campaign, Mr. Ste- 
BF : | President Eisenhower yes-, The situation in Oregon, to Were to be continued. 
feriority of Negroes was in- 


e venson not only renewed his| 
ay eg a paBite nt Copters Into D O gs W att tor a C all terday added Los Angeles to judge from reports, is much! The President said he an- 


Heavy Arms, 200 
Planes Held Up for 
Time Being, Note 
To Congress Says 
By Chalmers M. Roberts 


Stag Reporter 
President Eisenhower yes- 
terday decided to continue 


' 


By Eve Edstrom 
Stal! Reporter 
The theory that Negroes! 
are intellectually inferior to 
white persons was. attacked 
as “scientically unjustified” 
by 18 of the Nation’s leading 
social scientists yesterday. _ 
To. refute the theory they 
presented a body of scientific 
fact. In so doing, they noted 
that they were not taking sides 
on desegregation issues but 
wanted to set the record 
straight on some statements 
made in relation to these is- 
sues. 
The alleged intelleetual in- 


Los Angeles Added 


panions, Eskimo Spitz dogs, survived. Now 
the two white pets return daily to the scene 
of the crash to maintain a vigil, waiting for 
their masters. The early photograph shows 
Mrs. Marquez and the three dogs. 


Two months ago Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Es- 
trada Marquez of 2207 K st. nw. were 
killed in an autemobile wreck near Green- | 
ville, Va. Killed also was one of their three 
dogs, a brown one, although its twe com- 


a | 
) 


roposal es eons me ane wy 
e announc y he would Peper’ | 
cross-country campaign the same as it is in Washing-| cwered “affirmatively” 
al Investigation of the Dlotates‘s | follow At up if elected, tea (swing which he begins today. |ton. That is, the President is ion et reat bn ter 
integrated schools and *“@the Plush Craft | 9 | warnings y President Eisen-| The tour, which will last five a favorite to win the state's six : 
ublished conelnaios at, 5 he I] Never H ear ower and other members of days.and take in five states, electoral votes, but his friend)®° change in Yugoslavian pol 
©. J. MeGurk, Villaneva Uni-) J y | his Administration that such a will be the most ambitious the and political ally, former Sec-icies under which aid has beer 
versity professor. | By John G, Norris ~ e couatne might endanger aation-|Chief Rasemtive bee embarked |retary of the Lanetine Donglas| given since Tito brake with 
McGurk’s view that N | Sta Reporter deny 41 bf ety. on in his drive for a second McKay, js threatened with de-|Stalin. In S and that Yugo. 
as a group a0 net ‘postens oat The Army is converting eight rong Eskimo Spitz dogs, thrown clear in the auto crash Democratic nominee iterm. Also it will be the most feat in his effort to capture the |slavia is “independent” of Rus 
| at killed their master and mistress last August, have re-| insisted: ri ince his h ttack. Ww " " 
much capacity for learning as of jts 5 helicovte : - : rigorous since eart attack. seat of Sen. Wayne Morse (D-sian control; that Yugoslavia 
white persons previously drewl. = “78° Mencopters int) turned to the scene to set up a ul vi °y LP little Senger Road Accompanied by Mrs. Eisen- Ore.). This is the GOP’s No. 1 is “not participating” in any 
strong criticism from four/¥sh poacenees eo at a cost) Whether they mourn the dead man and his wife who —t — ue Somer con.|hower, two speech writers and target in this year’s congres-“Communist conquest of the 
Catholic University professors/0f 541,500 each for use ont raised them in this city or their duets further tests we would other staff aides, General sional races. world” policy, and that it is in 


- 
- 


and a pioneer Catholic inter- 
racial authority. 


brown companion dog of an-' ‘ 
Three of the “copters” al- other breed who also died in Palace Aides 


The social scientists, all of 
whom hold top positions in 
universities or research insti- 
tutions, cited the position of 
leading scientific organizations 
which have “opposed the con- 
clusion that race was a deter- 
miner of innate psychological 
characteristics 

This position of the Ameri- 
can. Anthropological Associa- 
tion and the Society for the Psy- 
chological Study of Social Is- 
sues, among others dates back 
to the time when Nazi race 
theories were receiving much 


< - pespaag a ws raat know it and, as I have said, 
ready have been delivered tothe head-on auto-truck~ crash, 
the 3d Transportation om will never be Known. 
me , yet et clenggggreborroe The vigil scene 1s the inter- 
light-and-dark-brown leather section of Routes 340 and Pe 
panelling, green window cur- near Greenville, some 9 miles 
tains and ivory ceilings are be- South of Staunton, Va, 
itig admired. There, on Aug. 18, Antonio 
Last fall. when the arniéd Bstrada Marquez, 57, and his 
icopters transported’¥ fe, 
Paiieet axtotare aad ahee to of 2207 K st. nw., and Lanham, announced that. Queen Juliana’said. 
and from Président Eisenhow- Md.; met death. 
er’s Gettysburg farm, there An eye-witness said he saw 


were complaints about the bare 4 little white dog thrown from 
hahevecnte, lack of steps, and the car as it was shattered. The/@5. a result of the recent furor d 


Are Shifted 
By Juliana 


THE HAGUE, Oct. 15 (>! 


‘ing it last. spring, four months 


‘ventions. 


“Others—and not 


\Eisenhower, will take off in the; Gen Fisenhower made his/America’s “national security” 


would have no choice but to 
resume such tests ourselves.”|morning for the Wold-Cham- 

Mr. Stevenson said he delib-|berlain Airport 
erately chose to make his pro-|/Minneapolis and St. Paul. He 
posal “as far removed from will make speeches in both of 
politics as possible” by advanc-|the Twin Cities. 


before the national party con- the Minneapolis Sunday 
-bune, indicates a close fight for 
I—have that state’s 11 electoral votes, 
chosen to make this proposal giving these figures: Mr. Eisen- 
Emma. Sutton Marquez,,The Dutch government today},,. peace a political issue,” he hower. 49 per cent: Mr: ; 

“But I think this is good.}son, per cent, wi PET the Gold te’ 
is reorganizing various depart-|After all, the issue is man-jcent undecided. sic io e Golden State's 

; kind’s survival, and man shoul e President wi eo 

ments of the royal household debate it, fully, openly, and in\again at 1:45 p.m. (CST) nae 
emocracy’s established proc- Seattle, Wash. He will make a 


Columbine at 8:40 o’clock this decision to add Los Angeles to interest to continue aid. 


his itinerary, it would seem, as|' These were the President's 
the result of appeals from Cal- three replies: 

ifornia Republicans, including 6¢¥- The policy of assisting 
Vice President Richard M. Yugoslavia was begun 


by 
The Minnesota Poll, taken by crommey rns Be a bee this Government in 1949, Phat 


Tri-'Stevenson and Sen. Estes Ke- 
fauver were waging a primary Yugoslav, Italian Reds 
battle there, leading Democrats Pledge Mutual Res t 


said it was almost certain that, 
the Président would again get} Malian and Yugoslav Reds 
32 electoral yesterday announced ‘Coop- 
votes. They pointed out that: ee Besa the frame. 
he carried the state by more 
work of “the principles of 
equality and noninterference 


that serves 


than 700,000 votes in 1952. Evi- 
dently there has been a change 


the excessive noise and vibra- dog appeared badly hurt, but over her relationship with the ecces ” 


’ dragged itself away and disap- healer Miss Greet Hof. 
‘tion of the uninsulated craft. peared, said H. W. Harner, as.(cauth ealer Miss G1 


speech 
| He said that at that time he mont at 020 aioe (PBT) | 
si I that the'then motor to Tacoma, where 
The converted Army itreaf sociated with a Howard John” i etee States (uke the initio he will speod the night st the 
UNESCO House in Paris, is- — g, he Rh ae son restaurant at the bepereny A ae eon by the vive by announcing our willing-/home of his brother, Edgar. = 
sued a Statement on Race? + , ”’ ; *' tion, overnment information Sserv- to stop th tests, by call-- Most political observers think | 
which declared that, ‘given sim-tered by Air Service, Strat) «1, one saw the second Spitz ice denied recent reports that cag » A wage pone 4 fol-'that cae Peeskiins has a good ® Presidential plug for I) cree ge Bream bon gy Bee 
ilar degrees of cultural oppor- ford, Conn., should please the disappear, but both dogs have'the Queen still had direct orj.. our lead, and “making chance to again get Washing- candidate for the Senate, Sen. ernment of Yaseilevia. Tk wes 
tunity to realize their poten- ‘oP . brass. Fiberglass and feturned to the wreck scene indirect contact with the 61-\ lear that unless they did like-.ton’s 9 electoral votes, but say, /homas H. Kuchel, whase Dem- sadortahen beenuie, dean 
tialities. the average achieve- aluminum honeycomb inswla-qaijy The first dog, still crip- year-old woman whose iM-.i.. we would have to resume that Gov. Arthur Langlie, who ocratic opopnent is Richard...) internal policies. it Was 
ment of the members of each tion cut down much of the pled in the right front leg, sits fluenee over the monafch re-|.,, experiments too.” ‘was the 1956 Republican key- Richards, ee ee Bay omy Ber 
ethnic group is about the same.” "Oise and vibration. Adjust- by the roadside—opposite the portedly caused a deep rift be- “It was simple,” he said. “It\note orator, is trailing in his (tor. 


ble ail ith f the accident d juli d her husband |. The: President will. speak atithe ite edanen at ae 
: able airliner seats wilh foam point of the accident —- and tween Juliana and her husoand,’,, fe, it was workable. And fight for the seat of Sen. War- ak at the independence of Yugoslavia 
By ns Ug soot roe rubber cushions, foot rests and howls in grief. The second Spitz Prince Bernhard. a d fig 


, . be that time both Russiairen Magnuson (D-Wash.). Gen.'® rally in the Hollywood Bow! against a major effort by the 
See INTELLECT, P. A3, Col, ¢ 2°U»le _ashbtrays replace the waits nearby quietly. | The Queen will consult with oo i Great Britain a... de Eisenhower will try to’ give 0M Friday evening. Thus far, Soviet Union to dominate that 
} , P. Aj, ** old canvas seats. Steps for John A. Hemp, friend of the prince Bernhard on the reor- clared their willingness to join Langlie’s candidacy a boost. White House Press Secretary country. : 
easy loading and unloading Marquez couple here, said the ganization after the Prince re-lus in trying to establish ghe| On Thursday morning, the \/@mes C. Hagerty said yester- “The balance of available 
36 Dead. 42 Hurt 2%¢ Deen _addes. two Spitzes and a brown dogiturns from his visit to the kind of policy I have suggest-'President will motor from the/44Y, No arrangements have eveeence eke Sp 38 See aaa 
By Army officers said the new had been in their car when the United States early in Novem- ed.” home of his brother to Puget Deen made to broadcast this wat of amen ie ee vr 
In Ja an Wreck _<taft_ate the first big passen- couple left Washington that ber, the Communique said. It was here he said we should Sound University, where He ‘peech 7, Dive or television.\F ion and desites tb ‘semthnana 

pP hi Cc ger helicopters to fly—at least fateful Saturday. Earlier today the Dutch Gov- “lose no more time” and as-|will greet those at a rally ar- The Chief Executive will to be independent: that it is 
cheek 4 hs i in the United States. None of, Marquez was an animal care-ernment issued a communique serted: ranged by Citizens for Eisen-/Spend Friday night at the Bev. 
AGOYA, Japan, Oct. 
(Tuesday) —At least.36 per- 
sons were killed and 42 in- 
jured last night when a packed 
train going to a big Shinto 
Shrine festival rammed full 


in Seattle ne in outlook since then, because 
now they are saying the state 
is a réal battleground. | 

California is another state 


where the Republirans want|POlicy, was not based upon 


publicity 
More recently, however, so 
cial scientists, meeting in 


in the internal life of both 
nations.” Page Ald. 


now a state sena- 


“oe Se will take off from Los At that independence; anal that 
for commercial use and as 0 stitute of Research here. His Government Ministers and.order of business to follow up'Chord Field for Portland, Ore. © Will take 5 AD some assistance from the 
now have not been apn wife was a poetess and writer politicians to induce the Queen on the opportunity presented He will speak there Thursday. geles at 8 a. m. yA al Saturday. United States continues to be 
for civillan Oe atanins yo © of many subjects. Both wereito abdicate in favor of her 18-now by the other atomic pow-This speech will be televized OP the way to Washington he required and is desired by the 
Air Force and Marine Cor, reported deeply attached to year-old daughter, Princess ers. lover the ABC television net- 
\ 
-oming t | ” % | Wh J ' IKE, Page A-2, Col. 1 | . “I am awere of the fact that 
— es: pond Se eS cargo craft. ; _ |truth” in the report. | See ADLAI, Page A2, Col. 1 | viens at 11:30 p.m. (EDT).| See ag ithe designs of the Soviet Cndaen 
miles south of here. | _» * Enthusiasti¢ Yet Hl-Advised Friends’ laebtle than’ heretelene, ana 
The train was being shunted , 4 sf ; . 
Sei Butler Takes ‘Full Responsibility’ for Co ite Tydings-Browder 
enator Duller Lakes espons or Composite S-Drow ended against, 
way's main line. Another train g P y “ se x dot ny eae liage wy 
——~<~“*_| Picture in 1950 Campaign But Denies Advance Knowledge of Its Use 
Ic c p S o its independence; and the 
Soviet endangering of that in 


, still subject to efforts the 
the large ‘copters built in this tayer for the veterinary divi-idenying a British newspaper) “Therefore, if elected Presi- hower. Then at 12:15 p. m. ei A Hilton Hotel in Los Am coviet Union to en Bw 
country have been available io of Walter Reed Army In-report of a plot among Dutch dent, I would count it the first (PST) he will take off from Mc- 8¢les. 

tig Dm ah ae will stop = at yng and tae ges orgy of Yugoslavia to 
speed into a crash barrier and WC vice in arge copte their ts as the dogs apparent- Beatrix. The government said “In the meantime—and work at 7:30 p. m. (PST). The address @ Tany at t ea port. assure the maintenance of its 
toppled into the path of an on- ee aokes ad teal ly tay to them—even after, there was “not a shred of frankly because bitter experi- telecast will be carried here by After taking aboard his mother- independence. 
death. 
to aa but failed to slow that perhaps those designs are 
yd , it barat” reali “the oe Seen, en pr 
; ’ § 
barrier and fell across the rail- x . Ugo 
main the basic factors, ie., the 
, 
PV ant Ad : | : " | dependence. | 
° o years later, in 1992, But-66*) My @inding that 
Finds 4 Buyers 
For 1 Boat 


‘independence of Yugoslavia; 
‘the dedication of Yugoslavia 


tions man, was forced by cir- 


| Bee YUGO, Page Al0, Col. 3 
. ¥ ’ . PS 


; ' 
“My boat was sold the first day* Butler said neither he, nor state election laws. 
my want.ad appeared. L. could 


“For this he has paid 
have sold 4 hoate if 1 had 


them,” reported Mr. Paul K. 
Walker, 200 Belleview Blvd. 
Alexandria, Va. 


Sell anything faster—sailing 
beat or scooter bike—through 
The Washington Pot and 
Herald—reaching 382, 
families daily, ever 127,000 
more families tham any other 
paper in town. Phone— 


RE. 7-1234 


: , . I 
I nes.” In that ndex 
picture purporting to show Sen. Joseph R: M and Mahoney | 19 in Congress Got 
then-Sen. Millard F. Tydings Wis.) over McCarthy's charges yj é' ‘ 
talking cocneae? Ronen 0 8 disloyalty in the State De Free Sea Trips. P, A-lZ 
nist leader Hari Browder, Dubr'partment. | Amusements 06,7| Keepin Well vs) 
ler declared: : incumbent friends” | a was. main! ‘ 7 vt} ’ 
we] feeahe admit that this pic- Bg lle a gy Se prepared a yesiden _f of the primary cam-| Butler todk note of devia- Childs .... Al4Wilgallien—s,- ot 
ture was | | (Following Butler's speech, ip that ea City Life.....8) pomenn ...Al 
pring a lle ay eed al romney! wl ele og a statement pdPearee ase ghee Re a te ee of rer the line SUP classified .C9-15|Movie Guide ...06 
Netanehon mater how plainly wen Bog Ry teloviees acvate, put *@¥ing: “Senator Butler's atic Party in Maryland. Srogram., saying the President eee ee ere igh B2 
canalod, have no plate in politi. Mahoney's withdrawal due to "pee 2. page ae ‘Here Butler wang info the doesn't want “yes men” on his susie “tind Phleenceere ee 
cal cam~~*~ns.”. “crow campaign sched . utler quoted t beom-'offensive, not con-team. . , | BIg oe 
Buti ~'s speech delivered makes it impossible “to have ace 3 age im the mittee as gpncluding that “the tenders Bae ay ary were’ The Senator he ‘Dito ....-Al5 Parsons ,..4 06 
over W)' ‘%-TV fm Baltimore, the right to face my accuser.” s admi oe age vet Mahoney and Wil--backed the | oe DM 
gp Bae admissions oreo ad. whee 


the 
peo ge, 
Sutdar enid he bes been “andlsign that the 
right to still am willing to accept fullimatter there. It goes on 
- : ; | | * c ‘ , 
- £0 


(Mahoney, his Democratic op- and 
ponent. ; “| 


> 
. Fare eAgseare 
om, 


. 
: 7 ‘ 
) ‘ — 
. +e ~_* 
' e cd 
* 7 s 


THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
\ 2 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


- A-Vessel Gets 
Ike’s Go-Ahead 


By Frank Eleazer 
United Press 

President Eisenhower yester-' more than three years fo build) 
day ordered full speed ahead the MOREC powsr plant. | 
on construg¢tion of an atom- al a heal apelioel’ st o aoa’ 
powered merchant ship in jing with Chairman Lewis L. 
; ly wil ad to S Ss! j . 
"an'all-nuclear ‘merchant fleet. |Commission: “Chairman, Clar_dence that the combination pas- in lengih, 78 feet in beam and 
At a White House ceremony | ence G. Morse of the Maritime|senger-cargo vessel “will be the will travel at a service_ speed) 

Mr. Eisenhower instructed top Commission; Louis Rothschild,|forerunner of atomic merchant.of 21 knots. 

atomic and merchant marine 


Under Secretary of Commerce) hi | | | 
officials to get the ship on its'for Transportation, and Gen,|*"* passenger fleets which one; The vessel will be powered (special)—The plan of the conditions under which the 
way as soon as possibie 


LD 


, 


GPO Goes Easy On the Taxpayers 


Public Printer Raymond)saved, due to efficiency, his of- © 
Blattenberger handed the fice said yesterday. ) 
Treasury Department another! Treasury Secretary George 


ie. 'M. Humphrey, who accepted 
$2 million yesterday, bringing the shake ‘told Bidtionbereer 
jto $13 million the total refunds|his performance was “out- 
for the Government Printing|/standing.” He added, “If every 
Office si department of Government 
ffice since 1953. could equal what you are doing 

It was the fourth time Blat-our financial problems would 
tenberger has returned money'be greatly reduced.” 


3 » ’ 
» . ye se as « 
fe Py : § 
> -. 

a ¥ 


seat ae" 


i 


ered 


7” a 
. 
ml 
© fe 


| ait 
ae 


. 


= 
Associated Press 


This is an artist's view of the first atomic-powered mer- passengers and 12,000 tons of cargo at a speed of 21 knots 
chant ship, oh which President Eisenhower has called for with 20,000-horsepower. The ship will be about 595 long. 
expedited work. The vessel will be designed to carry 100 The drawing was displayed yesterday at the White House. 


—_— 


| I Comets Mondes., Twesdes 
WwW. Inesday Saturday. 10am w6 em 


| ; Store H. ure 
| 


M si" Store and Sy rine \ alley 
M meday thru Saturdey 
10am. to6pm 


Thursdey, Fiidey, lOam 9 Wom 


Court Rules For Fairfax Dam 
LEESBURG, Va., 


Oe ae 


Oct” IS from both sides on terms and 


Formal Attire 


‘tons of cargo. legal barrier today. be provided by the $44 mil- 
Maritime officials have em-| Circuit Court Judge Rayner “©® system including the dam. 
ad by ° phasized that the first atomic--V,; Snead overruled an opposi- 
cdiai Fults fi-iests End First | 
< he) Ww, “ | 
We , ord ing educators from Lebanon 
ADLAI—From Pa I \politicians in Mr. Stevenson’s:c ’ ; ., take’ another 10 years to turn people living along the stream. ; ’ 
LA ge 4 te party have been wee pear s hieeuad Contac at out suitable reactors on a big:Attorney John \lexander had, Egypt, Jordan, Iraq, Syria and 
ence has proved that we can- of the tack he was taking. At|dynamite—enough to blow him enough scale to make them/asked that the findings, made India today attended the Na- 
not rely even on the firm agree- first some of them tried toito smithereens and then some ©o™mercially useful. by a commission appointed by tional Conferenee of ‘County 
weapous and with further re-,national defense with the Presi-\gen bomb, which has already|{°r its construction. hear suggestions on Nov. 16'ods in this country. | 
search in this field.” dent, the foremost World War\been exploded.” | 
Mr. Stevenson then gave a II general. 2. The testing of an H b 
point-by-point. rebuttal to ar-| But Mr. Stevenson,, strength- " . oom 
He said it is completely be- determined to go 
side the point to say there are way. At a staff 
not “proper international safe-/Saturday,; thé~ “pros” 
guards, since Mr. Eisenhower |along, too. 


can be so quickly detected that 
)no system of “inspection” is 
required. He said: “We will 
‘know when it happens any- 
where, and by studying the dust 
‘from that explosion we can de- 
‘termine what progress the oth- 


Con- K. E. Fields, AEC General Man. 44Y will unite the nations of the by a 20,000-horsepower pres-/Town of Fairfax to build a dam dam might be built. He has pre- 
struction is expected 
powered ship will not be “com- tion move to throw out find- Educators Confer 
ment of one bloc of world pow- hush him up, contending that!—the destructive force in their. ©O"8TeS® authorized the ship Judge Snead, be set aside aS and Rural Area School Super- 
guments used against his plan ened in his conviction/ by cheers 
“has himself acknowledged we 


ler ‘country has made. This 


f 


Tailored by Baker 
Our fine Men's Clothing Shop 


offers distinguished evening attire 
Anderson, Symington on Panel means that if any country 
In a sense, Mr. Stevenson —— Tyee Pome. aod a oe 
'was replying to the opposition/*°0W ne could prompuy re- 
For Keeping up Research ‘of the “pros” tonight when he S¥me our own testing. 

As for other nations “getting said in his speech: “Finally, I} 3. The tests, if continued, 
the jump on us,” he said he had say to you that leaders must /may cause the human race un- 
never suggested what Mr. Ei-lead; that where the issue is|measured damage. With every 
senhower implied, namely that of such magnitude, I have no|explosion, huge quantities of 
we could be stopping our re- right to stand silent; I owe it\radioactive material dre 
search, while others would con-'to you to express my views, pumped into the air currents 
tinue theirs. whatever the consequences.” \of the world, later to fall to 

“Obviously we should stop| Mr. Stevenson developed his|earth as dust or in rain. He 
our research,” he said. “We proposal during the first half said: “This radioactive ‘fallout’ 
should prepare ourselves so\of a 30-minute broadcast, and carries something called stron- 
that, if another country vio-'spent the last half discussing|tium-90, which is the most 
lated the agreement, we could it on a panel with two promi-'dreadful poison in the world) 
be in a position to resume tests nent Democrats, Sen. Clinton... in sufficient concentration) 
—if we have to—within not'P. Anderson (N. Mex.), chair- it can cause bone cancer and 
more than eight weeks.” man of the Congressional Joint dangerously affect the repro- 

He denied his proposal Committee on Atomic Energy,'ductive processes.” 
would in any way weaken our and Sen. Stuart Symington; 4 With only three powers| 
defense, and he called as his (Mo.), chairman of a special testing the bomb today the 
own witnesses “many distin- Senate Armed Forces Commit- dangers are “ominous enough.” 
guished scientists, as well as tee investigating the Natign’s What will happen when the 
other leading figures in this airpower. |“secret” of making the big 
country and the world.” Mr. Stevenson said the search'bomb spreads around the 

“On this matter the begin-'for peace will “begin,” not world? Mr. Stevenson quoted 
ning and end of wisdom do end, with the halting of the|Harold E. Stassen. the Presi- 
not lie in the White House bomb tests. dent's adviser on disarmament, 
and its advisers,” he said. + “What we will accomplish|as saying last May that the se- 

Then he criticized Mr. Ei-is a new beginning and theicret will so spread within a 
senhower, as he did many world needs nothing so much! year. Then, said Mr. Stevenson:| 
times on the West Coast, for as a new beginning,” be said.|“Think what would happen if 
telling a press conference re- ‘a maniac, another Hitler, had 
cently he had sai@ his “last Saye World Lects % U. &. ithe hydrogen bomb. And imag- 
word” on this subject. “People everywhere are wait-\ine what the consequences! 

He said he found that atti-ing for the United States to|\would be if a dozen nations! 
tude “disturbing” and repeated:|take once more the leadership|were conducting hydrogen 
“This is one subject on which |for bgp - — ,|bomb tests...” 
there cannot be, there must not}; “We must regain the moral) 
be, any last word.” irespect we once had and Io prnory bh + gnedos — 

Mr. Stevenson's announce- our stubborn, sélf-righteous |+ ime he went on the air 
ment that he would negotiate rigidity has nearly lost.” | : 
with Russia on ending the tests} The Democratic nominee dis-'Collects $5 for Party 
as his first act as President had missed Republican criticism of} 1, the morning, however. 
about as much of the drama of/his plan as “negative,” then he}. took time out to call on a! 
another announcement,- made|set down four arguments Why, inertyville neighbor and s0-|’ 
by his opponent in the race for|he said, it “is-an insistent ne-))i.i+ 5 $5 contribution to the 
the presidency just four years cessity for the world to stop no nocratic Party. 
agp. In the closing weeks of the at least testing of these terrify- Aa a Bagg ESI INES | 
1952 campaign, Mr. Eisenhower|ing weapons.” These were: =|, Ul. RVEUNOn Williamn| 
stole the show with a five-word| 1. A single H-bomb today G Wells , Nain eel Ne: off. 
statement: “I shall go to Ko-could destroy the world’s larg- the “Dollars rong Democrata”’ 

” est city. He put it this way: inten The pte and gets mar il 
lf every man, weenan and way officially Tuesday. 

Wells, ja retired salesman 
iwho now earns spare money 
isharpening saws, contributed 
‘the $5 without even waiting! 
for the sales talk. 
| Libertyville is a predomi-| 
nantly Republican community 
and Wells took dour note of 
_ fact. : 


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7 


WHAT MAKES CHESSIE’S RAILROA 


One of a serves telling what Chesapeake and Ohio is doing to make this a bigger, 


railroad, 


Chessie rides. 
the waves 


rea. 
Mahy of the professional, 


| 


‘ons : 3 ; 
IKE—From Pagel = Justice Minton 


Ike Off Today Retires From 
To Far West apron Court 


| Associated Press “There are very few Demo-| 
inlaw, Mrs. John S. Doud,| Justice Sherman Minton re-crats around here,” he told 
whose home is in Denver, he tired from the Supreme Court/reporters. “Sometimes I think) 
will continue on to Washington yesterday after serving seven I'm the other Democrat. 
and is scheduled to arrive here) ye 


‘ years-and three days. He will ain Tonich 
succeeded today by Justice" Ag night 
at 9 p. m. (EDT). Mr. Stevenson on Tuesday) 
Even the Democrats ac- New Jersey Supreme Court. 


William J. Brennan Jr., of the 
will get some more rest at his 
ibe ilie farm, 
knowlege that the President Minton announced on Sept. 7 Libertyville 


Earlier this Year, Chesapeake and Ohio and 
two other major coal-carrying railroads, lead- 
ing coal producers and exporters and the 
United Mine Workers joined together to form 
American Coal Shipping, Inc.—a new $50 mil- 
lion company to assure a stable and continu- 
ing movement of American coal for Europe's 
industrial expansion. 


. 

Through its Atlantic port of Newport News, 
Virginia, C&O currently handles nearly half of 
America’s mounting export of bituminous coal. 
Almost 20 million tons will move through this 
port'in 1956 and a new $3 million pier addition 
there will further increase C&O’s coal han- 
dling capacity. 


then he'll 
Get that he was retiring because of catch a night train out of Chi- 
is a heavy favorite to win Colo faing health. His departure cago for two days of old- 
rado’s six electoral votes. Here was without any further an- eon Py merge Me ss | 

ever, there is a S0uncement. roug ichigan an o. | 
ake / fe ae — at oh Minton took his place as| Qn, Friday he will switch i 
—— 7 8 oe usual at noon, watched as sevy- back to planes for quick hit-/"). 
one from which Sen. Eugene ora) attorneys were admitted and-run flights to Lexington, 52% 
Millikin, a Republican, is re-to practice before the . High and age ag and — bad ae oS 
iring. Th ontestants are Court and then arose and connati, 10, all In One Gay. Se 
pee es . . > Thornton. a stepped through the heavy On Saturday he will fly to Re le 
former Goy. Dan eget drapes behind the bench. South Bend, Ind. to speak at a iar’ eae sd 
golf crony of the President, The Court then made public mid-morning rally. Later he'll (i 7 
and former Rep. John Carroll, orders for the day in which he attend the Notre Dame-Michi-" 45. 
a Democrat. had cast his votes. Minton ex- gan State football game as the ime > 

In advance of his trip to the Pects to return soon to his guest of Father Theodore S. g& : 
: home in New Albany, Ind. Hesburgh, president of Notre = 

Pacific Coast, President Eisen- ' va 


Dame. 
hower last night inaugurated a. s 
series of 5-minute filmed tele- Riddleberger Named 
easts on “Your Government Assistant Secretary 
Associated Press 
President Eisenhower yester- 


and You.” This was carried 
over the NBC and ABC tele 

vision networks, and will be day picked James W. Riddle-' 
broadcast over the CBS tele berger, now Ambassador to 
, network Tuésda at Yugoslavia, to be Assistant Sec- 
— —y retary of State in charge of 
7:55 p. m. European affairs. ' Get Acquainted Offer 
“J am proud of the record 


He succeeds Livingston T. he “TR LP: GB, a Be, git 
and I think you will be pro es 7 vin 3 a 


ud Merchant who has been named $ pane 50 
of it, too,” the President said,“ Riddleber to Canada. ale ; 
FOR 


Riddleberger, a career diplo-' 
1414 F St LW, BL 71-1932 


The import of ores through Newport News 
has increased to five times what it was only 
two years ago. A new $8 million bulk cargo 
pier means that more of the cars which carry 
coal down to the sea will return loaded with 
imported ores for America’s industry. 


poy hy 


But “railroading on water” is not new to 
Chessie's raflroad. C&O's fleet of seven big, fast 
Trainferries carry trainloads of freight be- 
-tween Ludington, Michigan, and the Wiscon- 
sin ports of Milwaukee, Manitowoc and Ke- 
waunee. This year-round Trainferry service 
across Lake Michigan is a key link in the fast 
east-west freight service route. 


< 
iS ee 7 
gs. Cull 
te ee 


- 


Ae, A Sf 
Re Bee 
4 DO 6 ERE Tle Be, 
One igs. Mh, Be HOGS 
aed J “> 


oe At Toledo, C&O’s modern low-level piers 
handle more coal for moverient to Great Lakes 
ports than any other railroad. Also here, vital 


iron ore is transferred from lake vessels to rail- 
road cars for inland destinations. 


“From the Atlantic to the Great Lakes, pro- 
gressive things are happening all along the 
C&O. It is this spirit of enterprise guided by 
sound planning that keeps Chessie's railroad 
growing and going. 


and urged his audience to’ mat, has been in foreign service 
listen to the talks that are to =, ng ‘ a 5 mee 
ore being named Am 

follow oe mer Sador fo Yugoslavia, he served 
You wil} hear your Secre- 

a : as director of the State Depart- 

tary of State, Joh Foster ment’s Bureau of German Af 
Dulles, tell of the spirit that 


impels us in achieving peace see's 
and the record we have made gz 
as a Nation in our united ef- 
forts for peace,” he said. 

“You will-hear your Secre- 
tary of the Treasury, George 
Humphrey, tell how his depart- 
ment has checked galloping in- 
flation, cut taxes, balanced the 
budget and reduced the debt. 

“You will hear your Secre- 
tary of Defense, Charies E. Wil- 
son, tell how we saved billions 
of dollars on the Armed Forces, 
reduced our manpower require- 

e ments and still provided a more 
secure defense. 

“You will hear your Secre 
tary of Labor, James Mitchell, 
tell how employment, wages 
and inceme have reached the 
highest levels in history,” the nl 
President declared. 


Modern ships as big, as swift as 
many ocean liners speed freight, 
autemobues and passengers 

via the Chessie Short-Cut between 
Michigan and Wisconsin. 


a _ -<— — ee 


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~~ 


Life Raft Found 


In Plane Search 


% 


a 


Ethel Brown, 68, of 1277 10th 
st. nw., died Sunday night a 
week after she was struck by 
a car at the intersection of 
7th and FP sts. nw. Drawing 
shows where accident oc- 
curred. 


Reuters 
LONDON, Oct. 15—An emp- 
ty, partly inflated yellow life 
raft and two wheels today pro- 
vided clues to the fate of a 
United States Air Force C-118 
Liftmaster, missing with 59 


een 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD . 
‘Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


* 


s 


A3 


Negro or whte, is scientifically 


unjustified.” 

The signers of the statement, 
most of whom are members of 
the American Psychological As- 
‘sociation, include Otto Kline- 


“The available scientiffe evi-\ berg, Columbia University; 


persons since last Wednesday. 


which found the first piece of 
evidence when it fished out the 


wheels, later today reported 
that no sign of life were seen 
on the raft, which bore United 
Stat-s markings. 

The Navicella radioed search 
headquarters that she could not 
see any other wreckage in the 
vicinity. 

The partly inflated raft was 
spotted bobbing in the ocean 
by a British Air Force Shackle- 
ton search plane about 8 miles 
from the spot where the tanker) 
discovered the wheels. The 
area is about 370 miles west 
southwest of Land’s End, Eng- 


' The British tanker Navicella,) 


Associated Press 


Theodore M. Newcomb, Univer- 
sity of Michigan; seem oo. 

phy, Menninger Foundation; 
[ferences among various rocial Navitt Sanford, Vassar CoWege; 
and national groups may be/Robin M. Williams Jr., Cornell 
adequately explained in terms) University; David Krech, Uni- 
of environmental differences) versity of California; Jerome 
. « « It seem clear, therefore’ 


ilison Davis, University of Chi- 
that fears based on the assymp-/..,. naniel Katz, University of 


tion of innate racial differences Michigan. 
in intelligence are not well) Also Anne Anastasi, Fordham 
founded.” mag <n t oo Ww. ee oe 
- New Yor niversity; Isidor 
Statements Stand Chein, New York University; 
Such statements “still stand,” Marie Jahoda, New York Uni- 
said the social scientists yeter-| versity; Kenneth B. Clark, Col- 
day. lege of the City of New York; 
“We know of no new research Bingham Dai, Duke University 
which would reverse these con-'School of Medicine: 
iclusions,” they declared. Lorge, Teacher’s College, Co- 


idence indicates that much, per- 
haps all, of the observable dif- 


Bruner, Harvard University; Al-| 


Irving) 


|Negro-White Achievement Differences 
Due to Opportunity, Scientists Declare 


INTELLECT—fFr. P. I 


submitted a statement to the 
Supreme Court which included 
the following: 


pacity for education, Negroes 


as a group do not possess as 
much of it as whites as a 
group.” - 

The four professors observed 
that contributing factors to test 
performances include previous 
experience, education, famili- 
arity with the subject, motiva- 
tions, relationship between 
tester and tested, knowledge of 
the language and native abili- 

es. , 

“Only if all these factors are 
paired in two populations is 
there any hope of age Fl 
an explanation of the er- 
ences,” their statement said. 
“This has not been done.” ' 

Signers of the statement were 
the Rev. Dr. Bernard G. Mul- 
ivaney, William D:; Commins, 
Regina F. Herzfeld and Gott- 
fried Lang. 

In the same vein, the Rev. 
John LaFarge, SJ. declared 
that “no scientist really knows 


land. 

The finds were along the 
1400-mile path the plane was 
to take on a flight from Eng- 
land to the Azores en route to 
ithe United States with 50 serv- 
ieemen and a crew of nine. 

A United States Air Force 
spokesman said that “positive 
identification of the wheels is 
being sought through the serial 


Woman Hurt 
By Car Dies 
Week Later 


DISTRICT TRAFFIC TOLL: 
1956 deaths to date rs.” 
1955 deaths to date........: 50 Search planes swarmed into 
1955 total deaths 72 the area as soon as the tanker 
A 68-year-old woman became ar oe news of finding the 
the District's 44th traffic victim)” 4 United States“ Navy task 
when she died Sunday night at force, which included the car- 
Freedmen’s Hospital more than rier caer nos steamed toward 
i» the search area, 
Aco Agena nthe ag ~ The search, which has been 
n ‘kept alive by a series of spo- 
Ethel Brown of 1277 10th st. radic, unconfirmed reports of 
nw. suffered a fractured knee wreckage, has covered more 
on Oct. 5 when she was struck than 15 million square miles 
when crossing the intersection of ocean, a United States Air 
at 7th and P sts. nw. No charges Force official estimated. 
were placed against the driver.) Earlier today, a Trans World 
airliner flying from Newfound- 
land to Ireland reported a ship 
had seen mystery flares off 
southern Ireland. The plane 
‘scanned the area but found 
nothing. 


2 Sailors Injured 
When Car Hits Tree 
Two sailors were injured, one 


critically, yestefday when their, 
car swerved from the road 


John S. Sugerik of 
Lorain, Ohio, view ir infant son, John 
Jr., before he was flown to Walter Reed 
Hospital Friday for \ observation. Little 


Army Pvt. and M 


Flown Here on Mercy Flight, Baby Dies 


John was born Sept. 27 with a growth on 
the side of his head. At Walter Reed it was 
discovered he had a heart condition. He 
died atthe hospital yesterday. 


— 
} 


Marylanders 


Indicted on 


Cheek Counts 


PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 15 # 
A 40-year-old West Philadel- 
phia Baptist minister has re- 


Four Maryland men accused) 
by police as members of a 
check forging ring — oper’ signed his pastorate in protest 
ated here for more than four|,,ainst the re- 

‘months were indicted by a Dis-|fosal a P his 
trict grand jury yesterday. church to ad- 

The 25-count indictment ac-\mit Negroes to 
‘cused the men of conspiring to: membership. 
violate forgery laws, forgery,, The Rev. 
passing forged checks, and David E. Greg- 
transporting the checks in in-ory read a let- 
terstate commerce between last nd of —— : 

March 6 and June 11. The de-\hon a Re tae ne Pi 

fendans are George J. Woods, seewi a Hie re. om 

33, listed at 534 R st., Coral signation be-».. 
Hills; Paul F. Ludwig, 31, listed K: 


at 4802 N st. Coral Hills; came effective 


Mr. Gregory 


Baptist M inister Quits 
Over Negro Member Bar 


and struck a tree on Route 5, 
south of Great Mills in St. 
Mary's County, Md. 

LI 3/C Harry G. Rafferty, 23, 
the driver, and CS 3/C Clyde C. 
Fuller, 26, were taken to the’ 
hospital at he Patuxent Naval! 
Air Station where they are 
based. Rafferty was later taken 


George W. Bassford, 24, of 6524| 
C st., Maryland Park, and Vin- 
cent Coélicchio Jr., 23, of Clin- 
ton. 


Zoning Code 


Mr. Gregory has been pastor 


of the New Berean Baptist 
Church for 18 months. A na- 
‘tive of Fredericksburg, Va., he 


Revision in 


County Asked 


The need for revision of zon- 


The conspiracy indictment has been in the ministry since 
stems from an accusation that/j949. 
the men bought a checkwriting| thomas W. Cox of suburban 
machine and printer’s type and Upper Darby, acting chairman 
‘used some of the type to make of the board of deacons and a 
weplicas of the District driver’s\.hurch member for 48 years, 


groes are welcome to attend 
our sérvices—and do. But we 
do not feel they should be ac- 
tual members.” 

Mr. Gregory said the issue of 
integration had been raised in 
a questionnaire sent to mem- 
bers and reported that replies' 
favored admitting Negroes to 
mbership, 56 to 53. He ad- 
mitted that some of those who 
opposed such a move said they 
would leave the church if Ne- 
groes joined. 


The statement criticized the 
position of a “few & ialists” | 
who state that 
differences in intelligence test 
scores persist even when the 
two groups are “equated” for 
social and educational oppor- 
tunities. 


to test performance are by no| 


titative terms,” 
entists, 


lumbia University; Solomon LC. 
Asch, Swarthmore College, and 
gro-white|David Rapaport, Austen Rigg 
Foundation. 


Challenge for McGurk 


“To this we would point out|versity professors who replied 
that such ‘equation’ is exceed-|to 
ingly difficult to achieve, were published in U. S. News 
since the opportuhities related|& World Report. , 


means easy to assess in quan-far as psychological-test per- 
said the sci-\formance is a measure of ca- 


what an American Negro could 

do in a fully integrated 

can nation.” 
“Until we have scientific 

studiés of Negro achievementg 

in a really integrated society 


Their views are similar to|(not just integrdted schools), we 


) 
those of the four Catholic Uni-|cannot pronounce on innate ca- 


pacity,” said Father LeFarge, 
who is the associate editor of 
the national Catholic weekly 
review, America. 

“Nobody has ever seen & 
Negro who lived in such an 
environment.” 


McGurk’'s statements which 


McGurk had stated that “as 


They noted that the “intelli- 
gence quotients of Southern’ 
Negro children improved mark- 
edly after a period of years in! 
the schools available to them. 
in New York or Philadelphia.” 


Effective Test Doubted 


The joint statement also at- 
tacked the theory that dif- 
ferences in the intelligence 
ratings persist even when “non-| 
cultural” questions are used. | 

“We would deny the possi- 
bility of devising a ‘noncul- 
tural’ test in the light of our'| 


The question of integration 
was put to the congregation last| 


and the proposal defeated. 

Cox said that the minister 
“forced this issue on us” and 
“the church being a democratic 
body, we decided to get the! 
vote of the church,” adding: 

“The church upheld the dea- 
cons, and he resigned.” 

Both Cox and Mr. Gregory 
said the church Sunday School 
and vacation church school 


present undertstanding of the 


Wednesday at a special meeting |Problen,” they said. 


The scientists noted that “no 
One can deny that, at the pres- 
ent time, the intellectual 
achievement of American 
Negro children, particularly! 
those who come from segre- 
gated schools, is lower on the 
average than that of white 
children, nor that a reasonable 
amount of time must elapse! 
before the gap can be closed.” 
' But the differences in 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER cece 


As 


iT 


suburban shopping .... 
family style 


Some four months ago we at Raleigh opened 
the doors of our new store in the Chevy 
Chase Center, And even in such a short 


: 


have been integrated for some|achievement, the scientists em- 


py helicopter to the Bethesda’ time and that Negroes’ are fre-|nhasized, shoul@ be attributed 


| esdaling regulations.to induce more license form for use as check-|described the minister’s action 
Naval Hospital. His condition 


time; we’ve been pleased with the wonderful 


was listed as critical. 


DAY & NIGHT CLASSES 
STARTING THIS WEEK 


FRENC 
GERMAN-SP 


ITALIAN-RUSSIAN 


ERLITZ , 
170 K St. NW. STerting 53-0010 


FUEL OJL 


iplant can. occupy. 


“attractive and compatible” in-|cashing identification. 
‘dustry into Prince Georges| The indictments specified 10 


at a meeting of 60 county civic them ranging between $80 an 
leaders in Beltsville. $90 and one totaling $3835. At 
| Dorothy A. Muncy, author. of the time of the arrests, police 
a recent: industrial study ofjestimated the total checks 
suburban Maryland, said revi-\drawn by the group at $10,000. 
sion should require industry to| Also indicted was James R. 
provide loading and off-street Snyder, 24, of the New Dunbar 
facilities” and should'Hotel, 2015 15th st. nw., on a 
restrict the amount of space a charge of first degree fmurder. 
\He is in the death of 
Mrs. Muncy also advocated Richard C. Taylor, 31, of 5210 
‘restrictive covenants which, Just st. ne.. an American Uni- 
she said, “planned industrial versity busboy, whose body was 
\a evelopment” will use to found Sept. 16 on a fire escape 
achieve even higher standards at the hotel. 

than zoning laws require. | The jury ignored a charge of 
County Commissioner Frank asault with a dangerous weapon 
J. Lastner said that, “We rec- against George B. Phelps, 24, 


from some controls and for de-of false pretenses against Ga- 


veloping stronger ones to in-|\prie] J. Larue, former operator 
crease the number of indus- 


ognize the need for deviatingiof Clinton, Md., and a charge’ 


as a “family quarrel.” 
| “There is no reason for us to 


ity was stressed last night Checks totaling $4594, most of integrate,” Cox said. “There 


is not a Baptist church in Phila- 
delphia that is integrated. Ne- 


) 


quent visitors to regular church 
services. 

Cox said that of nearly 200 
attending the vacation school, 
i174 were Negroes. 


-. 


in 


Judge Frees Fawcett, 
In Jail for Speeding 


John R. Fawcett, 20, who was 
jailed Oct. 7 for speeding, was 
freed yesterday by Municipal 
Court Judge George D. Neilson, 
who said he didn’t want the 
‘boy’s college career jeopard- 
ized. 


driving 65 to 70 miles per hour 


ave. near the District line. Lt. 
Ray Aggleson said a scrapbook 
containing 30 traffic tickets is- 
sued in several different cities 
was found in the youth's sta- 


to educational opportunities) 
“which may affect both the 
physical and mental develop- 
ment of the child.” | 

Despite educational and en-| 
vironment dfferences, the) 
statement declared, there is! 
“overlapping” between the two 
racial groups. Overlapping, in 
this instance, means the per- 
centage in one group which is! 


}superior to the average score) 
jobtained by the other. 


“In .every comparison with 


iwhich we .are familiar in this’ 


field there is some degree of 


in a 30-mile zone on Georgia /Over/apping,” thescientists 


Some Overcome Handicap 


“This means more than that 
some Negro children do better| 
than some white children. It 
means that some Negro chil-| 


acceptance we received in this fine com- 
munity. Time and again we have served 
many of our old friends . .. made many new 
friends. We like to feel that, in part, this is 
due to the spacious, comfortable and 
friendly atmosphere of Raleigh, Chevy 
Chase. But whatever it is, we're glad we have 
that “certain something” that brings people 
back time after time. Offhand, we can think 
of several good reasons. Here shoppers can 
find their favorite names in quality apparel 
—Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes, Hathaway 
shirts, Benhard Altmann cashmere sweat- 


of dance studios at 1124 Con-| Fawcett, a student at Lehigh/tion wagon. 
necticut ave..nw., and at Rock- 


tries.” ) 
University, Bethlehem, Pa, and| Judge Neilson said he had 
The meeting, sponsored by vijie. haaengy “ d thy N York |‘@lked to the boy’s parents, Mr. 
Mayors and town councils of RS 8 ee ee tend ee. Roger K. Fawcett, in 
publisher, was ordered to for-| 


College Patk, Greenbelt and ,.. . Washington with thei 
Laurel, along with eight civic Fire Routs Family feit his driver’s permit for four) jact Werinesday. “He said thes 


ed. 

associations, was termed a| Rockville volunteer firemen,| months and to attend the policelsoig hj " | “The conclusion is inescap-' 
gies. 4 fuel ol). > “kickoff meeting of public edu-|handicapped by dense smoke, traffic schoot here. Lehigh would gg “Jeopardy tele that any decision to use 
- . oy = i yo cation” by C. Warren Ciauque,|battled for an hour last night! Judge Neilson, in suspending|if he was absent for more than|” fois, Fences in the average! 
RE. 78000, the Old Rel “e(planning engineer for the before bringing a basement fire'the remainder of the youth’s|10 days. jacatevernent of the two racial, 
AP adeno Co Our ° - © Mary land - National Capitalunder control in the home of|30-day jail sentence, stipulated; Judge Neilson, who original-/Or 04. oti ry why wom yo tow 
eost is reasonable gyno Park and Planning Commis-|Edward J. Lauer, 14612 Cross-\that young Fawcett must come|ly sentenced the youth and ad-\'" advance any individual child, | 
anteed Budget accounts anni}. 8102. _- -}way rd., Manor Club Estates./to Wastiington for the next monished him that “it is self- 
able We serve D.C. Bd and He said the Commission Lauer attempted to check the three Saturdays‘to attend the|evident payment/of fines hasn't 
vo 2 ea ‘ hopes to attract industry by blaze with fire extinguishers traffic school. done you any good,” reminded Americans at Shrine | 
xs ‘recommending new zoning clas-\and a garden hose but was' Police Pvts. K. B. Crawford/him yesterday that the court! | 
Radio Dispatched Trucks'sifications. “We hope you will forced by smoke to flee with|and Raymond L. Roberson ar-|has the two-fold duty to pro-- LOURDES, France, Oct. 15 
; ‘get people interested in the his wife and two young chil-|rested the youth at 3 a. m. on mote traffic safety, to punish |“ — Fifty-nine Americans, ‘in- 
Established 1919 ® The Old Reliable need for industry, because con- dren. . ‘Oct. 6 and charged him with'and to educate. cluding 16 ill persons and 4 


A r WOODSON co i'trols won't work if the citizens : cripples have. arrived here 
e . © 


|don’t understand them,” he told| | ~ ae haa ap 1 Roy vw 

1313 H St.N.W. © RE, 7-5800 the group. | ° ° ° ° vf 
| Norman Lawrence, member P ul t D of Lourdes. Most of the pil- 
of the Prince Georges Council No District op a 10n rain een grims come from New York or 
lof P-TAs, said industry is need-| 

led to help pay for $465 mil- 


San Francisco. 
lion worth of new school class- 
‘rooms. needed in the next five drain the District of 


| stimated 9600 Ulation, John Nolen Jr., s 
aoe A th PO ee director the National Capi- quately served. 


‘tal Planning Commission, said ‘ 
‘last night, Randle Highlands 


Speaking at a meeting of the 


ers, Season Skipper coats all available for 
both men and women. And of course it’s 
convenient to shop at Raleigh; Chevy Chase. 
We're open from 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. on 
Thursdays and Fridays {other days from 
9:30 to 6) and there’s plenty of free parking 
space right at the door. Why not plan to 
drive out and visit us soon... we think you'll 
like this new and pleasant experience in 
family suburban shopping. 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Street NAtional 8-9540 
CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin near Western Avenue 


dren do better than the aver- 
age white child in spite of all 
the handicaps to which the for-'} 
,mer have in the past been sub-| 


GR 
OIL BURNER 


SERVICE? 


Suburban growth will —not|stores in the Chevy Chase areajfor Congressional approval, 


vital pop- of Washington. They noted the“WInterfederation Council! 


staff that the area is already “ade-| as told yesterday. 


Robert C. Albrook, editorial 
writer for The Washington 


: | 
. Hy | The Randle Highlands Citi-:/P0st and Times Herald, said . 
eee oe Por ge Assoc ®' zens Association voted last |the District should hold a con-| 
suburbs grow, new employment Might to ask the Board f stitutional convention and elect 

; Education to extend the boun#- .. ” ' 
will be provided for people uy shadow” representation to 


“tesa ies of Kramer Junior High 
ing in Washington. ~9i ; Congress on the basis that this. 
SPRING LAMB ‘trict ‘and Prince Georges Coun-| He pointed out that the Schoel to coincide with those sai eit, veashte. 


Miot Jelly ‘ty restaurateur, was indictedmoOvement of low-income)! Anacostia High School. 
! | : yon lop-- -The Association, which met} The Interfederation Council, 
Delmonico Potatoes iby the Prince Georges County groups will lead to redeve iat Mechanics’ Hall, 2407 Min-| .omposed of delegates from 
area Federation of Citizens As-| 


Garden Green Peas ‘grand jury yesterday in. the ment and will provide addi- 
Hot Roll with Butter slaying of his business partner. tional housing facilities. pews a also Meg - | 
: Fischer of 5512 2d st., Temple| Nolen explained the basis of contribution of $50 to un i} 
Dinner Dessert Hille te. cccused of shooting the National Capital Planning|c@mpaign for a proposed new sociations, heard Albrook cri-} 
Mambo Sundae ‘Wilfred A. Grove, 44, of 5912 Commission's population pre- hospital for the Southeast. ticize local governments for} 
Strawberry Custard | looking on planning commis-'}j 

sions as “orphans” with neither ||| . 

ipower nor place in govern: | 


‘28th ave., Hillcrest Heights, dictions for the future. He Interfederation Council 
ment structure. 


Lemon Cocoanut Maryann (:wine in the chest. Grove died mentitoned that the increases) 
Devil's Food Cake Hen iy — - in the tourist trade, the growth District residents must act 
Elberta Peach Pie of educaional facilities and the for home rule without waiting 
DAN ( = $$ $$$ 
a 
CEs 1956 DeSotos 
BB Mec cade & PI , 
- Som In a business meeting, pre-) 
+. 
x 1440 P STREET NW. x 
‘Authorized YF ve soto J. PLymourH Dealer 
¥ P 


desire of national organiza-| 
Warts 
; Ss "| 
\ ~2M ba |ceding Nolen’s talk, the asso-| 
sap , to Company Offictal Cars at up to 


“HOT SHOPPES 

Featued 

“Jacsday Dinner Fischer Indicted 
Choice of Appetizer In M d. Slaying 


Roast Leg | 
| Francis A. Fischef, 47, Dis- 


100% indoor parking 
Completely electric kitchen 


King-size living room 
Master-size bedrooms 

Two sundecks, superb view * 
Individual air conditioning 
Beautiful decorator lobby 


24-Hour secretarial service 


Two New 
Hot Shoppes 
_ CAFETERIAS 
NOW OPEN 
8643 Colesville Rd. 
Silver Spring, Md. 
. 
4501 Edmondson Ave. i| 
New Hecht Co. Store 
Baltimore, Md. 


Leased from $160 to $275 a Month 


One ahd Two Bedroom Apartments 


; tions to use Washington as. 
headquarters will add to the 
city’s growth. 
| He foresaw no increase in: 
arid | non-taxable Government-appro-| 
Jarerbug priated land in the District, 
4 
ciation voted 
= disapproval of amy new liquor , ; 
SPECIAL OFFER. . - $] OFF! 
ere! BEN D/H 
® Bring Your Title! Special End-of-the-Season Bonus Trades! 
, © Lowest Bank-Rate Financing on the spot! 


In fact, he added, there could 
MARTINI” 
AUTOMATIC 
* @ All Models! Hardtops, Wagons, Convertibles, Sedens! 


—— ibe a decrease in non-taxable 
LESSONS 
WASHERS | | 


SUMMER’S 
: i Sales & Service, Inc. 
[+ . 1503 M. Capitet $e, 


Restewrents & Ponery Mewes so2 13th St. NW. EX, Aedd 


JOIN DOW MARTINIS DANCE CLUB 
$1.25 PER 


St 


_ 


“ 


" 


heat 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
A4 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 one 


Nixon Appeals 
To Swing Voters 


By Carroll Kilpatrick 
Stef Reporter 


YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Oct.jdent Eisenhower was not sin- 
15—Vice President Richard M.|cerely doing his best for all the 


Nixon told Ohio Republicans), .orican people. 


today he was conducting a dif-|" , 
ferent type campaign today in| “Whenever anyone questions 


an attempt to win independent|the motivation of the Presi- 
and Democratic votes. dent,” Nixon said, “I certainly 
At a press conference in De-\do not approve of that kind of 
fiance, an Ohio reporter told campaigning.” The important} 
the Vice President “some Ohiothing, he added, is to talk 
Republicans say you afe COM-\shout what men stand for 
ducting too high level a cam rather than personalities. 
paign this year. They like the) jn his Ohio tour, Nixon in- 
more vigorous attacks YOU vaded Democratic strongholds! 
made in 1952 and 1954. with the prediction that Presi- 
Nixon replied that “the prob- dent Eisenhower would win 


lem this year is different from 
that in 1952. I always conduct) four’ yeare rong this year than 


a hard-hitting campaign on is-| 
sues and avoid personalities. In. Wage earners now know that 


1952 we were giving the people ey eoahentannt Gk aaa 
reasons to throw out a group real security, and ace.” 
and now we are giving them Nixon said at . coun” cannes 
om rege fa keep an Admin-|jouse rally in Toledo, stand- 
istration in r : 

The Vice President said that oni _—— bi we vv the 
what he is trying to do now “is willie MeKi 2 resident, 
appeal to swing voters, whom “| 1988 Mr ih A 
we must have t> win not only n » ar. Stevenson ah 
the Presidency, which I amt. Truman tried to create 
sure we will win, but also to the impression that a Repub- 
elect Congressmen and Sena- ican Administration would 
tors. hegn Sy times or depression, 

ihe said. 
Campaign Explained “Whatever effect those ef- 

“It is essential to haye a type|forts had has now been com- 
of campaign persuasive to in- pletely destroyed by the rec- 
copeneas and Democrats. llord of the past four years.” 
am willing to bet it is going to 
make some friends and influ-|/aber Ald Sought attend atintes a weal h 
ence people.” | In. ether wellattended  aditionally Republican, an- asked whether he would preac 

This was the first time the speeches and press conferences nounced its editorial support of/the same gospel here and 
Vice President had directly ex- in Dayton, Toledo, Warren and|Lausche last week. One Re-whether Lausche was his kind 
plained the difference between! Youngstown, all of which voted publican leader said privately of Democrat. 
what his critics call his “low-'for Adlai E. Stevenson in 1952,'that this declaration hurt Ben- 
level” campaigns of the past! Nixon bid for labor’s support in} 
and his “high-level” campaign re-electing President Eisenhow- 
of 1956, er and Sen. George H. Bender.|Lausche is ahead. it is important to organize Con- 

When asked whether Adlai; While the Buckeye State's 25; Bender himself said he was gress in support of President 

FE. Stevenson was conducting a electoral votes are believed to|in a strong position because of Eisenhower's program. In a 
low-level campaign, Nixon said be safe for the Eisenhower-inew-found labor support. “A/national election, he said, the 
that he would not engage in Nixon ticket, Republican lead-\few newspapers have come out|tendency is to vote for the man 
personalities. An hour before,ers here are concerned about| against me,” he said, “but news-| but in state elections party lines 
in a Toledo speech, he had said Bender's chances. He is chal-|paper can’t vote.” become firmer. 
Mr. Stevenson was guilty of lenged by the maverick Demo-| Nixon, who in California), The Republican fear is that 
low-road” tactics. He ex-crat, Gov. Frnak J. Lausche,jurged voters to vote for the/the party lines will not be firm 
plained that he was replying to who has bipartisan support. \man—President Eisenhower— enough to carry Bender this 
criticisms inferring that Presi-| The Cleveland Plain Dealer,jrather than the party, was year. 


International News 


Golf Guffaws 


When National Symphony Conductor Howard Mitchell 
(right) appeared at the White House yesterday to present 
the Chief Executive with passes for the symphony season 
opening tonight, he told a golf story which produced much 
hearty laughter. The source of the story was Mitchell's 
son, Glen, whe after caddying for the President about a 
month ago, told his father he found someone who putted 
worse than he did. Quipped Mr. Eisenhower: “I once went 
around in 28 putts.” Par for 18 holes is 36 putts. 


----- — ~- 


~ 


<n . 


NAM Head Hits Industry’s ‘Lethargy’ in Polities 
DETROIT, Oct. 15 ®—The| He called ‘on businessmen|Meany, president of AFL-CIO,|mind on poliites. If anyone is 
president of the Natiénal Ass0-'to “carry the truth to the peo- said in a statement that when aping totalitarian methods Mr. 
ciation 5 an sal said| nie in their homes.” ‘Parker “wakes up . from his Parker's ‘big He’ technique is 

Parker, a director of Kim- nightmare, he will find that'an obvious imitation.”} 
berly Clark Corp. said that the former head.of General) Parker also said the NAM 
“while the businessmen sit Motors.now runs the Defense was not out to “bust” unions. 
idly by, the leaders of or Department, that a former! “But we are opposed to 
ganized labor boldly announce financier is Secretary of the! monopoly power in the hands 
their intention of seizing politi- ha ma and that other big of either business or unions,” 
’ siness leaders occupy vir-| _ 
eal control of the country. tually every key: position in he said. ‘And we are against 
“The businessmen of Amer- our national Government,” the the use of union funds and 


ica,” he said, “sit like rabbits Associated Press reported. | 


‘hypnotized by a snake, seem- hi, 2 vo gs veeneg os abor | political purposes.” 

> ingly helpless to organize Arion.” Meany said, “he is| Parker warned that “if this 
that “uhless "se ge to defend the Amer- right,” adding: ipolitical campaign succeeds 
the businessmen of the Nationjican political and economic; [But our political activities|to the end the labor union 
wake up and get busy, organ- system, which is essential to are being conducted by fully bosses contemplate, the Nation 
ized labor eventually will the welfare of the people and democratic and legal methods.|will have Government respon- 
dominate the American politi- to their own people.” After all, every citizen has the'sive to the wishes of union 
cal scene. | [In Washington, George'right to vote and speak his'leadership and no one else.” 


ker, in a speech 
before the De- 
troit Economic 
Ciub, warned 


The Vice President explained) 
der and that as of today!that he was for Bender because’ 


I'm a school teacher and teaching young people 
the habits of thrift is easy for me. | have watched my own savings grow 
at American Security where | make it a point to add to my account 
regularly. | particularly appreciate the bank's friendliness and their 
desire to be helpful. J agree—it's better to bank at American Security. 


j ; 
I'ma merchant and the best place I have found to 


safeguard important papers is in a safe deposit box at American 
Security. My bonds, insurance policies, and other important valu- 
ables are protected against fire, theft or loss at a cost of less than 
TWO cents a day. | agree—for any banking service it's better to 
bank at American Security. 


Thousands agree 


...f0r any 
banking service 


it’s better to 
bank at 
American Security 


; 
: 


You'll like our little booklet 
“Your Bank and How It Can 
Serve You” 
of our nine conyement offices. 


> 
’ a “ae ve | 


—_ 


hm | doctor and the best financial prescription I can give 
folks is. .to bank at American Security. | especially like the effi- 
ciency with which they handle all my own financial needs with prompt’ 
and courteous service. | agree -—~it's better to bank at American Security. 


ask for it at any 


fete fe ite Aree oA 
- JAR : 

C56 ie Ot. ee 

yy hee aie + ey * - : 


oy 2 
ce © OF 
a A 


J 
2 
Ae 


<B 


« 


AND TRUST COMPANY, 


American Sccunity 


DANIEL W. BELL. PRESIDENT 


Main Office: 15th Street & Pennsylvania Avenue, N. W. 


Orher Offices: + Pte St. end Massachusetts Ave, NW 6 Oth ond H Strects, NE 
Tt ond € Streets. S$ Wo + 15 ond M Strects, NW + Constitution Ave. of (0% oF. Ww 
i 1 F Street, OW + Calvert St. ond Conn. Ave, NW. + Wisconsit Ave ond Hormeee 1, HW 


Member Federal Depout lesurance Corporation ~ Federal Reserve System 


—_ 


THE BIGGEST 
SEPTEMBER 


IN THE HISTORY OF 


LIQUOR ANNEX 


Because thousands of — 


customers reclize that in 
order to save moneyon ~ 
must 


their beverage bill they 
shop at Plain Old 


PEARSON S 


ANNEX 


2h, 36 Wisconsin Avenue Nw 
Plenty of Free Parking Next dodr 


> 


union organization for partisan . 


: ~ 
. 


+ Tpaniee 


_ 


| ‘ | ie 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD |), 
as Tuesday, October 16, 1956 AB -' 


THE MEN’S STORE 


. 


‘another G iden October Feature 
bringing you saVings on fine apparel 


MEN’S WEEK at WOODIES 


Fashion is a man’s world too, and during Men's Week at 
Woodies® you have a fife opportunity to bring your ward- 
robe up to date at big savings. For ‘57 it's the “’prosperous 
look,’’ with men’s clothes reflecting quality and taste, from 
everyday clothes to dress-up wear. 


W&L—The Men’s Store, 2nd Floor 
» « « also Chevy Chase, 7 Corners and Alexandria 


save 11.00 on handsome 
fallweight wool suits 


regularly 67.50 56.50 


These handsome all wool worsted, flan- 

nel and tweed suits reflect the “’prosper- 

ous look.” You'll find a wide range of 

colors and patterns in two and three but- 

ton hand crafted models. Available in { 
regulars, shorts, long and stouts. 


| nelly ag ay, eee Oe we eRe 


two-trouser suits 


All wool fabrics, hard finish 
tweeds, flannels, cheviots, 
twists. Two trousers give extra 
wear. Two and three button 
models in wide range of: pat- 
terns and colors. Regularly 
65.00. 54.50 


white oxford shirts 


In spread, regular butfoh down, 
‘ or round button down collar style. 
3.95, 3 for 11.00 


cotton T-shirts 


In crew neck or V-neck style, 
sizes small to extra large. Regqu- 
larly 1.00. Ze, © for 4.50 


men’s famous-make felt hats 


Add to your appearance with a good 
looking famous-make felt hat. Available 


in pre-creased and regular shape, regu- 
lar and long ovals, in Ivy look and pinch 
front style. Three new colors in sizes 
6% to 7%. Regularly 10.95. 7.835 


Pe 
: 


* 


sportswear savings 
Wool sports coat in 3 button style, 
wide range of sizes. Regularly 37.50. 
: 27.50 


All wool flannel slacks in tan, brown, 
gray, sizes 29 to 44, Regularly 16.50. 
13.95, 2 for 27.00 


— ee ee ee mere en a eae 
. 


Other Sale Items. 
All wool zip-lined topcoats, regu- 
larly 60.00. 49.75 


Topcoats of imported and domestic 
wool, regularly 69.50. 58.00 
Sports shirts of Italian cotton, spe- 
cial, . 5.95, 2 for 11.50 


we 


Se ay OF 


> 


WASHING 


~~ & 


tas RL ego. 
i awk: Pe oh Xe 4 2 ove SRE eens: ~— 


annual English shoe sale 


Famous English shoes in tan and black 
calf, plain toe, moccasin, straight tip 
and wing tip. | Features include light- 
weight construction and leather lining. 
Sizes 6 to 13, widths AA to E. Regularly 


18.95 12.45 


THREE WAYS TO PAY 


A Credit Representative will be in the Men’s Store 
to expedite your purchases and to help you select 


one of our three convenient ways of paying. 


as eens 


TON STORE—DISTRICT 7.5308. SHOP MONDAYS AND THURSDAYS, 9:30 TO 9. OTHER WEEKDAYS 9.30 TO 6 SRANCH STORES: CHEVY 


4 


_ Regular 30-Day Charge Account, 

_ CBA—Continuous Budget Account. 

Deferred Payment Pian. On purchases of 25.00 
or more, pay 10% down, minimum of 5.00, and 
balance in budgeted installments. 


Seen As 


A tlantie Car-Sacs 


Made of double texture 
tweeds, in charcoal or brown. 
Men’‘s 44” stand-up model 
(shown) regularly 23.00. 

co oe 


40” regular model,’ regular- 
Jy 15.00. 9.95 
Add 10% Federal Tax to prices. 


W&L—Luggage, 7th Flobr 
.«» also Chevy Chase, 7 Corners 
and Alexandria . 


mest) umbvalies . 


Storm and rust-resistant, 10 
ribs, acetate cover, Regu- 
larly 6.50 4.95 


4 


+. 


7 


Broadcloth under shorts, regularly 
25, B9e, 6 for 5.25 
Athletic shirts, regularly 1:00, 
F8e, 6 for 4.50 
Westminster hosiery, regularly 1.00, 
‘ 58e, 3 for 1.75 
Ties, imported and domestic fabrics, 
regularly 2.50 to 3.50. 
1.69, 3 for 5.00 
Cotton pajamas, regularly 5.00, 
se 3.95, 3 for 11.00 


W4L—The Men's Store, 2nd Floor 
... also Chevy Chase, 7 Corners 
and Alexandria 


Men's 18” attache case, special, 
at 17.95 
Rialto brief bags, two sizes, regu- 
larly 12.50 and 14.95, 
9.95 and 11.95 


Rialto citation case, regularly 12-50, 


Add 10% Federal tax to prices 


Ww 7th Floor 
ve don Chere Chase, 7 Carmen; Alesandite 
; 


CHASE~OLIVER 4.7606 7 CORMERS—JEFFERSON 2.4200 ALEXANDRIA—KING #1008. MONDAYS, THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS, 9.90 TO 920, OTHER WEEKDAYS, 929 To j 


+ ai, 


we PR OS te tt % =" ™ 


, HE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
AG Tuesday, October 16, 1956 war 


Follow The Crowds Tor, Anti-Red 


. 
~ 
. 


1551 4339 401 
Alabama Ave Benning Rd..N.E. Eastern Ave. 
Shopping Center River Terrace Seat Pleasant, Md. 


All stores Air-Conditioned for your comfort 
Plenty of free parking at all times 


Eviees effective today and Wednesday, Oct. 16 and Oct. 17 
© Feserve the right ito limit quantities. Ne sales to Gealers 


LS GEE OEE EE LL LNG IONE LN EF IEF AE RE 


Pe At 2-s 


CHICKENS 


"Yellow a 
Brand” 3 
Dressed, Ri 
, Drawn, Ps 
Pan-Ready Ib. : 
Fry, Broil 
Bake or 
Barbecue 


EET aay 


RHPA. 5 aageneatty 


serQqaeetaacirss 


bP aes eet 
pe Se ae dl 
St Pe 
. gig 


YELLOW BAND FRYING 


CHICKEN LEGS 
mt, As: 


BRIGGS’ TASTY 


SCRAPPLE 


“ 39S ) 


JUMBO SKINLESS ; 
FRANKFURTERS [. 
Ib. § .00 ¢ 

PKG. ; 

ies emetie  e 


ot Crdeic ite Mths ete te* 


~~ 
% 


Big Savings on Produce 


GREEN CABBAGE /- 
goth LB. 2 c : 
BANANAS 


ae" 3m DB: 


KALE or COLLARDS 2 «iio “19° [ 
TOMATOES ‘icin 2s. 19° | 


‘SWEET POTATOES 


U. $. No. 1 be LBS. 25 % 


| 
= - 
4 


ond 


= ae 
& 
q 
a 
rf 


“s> 
es 
** 
tea 
fe 
oe 


U. S. GRADE A SMALL 


NEARBY STRICTLY 00 ¥ 
FRESH — FRESH AS 35¢ Doz. . % 
THE DAWN ~ tah Otns. 
NONE FINER 


Aen 


BN 


DAFFODIL 


MARGARINE 


GOLDEN Cc 
QUARTERS *- 


AMERICA’S FAVORITE BLEACH 


GALLON Cc 
BOTTLE 
ATMA 


~~ eT gee 
BORDEN’S INSTANT 


_ Fillet of Perch 


galas ig”. gr 3 
at Eg Cn ea os es Oe 
ae ae iain i 


aD ie: nasa Shame: 2 geil 


GE Upheld 


Job Policy 


Associated Press 

The Supreme Court yester- 
day let starfd a General Ele¢tric' 
Co. policy of firing employes 
who plead ithe Fifth Amend- 
ment at public hearings about 
Communist affiliations. | 

The United Electrical, Radio 
and Machine Workers of Amer-| 
ica and John W. Nelson, presi- 
dent of Local 506 at Erie, Pa.,| 
asked the tribunal to review 
and overturn a lower court de-| 
cision upholding the policy:' 
The Supreme Court refused to 
hear the case. Nelson, an em- 
ploye at General Electric’s Erie 
works, and other employes at 
the Erie and Schenectady GE) 
plant were suspended after’ 
using the Fifth Amendment) 
privilege against self-incrimina- 
tion when questioned by Sen-| 
ate committees. | 


; 
' 


Company's Policy 
GE’s policy is to suspend 


workers, for 90 days if they 
claim the privilege, followed by 


ms |\dismissal unless the workers 
“=. answer the questions fully. 


The union and Nelson first 
‘sued in United States District 
‘Court here, charging the em- 
ployer had breached grievance 
and discharge provisions of the 
union contract. The District 
Court upheld the employer, 
ruling that discharges based on! 
the claim of the Fifth Amend- 
‘ment privilege were firing. for 
lobvious cause. 

The union appealed to the 
United States Court of Appeals 
here, where the case was dis 
missed on the ground the union 
complaint was a matter for ex- 
clusive, primary action by the) 
National Labor Relations! 
Board. The union then ap- 
pealed in vain to the high tri- 
bunal. ) 


Other decisions 


In other actions yesterday,' 
the Supreme, Gourt: 

Reversed itself and | 

® Decided not to review a de-) 
cision upholding the right of a! 
union to engage in “harrassing! 
tactics” during contract talks. | 

The effect of the reversal is 
ito let the decision stand as a 
'guidepost pending any new test 
of the issue, although the Na- 
‘tional Labor Relations Baard 
indicated it still disagrees with 
the ruling. ‘Involved is the CIO: 
Textile Workers Union and the 
Personal Products Co., which 
has a plant in Chicago. The 
board had found that the 
union’s tactics included an or- 
ganized refusal to work over- 
time, unauthorized extension of 


: |rest periods from 10 to 15 min- 


utes, direction of employes to 
refuse to work special hours, 
slowdowns unannounced walk- 
outs and inducing employes of a 


4 | subcontractor not to work. 


® Denied a hearing to George 


: |E. Shibley, Long Beach, Calif., 


attorney who was sentenced to 
three years’ imprisonment in 


- connection with removal of a 
document from El Toro Marine 


Air Station in California. 
Shibley was convicted of con- 
spiring with another civilian in 


+ |the taking of a copy of a tran- 
:|/seript of a Marine court of 
+ \inquiry. Shibley’s appeal said 
‘ithe copy was mailed to Drew 


‘Pearson, Washington columhist, 
and photographs of it were sent 
to Shibley. 

® Agreed to review a decision 


> \that a numbers “pick-up” man 
= \is not required to pay the $50 
*\Federal occupational tax on 


,wagering. The decision, by the 
United States Circuit Court in 


> Philadelphia, was appealed by 


the Justice Department. It grew 
out of the arrest of Victor Cala- 
maro by Philadelphia police. 


[Admiral Dufek Flies | 
‘To Antarctica Today 


Reuters 


WELLINGTON, New Zea- 
jland, Oct. 15—Rear Adm. 
\George Dufek, task force com- 
‘'mander of the United States 


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Police Bribery Case Denied Supreme Court Review . } 


By Jack Eisen victions of Monroe, Probation-|to 3 years; Charles (Geechie),charges ‘should have been'3 feet of another car, failure to 
Staff Reporter ary Det. George C. Prather and| Anderson, 16 months to 4 brought rather than one. exhibit her driver's permit, 
The Supreme Court yester-|five alleged gamblers including years, and Burnie King, 1 to ure to exhibit her autom 


day refused to review the Dis- neg Bey ? pidenengy oe go years. Woman Driver Loses registration, passing a stop 


trict Court convictions of John} prather were convicted. of| Monrote, Prather and the' 4 ppeal to High Court and disorderly conduct. 
B. Monroe, suspended Metro--¢nspiracy, and the others of others were arrested 2 years; Susie We Miss Watwood of 1620 Fuller 
politan Police captain, and sixione to four counts of bribery.!ago largely on evidence col-| 5USi¢ V. Watwood, a Styear-) id ehe had been 
codefendants in a gambling) wonroe. one-time head of|lected by Lt. Todd O. Thoman old real estate dealer, was told benakud hes Sener Ne Park pos 
bribery case. \the gambling squad and later|Jr. of the gambling and liquorjyesterday by the Supreme), y = 
This action paved the way| commanding officer of the 12th squad. The prosecution claimed)coyrt that she has to pay a licemen because of her Alas 
for the second of four addi-|Precinct has been sentenced Thoman was first approached’ 14 District trafic fi bama license plates. re Ee 
tional trials in Which Monroe|tg 20 months to 6 years in about payoff money by Monroe.|> istrict traiMic fine. | She contended she had been 
is accused of conspiring with!prison and $1000 fine; Prather, The Supreme Court appeal’ In a brief order, the high tried without a jury, & court ree 
others to protect the numbers 16 months to 4 years and $500;,was Made after a refusal by court refused to hear an appeal porter or a lawyer and this pre 
racket from police interferencé.| Simpkins, 18 months to 4%/the Court of Appeals for the!on her five-count conviction by cedure violated her rights 
The second trial is scheduled years. |District to overturn the COM! judge Mary Barlow in Munie- der the Constitution. The Court 
for Nov. 28 | Also Curtis M. (Bozo) Taylor, victions. The defendants, word. d E. of Appeals for the District re- 
By refusing a hearing, the\15 to 45 nfonths; Albert H. claimed that, on the basis of ipal Court a year ago. She was fused to hear the case. She ap. 
high court let stand the con-\(Real Estate) Smith, 9 months the evidence eight conspiracy|found guilty of parking within pealed. -< 


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Grunewald Gets 


Tax Case Heview 


By bavirver Marder 
Stafl Reporter 

Henry W. (The Dutchman) 
(Grunewald, Washington influ- 
lence peddiler whose fortunes, 
are very mixed these days, was| 
‘granted a Supreme Court re- 
view yesterday, with two oth- 
ers, of a tax-fix conspiracy — 
iviction. 

The High Court agreed to| 


Of Raising 
Stratton Gift 
—  fewadis talaed tp ta endeapetagt 


CHICAGO, Oct. 15 #®—Bank'Grunewald, Daniel A. Bolich, 
Director. Frank Frisk. who/former Assistant Commissioner 


of Internal Revenue, and Max 
og Gen’ Winn @. ger Halperin, Manhattan attorney. 


All three were convicted in} 
ton’s campaign fund, testified 1955 of conspiring to call off| 
today that his bank later re- tax prosecutions of two New 
edad 000 in public depos York firms. The Government ons of Government by the him with lying before House 
its ~ chee ¢ Ashi said Grunewald was given concealment as by the original tax scandal probers in-1953. 
Fri opel h on , ol te. $100,000 to have tax aotion halt- fraud. The Government last year said 
‘ on em : hs ere o ed against Pattullo Modes, a The defense maintains the “new evidence” made it inad-| 
ag Committee that the money dress firm, wry Mate to stop Government is only using a visable to press that case. 
was deposited in the Bank of action against the Gotham Beef theory to “circumvent” the 
Elmwood Park by Charles ©° istatute of limitations, which 


At Hedge Inquiry 


Banker Tells | 


| 


HENRY W. GRUNEWALD DANIEL A. BOLICH 
. win review of tax-fix conspiracy conviction 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
~' Tuesday, October 16, 1956 AT. 


GET IN ON THE BIG 
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C 


Sandwiches 


Fleck, Public Administrator of Limitations Statute Cited = ge ge a out by Psychiatrist to Talk 
anuary e three were 
Cook County, who managed) In addition to the conviction indicted in October, 1954. On Children’s Needs 
Stratton’s campaign. ‘on conspiracy to defraud the 
The Supreme Court also 
Frisk said he personally con- Government, Halperin was con- agreed to review whether Hal- Dr. Julius Schreiber, psy- 
tributed $1500 to the campaign. te reng hs Ses ett to influ- perin’s rights were infringed Chiatrist, 
, c Ss 
When he was named a direc-| The Supreme Court agreed the 
tor of the bank in 1953, Friskito hear arguments on the key Halperin’s use of the Fifth Hall Alliance Room, 15th and 


said he asked Flieck to help issue in the conspiracy charge Amendment privilege before a Harvard sts. nw. 
out by depositing funds of —Whether the statute of limi-|/Pederal grand jury earlier, His lecture will be the first 


) b 
estates in which there are no tations had run on the alleged is Shin thee Memes in a series s —— y the 


bribes in 1948 and 1949. Meridian Hill Cooperative 
apparent heirs. Fleck complied,| The Government has Grunewald. in the conspiracy |NU ursery School. A fi will 
Frisk said, because of their tained the prosecution was not case, drew the maximum sen precede the lecture. 
“friendship.” egg the ee gy Pomc tence of five years imprison-| 
‘tion then prevaili 

Sees No Connection ‘the conspiracy wes a ‘eontinw- sven "nonteds Gebel pond wad. |e 8 Aptly Named 

Frisk, under questioning by ing” one. ing the outcome oFhis atipeals.| ALICANTE, Spain, Oct. 15 
Committee Director Robert “When corrupt officials and Still pending in the Federal (INS)—Police arrested a band 
Wallace, said he could see no 
connection between his cam- 


main- 


will lecture of the ; 
when the Government during emotional needs of children | + 
conspiracy trial referred to at 8:30 "tonight in the Pierce |} 


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their confederates deliberately Court in Baltimore are charges of three thieves who special- 
plan, not only to act dishonest- that Grunewald evaded por- ized in stealing hams and sau- 
ly, but to keep the dishonesty tions of his income tax. In an-|sages from neltghborhood food 
paign donations and the later from being discovered and cor-|other Grunewald case, in Octo-|shops and pantries. The leader 
deposit of public funds in the rected,” the Justice Depart-ber, 1955, the Government in of the gang was Jose Martinez 
Elmwood Bank. ment said in a brief, “they are Federal Court kere dropped a Quilez, alias “Ei Gordo” (“The 
Wallace also brought out as clearly impairing the fune-|10-count indictment charging Fat One”). 
that Fleck had a total of $3.5, _ 
jnillion to deposit in Cook 
County banks, and that the « 


Southmoor Bank and Trust Co..,| 
also shared in the public funds 
with a deposit of $1 million. 
Both the Southmoor and Elm- 
wood banks figured in the 
fraudulent. check scandal that 
led to the imprisoning of for- 
mer State Auditor Orville E. 
Hodge. 

Frisk attributed the big de- 
posit in the Southmoor Bank 
to Fleck's “friendship” with its 
onetime president, Edward 
Hintz. Hintz also was jailed 
because .of his involvement in 
the Hodge scandal. 


Had Interest in Bank 


Hodge owned a 30 per cent 
interest in the Elmwood Bank. 
Most of his fraudulent state 
checks were cashed at the 
Southmoor Bank. 

The Committee, headed by 
acting Chairman John 5S.’ 
£-ar':man (D-Ala.); is conduct- 

the investigation to deter- 

whether Federal 


banking, 
lavs need revision. ; 
Another witness, Cook 
County Treasurer Herbect Cc. 
Paschen, denied that. banks 
were pressured into contribut- 
ing to his “welfare fund” which 
he said was used for such 
things as buying flowers for 
ill employes and helping the 
widows of_emploéyes. Paschen 
withdrew as the Dem- 
candidate for Governor. | ‘ 


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Te ens One a Kefauver Attacks Nixon) 
YOU SAVE 3 WAYS fe ay mea 
omonrste? On Past ‘Smear Tactics 


Ahre Wed. 


a By Richard L. Lyons :publicans of letting NATO dis-|state has more cows than peo) & 
1, FOOD TOWN’S Exclusive Stef! Reporter integrate. ple. : ‘ 
Two Grade Beef Dept. NEW YORK, N. Y., Oct. 15) Then he set out on a 100-/ Other signs: “300,000 cows 
; : Sen, Estes Kefauver ripped'mile 6hour motorcade to the/can’t be wrong,” and, for the, & 
2: FREE GIFTS with Vice President Richard M. Nix-evening rallies. The bands/French-Canadian vote, “Allons| #& 
King Korn Stamps. to ow Yare Clty Sor “oneat™ eee ee Os A ee ane Sena ror weldebiel | 
é : tactics in past ae *" [Again” and Kefauver’s coun- through Essex Junction and 
3. LOWEST PRICES He told Vermonters the ‘y-boy troop rolled through) winooski into Burlington be- | 
IN TOWNI “new Nixon” was trying to “get the big-city streets behind/hind a jazz band on a truck : : ie 
into the White House on a false 4. ens aad torchlights. playing “When the Saints Come | | $55 Velue~Seve Va and More 
front and a false face.” | Kefauver qualified for the Marching In.” 4 : 

| POT ES PRE. : eS egg Flying on to New York, the ewe optimistic political he He oe - nearly 1000 stu- Associated Press (@ a . mn 

=|Democratic vice presidential formance of the year by taking dents at the University of Ver- > {SPORT 
FRESH MEATY nominee told half a dozen eve- his campaign into Vermont mont and stopped again at St. Ouch! . 95 

‘ COATS... 


ning rallies in Queens and Nas this morning. \Michael’s College where Bran- ; 29.50 Vai 
Y sau County on Long Island that! The Green Mountain State'non gave a good example of; 1; wasn’t too bad when Mal- |~ ? Se «vt -_ " 
| REGULAR or Ib Nixon had “smeared his way hasn’t gone Democratic in a Yankee frugality by saying) a % "A 6 
COUNTRY STYLE . into the Senate in the dirtiest:national or statewide election|“I've heen here before” and| °°lm Marler of Selma, Ala, © CASWEL 


2 campaign (1950) in the history since vowed when Republicans'sitting down to let Kefauver| got his head stuck in the * 
> KISSLING’S p/0f the United States.” got started. No Democratic speak. grillwork around his home 
Kefauver said Nixon “in-| presidential candidate has cam-| Kefauver drew sparse voting-' the fired Mend. Plies, ‘Mee . CUSTOM TAILORS 


: | : BIG ®\sinuated” that his Senate op-|paigned here since Franklin D. age audiences. But he looked) § 

i 1% Ib ooggee Helen Gahagan Doug- Roosevelt in 1932. like the pied piper as he drove! men and neighbors set him |= 94] Penna. Ave. N.W, 
5 4 1. Silas, was a Communist—when| But from a decibel stand- down Burlington’s Main Street! S  Oprostre JUSTICE DEFT 
: PKG. Bishe was being “denounced by point the reception at Burling-|with a couple of hundred high| free. An hour or so later, 5 Oven Daily 9 to 6 Incis, ; 

u ye 


Be ee ee a ae ee ee ) te s\Communists as a ‘capitalistic|ton was oneyof the best the school students surrounding his) however, Malcoln did it 
ee RB Si $ =&'warmonger.” Mrs. Douglas sat;|Democratic Vice presidential/car. They followed him into’ ain. This time everybod 
LINIT on the platform with Kefauver nominee has ps hag If oy et ee wg 5 tog xo had a Pee : t And aia ey 
when he spoke to a capacity|amd cows could vote he would loud rally in the lobby. | got upse nd so - | ‘ 
, crowd at the Woodmere Fire be a shoo-in. | His best voting crowd was) colm. Check the paper tomor- |©4ll RE. 7-1234, "ask for > 
LIQUID STARCH Hall. | Recovered from his cold—“by|about 250 who stood out ia , culation,” and order The Wash- 
C “This man (Nixon) has voted drinking lots of milk, et cetera”|front of city hall to hear Ke-| Tw to see if he does it again. ington Post and Times Herald 
7. yA 


“comers: RE. 7-0618 


lagainst practically everything —Kefauver blasted away atfauver light into Nixon as a! \guaranteed home delivery, 
you people are interested in,”|\Vice President Richard M.jman he was sure Vermonters’ : 


Kefauver told 200 at the James|Nixon “for trying to get into would not want to see Presi- * 


he, . 
Phillips Democratic Clubhouse |the White House on false prem- dent. | 
NIAGARA in Rego Park. “He is the dar-|ises, a false front and a false} Nixon is the best reason Ver- 
ling of the reactionary wing of face,” and then took off for mont should vote Democratic) | 


LAUNDRY STARCH the Republican Party and if the/New York. He will make a Na-\this year, said Kefauver. He 

Republicans win he will be the tion-wide televised spéech there 'said Nixon won House and 

12 j dominant figure in American Tuesday evening and then set/'Senate seats by tacking a 

C public life.” off on a 12,000-mile coast to|\Communist label on anti-Com- Y adi site 

pkg. New York Democrats liter-|coast tour that will keep him on munist opponents Jerry Voorhis ; 

ally rolled out a red carpet atithe road until Oct. 27. ‘4 land Helen Gahagen Douglas. the Vodke of Vedkas 

. “. . La Guardia Field in contrast to| Democrats privately hold. lit-\In 1952 and Nixon “wan- | . Orange juice with a 

CHEF BOY-AR-DEE " ih ae Kefauver’s upstate tour last “+ om of grabbing pcm ere dered the N@fion with a min- difference! Just add a 

: week when the top Democrat in three electoral votes t year,strel’s abandon for the facts : jigger 

SPAGHETTI SAUCE } sight was the state commis-|but some think they may elect and gaily smeared Democrats Seni BP armibew ed 

with Mushrooms fs sioner of agriculture. The dairy farmer E. Frank Brannonijin general,” said Kefauver. ‘ 

9 P 97° - ; ' greeters were led by Sen. Her- governor. He polled nearly 48\“Vermonters, who above ail) , ~wondertull 
oz. 


bert Lehman, Tammany Chief per cent of the vote in 1954. {are rugged honest individuals,) “A — it leaves you breathless! 


cans Carmine Desapio and State’ Kefauyer was met at the Bur--do not go for this kind oi| 


crowd of about 300 that Demo- signs saying: “The Republicans|version to a “new Nixon” was 
crats have proved in Congress have milked us dry” and “Ver-ianything more than a “skin 3 the greatest name in VAT A 
that they can best bring peace mont cows are switching tojscratch which will heal up by 


gt. 33° 9 reg. 19° FROZEN COOKED with honor. He accused Re-\Adlai and Estes.” This dairy|Nov. 7.” $0 & 100 proet. Distified from grein. Ste. Pierre Smirnot! Fis. (Biv. of Heoblein), Sertford, Cons, 
cans : 4 Be. 


Party Chairman Michael Pren-lington airport by about 100)phony and false premises.” | | . 
: idergast. persons and a brown Swisg cow| Kefauver said he doubted) ! 
BAB O SWIFT'S Kefauver told the airport)named Annabelle which wore|that the Vice President's con- o » 
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Text of Stevenson’s T 


CHICAGO, Oct. 15 (—Fol- I have felt that we should 
lowing is the text of Adlai E. |try to maintain sufficient bal- 
Stevenson's televised _cam- jance, flexibility and mobility in 
paign speech here tonight: jour armed — that we 

will not be fo to choose 


Thirteen years ago this wit-Inetween appeasement ard mas- 
ter I was in Italy. The war wasisive retaliation, between too 
on, and it was a wet, cold little and too much, between 
ugly winter. It seems a long/SUbmission and holocaust. 
time ago. Our men were fight| Effective 
ing thelr way up a valley/means universal._disarmament 
, whose name none of you will/+-®"2 open world, with no se- 

‘remember—unless you happen|cret-armies, no secret weapons, 
fo one of them. The Liri/and, in effect, no military 

alley, it was called. It was a\Secrets. Responsible state s- 
place of mud and blood. men do not risk the security 

I served through the war as\°f their countries for hopes 


disarmament 


(force in their arms would be 


equal to the force of one 20-' 


‘meégaton hydrogen bomb, which! 
has already been exploded. 

Second, the testing of an 
H-bomb anywhere can be quick- 
ly detected. You can’t hide the 
expolsion, any more than you 
can hide an earthquake. 

As the President has stated: 
“Tests of large weapons, by any 
nation, may be defected when 
they occur.” In short, H-bomb! 
itesting requires no inspection. 
We will know it when it hap- 
pens anywhere, and by study- 
ing the dust from that explo- 


. 


’ SP ; 
aoe 


+ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


alk on H-Bomb Curbs) 


bomb tests and wantonly/tional safeguards.” This misses the defeatist view that nothing 
thrusting. radioactive matter the point, as the scientists ected.| 
ger Neo atmosphere. ‘have long explained and theo" ee eee 
ese 
it seems to me imperative that/edged, we can detect any large “0ne, that the deadlock can 
a pores Kako yaays J oe arenare. broken, that the world 
ests be es a very S said that other coun-' ning 
first possible moment. tries might get the jump on wr ee ta 
I proposed last April that the'us. The Presidefht implied that t 
os rt Pe gy wy geno be would stop our research)/Would Take Initiative 
ve towar s end by af-iwhile others uld conti ’ 
nouncing our willingness to theirs But r have Row og Ane, Hay ony Cpt Amer 
stop these tests, “calling upon such suggestion, and obviously '°@ Should take th¢ initiative; 
other nations to follow our'we should not stop our re-that it will reassure millions 
lead,” and making it clear that search. We should prepare 4ll around the globe who are 
unless they did likewise we ourselves $0 that, if another troubled by our rigidity, our 
would have to resume our €X-\country violated the agree- reliance on nuclear weapons) 


a 
+ 


the reasons that President has himself acknow!-|! say that something can be} 


‘Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


Ad. 


personal assistant to the Sec|Which may prove illusory or|sion we can determine whatiperiments too. That was my .and our concepts of massive 
retary of the Navy, Frank|promises that are worthless. [progress the other country has| proposal. It was simple. Rio bach “Sales ge B.. retaliation, if mighty, magnan-| 
Knox. And what I saw and ex-| But nations have become so/| made. was safe. It was workable. ‘And I am informed that we (mous America spoke up for 
rienced there in the Lirijaccustomed to -living in the} This means that if any coun-- And since that time both could be in a position to re the rescue of man from this 
alley at that time was noth-\dark that it is not easy for|try broke its pledge we would|/Russia and Great Britain have sume tests-—if we have to with- elemental fire which we have 
ing very out of the ordinary—/them to learn to live in the|know it and could promptly re-jdeclared their willingness tOlin not more than eight weeks kindled. 
as War goes,and as I saw itilight. And all our efforts to|sume our own testing. join us in trying to establish | | As we all know, in the world! “ 
in the Pacific and Europe. I|work out any safe, reliable,| Third, these tests themselves|the kind of policy I have sug-| Denies Weakening in which we live only the 
mention it now only because ]\effective system of. inspection|may cause the human race un-| gested. The President even implied strong ean be free. Until we 
think it was there I decided'tO prevent evasion of arms|measured damage. What are we waiting for? ‘that the proposal would some-/Succeed in abolishing the in- 
that after the war I would do|agreements have been blocked Air Currents Poisoned It seems to me that we ‘ stitution of war itself, we must 
what I could to help in man. by the Soviet rulers. They should lose no more time in|how reduce or curtail OUT|have together with our allies 
kind’s e‘ernal search for peace. Will not agree to let us inspect; With every explosion of astarting to make the most of power to defend ourselves. It ithe strength to deter aggres- 
For it was painfully clear, them: We cannot agree to dis-;super-bomb huge quantities of;what appears to be a better would not. We would give up sion and to defeat it if it 
there in the Liri Valley, that arm unless we can inspect|radioactive materials are|climate for progress in this none of our stockpile. We gomes. 
civilization could not survive them.’ And the ma‘ter has|pumped into the air currents field. would even add to it, a8) That is the first condition of 
another world war. And that/been deadlocked there forjof the world at all altitudes— Pledges Action needed, from current produc-'peace in an armed world. 
fact became even more clear|!1 years. ‘ater to fall to earth as dust or tion. We would continue to de-) One Jast word. 
on the day the first atomic/, Deadly Deadlock in rain. This radioactive “fall- Therefore, if elected Presi-'velop and test smaller nuclear) The search for peace will not 
bomb exploded over Hiro out” carries something called|dent, I would count it the first weapons. We should continue end, it will begin, with the halt- 
shima. | Yet if we are going to make/strontium-90, which is the most order of business to follow up our research and development ing of these tests. 
any progress we must find/dreadful poison in the worldon the opportunity presented| work on guided missiles, for|' What we will accomplish is a 
Into Politics means of breaking out of this|Only a tablespoon shared/now by the other atomic the defense of our cities and new beginning and the world 
So after the war, I served|deadly deadlock. We must/equally by all members of the/powers. I would do this by|for use in the field. needs nothing so much as a 
for several years with the|come forward with proposals|human race would pronounce|conference or by consultation—| | call your attention to the new beginning. 
American delegation in the Which will bear witness to our|a dangerous level of radioac-\at whatever level—in whatever fact that many distinguished People everywhere are wait- 
early days of the United desire to move toward and/tivity in the bones of every in-\Place—the circumstances might scientists, as well as other ing for the United States to 
Nations, both here and abroad. 20t away from disarmament. | dividual. In sufficient concen-/Suggest would be most fruitful. |jeading figures in this country take once more the leadership 
And that, in turn, led me into It was with this hard, urgent'tration it can cause bone can-| In the meantime—and frank-' and the world, share my views. for peace and civilization. 
politics. need in mind that I proposedicer and dangerously affect the|/ly because bitter experience On this matter the beginning) We must regain the moral re- 
And now, 13 years after that !ast spring that all countries|reproductive processes. has proved that we cannot rely and end of wisdom do not lie in spect we once had and which 
decision in Italy, I come be- concerned halt further tests of} Prior to the atomic age, ra-\even on the firm agreement of the White House and its ad-our stubborn, s¢1f- righteous 
fore you tonight to talk a little large-size nuclear weapons—'dioactive strontium was prac-jone block of world powers— visers. ‘rigidity has nearly lost. | 
about the cause which means ce Rag co gee call the H: tically smd wr tgp in the|we am peceees beth with the! But what I find met eee) Finally, I say to you that lead- 
more to all of us than anythi mbs. propose at'world. Careful studies show|production of hydrogen weap- ing is the President's desire to’erg must lea ; that where the’ 
else—the cause of action: 4 M6 the United States take the lead that today all of us—all over|ons and with further research end this discussion which so issue is of such magnitude. I EAL Asks Route To West Coast 
We are caught up today im establishing this world pol- the world—have sdme of itjin the field. deeply concerns all mankind. have no right to stand silent: I/ 
along with the rest of the icy: in our bones. It enters our) There is little danger to na-\He said at his press conference owe it* to you to express my)’ 
world in an arms race which! deliberately choose to make bodies through the foodstuffs tional security involved be- last week that he had said his views, whatever the conse- ates largely along the Eastern|Salt Lake City and Los Ange- 
threatens mankind with stark, this proposal as far removed'grown in soil on which the'cause if another power con- “last word” on this subject. We quences. ‘coast, has applied to the Civil | les, with another route. by 
merciless, bleak catastrophe. (88 possible from the political bomb dust has fallen. ducts further tests we would cannot brush the hydrogen | repeat: this step can be}, ? ties B Powe u 
It is not accident that the arena, It was made almost four| I do not wish to be an alarm-'know it and, as Ihave said, bomb under the rug. But we taken. We can break the dead. °°'O™@UUcs oard for a trans-;way of Knoxville, Nashville, 
instinct of survival which is months before the party con-jist aad I am not asserting that/would have no choice but tocan discuss it seriously and lock. We can make a fresh start, ©oMtinental route'to California.|Memphis, Tulsa, OXlahoma. 
common to all men and all ventions. It was made before the present levels of radioac-/resume such tests ourselves. (soberly, with mutual respect We can put the world on a new| In an amendment of a 1953 City, Denver, Salt Lake City 
nations is slowly but surely|the American Society of News- tivity are dangerous. Scien-| Now just a word about the for the desire we all have for path to peace. ‘application, Eastern asked au-| and Los Angeles 
compelling the most practical|paper Editors. It was made'tists do not know exactly how Opposition that has developed progress toward peace. This is) May He who rules us all give thority to operate between| Easter k that servi 
and hard-headed statesmen to Without criticism of the present dangerous the threat is. But to this proposal from the Presi- one gubject on which there us the courage and patience, Se a ° nes See ey eee 
give increasing heed to the Administration’s policy for H-they know the threat will in--dent, Mr. Nixon and others. (cannot be, there must not be, the vision and the humility we| “@S%ington and San Francisco-|be permitted through an ex- 
prevention and abolition of bomb development. crease if we go on testing. And; It is said that it does not any last word. ill need, and grant His bless- Oakland by way of Cincinnati,/tension westward of its route 
war. In this nuclear age, peace’ Others, and not I, have chos- we should remember that less provide for “proper interna-' This is one matter on which g to this work, \Indianapolis, Chicago, St. Louis,|5 serving Washington. 
is no longer merely a visionary en to make this proposal for than half of the strontium 


: By Jim McNamara. Staff Photographer 
‘Dollars for Democrats’ Drive 


Some 200 college students turned out in a torchlight pa-. 
rade last night to raise “Dollars for Democrats.” They 
started in front of the Willard Hotel on Pennsylvania ave. 
and moved up 16th st. to the front of Stevenson's head- 
quarters, One of the parade cars had the added attraction 
of Miss Sandra Knefi (above). (Story on Page B1.) 


Eastern Airlines, which oper-|Tulsa, Oklahoma City, Denver, 


ideal, it has become an urgent peace a political issue, but | 
and practical necessity. think this is good. After all, 

Yet we dare not tear down the issue is mankind's survival, 
and abandon armed deterrents and man should debate it, 
to war before we devise and fully, openly and in democra- 


created by past tests by Russia 
and the United States has as 
yet fallen to earth from the 
stratosphere. 

So it seems clear to me that 


secure @ther and more effective cy’s established processes. ‘if it is humanly possible we 
guarantees of peace. Great and| Because there has been only should stop sending this dan- 
law-abiding nations cannot negative criticism of this pro- gerous material into the air 
leave their security at the — ~~" the a -_ just as soon as we can. 
mercy of others. idates in this campaign, ears ‘ , 
We have learned that uni- want to return to it tonight. F A Menias 
lateral’ disarmament invites) These are the reasons why I| Fourth. The dangers of test- 
rather than deters aggression. think the time is ripe end thee ing ya sy ng Seg 
: . is an insistent necess or the Tous e . s 
Must Keep Up Defenses world to stop at least the test.\other reason why it is impor- 
So until there is world-wide ing of these terrifying weapons. _— to «x ‘mpg bees a a 
eement on an effective sys- Stassen, e esident’s s- 
. a of balanced arms reduc. COUld Raze Greatest City armament assistant, said that 
' tions with adequate safeguards,| First, the H-bomb is already within a year the “secret” of 
we nifist maintain our national so powerful that a single bomb making the hydrogen bomb 
defense and the defenses of the could destroy the largest city would spread around the world. 
. 1d. ‘mm the world. If every man, Think what would ee if @ 
Tan only app to’ woman and child on earth ' another Hitler, 
unilateral Garmintet bat I each carrying a 16-pound bun! the bomb. And imag-~ 
have felt that we should not dle of dynamite--enough to ine what the consequences) 
put too many of our eggs in blow him to smithereens and would be if a dozen. nations; 
the atomic and hydrogen bas then some—the destructive were conducting hydrogen 


a, 


Mansfield Declares West Stalls, : 
Fears ‘Bloodbath’ in Middle East 


Associated Press twhich depend on Middle East-' so stated publicly many times.” 

Sen. Mike Mansfield of Mon- ern oil supplies. | Beck said that, in his opin- 

tana, a leading Democratic for-| Although tension continued ion, the Eisenhower Adminis-| 

Siig to mount, nothing was done,|tration is “progressive in its 

eign affairs spokesman, pre-| 1.4 when the Suez Crisis de-| thinking, although I realize 

dicted yesterday there May) veloped our action was “halted that some officials im it are 
well be a “bloodbath in the'and belated,” Mansfield said. opposed to labor.” 


iddle East” unless the West-'He added: . 
tn ablens end the “stalling”| . He said he believed any hope "48 Picker of Truman 


ES | ful solution must in-| 
in their foreign policies. ak nesoiaeal of Exypt’s| Chooses Democrats 
What has resulted “yy the ries - ae Se —_ CHAPEL HILL, N. C., Oct. 
Suez negotiations to ate, with just compensation o | % tist, who 
Mansfeld said in a statement,'old Suez Canal Company own- 2 hans tet irc 
is a “temporary respite at the ers, provided E allows free *orecas res bear 
price Of putting off the day of and unhampe right of pass-|victory in 1948, predicted to- 
reckoning.” age to all. day the Democrats will win the 
“What has not been obtained Ihe November elections. 
is a just and lasting solution of Beck Endorses Ike Gordon B. Cleveland said a 


os er ong? he — BS Pann ‘In Labor’s Interest’ state-by-state breakdown of the 
aw = my 5S parectalad iets popular vote would show the 


late.” 
Mansfield, a member of the) Dave Beck, president of the Democrats will win in electoral 


Foreign Relations Committee,| +, .msters Union, said at the votes if they do not get a ma 
si Tl | weg le oo 
on “waiting for the sands to, “The best interests of labor) Ina ~ ould be t Th - 
settle,” He added: would be served by the re Bir. liner in 1948 Clevelant 
“We will either act to secure| election of President Eisen jes © | on of the five "detes 
a just settlement of the Suez: ower.” - hich went Democratic but 
problem, or we will stand by|_ Beck, whose support of the) © kn) experts said would go 
idly as the provocation in Suez| President had been announced ‘Republican 
leads to other provocations and publicly on other occasions, /"©P — is litical sci 
ultimately to the catastrophe! also told newmen he believes Clevels "8 7 Mawr 
of open conflict which will lay “a great many” rank-and-file ence eee 3 - the _ 
the Middle East. in ruins, tear union members will vote for sity of va ne 3 - the Univ r 
apart what remains of Western Mr. Eisenhower. Goes vnenieete °G y “ a 
unity, and open the channels} He said he had conferred oe onid "aeeeieaien 
for further Soviet. penetration With Mr. Eisenhower on non- such as the Gallup poll, which 


E » | political business. 
w Stenehela oted gy fresh| A majority of the AFL-CIO Shows Mr. Eisenhower leading, 


approach. He said that as long Executive Couneib recently Be winger ee oy aaegd me. 
as last April he had urged the| Voted for endorsement of Ad- b sem Bye ted’ how a Pregi- 
Administration to forestall a | lai Stevenson, the Democratic ' 


, ' ' Cleveland has made a com- 
crisis in the Middle East by presidential candidate. Beck, | ,srison of the 1952 presidential 


bringing together as many-na- @ member of the Council, election returns ‘and the 1954 
tions as possible to plan meas-| voted against it. . gubernatorial and senatorial re- 
ures to preserve peace. | Asked yesterday whether he +... in 20 states which went 

Particularly, he said, he had favors reelection pf Mr. Eisen- Republican in 1952. “Accord- 
eve@ested a conference of hower, Beck replied: ing to his figures, the Demo-| 
Western European nations, “I certainly do and I have its in those states picked up 


Kennedy Finds Hustings 
A Losing Proposition 


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ithe 1954 mid-term elections, 
‘while the Republicans lost 7,- 
151,000 votes. 3 
| Na 
patpan Assails ¥ Se 
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 15 ® Mayor David Lawrence | of Monetary P olicy 
Sen. John F. Kennedy a Pittsburg ormally intro , 
little difficulty here last night duce Kennedy. It was Law-, Rep. Wright Patman (D-Tex.) 
before delivering the ss rence who helped Sen. Estes said yesterday the Eisenhower 
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Mn See ean SY Eisenhower Continues Tito Aid f=-E==f2] Yugoslay, Italian Reds 
But Halts Jets and Heavy Arms ci) ~| Pledge Mutual Respect _ 


NOW OPEN = © s YUGO—From Page 1 {since communization, wants|subordinates,” came as_ the BELGRADE, Oct. 15—Yugo-\garian delegation at the stt« 
| slavia, having restored formal tion, where the military band 
some $97 million in American world speculated on the mean- | ; 

The Big, Beautiful, New wor'd is based upon the fact surplus foods this fiscal year-ing of the recent talks by Presi- + eaten coma ge re ps on seh sh alge 2 a 
h ideology and tri | | | | ommun a ay turne : , i 
A&P Super Market rg oe aecary «A 1 , rman ane Me Expected to GH part of) Gent Tito and the Russian lead: out its army band to weloemel Rankovic gave an informal 
Party a to adhere to the(/” "Ut Spread out over many) Sts Tito's Foreign Minister and, a Hungarian Communist dele- dinner for the visitors oe 

y months. other Yugoslav officials have | gation including Party Leader #94 on Tuesday eveni 


— ai— 
af concept .that each nation’ He president said that only given Secretary of State John Geroe and Premier Andras He- Will give a reception for them. 


i itself : 
. . caren Pn erage a sa small, routine-and long-planned Foster Dulles what were de-| wo al talks by -Hungarian edly. working on a one-week 
um la I e ‘ wishes and that there should “eliveries” of military equip- scribed as categorical assur! gye5 fa Yugoslav he By 0 lead. Program, of which the five 
be no interference by one na- ment had gone, to Yugoslavia @nces of no fundamental change ‘ers will begin Tuesday, a usyal-/ Hungarians would s the 
tion in the internal affairs of since the congressional amend-,in foreign policy. oc a ly reliable source said. They’ first peng Me aon a 
‘I another. ment was tacked’ on the Tito himself, however, has will carry a stage further the rijeka (Flume) "abies te being - 
| 7 . “3 My reason for finding foreign-aid bill in July. These not yet given a personal ex- rete with the Cominfonn an developed as a transit port for 
ee * that it is in the interests were reported as chiefly spare planation of his talks with the ion that broke with Yaresne Hungary's overseas trade. 


of the national security of the Parts. Russians to American Ambas-| ‘Stature wuss | (President Tito in 1948, | 


United States to continue to yf ocere Bory aaa Swen eee sador James C. Riddleberger. A joint communique was is- 9 


furnish at least limited assist-| plies the nondelivery of jet'From other sources it was esociated Prees |SUCd today at the end of a 10-' 


ance to Yugoslavia is that Dae 
otherwise, in my opiniom there SS caecest — a hal eavy learned that Foreign Minister] Dem‘ Wark Reins cation’ Commune Poe = ie 
will be unable to maintain its Until the situation can be ae-|°C* Popovic had told Dulles . cretary General § 


rw curately appraised ; he in New York last week not to) pw g9. ; 
ee Soieea States days 4 pe Curing the press Tito for a public state- dent Elsenhower yes, * It said that if in the future © 


policies inaugurated in 1949 to. American officials said that ment that he was refusing to) terday tapped a telegraph the two parties disagreed they ” 
enable Yugoslavia to maintain about 200 jet planes of older ee ieee tekenten cate — key at the White House set- eye — bag Ain sdk J ng gf 
s independence remai . the n ites ‘each othe . “{f 
valid.” ’ "\ dame rey hag age poet should have national independ-| img off explosions nearly jcism.” It added that coopera: 
Way Paved for Talks ‘them fighter-bombers. A few ence just as does Yugoslavia.) 2000 miles away and signal- \tion between tlre two parties — 
; ..|155-mm howitzers and a few Officials said Yugoslavia is ;.. ne start of work on the |“°Uld come within the frame- = ’ 
Mr. Eisenhower said his tanks also are still being held @sking for $61 million of wheat ng work of “the principles of te ie 
conclusions Would have the yp, (925,000 tons), $12 million of billion - dollar upper Cole | equality and noninterference in vm 


“immediate effect” of making cotton (85,000 bales), $2 million ‘the internal life of both cotn- ' 
"6 “Restores Discretion” | ; nh rado River reclamation proj- ~ : 
possible talks with Yugoslavia of tallow (9000 tons), $2.5 mil- .4 24 Gien Canyon in north- tries. GULDENS Mustard 


on Tito’s requests for economic The President's decision, lion of edible oils (7000 tons) ; Vice Presidents Aleksander 
aid. Yugoslavia, once a grain which he said “restores discre- and $11 million. of lard (32,000 ¢™ Arizona and at Flaming (pankovich and Svetozar Vuk- : 
exporter but short of food tion in this area to me and my tons). | Gorge in Utah. |manovic-Tempo met the Hun- 


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Tuesday, October ‘16, 1956 A 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Al2. Tuesday, October 16, 1956 soee 


ALL-WEATHER 


“VISIBILITY 
INSURANCE 


for the world’s 


Dead in 


NICOSIA, Cyprus, Oct. 15 
A body found buried in north 
Cyprus was officially identified 
today as that of a British sol- 
dier whom terrorists claimed 
to have hanged last May. 

An official announcement 
said a dental check proved 
beyond doubt that the body 
was that of Lance Corporal 
Gordon Hill, 22, missing from 
his unit since last December. 

“The cause of death was 
strangulation but there is no 
medical -evidence to suggest 
that he was hanged,” the an- 
nouncement said. 

An official said it could be 
presumed Hill fell into the 
hands o. the terrorist organiza- 
tion EOKA and was killed by 
them. 

EOKA announced the hang- 
ing of Hill and another soldier 
in reprisal for the execution of 
two convicted terrorists. Brit- 


‘Hanged’ Briton 


Cyprus 


Reuters 


‘ish authorities said later there 
was “no evidence” to support 
EOKA'’s announcement. 


Shortly after Hill vanished,|’ 


his mother appealed to Queen 
‘Elizabeth II to intercede and 


seek the release of a convicted 
terrorist in exchange for Hill's 
freedom. 
|.The two terrorists were 
hanged May 10. EOKA an-' 
‘nounced the next day that Hill 
and another British soldier had) 
been executed as a “necessary 
Ss and given secret bur-) 
iais. 

Hill’s body was found half-' 
buried on the slopes of a re- 
mote mountain, on information| 
sent to the British authorities. 

Officials announced last Fri-, 
day that Hill's sub-machine| 
gun had been recovered and 
that it had been used in terror-) 
ist attacks in which: several 
Britons had been killed. 


MEDITERRANEAN 
. Sta Uy, , 
Ee og 


LEBA 


After Israeli Premier David Ben-Gurion warned that the. 
proposed movement of 3000 Iraqi troops inte the eastern 
end of Jordan to bolster Jordanian forces against Israel 
would “prejudice the security” of Israel and “constitute a 
cause for action,” the advance was held up at the border. It 
was speculated that Israel might start a counter-push to 
straighten her border between the Sea of Galilee and the 
Dead Sea, now an Arab bulge from Jordan, if Iraqi forces 
move in. Representatives of Iraq and Jordan meanwhile 
were holding urgent meetings in Amman. 


NO 


Peiping Gets Protest From British 


_ Reuters 
LONDON, Oct. 15—Britainjnese pursued the up for 
bins Pp group 


to Communist ards 
China a recent violation of the aye ved vas ~ perder, 
border between Hongkong and withdrew when Hongkong 
by Chinese frontier Police arrived. 
troops, a Foreign Office spokes-| The Foreign Office spokes- 
man said today. man said the British protest, 
At least one person was delivered ih Peiping last Thurs- 
killed and three Athers wereiday, asked Communist. China 
R troops for an assurance that “neces- 
of about 30/sary steps would be taken” to 
to cross'prevent a recurrence of such 
into Hongkongjan incident. 
earlier this montit. Britain also urged that those 
A Hongkong governmentiresponsible should be “appro- 
statement then said the Chi-'priately disciplined.” 


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r Israeli arning 


ISRAEL—From Page I any move by Anglo-French Suez Canal Co. |stead of to the Egyptian gov- 
Iraq to send troops Into Jordan demanded cash compensation ernment. , 

curity Council in New York pe gars Res *Egyptian| {rom Egypt for its seizure of| However, these officials said! lessons end music 

for quick action to.end what it frontier and affect the Suez\the waterway. Board Chair-|the order, to be issued by the chiles 

called “actual gran onde oe. Sensuiil < tintied ‘man Charles Roux admitted in|Treasury Department as soon 

Israel and a most serious bor- gyptian Foreign nister| ; REG, | 

den situation. The Israelis con-/ Mahmoud Fawzi protested tolteP stockholders’ questions|as the Association goes into 

tend the raids are retaliations| the Security Council against|that the company was aware|operation, probably Thursday 

for Jordanian killings on Is-| British Prime Minister An-\Egypt had prepared plans forjor Friday, will not apply to 

raeli soil.) a Pn cnan gan gg sw PP taking over operation of the|American-owned ‘ships under 

Ben-Gurion declared that io 8 age CxClEas Suez. foreign registry. 

U.N. officials, including Secre-|* Fawsi said Eden’s declara.|_ But he added “the seizure) Since Egypt nationalized the 

tary General Dag Hammarsk- ‘was triggered by the Ameri- 

governments.” He warned: 


| waterway, American ships 
jold, were “well aware” that een es cee can refusal” to finance the|/have been paying their tolls | 4 
tion in Wales was “destructive” Aswan high dam. ito the Egyptian government, o 
‘and threatened to throw the In Washington ‘Administra-'while British and French ves- 
Nv entire canal problem “into the|tion officials said the Unitedjsels have been paying their 
The government of Israel +i-moil on politics.” He also|States will soon order Ameri-|fees to a “blocked” account 


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Israel “under orders of their 


se & 


CEP Rte, MOM, 


Arab “gangs” had invaded 
will not allow its country to be! called the statement ill-timed'can-flag vessels to start paying |of the Suez Canal Co. in Lon- 
transformed into a hell of mur-'in view of U. N. developments.|their Suez tolls to the mew/don, where Cairo could not 


derers, and those who sent; [In Paris, directors of the\Canal Users’ -Association in-|get the money. 
them will not be allowed to es-| 


cape without severe punish- 
ment.” 


Criticizes U.N. on Suez 


Ben-Gurion also sharply crit- 
icized the U.N. Security Coun- 
cil’s inability to enforce its 
resolutions on freedom of 
Suez Canal navigation. 

He declared Israel “will not 
submit to any discrimination 
of her soveerign international 
rights.” 

The Premier said he did not 
believe that “wars solve any 
problems,” but added Israel 
was aware of Egypt's threats 
and “if attacked we shall fight 
with all our strength to the end 
—and that means victory.” 

Ben-Gurion also -assailed 
British actions in the Middle 
East. He charged Britain had 
sided with the Arabs—supply- 
ing them arms even during 
critical periods—but had re- 
fused Israeli arms requests, 


Thanks U. S. For Ald 


At the same time, he said, 
the United States had encour- 
aged her allies to ship arms 
for the defense of Israeli and 
expressed warm thanks for the 
resulting French and Canadian 
shipments of jet planes. 
{Ben-Gurion told: Parlia-| 
ment: “We shall continue to de-| 
mand of the United States Gov- 
ernment defensive arms in 
the air, on land and at sea, to 
deter the enemy,” Associated 
Press reported. He added: “We 
cannot be content with this 
encouragement alone.”’} 

The Premier declared Is- 
rael’s policy is to “maintain 
peace, even if it is an un- 
stable one.” But he said the 
movement of Iraqi troops’ 
would undermine the status 
quo in the area and violate’ 
the 1949 armistice agreement. | 
He branded as a “veiled at-| 
tack on Israel's integrity” the 
British statement that the’ 
‘movement of Iraqi troops! 
would “contribute to stability 
in the troubled area.” Be 
Ben-Gurion declared thats 
Israel will “not give up one: 
inch of our territory.” Most of 
the Premier's fire was concen-| 
trated on Egyptian President 
Gamal Abdel Nasser. 

He said some members of! 
Parliament were advising a| 
preventive war because of the| 
“growing power” of Nasser, 
iwhom he called a “dictator.” | 

But Ben-Gurion firmly reit-' 
erated his opposition to such a 
step. i 
He charged Nasser was a 
}danger not only to Israel, but 
“to all Jews.” 


Two Problems Before U. N. 


Meanwhile, both the Pales- 
tine crisis and the Suez Canal 
problem moved toward a 
showdown in the United Na- 
tions. 

Hammarskjold conferred 
with British .Foreign Secre- 
tary Selwyn Lloyd prior to his 
departure for London on the 
“serious situation” involving 
Israel, Jordon and Iraq. And 
he appealed to Lloyd for an 
early meeting with Egypt on! 
a Suez settlement. 

Hammarskjold also was in 
contact with Jordanian envoy} 
Abdul Monem Rifai, who for- 
mally made the request for an 
early meeting of the Security 
Council to take punitive ac-| 
tion against Israel. The 11-| 


for the man 
nation Council probably will) ; 


meet on this matter’ Thurs who CARES 


.N. diplomats said the Suez’ 
and lIsraeliJordan problems 
actually were indistinguish 
arid that any critical yo 

ments within one will affect. 


i 


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° ¢ |proposed last month tn a letter|the state of war between -the|Japan’s admission GTO 
Sihanouk (Reds Woo Japan Into Trade Orbit |r iss nigein'tat telcos, “xthiging smbae|Unied Nations) Ole Nantes geeatp 
territorial problem. be negoti-|sadors, releasing Japanese war| Marshal Bulganin indicated; and TIMES HERALD . 
7 ated in the future and that a/prisoners still held in the So-|Soviet acceptance of the points pe 
Quits P ost By B. J. Cutler \Japan, who is here to restore] In his opening statement, five-point program be agreed|viet Union, giving Japan fish-\and both sides appointed an Tyesday, October 16, 1956 


N. ¥ Herald Tribune News Service |normal relations between the/Bulganin said that in desiring "?2? immediately. ‘ing rights in Soviet-patrolled|official to meet the other and) ,.... 
MOSCOW, Oct. 15—The S0- two countries, showed no. reac-| peace the Russians had met the sue Cones Se te etn Ions Lenton tat Adhesion sarc caret A 13 


In Cambodia sae in the Kremio to trenty other than to agree tat{toriat lose, ‘This appeared to : : 
day with a strong attempt t0 it be subm Ser ages aed T E SEASON! ). 
‘enlist fesen in the Comananiat it be submitted to a technical|be a polite warning to the Jap- / 


Reuters leconomic orbit. subcommitee along with other! anese not to jeopardize the’ YOUR CHOICE OF Six 
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PNOMPENH, Cambodia, Oct.) Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin, matters. _ [present talks by pushing their 


YY , ' even before negotiations began’ Both sides showed no in-|; " 
15—King Suramarit of Cam-i. ong the 11-year state of war Clination to let the territorial island claims teo hard. 


bodia has accepted the resig-\hetween the countries, dropped dispute between them deadlock He added the Soviet Union 
nation of the Indochina state’s‘on the conference table the the current talks as it had at wants not only an end to the 
Prime Minis- draft of a treaty of trade nd each SovietJapanese peace State of war but desires peace- 
> Petace navigation. conference over the past 16ful and good neighborly rela- 
Be, | No details of the treaty were Months. tions. that would lead to wide 
Norodom Si- made available but. it was The is¢ue involved Japanese ©conOmic and cultural coopera- 
hanouk, the ; thought to be in line with the islands, including the strategic tion between the nations. | 
royal palace  & ‘Kremlin’s goal of inducing Ja- Kuriles, which the Red army! Premier Hatoyama said the 
announced to { . pan to trade with Russia and seized during and after its one policy of his cabinet since he 
day. 0S aa ile later with Red China as a week of hostilities against formed it two years ago was. 
S i hanouk’s ; means of lessening Japan's ties Japan at the end of World War to restore peace with Russia. 
ces ign ation with the West. ll. The Russians insist on To break the deadlock, Pre- 
| Premier Ichiro Hatoyama of keeping the islands. mier Hatoyama recalled, he The Matched 
statement, ac- Set Decanter 
cording to a | with genuine 
state radio Sihanouk | 14-carat gold 
broadcast, said the reasons for Gecoration 
his resignation from the govern- 
ment were primarily budget 
problems. 

In addition, “my adversaries 
accuse me of paying lip serv- 
ice to the people, that I have 
done nothing for the people,” 
it said. 

Sihanouk, former King and 
twice Prime Minister, formed 
a new cabinet Sept. 15, ending 
a month-old crisis caused by 
the resignation of Premier 
Khim Tit 

Sihanouk abdicated from the 
throne in favor of his father 
in order to found the Popular 
Socialist Community, which 
subsequently swept the polis 
to gaw all 91 seats in the 
National Assembly 


. aa 
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ee . 
First Recruits 
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Reuters . 
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The Washington Post 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1956 PAGE Al4 


Compromise on Suez 


It is far too early for any hosannas on the tenta- 
tive Suez agreement reached in the United Nations 
Security Council. What Egypt, her Soviet sponsor 
and the user nations have agreed upon is a set of 
principles for negotiation, but principles so abstract 
that they can be interpreted in a number of ways. 
The agreement to negotiate is a substantial gain, 
but it is not yet a satisfactory settlement. ° 

In this connection President Ejsenhower was 
extremely ill-advised, we think, to inject the Suez 


matter into his televised campaign question-and- 


answer program Friday night. This made partisan 
use of a delicate issue which both parties pre- 
viously had properly kept out of the campaign. The 
glowing reference was at best premature, and it 
raised a question whether the President’s obvious 
dedication to peace is being used to gloss over the 
seriousness of some vexing world problems. 

In the present instance the essential concern is 
the need to devise some machinery to settle dis- 
putes between Egypt and the user nations arising 
from actual operation of the Suez Canal. The 
Soviet veto of the British-French proposal to take 
the London conference recommendations as the 
starting point for negotiations was not really sig- 
nificant. Everyone knew that these were unaccept- 
able to Egypt and the veto and the events leading 
to it amounted to a propaganda exchange. But the 
question of decision in disputes cannot prudently 
be left blank. " ; 

Would such deeision be made through the Se- 
curity Council, in which case the Soviet yeto would 
operate? Would it be through the World Court or 
through some other tribunal established for the 
purpose? Would it be binding? If so, how would it 
be enforced? A case can be made that some 
vagueness on the initial outlines of a settlement 
may promote negotiations; but if fuzziness were 
continued in the final stages on operating stand- 
ards and machinery to resolve disputes, it would 
only promote discord. a i 

One thing is evident: the negotiations must be 
separated from the understandable wish to “check” 
Colonel Nasser. Checking Nasser, whose dictatorial 
tactics, imperial ambitions and anti-Jewish propa- 
- ganda daily are becoming more clear, is very 
important—but in another context. Such a check 
is not aided, in any event, by comparigons to 
Hitler and the situation at the time of the Rhine- 
land and Munich—comparisons which tend to over- 
simplify history and point to false solutions. A 
satisfactory settlement of the Suez issue cannot 
be punitive. If we expect Nasser to negotiate, the 
negotiations will have to be on the issues at hand. 
Secretary Dulles, to his\credit, has recognized this. 

In the end, of course, the enforcement of any 
decision in the event of dispute would depend 
upon the will of the user nations at the time. 
There would be danger, unless a precise procedure 
were established, of pressure to-avoid a showdown 
and let the infraction pass. The way to forestall 
such a retreat is to establish a definite procedure 
that would give clear legal and moral justifications 
. for any sanctions adopted. Although the use of 
military force cannot be ruled out in all future 
situations, potent economic sanctions are available. 
Egypt is already under pressure to agree to a 
reasonable settlement if she wants to attract .for- 
eign capital for economic development; and it is 
clear that oil traffic can be rerouted away from the 
Suez Canal if necessary.) President Eisenhower's 
order to begin planning for a fleet of supertankers 
may be more meaningful than any number of 
threats. 


Tug of War in j oe ee 


Another Middle East crisis is boiling on the 
front burner just as the Suez issue has begun to 


cool. The alarming increase in tension between 
Israel and Jordan is merely the surface aspect- of 
the trouble. A parliamentary election is to be held 
in Jordan next Sunday. The question in practical 
terms is not what personalities will emerge, but 
whether the election will be won by Egypt or Iraq. 
The British suggestion that Iraq move a contingent 
of troops into Jordan as a stabilizing influence—a 
suggestion favored by the United States—has 
whetted Israeli fears and is the cause of the extraor- 
dinary conferences now going on in Jerusalem. 

Jordan has been teetering ever since the ouster 
of the British General Glubb last March. Actually 
British influence in Jordan began to wane with 
the assassination of King Abdullah in 1951; Ab- 
dullah was a realist who believed that peace with 
Israel was essential to his own country’s progress. 


The ostensible reason for the ouster of Glubb was- 


the rather inept British effort to bring the govern- 
ment of King Hussein into the Baghdad Pact. The 
deeper reason was the tug of war that had de- 
veloped between Egypt and Iraq, with Egypt 
arguing Pan-Arabism built around hatred of Israel, 
and Iraq arguing for broader strategic defenses 
against communism and also seeking ‘to bolster 
herself against the Egyptian-Saudi Arabian alliance. 
King Hussein has been pulled both ways, and 
Colonel Nasser’s propagandists have been exploit- 
ing the discontent of the Arab refugees-near the 
Israeli border who now make up more than half 
the Jordanian population. 
Obviously it is to the Western—and_ Israeli 
—interest to prevent Nasser from adding another 
country to his empire. A coup in Jordan, on top. 
of the Suez affair, would increase Nasser’s prestige 
enormously. The British suggestion of Iraqi troops 
to promote stability in Jordan at first was received 


well in Israel, even though Iraq is the only Middle 


Eastern country that has not concluded an armi- 
stice agreement with Israel. But then came the 
recent wave of Jordanian border raids, the stern 

attacks by Israel, and a British warning 
that in case of Israeli aggression Britain would 
come to the 


defense of Jordan: This was enough 
the war dogs to barking in Jerusalem and- 


EES 


Mrs. Meir recently replaced the more moderate 


Moshe Sharrett. 

All of this serves to emphasize the lack of long- 
range Western policy in the Middle East. Perhaps 
the devising of a policy that really will promote 
Arab-Israeli settlement is beyond the mind of man 
at the moment. But the limitations of improvisa- 
tion are obvious; and we now are attempting 
merely to plug the holes in the dike. 


hd 


Intelligence and Race 


“The available scientific evidence indicates that 
much, perhaps all, of the observable differences 
among various racial and national groups may be 
adequately explained in terms of environmental 
differences . . . It seems clear, therefore, that 
fears based on the assumption of innate racial dif- 
ferences in intelligence are not well founded.” 
This conclusion was presented to the United States 
Supreme Court in 1953 by more than 30 American 
social scientists. It is reaffirmed in a statement is- 
sued today by 18 social scientists from the staffs 
of universities and research institutions through- 
out the Nation. It represents an overwhelming con- 


sensus among experts who have examined the sub- . 


ject as objectively and scientifically as possible in 
the United States and in other countries. 

There has been a tendency among some laymen 
and a few specialists to infer inferior intelligence 
among Negroes from the fact that Negroes lag 
behind white students in academic achievement 
tests and, to some degree, in intelligence tests. 
This inference was drawn, apparently, by the 
Davis Subcommittee in its recent “investigation” 
of the District public schools and by Prof. F. C. J. 
McGurk of Villanova University in a recent article 
in U. S. News & Warld Report. Today's statement 
by the 18 social scientists specifically refutes the 
inference, pointing out that the results of intelli- 
gence tests are inevitably colored and distorted by 
the environmental and educational backgrounds of 
the. persons tested. “The search for a culture-free 
test, whether of intelligence, artistie ability, per- 
sonal-social characteristics, or any other measur- 
able trait is illusory,” the scientists say, quoting 
from a study in the Psychological Bulletin. 

The fact of Negro deficiencies in educational 
and cultural attainment is real and must be reck- 
oned with. But the beginning of reckoning with 
it realistically must lie in a recognition that these 
deficiencies. grow out of the subordinated and 
segregated place given to Negroes in American 
life for so many generations. The capacity of 
Negroes for education and adaptation cannot be 
fairly judged until they are accorded the environ- 
mental opportunities enjoyed by white persons. 
And, of course, ,high capacity has been demon- 
strated among Negroes who have had such op- 
portunities—and also.among many who have not. 
To stamp any race as innately.inferior is to em- 
brace an illusion not borne gut By the preponder- 
ance of scientific evidence. 28 social scientists 
who have joined today in u ng this illusion 
have rendered an important service. 


Steel and Defense 


Accelerated depreciation for tax purposes of 
investmefit in plant expansion proved to be a 
justified and workable technique in gearing up the 
economy to the demands of the"Korean war. Some 
200 industries became eligible for this tax advan- 
tage. Since then, the number of industries deemed 
eligible for this extraordinary inducement has been 
trimmed to about 20, and the requirements in these 
fields remain, properly, under constant review. 

As a permanent fixture in the tax structure, the 
fast write-off has no place short of a system of 
total state planning. The pressures for preferential 
treatment could well overwhelm the best-inten- 
tioned Administration, since many of the judgments- 
involved are necessarily subjective and even arbi- 
trary. It is to the credit of the Eisenhower Cabinet 
that it has reaffirmed adherence to a policy that 
restricts the fast write-offs to industries contrib- 
uting directly to defense needs—although this was a 
severe blow to the steel industry’s hopes of obtain- 
ing this Concession respecting some $1.5 billion of 
its projected expansion. 


Qbviously a case could be made that the highway 


program contributes to defense, that a large part 
of the steel expansion is related to highway needs, 
and that, therefore, the Government should allow 
rapid write-off of the new plant in the interest of 
defense. To a greater or lesser degree, however, 
much of the economy contributes in some way to 
our defense readiness. Once the gates are opened 
to this kind of argument, the whole depreciation 
structure would crumble and with it the fairness 
of the tax structure itself. 

_Steel’s earnings are high, and the recent rise in 
prices ought to protect them from the impact of 
wage increases. There seems little in the current 
picture to justify any special tax treatment. If 
the Defense Department finds in its current study 
a gap between the industry's capacity ahd military 
needs, of course, a reappraisal of the problem may 
be necessary. , 


Egghead Stockpile 

The continuing trend among college graduates to 
have more children should help to diminish the 
Nation's shortage of trained people—scientists, tech- 
nicians, social, political and cultural leaders, Al 
though college-educated parents do not necessarily 
produce talented children, they generally make 


; 
if 
a 


B 


Hk 
38 


le 
SEES 
Hi 
ricedé 


Letters to the Editor 


School Hearings 

Furnished with several years 
consideration of our public 
school needs, and studies con- 
ducted prior to integration, the 
League of Women Voters of 
the District of Columbia sent 
two requests to be heard to the 
Davis Subcommittee. 

It was not dramatic new 
facts and figures we had to 
offer but the interpretation of 
a vitally interested citizens or- 
ganization that was well aware 
of the overlarge classes and 
minimum special services in 
the white schools, and the even 
larger classes and almost non- 
existent special services in the 
Negro schools. The perpetual 
problem of half filled white 
schools one block from over- 
flowing Negro schools was in- 
escapable in covering the daily 
press and School Board meet- 
ings. Administrative difficulties 
were becoming more apparent, 
such as the necessity of releas- 
ing white teachers to make 
salaries available for needed 
Negro teachers. ‘ 

Such findings, coupled wit 
the conviction, that public fa- 
cilities should’ be available to 
all on an equal basis, had 
brought us to thé conclusion 
that integration must be a first 
step in making our school sys- 
tem what it ought to be. The 
difficulties emerging with inte- 

ration were a tidal wave of 
ong existent problems finally 
inescapably highlighted for 
the whole community by inte- 
gration. 

Like other citizen organiza- 
tiots the League was not 
called to the Hill. We therefore 
wish all the more to praise and 
thank Dr. Corning, the super- 
visors and the teachers who 
made such a firm case for our 
integrated schools before the 
questioning of the Davis Com- 
mittee. Most outstanding in 
their testimony was the spirit 
of moving staunchly~ forward 
to give every child in the city 
a better educational oppor- 
tunity. ; 

Most heartening was the rev- 
elation that in only one year 
quite a bit of progress has been 
made in raising standards. 
Most hopeful was the frequent 
affirmation that time and 
money for the long needed 
teachers and class rooms would 
close the gaps between N@gro 
and white achievement, raising 
the : educational level in the 
city, raising the caliber of citi- 
zens in the Nation's Capital. 
Can this community fail to 
rally behind those who know 
our schools and children best? 

MRS. HENRY MUNROE, 

President, of Women Voters 


trict of .Columbia. 
Washington. 


Adlai and the H-Bomb 


Mr. Stevenson’s meddling 
with the H-bomb and his sug- 
gestions for ending the draft 
at the same time that he dis- 
parages our sent situation 
abroad, are highly inconsistent 

dangerous procedures. 

r. Stevenson adds the ad- 
vice that we should look, to the 
record of the Democratic P 
for ance in the future—not 
to leadership of President 


rode to power mainly on that 
treaty. 

In the period 1936 to Sep- 
tember, 1939, when the signals 
for the next conflict were clear 
and loud, the Democratic Party 
leadership again failed either 
to keep the peace or to prepare 
for war. We woke up in the 
middle of World War II just 
as we did in the middle of 
World War I—almost wholly 
unprepared. 

In World War II the Demo- 
cratic President told us that 
we were fighting for the “four 
freedoms,” one of which was 
freedom from fear. But when 
the war ended there was noth- 
ing but fear in the world. The 
Korean War followed in the 
wake of the same stumbling 
steps taken by the same Demo- 
cratic leadership. 

The suggestion to drop the 
H-bomb tests has startling im- 
plications. First> it cannot be 
discussed properly in the haste 
and heat of a political cam- 
paign. Next, it breaks down 
the bipartisan approach which 
should govern the ultimate de- 
cision in such a matter. Third, 
it is little short of scandalous 
to attempt to take partisan po- 
litical advantage in connection 
with a matter that conceivably 
could cost the lives of millions. 

Surely the subject of the 
H-bomb tests is not a matter 
for a surprise move in the po- 
litical arena, but one for calm, 
nonpolitical consideration by 
our best experts and leaders, 
and submission to the people 
in aymood fold-sober, judicious, 
nonpartisan, humble and God- 
fearing. 

JOHN F. CLAGETT. 
Washington 


High Cost of Money 


In your editorial of Oct. 9, 
you criticize the apparent in- 
consistency of Stevenson's com- 
plaints against the Administra- 
tion's high interest rate policy 
with his charges that inflation 
has ndt been curbed. Your po- 
sition that one cannot simul- 
taneously oppose inflation and 
high interest rate policy does 
not entirely rest on solid 
ground. 

High interest rates are, of 
course, not the only tool for 
fighting inflation. But whether 
or not they are useful in the 
anti-inflation battle essentially 
depends on their success in re- 
straining those mounting ex- 
penditures ‘which are most im- 
portant in causing prices to 
rise. It is widely that 
the chief reason for rising 
prices these past months is the 
great surge in capital expendi- 
tures. , 

In the face of rising interest 
rates, however, the latest sur- 
veys reveal that the capital 
spending boom is still in prog- 
ress. High interest rates have 
failed, therefore, to dampen 


capital outlays enough to elim-_ 


inate their inflationary impact. 
Apptrently, high interest rates 
are not deterring capital ex- 
penditures because business— 
“big” business—need not rely 
importantly on loans. Business 
relies much more on its own in 
ternal funds, obtained in vari- 
ous ways, to finance invest- 
ment. . 

In the meantime, the conse- 


certainly raise the 
burden of public and private 
debt for several years. 


eae 


HH 


Voters League Policy 


The League of Women Vot- 
ers of Arlington and other or- 
ganizations comprising the Ar- 
lington Committee for Candi- 
dates Meetings deserve the ap- 
preciation of the Arlington 
electorate for sponsoring each 
year meetings at which all 
candidates for local office are 
presented impartially. 

The committee is, however, 
performing a disservice to the 
people of Arlington when it re- 
fuses to allow Mr. Warren 
Quenstedt, Democratic candi- 
date for ‘Congress from the 
Tenth District, to participate in 
these meetings. Because the 
Republican incumbent, Joel 
Broyhill, disdains to address 
the people he represents in 
Congress, should the people 
also be refused the opportunity 
to hear his opponent? And 
should Mr. Quenstedt be penal- 
ized because the incumbent de- 
clined the committee's invita- 
tion to appear at these meet- 
ings? 

True, Mr. Quenstedt, if pres- 
ent, is permitted a few mo- 
ments at the end of the meet- 
ing to attempt to address an 
audience that is preparing to 
leave, and whose more dis 
courteous members are already 
moving toward the exits: This 
hardly lends dignity to the 
office of Member of Congress 
or reflects credit on the Com- 
mittee for Candidates Meet- 
ings. Mr. Quenstedt’s pleasant 
acceptance of it is the only 
graceful thing about the situa- 
tion. 

In what I am sure is a well- 
intentioned although ill-advised 
effort to be impartial the com- 
mittee has bent so far over 
backward that it is standing on 
its head. Although the Repub 
liean incumbent apparently 
feels no moral obligation to 
account to those he represents, 
I trust that he has at least dis- 
charged his social obligation of 
thanking the committee for aid- 
ing his campaign for reelection 
by denying Mr. Quenstedt the 
opportunity of participating in 
the candidates’ meetings. 

GLORIA J. GRIMALDI 

Arlington. 


Irate Taxpayer 


Several recent income tax 
stories in the press should be 
of intense interest to every 
tax-paying voter. : 

1. Over $2 billion earned in 
America were sent out of the 
country last year for deposit 
in “anonymous accounts” 
abroad, then returned for re- 
investment here—tax free— 
since’ so-called “foreign funds” 
cannot be taxed. The flight 
rate of these dollars a-wing 
has accelerated so rapidly un- 
der the present Administration 
that it is expected to pass the 
$3 billion mark by the end of 
1956. Federal tax officials, ques- 
tioned about it, shrug and say 
these dollars are “hard to 
trace.” 

2. A group of American mil- 
lionaires have a new pastime 


—unlimited hydroplane racing. — 
Each plane costs over $1 mil- 


lion and each race costs each 
contestant more than §10,- 


Do Bigger Crowds te ‘ 


Mean More Votes? 
By Marquis Childs 


IT WAS SAID by the cynical politician 
of an earlier and simpler era that they 
would come out to see a dead whale on a 
flatcar. Meaning, it is hardly necessary to 
add, that the crowd 
could always be counted ~~ 
on to turn out to hear | 
the candidate speak from | 


at the railway station. © 

But profound changes 
are taking place in Amer- — 
jean life, and crowds, ¢ 
particularly political 
crowds, are not so pre 
dictable as they once 
were. What they may or 
may not mean in terms of votes is likewise 
even more uncertain. 

Political organizers are discovering in 
this campaign that, what with television 
and the hideous difficulties of traffic and 
parking, it is harder and harder to get 
people out of their homes. 

This is, after all, the year when the 
Ringling Brothers circus folded its tents 
for the last time and stole away into at 
least temporary oblivion. The political 
circuses have been encountering some of 
the same trouble with the customers. 

President Eisenhower at Des Moines and 
Pittsburgh drew huge crowds that gave 
every evidence of friendly enthusiasm. His 
partisans are convinced that this means 
votes, a popular outpouring that presages 
an electoral victory almost as big as that 
of four years ago. : 

But crowds have proved deceptive in 
the past and they could be deceptive again. 
In the first place, it would be remarkable 
if people did not turn out to see a Presi- 
dent of the United States as popular as 
Mr. Eisenhower with the glamor of his 
military record to buttress the attraction 
of the man who holds the most powerful 
office in the world. 


ows 

CURIOSITY about a personality is 
surely a crowd factor, Big crowds—the 
largest up to that time—turned out to see 
Al Smith when he was running against 
Herbert Hoover in 1928. The brown derby, 
the legend of the boy from the Fulton 
Fish Market, his twangy voice were all ele- 
ments that drew the customers out to sée 
him. They had to go out, since in that 
quaint day there was no television. Smith 
carried only etght states. 

Adiai Stevenson's crowds have more 
often than not been disappointing. He is 
not a magnetic personality. At times he 
seems almost to try to keep on the austere 
and undemonstrative level. There is also 
the fact that he ran unsuccessfully four 
years ago. 

If crowds were to be taken as the sole 
test, there could be no doubt of the out- 
come of the felection. But back of the 
presence of people in the streets are two 
impenderables. One is timing and the 
other is organization. 

There are many things that organiza- 
tion can do. The schools can be dismissed, 
for example, and cheering school children 
waving flags along the line of march make 
a brave show. Office and other workers 
can be given half an hour off to watch the 
candidate go by. 


os 

ALL THIS takes influence and money, 
which the Republicans have in far greater 
measure than the Democrats. 

Buses and trains must be arranged for to 
bring people in from afar. The proper 
signs must be prepared and distributed. 
Allocation to sections of the hall or te 
certain corners on the route of the candi- 
date must be worked out. As one Démo- 
cratic leader put it prior to a Stevenson 
visit: ? . 

“They said they wanted crowds. I wanted 
to know whether they put the most im- 
portance on crowds in the street or crowds 
in the hall. We just don’t have the money 
and the organization to produce both. You 
can figure on so much a head—for. tele. 
phoning and so on—to get 'em out.” 

There has recently been a spate of eriti- 
cism of the Democratic campaign organi- 
zation for failing to get out the crowds. 
Stevenson's own organization has been 
criticized for delay and inefficiency in ex- 
ploiting publicity openings. 

This sounds like the criticism directed 
at Harry Trumen and his campaign organ 
ization in 1948 when no one gave Mr. Tru- 
mah a chance to win and when the crowds 
he drew were dismissed as merely the idle 
and the curious. Yet Mr. Truman won in 
November over the rich, resourceful, effi- 
cient Republican organization, and in this 
there may be a lesson for 1956. 


te 
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ap ees & as aad 
CARRIER DELIVERY 


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Defly 4 $ 
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Today and Tomorrow . « py waiter rp 


Suez and Eisenhower 


THE SUEZ affair has now 
been brought to the condition 
which prevails at the other 
danger spots—Korea, Formo- 
sa and Indo- 
china—that.of 
a stalemate 
without a set — 
tlement, that ~ 
of the accept © 
ance, not in 
principle but 
ih fact, of the 
status quo. 

The President 

has once again 

been the 

. peace maker 

in the sense that he has vetoed 
successfully a recourse to 
arms, and once again he has 
had no positive policy of his 
own which seized the problem, 
and opened up the prospect 
of a decent future. 


ON THURSDAY, July 19, 
Secretary Dulles told the 
Egyptian Ambassador.that the 
United States, which had been 
negotiating with Cairo for 
some. months, was withdraw- 
ing its offer to help finance 
the high dam at Aswan. The 
next day, Friday, July 20, the 
British government followed 
suit. This was a major stroke 
at Nasser's government, and it 
was carried out by Mr. Dulles 
with the accompaniment of a 
sharp attack on Egypt's finan- 
cial credit. It was most im- 
probable, indeed almost incon- 
ceivable, that Nasser, a dicta- 
tor who depends on prestige, 
would not react with some 
counterstroke. 

Apparently, Mr. Dulles and 
the State Department did not 
expect one, and it is certain 
that they were quite unpre- 
pared for what Nasser did, 
which was to seize the Suez 
Co. The timetable tells the 
story. On Friday, the day after 
he withdrew American aid on 
the Aswan Dam project, the 
President, accompanied by Mr. 
Dulles, few to Panama, where 
they stayed until Tuesday the 
24th. On that Tuesday, Nasser 
delivered a violent speech at- 
tacking the United States and 
charging that Mr. Dulles had 
lied about the Egyptian econ- 
omy. Two days later, on Thurs- 


a 


By Liehty . 


day, July 26, Nasser seized the 
Suez Co. 

Where was Mr. Dulles? He 
was in Peru for the inaugura- 
tion of the President, and he 
did not return to the United 
States until Sunday, July 29. 

Thus for the first nine days 
following the crisis which he 
had touched off in his talk 
with the Egyptian Ambassa- 
dor, Mr. Dulles was in Pana- 
ma and Peru, away from the 
State Department, away from 
his expert advisers, away 
from the Ambassadors in 
Washington who could speak 
for the tountries most vitally 
affected. No doubt, he was 
kept more or less informed 
by telephone. But by the time 
he got back to Washington 
such a crisis had flared up in 
London and Paris that, hav- 
ing just returned from Peru, 
he had to rush off to London 
two days later to put out the 
fire. 


THIS TIMETABLE goes far 
to prove that the President 
and the Secretary were not 
really in touch with conditions 
in the Middle East and that 
they had prepared no policy 
for what might happen, once 
they had so abruptly gade 
their break with Nasser. 

This accounts for what has 
followed. There were three 
possible lines of policy which 
could have been followed. One 
was to coerce Nasser, as Brit- 
ain and France meant to, 
with military and economic 
sanctions into accepting inter- 
national management of the 
canal. The President himself 
vetoed the use of force, right- 
ly enough it seems to me, 
since that would almost cer- 
tainly have meant making 
Egypt and the Middle East a 
kind of enlarged Cyprus and 
Algeria. 

But if Nasser was not to 
be coerced, then there were 
only two general choices left. 
One was to let him, have his 
way. The other was to propose 
a new regime for the canal 
which would have the support 
of so many nations, including 
India and even the Soviet 
Union, that it would be very 
difficult for Nasser to refuse 


it, very difficult for him to | 


violate it. 


BUT THE Administration } 


had no ideas about such a new 
regime. If it had had any, it 
would have insisted at the 
first London Conference on a 
major effort to negotiate for 
common ground between 
what the 18 nations wanted 
and what India was propos- 
ing. It is no use saying that 
the Indian plan was not 
good enough. For the pros 
pects now are very slim in- 
deed of getting anything bet- 
ter, indeed of getting any- 
thing as good. 

Lacking any positive policy 
of our own for building a 
new regime at the canal, Mr. 
Dulles found himself working 
principally to restrain Brit- 
ain and France from fol- 


lowing their policy. This has 
caused deep and dangerous 
resentment in London and 
Paris. 
bold and independent line for | 
a new deal at Suez, Mr. | 
Dulles took. a line of agree- | 
ing with London and Paris | 
just enough to ho'd on to! 
them, and not enough to sup- | 

rt them. It was, to give it 
its name, a tactic of frustra- 
tion which had. as 


Instead of taking a. 


“The increased use of tranquility drugs should alarm 
every doctor...Bad enough people don't pay their 
medical bills, now they'll event quit worrying 


about them! :.. 


” 


the avoidance of hostilities | 
without offering any real pro- 
posal of a settlement. 


THE SUEZ affair illustrates | 
the virtues and the limita- | 
tions of Gen. Eisenhower as a | 
peacemaker. He is opposed | 
to fighting wherever and 
whenever it is avoidable, and 
he is quick and decisive to 
say no to those who might 


its aim | 


Some Benefits Reported 


In Shortage of Teachers 


wish to fight. He reacts 
peaceably when a_ crisis | 
reaches the point where war | 
might come. 
act much sooner. 
to what is 
does little to foresee and lit- 
tle to prepare for what is go- 
ing to happen. 


plished fact, 
countrymen to live in the | 
present with no serious con- | 
cern about the future. 
(Copyright. 1956. New York 
Hetald Tribune, Inc.) 
! 


Washington Scene .. . 


A Slight Case of Plethora 


IF I DIDN'T have to do 
it to make a living I do not 
think I would listen to an- 
other campaign speech this 
year, nor read | 
one either. I 
am not only 
surfeited, I'm 
giutted. 

I have a 
psychic fee l- 
ing that 1 am. 
not an iso 
lated cas eé. 
More and 
more of the 
folks I meet, 
who number Dixon 
among the most politically- 
minded people in the world, 
are confiding that they've re- 
duced their campaign read- 
ing to the headlines, and only 
those in 36 point or larger, 
type. 

These associates alio con- 
fide that if they hear a oan- 
didate is about to make a 
speech in an auditorium or 
stadium they avoid the entire 
neighborhood until they are 
sure he has come and gone. 
Of course, the way Ike and 
Adlai, Dick and Estes are fly- 
ing around, the wait for the 
“all clear” signal is not too 
long. 


SOME OF MY more sweet- 
ly reasoning friends try to tell 
me I must continue reading 
the words of the aspirants if 


| 
¢ By George Dixon 


| 


I wish to keep informed. To 
that I say, “Nuts.” The way I 
feel about it right now, I'm 
being informed beyond hu- 
man endurance. 

It has become a repletion 
on top of a plethora. Not long 
ago a messenger staggered in 
bowlegged and dumped a 
copy of Volume 1, No. 1, of a 
new publication, “The Steven- 
son-Kefauver on.” K 
is enough to make you want 
to give up the printed word 
and go back to cave carving. 

The page 1 lead story 
quotes an anonymous Minne- 
apolis newspaperman as stat- 
ing that Adlai Stevenson out- 
drew Billy Graham in Minne- 
sota. So far the evangelist has 
not demanded a retraction of 
equal prominence. Those solid 
journalists George Jessel and 
Faye Emerson contribute col- 
umns. Sample Jegsel item: “If 
the teen-agers coald vote, El- 
vis Presiey, a staunch Demo- 
crat, could deliver an extra 
three million votes.” 

Another messenger just 
came in with a Republican re- 
lease in which Sen. John 
Marshall Butler of Maryland 
is quoted as saying he has 
looked all over for the “com- 
mon man” that the Democratic 
candidates are talking about 
but has found there is nothing 
common about any man. But- 
ler apparently hasn't 
listening to the insinuations 
of his opponent. 


that “Jazz for Stevenson” is 


' 
IN OTHER releases from | 
Democratic and Republican | 


here ysterday. 


The shortege of teachers has cation rather than the “why 
resulted in some beneficial as and “what”. 
well as detrimemtal effects, @ could make education “pretty 
Duke University professor said mechanical.” 


” 


This, he warned, 


Ellis O. Knox, Professor of 


W. A. Stumpf, Associate Pro- Education at Howard Univer- 


cases. 


Because of the shortage, he in the same way as those 
The result is explained, teachers are able to elementary 
that his solutions are stale-|\demand more money. School schools. 
mates in which he accepts / 
the status quo and the accom- |they have to pay more, they pnited States 
teaching his (want to get more, and better of 


boards reason that as long as 


teachers are hired. 


He does not re- fessor of Education at Duke, sity, suggested that attention 
He reacts |said the shortage has upgraded be paid to weaknesses and 
happening and |the quality of teaching in many shoitages in college education 


which hadn't been highlighted 


and secondary 
assistant 
Commissioner 
Education. discussed ac- 
tions the Federal Government 


Ward Stewart, 


Stumpf was one of several i, taking to meet educational 


educators who discussed the 
impact of teacher and class- 
room shortages at-the annual 
meeting of the South Atlantic 
Philosophy of Education Soci- 
ety at American University. 

The teacher shortage also 
has had the beneficial effect of 
making more people alive to 
the problems of education, 
Stumpf stated. 

On the debit side, Stumpf 
noted that some substitute 
teachers have lower profes- 
sional qualifications and con- 


- 


shortages. 


Samuel Engle Burr JZJr., 


Chairman of the Department sea 


| 
| 


‘accordance with the. by-laws 
and regulations of the defend- 


ant Association or the general 
‘law and rules governing such 


Judge Lets 


Negro Act 
Goto Trial 


District Court Judge Robert 
XN. Wilkin refused yesterday to 
throw out a suit challenging 


‘the method in which the rules 
lof the District Bar Association’ 


were altered last May to admit 


Negro members. 

| Seven lawyers filed the com- 
‘plaint against the Association) 
last June, Wilkin heard argu- 


ments on the Association's mo- 
tion to dismiss the suit several 


weeks ago. His action yester- 


day leaves the case open for 
trial. 

In his 
opinion, the Judge, said: 

“In view of the allegations of 
the complaint, which must be 
accepted as true for the pur- 
poses of the motion, it seems 


_ jto this Court that the proceed- 


ings complained of were not in 


proceedings. 
“The by-laws... provide that 


the by-laws can be amended 
jonly by a two-thirds vote of 


qualified members attending a 


The complaint alleges that the 


meeting was attended by per- 
‘sons who were not qualified 
members, 
voted, and that only a voice 
vote was taken and that no 
actual count was made... .” 
| Since the by-laws were 
changed last May by striking 

e word “white” from mem- 
bership requirements, approx- 
imately a score of Negro at- 


, torneys have been put up for 


membership. However, none 
has been taken into the associ- 
ation so far. 

| The suit wants the by-law 
change to be declared “null 
and void” and wants the asso- 
ciation enjoined from acting 
on applications filed by Negro 
lawyers. 


brief memorandum! 


meeting held after due notice.| 


that such persons) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 


es Tuesday, October 16, 1956 A15 


Embezzler Must Die 
VIENNA, Oct. 15 u—Radio (°,“rath Before 8 


ernment-owned tobacco con-jembezzlement. 


e 


dara at Haskowo was sentenced 
squad | 


Sofia reported today ,that ait was the third death sen-~ 
leashier of the Bulgarian gov-tence within two weeks for 


~ 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G : 


We Provide One Hour Free Porking Service 


Town and Country meer 
in Hathaway's unique 


“Suburban” Shirts 


Education, American Uni- ; EL 
versity, was elected president © 


of the Society. 


He had been ” 


filling the unexpired term of = 


a previous incumbent. 
Philip G. 


Smith, Professor % 


of Education at the University } 


was 
urer C. R. Hamrick, Professor 
of Education at Madison Col- 
lege, Harrisonburg, Va, was 


national headquarters, Stev- |centrate on the “how” of edu- elected a director. 


enson comes out fearlessly for | 
Gen. Pulaski; the Republicans | 
notify me I can buy 500,000 
crying donkeys for half a mil- 
lion dollars to send to my 
friends. Five hundred thow- | 
sand? The Quakers don’t have | 
that many friends! | 

The Democrats announce | 


being organized; that jazz con- 
certs with partisan overtones 
will be held all over the coun- 


try, with the first scheduled 


York's | 
46th St. Theater. But the Re- | 
publicans distribute the sheet | 
music of a new song by the | 
husband of the assistant to 
GOP women’s chairman 
Bertha Adkins with the bally- 
hoo that it was introduced 
by none other than that great 
unoiled “singer,” Sen. Fran- 
cis Case of South Dakota. 

All this strikes me as such 
a waste, because anybody who 
hasn't yet made up his mind 
which way to vote wouldn't | 
seem to have much of a mind | 
to make up. But the candii- | 
dates are. convinced they | 
must keep on talking. 

On this score, Thomas E. | 
Dewey told me in 1948 that he 
believed all a candidate really 


for Oct. 21 in New 


achieved by campaigning was 


to hold what he already had. | 
I submit that Dewey proved | 


been himself right. | 


(Copyright. 1966. Kin | 
Peatures Beadincte ae ) 


These | Days 


Opposition to Tito 


: 


By George Sokolsky 


f 


IT WAS NOT supposed to 
happen until after the elec- 
tion, but the word has now 
been given that Tito is to 
be certified 
for further Pr, 
American aid, ~ 
except for 
jet planes of 
which we do 
not have too 
many. Appar- 
antly, this aid 
wo itto i a 
reward for his 
speaking up 
to the pro 
Stalinist ele- Sokolsky 
ment in Soviet Russia and for 
his continued service as a de- 
viationist in the Soviet world. 

lito isa Communist. Yugo- 
slavia ig a Communist coun- 
try. Tito was expelled from 
the Coninform by Stalin bde- 
cause he deviated from the 
Kremlin's insistence upon a 
hegemony over Communist 

rties iebushout the world. 

ito wanted to run his own 
Communist show. Khrush- 
chev formed an alliance with 
Tito, the object of which was 
to downgrade Stalin and there- 
by to enhance the influence 
and, in time, the power of 
Khrushchev. 


UNDOUBTEDLY Tito was 
summoned to Yalta for a con- 


ference on the down-grading . 


of Stalin and his own position 
in the Communist world. At 
any rate, he. went to Yalta 
where the Russian Commu- 
nist leaders met him as weil 
as. the Hungarian leader, Erno 


at Yalta and plans to reward 
him by further aid. 

But the fact of the matter 
is that when Khrushchev apol- 
ogized to Tito for Stalin's and 
Beria’s miscondiict, it made 
Tito very happy. He has been 
a supporter of Khrushchev's 
program in the Soviet inter- 
national and he has refused to 
permit an inspection of the 


*> use of the material aid which 
. . 


this country sent to Yugosla- 
via. On vhat terms is further 
aid given to him? What strings 
are attached? 

When one inquires gbout 
Tito, it is found that just as 
there is a pro-Arab clique in 

he State Department, so 

re is a pro-Tito clique who 


»believe that Tito will eventu- 


ally weaken Soviet Russia by 
succeeding in tearing away 
from the Kremlin some of the 
satellites, particularly Poland 
and Hungary. They believe 
that if Poland and Hungary 
join Yugoslavia, umania 


must follow. 


INTO THIS complex situa- 
tion enters the blem of 
Roman Catho Yugo 
slavia, Poland and Hungary 


countries. Under comntunism, | 


the Roman Catholie church | 


Reserves Post Set Up 


On Army General Staff 


| Army Secretary Wilber M.'reserve, and the remaining 
Brucker yesterday announced 1433 were men leaving active | 


a reorganization of the Army| Army reserve. 


General Staff which creates an 


| 


elected secretary-treas- 


Jobs, like shoes, pinch when 

you outgrow ¢t This 
© pinch is your signal to take 
| the sep that will 


or professional ablities 
1. Send for free list of key 
“executive search” com- 


Under the Reserve Forces | 


assistant chief of staff for re- Act, draftees who agree to 


serve components. 
Maj. Gen. P. D. Ginder, who 


of Staff, 


other divisions of the General 
Staff. 

Leaders of the Reserve of- 
ficers Association long have 
advocated the establishment of 
a top level Army office handl- 
ing* reserve matters, compar- 
able to the National Guard 


leaves reserve policy and oper- 
ations under separate heads. 


Guard Status Unchanged 


Brig. Gen. Philip Lindeman 
continued as Chief of Army Re- 
serve and ROTC Affairs—the 
operating agency for the Army 
reserve at departmental] level. 
Ginder, with a staff of about 50 
officers and civilians taken 
over from other General Staff 


divisions, will deal with reserve 
policy. The relationship of the| 


National Guard Bureau with 
the Army Secretary and Chief 
of Staff remains unchanged. 


Ginder reported that enlist-' 


|Bureau. While a step in that’ 
idirection, the reorganization, 


assigned to reserve units after 


serve one year with an active ? 
drilling reserve unit after re-' 
lease can be transferred to the | 


| has been special asisstant for Standby Reserve after 123 
‘reserve components to GeN.|/months with the reserve unit. 
Maxwell Taylor, Army Chief If they do not serve with such 
assumed the new a unit, they remain members| 
/higher “level post. The reor-of the Ready Reserve—more | 
| ganization merges Ginder’s old likely to recall in an emer- % 
| duties with other reserve func- gency—for 4 year’s. 
tions heretofore handled by Number Increasing 


Executive Job Counselors 
Bernard Haldane, President 
1026—17th St. N.W. 
Weshington, D.C. 


RARVARD BUSINESS REVIEW 
ora Se Mrz ne reveals 
7 


‘\ 


“We're getting the equivalent ; 
of two battalions of trained ; 
men into the reserve weekly 
under this system,” Ginder said. | 


LEWIS & TH°S. SALT 


As every suburbanite knows, the easy-going sport 
shirt feels ill at ease in town .., . the go-to business 
dress shirt looks too starchy in the country. 


So Hathaway designed a shirt that merges the best 
features of both, .The “Suburban” comes in your 
exact neck-size and sleeve-length, has tails long 
enough to stay down where they belong. Purther- 
more, the button-down collar takes a tie to per 
fection. Patterns are neat, yet with an outdoor 
flare: Worn with or without a jacket, “Suburban” 
will fit smoothly and look immaculate 


Did you know that we are Headquarters for Hathe 
way's “Suburban” shirts in Washington? Men whe 
like the relaxed, informal mode of living, come te 
us for these unusual shirts because our variety is so 
large and interesting. Showing imported Gingbams, 
Viyellas, Scotch Oxfords and Buxwell Flannels, 


$8.95 to ‘17.95 
CLs 


1409 G Street 10094 Conn. Ave. 


EXecutive 3-4349 


- 


z 


~ 


| Sa Pa Pam San la Dae an | am! a) ea ' 


“The number of such volun- 
teers has been mushrooming 
recently.” 

He noted that this method 
of working off reserve liability 
will expire next August, at 
which time all draftees will be 


release under compulsion to 
attend weekly drills and sum- 
mer camps. Ginder said that 
17,872 6month volunteers now 
are undergoing training and 
36,291 men enrolled in the pro- 
gram during the year it has 
been under way. The Army had 
hoped to get 90,000 reservists a 
r. | 


: . 

Austin Improving 
International News Service 

BURLINGTON, Vt. Oct. 15) 


has been persecuted and in ments in the Army Reserve Former Ambassador to the) 


Yugoslavia, Archbishop Step- | 
inac was one of the earliest | 
victims of Communist atroci- | 
ties. There is no evidence of | 
any lessening of anti-Catholi- 
cism in Tito’s Yugoslavia. 

It is for this reason that | 


during 


totaled 2539. 


the week ending Oct. 12 United Nations, 


Warren R.,. 


Of these, 721 Austin, today was reported im- 


were 6month teen-age volun- proving from a slight pulmo-|” 
teers, 385 were -older recruits nary inflammation which fol- 


signing up for 2 years active lowed a %troke Friday morn- 
duty and 4 years in the active ing. 


whenever opposition to Tito. 
arises in this country, it is 
often attributed to a Catholic | 
plot, which is nonsense be- 
cause there are many, apart | 
from Catholics, who suspect | 
the rising power of -Tito in | 
world affairs. 

The question of aid is one | 
of political policy. The so-' 


called weak and backward | 


countries are willing to ac-| 


cept aid wherever they can | 


get it. Aid has become a 


business, a method of im- 


porting capital and capital | 


goods either without 


repay- | 
ment or with remo 


are broadly speaking Roman’ 


Catholic countries. Poland has 
historically been 
pillars in Europe of 
Catholicism and the 
man Catholic of- 


: 


; 


A-Reactor Study Set 
Reuters 
TOKYO, Oct. 15—An &mem- 


the Communist world aor a Commission left 
fief of the Kremlin. Appar- for Britain today 


ently the 
' satisfied 


ye 


State Department is proposed purchase of a‘ Bri ch 
with Tito’s conduct |atomie power reactor. _ 


: 
militiiet 
‘etal 


g 
g 


Pa tne 


ee ae 


Friday, 


Starting our 


a bodice . ... $35 
Jelief#’s French Room—Second 


Ae 


Your Wife and 


aay Wer 
\ . W 


IN 


Children 
one way tree / 
O's Family Fare Plan 


‘Good on any train in Coaches or Pullmans! 


BUSBAND or WIFE 
(wher weveting os 


for certain destinations’) 


i 


“Bemily Pere Plan eppies betweer points 100 miles or more 


ti nite Witid Chin ce taee: 0 tee tae A Oe edtin ek iin 
Consult Ticket Agent, or phone STeriing 3-8100 or JUniper 9-4343 


BALTIMORE « OHIO RAILROAD 


. Bloor—F Street and branch stores. 


; - . 
ey 


9 4 we OS 


a ed 


—— — A LOLOL, 
iS EERE il _ 
— _a«#«£ ae 


W16 WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


pirat el poy . eg Chemists Establish Award to Honor Harvey Wiley 


cS ee ae en Ow, ae ie A special annual award hon-| The award, carrying a cash; Special communication ar. Wil i ood 
Roe 2 Cetin BT we oring the late Harvey W. Wiley, prize of $500, will be given|rangements were made to conléresater. She le higrenoana 
1e arns esa Ao oe ee, feoteit in pure food and drug annually to the scientist orjry last night's. banquet pro-\convalescing from a fractured 

ia ah, Fas | Myers lation, has been set up by|group of scientists selected for|gram to the home here of Mrs. hip. 


the Association of Official Ag-\outstanding contribution to) 


aie } ee ricultural Chemists, the development of methods of| 
, ef i ee guar a oes nt Fw we re analysis of foods, cosmetics, . 
BR ata ecrecy 3 | YR A irents UMM lie organisation's: entablishs tickles, saa soit ee tenn et SChool Teacher Fights Off Rebels 


Ss, and soil, or general an- 
ment of the Harvey M. Wiley alytical chemistry. ” 


Award for analytical methods, The first Wiley Award will ALGIERS, Algeria, Oct. 15,first knocked out their machine- 


* CHICAGO, Oct. 15 ®&—More Bs a, | _. a at the association's 70th an- be presented at the Tist an- W—French school teacher Jean gun with pinpoint rifle fire and 

An Old Challenge United States Government me a eek a ei nual neers in the Shoreham nual meeting of the associa-|Gantet, attacked by three then scattered the attackers 
operations are being carried on Boe Sag 2 Set | eee ae Hotel. ition, in October, 1957. bands of rebels at his school, with four hand grenades. 

be now behind an official news : 18. in ; se PCL, nde , 

Summerfield blackout than ever before in : Mia at P 


peace-time, Frank H. Bartholo- 


Fires Blast. | ~ sia toay. 


Bartholomew, president and “i. ) me uae ' % oe ae | eC re O ’ 
general manager of the United a ge. eC wor 
At Joh nston Press, told the Inland Daily el ‘2 6 


| Press Association that the Gov- 
Associated vite ernment has made a sincere ef- 

Postmaster General Arthur fort to stem this trend but it is 
Summerfield said yesterday Sen. going to have to continue to 
Olin D. Johnston (D-S. C.) had take positive steps to keep it in 
failed to take up a year-old control. 
challenge that he turn over to “Theauthority toclassify , . . ° « - 
the rai any information he may Government documents to keep New District Driving Permit 
have concerning “irregularities” them from the press has seeped ’ 
in the postal service into many departments and of- Teo help provide “more reliable” identification of District 


In ‘a statement, Summerfield ices in Washington on the : ™ 
sning s wi 
contended the Senate Post Office ground that the country’s de- drivers, the Bureau of Vehicles and Traffic soon will begin 


and Civil Service Committee has fense ic involved.” he said. & ew permit procedure with the forms shown above. The 
“misused” senatorial investigat- The Government has made.a applicant will be given a white form good for only 10 days. 
ing power with a resulting waste sincere effort to stem this it. will iled to him. If 
of taxpayer money. Johnston trend and in order to keep it. “ Due form, the actual permit, will be ma © him. 


heads the committee. in control is going to have to. the name and address he gives are incorrect the permit 
Summeriield's statement was continue to take positive steps will be returned to the Bureau. District Traffic Director |. . ba ¢ el sete | 

in reply to one by Johnston against Ahe temptation of the Gilbe rs Gin 18 the one ce. e. .  * ane Rio de Janei 
Sunday which said the Eigen- pureaucrat to use his rubber George E. Keneipp said one purpose of the new system | y ee he eee Same ee 0 cde Jenei;roe 
~e ager meee had Put stamp and deprive the citizen was to thwart bad check passsers who have been known to be» F 
a “cloak of secrecy” ove! of the right to know as much th id | orn di ill d : ll . 
variety of charges of improper ,. possible of what his Govern-| Set @ Griver's permit in a wrong name just so they cou gin istiiied in countries 
actions in the operation of the ont is doing.” use it as “acceptable identification” to trusting merchants. | 


postal servic2.” . , hae CaaS able 
Summerfield said this charge Bartholomew also cited 


ir AOE uh r 9 
was “one more example of the criticism of the press that it ° d and served round the world! 
Gortak ae ~ ps _ — un- poe ncmnasen ab gpte Fy — r A-Tests Rained Out Fin Out How 
ertaken y en Jonnston 6 Reuter 
. what the country needs.“! for — 
which has so far backfired in one.” he said. “have enough ADELAIDE. Australia. Oct You may enjoy 
several recent instances. : , a WELL-PAID Fascinating 
Johnston issued his statement faith in the soundness of the 15 — Drenching rains and 50- 
in connection with public hear- collective Fm eagle milean-hour gales have turned HOTEL POSITION 
ings by his commiftee last week ary - ecemaggetelin ie a better the Maralinga atomic testing in just a few months 
peer Se ee eee guide to what they need than site into a quagmire and halted|] Thousands of successful gredu- 
job holders by the Repub! any other. The free press be- preparations for the fourth and/] 4tes from Coast to Coast praise 
y publican een to tame eet 6 HEN Of Ene . Lewis School. Approved for Vet- 
organization in Texas. R ; f final test in the ‘Operation ini j of 
“ ieation OF any group of editors eren Training. Only school of its 
The so-called investigation oes 'Buffalo” series scheduled for] kind. Free Nationwide Placement 2 wiwe=, * ee 
last week was a political con- lthie week. Service. bn REA FB" bo The world agrees on 
type,” oe Se ee demagogic Radio Station Burns | SUR WAY Fall Class For Day ; i te 
“I deny categorically the im-| AIKEN, S. C., Oct. 15 w|————“*"*""e"*______|[ New Forming or Study ot Home ; ie ere ‘"GILBEY'S please’!” 
plications of Sen. Johnston's Radio station WAKN of Aiken) 3. Times Faster Whe | Open Mon. through Fri. 8:30 = A , 
unfounded statements and ask was destroyed by fire early to- a. m. to 4:00 p. m. Eves. & -, 
once again that if he has any day. The Aiken Electronics Gas Crowds Heart | Sat. by App’t. Visit. phone or 
evidence of any wrong doing Corp., owner, hoped that | write for FREE BOOK! Ask 
in the Post Office Department broadcasting could be resumed Certified laboratory tests prove BELL-ANS for Mrs. Pea 
it be turned over to the Depart- within 48 hours. The origin of | tet pes ccone 3 times os arcs | 40th Anniversary Year 
ment of Justice for action asthe fire was not determined) *eme® ecidity in one minute as Lewis Hotel Train School 
I asked him to do a year ago.” immediately. leading digestive tablets. Get SELL-ANS 2301 Pe. Ave. Nw. te. 3-4692 


today tor tho fetes tmewe roti 296, eee 
~~ 


gen Bo ae rT, : - 
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Ot Se Seed oy et ate SSR . a, mes en ‘2 Re x Se a et a 2 ae. x ae wv. a eae — = Oe - : —~ . “ Se er ee 7 , 
ee eS ¥ oe” Oe Kno 4 a wie we ae . Swe ae . ee he : SS ee ds ae ; ha, Rs Sy: ete ee. 
rosie Raion cok > pe eek oe ta eee Be re: i sae: Ree Pi aia 5 Be name a ae es een Se ee 
Sata Saree . Sas Se ve ba Sh ca 7. ; oe gs SP RE Be aero Mapes 
7 . ei > , . Te ; $ ‘ A Saas ee he ee 


2 & ro es, ae % SP: BPS, : SG 
Pe segs m 2 


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In Brazil, as in ten other 
nations, first call 
is for “GILBEY'S, please.” 


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Free yourself of old-fashioned ideas. 


we Es 
Pade ee 04 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD. 
L ete Tuesday, October 16,1956 = ANZ. 


P C List *F Rid 37 Crui 
| ber of a congressional Committee to Panama for on- 
By Claire Cox |The board voted in Washington} Aug. 23; and Clifford P. Caseshis 9-year-old son went to Haiti! [Sen. Laird said: “I have no|Don Kerlin, assistant staff di- al Sept. 29, 1955. - t nas 

NEW YORK. Oct. 15 @#—The* ‘Saturday to open files long de-\(R-N.J.), who sailed with hisithe first stop made by the ships;apology to make regarding myjrector of the Senate Post Of- In Washington, ‘Miss Sp 3 yy fey 

G 4 Panam manded by newsmen seeking|wife and two children lastion their 15-day cruises. own trip. "I went down there. fice and Civil Service Commit- said she accompanied Zincke' zone 

eigecnagperer on 4 oe, facts and figures on congres-| Dec. 15. He said he went as a non- on official business with Sen, tee, and wife, July 16; John T. he 
ae LO yg "id - ro ~ sional junkets financed by tax-| The traveling Representa |fare paying passenger to con- Scott, conferring with Panama Ridgeley, listed as a co ea ae 

al tetany. ad “Gielened “than payers. tives were John J. Rhodes (R-fer with the Haitian President pilots. In regard to my wife’ Fenn tA he  anwny gy! Ove ife, , 

eeee United States Senators The action was taken fol-|Ariz.), wife and three children, about Haiti's sugar quota. and daughter, it is my under- /Une obert ara, list- The Diplomatic Drink 


_ + have lowing a statement by Presi-\July 26; Frank C. Osmers Jr.| “I later was able to get their standing my wife paid the ed as a congressional staff 
_ 16 Representatives have dent Eisenhower at his Thurs-(R-N.J.), wife and ‘son, and quota raised,” he said. Panama line the fare not only member, Dec, 8; Frances Still, LIQUOR TASTE 
raveled free on ae lUXUTY day news conference that he|Adam Clayton Powell Jr. (D- He laughed when he ex- for herself but for her daugh- clerk to the House Committee! NO a9 
liners in the last 15% months. oui see “no reason on earth” |N.Y., and son, March 29; plamed he took his son along ter. I think records will fur- on Merchant Marine and Fish- 
The company revealed that why the passenger lists should Henry ©. Talle (R-lowa), and as “my secretafy.’ ther show that I’paid my own eries, Nov. 25; Bernard J, 
six employes of congressional not be made public here as'wife, Dec. 8: Frank M. Clark The two Wisconsin Congress. hotel bills while in Panama, Zincke, counsel to the commit-| 
committees also traveled free they are in Panama. (D-Pa.), wife and two children, men said today they were on paid for my own food, so far|tee, and wife, Nov. 25, and Rob- 
on 15-day cruises to the canal The Canal Company steam- and Frank Thompson Jr. (D- official Government business as I know I paid all of my own .. 
and that the junketers were ac- shin line is owned and oper-N.J.), wife and two children, when they traveled aboard the expenses while in Panama.”) 
companied by a total of 35 de- ated by the Feleral Govern- Dec. 15; James A. Byrne (D-/Panama Canal Co. ship lines|) Granahan died a few months | Since 1721.4 
pendents who were required to ment to carry supplies and Pa.), and wife, Edward A. Gar-|to Panama. after he and his wife made the | ® 
pay only 25 per cent of the personnel to the U.S.run matz (D-Md.), and wife, Willam|~-Rep. Smith said in Milwau- cruise along with several mem- || Bres | RELSKA 
usual passenger fares, which panama Canal Zone. T. Granahan (D-Pa.), and wife, kee he went on authority of bers of the Merchant Marine maanned ' 
Range trom $501 to $650. Most of the ttaveling Con-'T. James Tumulty (D-N.J.), and the House Foreign Affairs and Fisheries Committee, Ask for Price Lists | The World's 
Passenger lists for the com oressmen and committee em- wife, and William K. Van Pelt/Committee to inspect the for- Granahan was a member of the VITA FOOD STORE | 
pany’s three sister ships. the ployes were members of the (R-Wis.), and wife, Nov. 25; eign aid program in Hiati and Foreign Commerce Committee. 549.1 1¢h St. W.W. RE. 7-1212 
Ancon, Cristobal and Panama, tiouse Merchant Marine arid Lawrence H. Smith (R-Wis.), Panama. He said he paid his) Tumulty’s Jersey) City office — 
were handed to reporters this pisheries Committee, which and wife, Dean P. Taylor (R-|wife’s expenses. issued a statement explaining - 
morning on orders of the canal’)... jurisdiction over all legis- N. ¥.), and wife, Nov. 10; and| Rep. Van Pelt, said in Hart- that he made the free trip as 
company’s board of directors. jjtion affecting the Panama A. D. Baumbart Jr. (R-Ohio), ford, Wis., he had gone to the a member of the Merchant Ma- All 
Canal. ‘and wife, and William E. Me| Panama Canal zone as a mem- rine Committee, which had not Kind 
The traveling se) ators were Vey. (R-lll.), and wife, Nov. 3, of the House Merchant Ma- inspected Canal Zone facilities inds 
Postlude Sens. W. Kerr Scott (D-N.C.), 1955. Rep, Edmund P. Radwon rine and Fisheries Committee in “a long time.” Mrs. Tumulty Wood, Robe fale Link 
-—- and } regan R. Laird (D-W.'(R-N. Y.). ‘ ‘ - Pree sry gf pertaining to paid for the trip, the statement Asphalt Driveways 
Va.), with his wife and 16-year-. All but Powell, a New York abandoning a Panama rail line. | said. 
Last Mozart old daughter*® who sailed on City Negro clergyman, went to He, also, paid his wife's fare,|. Congressional staff members ALASKA FENCE co. 
the Ancon from New York the Panama Canal. Powell and he said. ‘listed as free riders were: J.| OT. 4-7300 NA, 8-5885 
’ 


Concert in “ 
Fine Series 
a 


By Paul Hume | ky 
Mozart has been fitly served 


at the Phillips Gallery in one 
of Washington's historic musi- 
cal occasions: the cycle of Mo- 


zart’s complete violin and key- y 
board works. 
eS cc.c| IS ere. Lhe most powe asoline 
concertmaster of the National 
Symphony, and Richard Dirk- 


sen.” concluded their notable 
series with the three final so- 
atas 


It was an evening of perfec use! 
tions te crown a number of 
such programs. A difference in 
the music was apparent as Mo- 


zarts style, having passed 
through many magnificent dis- 
pidys of virtuosity, reached 
that state where, by the very 

| drama of simplicity, it attained 
certain heights not touched be- 
fore 

This does not for a.moment 
forget the stupendous rushing 
scaies in the variations that end 
the sonata, K. 481, of the 
fiendish problems of the pres-| 
to that brings K. 526 to a close, | 
after leading both ‘players al 
chase that you would think 
mortals could not sustain. ! 

Yet again and again we're im- 
pressed with the greater econ-| 
omy (if an economy of riches), 
through which the mature Mo-' 
zart was, by this point, achiev- 
ing his supremely beautéful | 
ends. 

This quality was most ap- 
parent in the slow movements 
of the sonatas.. How marvel- 
Ously that adagio in K. 481 
winds in and out through its) - 
upreaching way. Lywen’'s vio- 
lin never sounded more sweetly; 
than in this passage. 

The audiences that dios! 
crowded the Phillips Gallery| 
throughout this memorable) 
cycle owe much to these self-| 
effacing and wholly gifted ar- 
tists. The unity of musical 
insight they consistently dis- 
Played, and their unceasing | 
devotion to the greatness of the | 
music they offered, is a quality 
our concert halls could well 
pogses.in far greater degree 
than al! too often they do. 

Lywen, just before the final 
sonata, thanked Miss E)mira 
Bier, the wise and farseeing 
director of the Phillips Gal- 
lery’s conterts, atid Day 
Thorpe, music critic of The 
Evening Star, for the original) 
inspiration, and the opportu-| 
nity of doing the cycle. We| 
join with the thousands who’ 
heard this music, in similar 
appreciation. 


Pan American Union 
Recital by Brandi 
By John Haskins 

The musical season at the ‘ x 
Pan American Union opened : ae 
last night with a recital by- ses ; 
Edmee Brandi, Brazilian so- 
prano, in the Hall of the Amer- 
icas. 

Senorita Brandi comes to 
the United States as an ex- 
change artist under sponsor-, 
pf - the National Music 


areatein was built both 
in =. out of the tradition, 
ranging from the pre-classical 
Italian school to the rich 
ethnic exoticism of her fellow- 
countryman, Villa-Lobos. 
- Warmth and color began to 
come into the voiee in an ar- 
rangement of “La Passion” 
by Xyette Guilbert. Two quota-| 
tions from Manuel de Falla’s’ 
“Seven Popular Spanish Songs’ 
were completely winning. 

A nursery song by Mous- 
sorgsky, and an aria from his 
“The Fair at Sorochinsk” pre- 
pared for the hit of the eve- 
ning. which was Villa-Lobos.| 
A group of his excitable Afro-| 
Indian settings Incladed the 
Oxcart Song with long glissan-| 
dos, “Xango” and another of! 
those ritualistic songs with un- 
pronounceable tities. All were 
delivered with a completely sat) 
isfying authenticity. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, October 16, 1956 

‘A18 


Halt Called 


To Poznan 
Witnesses 


Reuters diplomatic 

POZNAN, Poland, Oct. 15 sources, this 
The judge at a Poznan riot + Sa back- 
trial today refused a defense,” | ste in Sep 
appeal to call more witnesses. tember. about 

This followed a sociologist’s the time Brit- Roberts 
testimony that a demonstra- 4/n and France 

th ded the riots decided to take the then criti- 
vos a press cd cal Suez issue to the United 
was “a manifestation against Nations London became 
wrongs, which had almost a 
religious character.” 

The sociologist, Prof. Josef 
Chalasinski, had been giving 
evidence on the influence of 
the crowd in the riots in which 
53 persons were killed and an- 
other 200 wounded last June 


‘By Chalmers M. Roberts 
Stef! Reporter 
THE ISRAELIJORDAN 
crisis springs from a Western 


control of that Arab land by 

Egyptian Pres 

ident Gamal | 

Abdel Nasser. — 
According 

to Amer ican 


"eta 


in Jordan. In 
Secretary of State John Foster 
Dulles viewed the Jordanian 
situation as confused, if not 
worse. 

What worried both nations 
was that elections were sched- 
uled for a new Jordanian Par- 
liament on Sunday, Oct. 21, 
and what they took to be ev- 
dence that Nasser’s support- 
ers in Jordan might very well 
take over the country to make 
it an Egyptian satellite. This 
prospect was especially dis 
turbing to London, which for 
years had had in Jordan a 
major Middle East ally, until 
the dismissal last March of 
Jordan’s British army chief, 
Glubb Pasha. 


Judge Dionizy Piotrowsky 
already had ruled Saturday 
that the court would listen to 
no more evidence not directly 
linked with the cases of the 
eight youths on trial.. All the 
accused are charged with raid- 
ing police stations for arms. 

Piotrowski also turned down 
another defense application to 
hear witnesses from a delega- 
tion from the Zispo Locomo- 
tive Works here, which re- ; ; 
turned from talks in Warsaw) In British eyes, Nasser had 
over economic grievances short-; been behind the Glubb firing. 
ly before the riots broke out.| Then Nasser in July seized the 
' Witnesses have said there; Suez Canal Co. Now to let him 
were rumors the delegates Win control of Jordan would 
were held in the security liead-| be intolerable. 
quafters. 

There was a stormy scene 
when a defense lawyer, Janusz 
Waliszewski, said earlier appli- 
cations for more witnesses 
were accepted with “some hos-' 
tility.” He said they wanted 
to be rid of the last remnants 
of “former methods.” 

The chief prosecutor, Dr 
Joachim Markowicz, said Walis- 
zewski had attacked the prose- 
cution and reminded him that 
his words had been recorded 
by the court’s shorthand writer 
and the radio. 

Chalasinski had told the 
court he considered the crowds’ 
action was not directed against 
the security headquarters as a 
Government office. 

Their emotions, already 


ber, Nasser had pulled back 
his own army from the Israe- 
li frontier, leaving Jordan 
exposed to Israeli attack with 
little prospect of quick Egyp- 
tian help. Nasser was worry- 
ing about the threat of a 
British-French assault 

The British decided that the 
way to counter Nasser’s po- 
litical infiltration into. Jordan 
would-be to buck up Jordan's 
young King Hussien with 
some troops from his cousin, 
the King of Iraq. This would 
give Jordan “stability” and 
prevent Nasser’s Jordanian 
friends, concentrated among 
Palestine Arab refugees from 
Israel, from taking over Jor- 
stirred by a strike demonstra-| don in next Sunday’s election 
tion, were raised still higher; The United States was ap- 
by the sight of women and proached and approved the 
children, including a small boy! idea. The top American diplo- 
carrying a flag, falling wound-|mat in Jerusalem was dis- 
ed, he said. i patched to tell the Israeli 


| Jordan 


‘Pierre de Messeanc. 
temples have been found in) 


AS OF the first of Septem- |' 


to its own 


land side by four 


Israel to tacitly 
edly was described as a “sym- 
bolic” Iraqi force 
than to let Nasser 
take it over “legally” in an 
election, doubtless to be fol- 
lewed by Communist arms. 
The initial Israeli reaction 


was favorable. But Israel de- 
cided to ask the British for | 
version of what was | 
the | 
im | 
alarmed at the trend of events Jerusalem could give his gov-| signed a truce and a state of | 
Washington, ernment’s position, unexpect-| war therefore still exeists. 


their 
afoot. About the time 
ranking British diplomat 


ed events intervened. 


ON SEPT. 26 and Oct. 11 the | "24 
Israeli conducted two heavy | 


retaHation raids on Jordan, 


Temple of Mithras- 
Believed Unearthed 


AIBI France, Oct. 15 W—An 


underground shelter unearthed| 
in South Central France is be-| 
lieved to be an ancient temple’ 


cult, 
before the 
) 


of Mithras, an Oriental 

popular in Rome 

Christian era. 
The find was made near St. 


was Roman Gaul. 
} ; 


to enter | 


\West Seeks to Keep Nasser Out of Jordan | 
| 


be 


about the idea and to con-|in part in response to the: hoped to see the troops inside quietly gave up his 
vinée Israel this move would | Jordanian killing of an Israeli 
advantage. | 
Israel is surrounded on. the | 
hostile | 
attempt f head off possible! Arab lands but only one of | 
them—Egypt with its Commu- | 
nist arms—treally worries the 
| Israeli. The American diplo- 
mo | mat argued that it would be 
§ better for 
agree to permit what report-| 


archeologistt and two othef | 
persons on Sept. 23. The Oct. | 
11 raid, in which 48 Jordani- | 
ans and 18 Israeli were re-— 
ported killed, was the biggest 
military action since the Is- 
raeliJordanian armistice was 
signed in 1949 after the Pales- 
tine War. . 
The next day, last Friday, 
Britain publicly reaffirmed the 


Anglo-Jordanian defense pact ” 


of 1948. This brought an 
Israeli Cabinet session and a 
statement of “astonishment” 
that Britain would act against 
Israel if israel opposed “the 
change in the region's status 
quo through the entry of 
Iraqui forces into Jordan.” | 
Iraq alone of the Arab states | 
which fought Israeli has never | 


In London yesterday it iad 
a that only “last week- | 
end” Britain had told Israel | 
Iraqi forces would help sta- 
bilize the Middle East. But ap- 


| parently. the public threat to 


invoke the Anglo-Jordanian- 
treaty ended any chance of 
Israel giving the tacit consent 
it had at least been consider- 
ing to the Iraqi troop move- 
ment. 

London and Washington had 


Advertisement 


Mithras| 


Now Many Wear 


FALSE TEETH 


With More Comfort 


FASTEETH, « pleasant alkaline 
(non-acid) powder, héids — teeth 


_ now ts what will happen in | 


‘Capt. Townsend Quits Air Force | : 
| ‘LONDON, Oct. 15 n—Group|garet, 26. The princess -u Mucosity 
ae 


Capt. Peter’ Townsend today off the romance last year out ™@y be the couse of your 


of duty to church, which for- wo oa wee ‘of 


air force). ds 
Iraq while the world’s atten- career that was blighted by) ne a8e to divorced per- 9,, atch raftet get... 
iden waa an the U. M. Wherd he 3 ‘ isons, and out of loyalty to the Glyco-Th moline 
Egypt was pleading its peace- Ss love 5¢r & princess. He crown. . y 
ful intentions. There was con- "ft his post as air attache in ) 


siderable western diplomatic the embassy at Brussels to) 


nail biting when the U.N. ses start a lonely year’s tour of 
_ 


ye 


sion on Suez ended Saturday | 
night before an Araqi troo ‘ex world by automobile. 


move. The fear was that Nas-;| The 42yearold divorced 


ped a —_ a age to ‘father of two children said lit- 
attempt to counter the west- . 
ern plan. although how he tle as he entered the Air Min- 


might do so was uncertain 'S*ty for the brief formality of 
yesterday. Likewise uncertain resigning. 


It was understood that Town- 
the anmounce- , 
ment in Jordan last night send’s military career was at i « 
that -no Iraqi troops will 4 dead end as a result of his | 
enter Jordan at this time. jromance with Princess Mar- | 


the light of 


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— 


CATS PA\ 
Lc. aaeeee 


~ in the new kina 


What put the magic 


Here's what put the magic inthe new kindof FORD! 


It all started with the new “Inner Ford.”’ When Ford 
engineers planned this baby, they didn’t just think in terms of 
new springs, new brakes, new axles. They thought in terms of a 
car through-and-through new. 


The wheels got smaller; Yes, this new Ford fs so new in 
every detail that even the wheels have changed. Now smaller 
and broader for a better grip on the road, they help you take off 
quickly ... give you a better ride. 


The wheelbase got longer . . . in fact Ford offers two wheel- 
bases, both longer tian any in its field. So now you can choose 
between a Ford that’s over 16 ft. long—or one that’s over 
17 ft. long! 


The frame got wider. Side rails bow out and dip down 
between front and rear wheels to give a more stable, safer 
riding platform ... a lower, sleeker silhouette. 


The ride got smoother. With new suspension, new springing 
front and rear, the ride this new Ford gives you is the closest 
you'll ever come to coasting on velvet-covered clouds. And that 


holds true on back roads, too! 


The got easier ... and no wonder! This new, lower 
Ford with stiffer frame is poised and balanced like a panther. 
And the new swept-back front suspension works its magic 
when you need it most. 


The power got hotter. This new kind of Ford is packed 
with Thunderbird GO! It offers a wide range of Silver 
Anniversary V-8’s to fit every horsepower need*. .. plus 
@ new Version of the famous Mileage Maker Six. 


The roof got lower. You can shake hands with admiring 
friends over the roof of this low, low Ford. No wonder it clings 
to the road like a coat of paint. And it’s designed to Jet you make 
the easy entries and_graceful exits you've always known. 


The body got quicter. As a matter of fact, it’s the strongest 
body ever built for a low-priced car. It’s built to keep its new- 
car “tightness” longer. And no car in Ford's field has such 
generous sound-proofing. 


The room got bigger. There’s head room to spare for § 
tycoon-type hat. There’s real stretch-out leg room, too, even for 
six-footers. And there’s shoulder space for six big passengers. 


The lines got sweeter. They have the Touch of Tomorrow, 
Ford gives you the longest, lowest, low-priced car ever. Each 
graceful contour, every long, low, lance-like line of its sculptured- 
in-steel body says, “‘Let’s go!" 


The style got smarter. With this new-look new Ford you have 


a car that belongs anywhere! For example: all Fairlane models, 
including the sedans have the look of a hardtop. 


The value got greater . . . and the price is still Ford-low. The 
result—even more promise of buying a car that will keep its 
value high ...a car that will stay worth more. 


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So now you know the magic of the 
, ‘57 FORD! 


? 
YOUR LOCAL FORD DEALER 


“ 


TUESDAY, OCTUBER 16, 1956 
ey 


High Court Ponders 
Holiday Rates for 


we a Ee oneness Judge Will Rule 
Times Berald {ity l S aici On Charge of 


Dairy Collusion 


Co-ops Maintain 


Wartime Employes Antitrust Laws 


5 . 
THE SUPREME COURT) age ae a il : P Aren’t Applicable 
heard arguments yesterday on| A ee / 


ig ae oe Pe, “«-, Among Colleagues 

whether Uncle Sam should) Ce ee ee, ps, SE te ‘ | 
have paid premium rates for| bak iy Sahin Ps. a ._ = - | District Court Judge Alex- 
holidays worked by his per| * ; 2 a | , ‘oer ander Holtzoff took under 
diem, or blue-collar, employes’ yee a Py 2 advisement yesterday a re- 
during World War IL. Bas: ‘ MA. cs ts quest that he acquit two 

Millions of dollars in back ee - or, iia es, i f big dairymen cooperatives of 
pay are at stake in the case, ae . -. on " . ey rage! ong® seatea 

«| ‘ : ee 7" ' ttorneys for the ! 
ines te ‘deste wae the ee —— | Sait ” &, * oe and Virginia Milk Producers 

| " Wes «x a FF oF fr: ag eee 3 Association, Inc., and Marylan 
next several weeks. ) 5 pets és A %; Cooperatives Milk Producers, 

Herbert Thatcher, an attor-| Inc., told Holtzoff anti-trust 
Mey here, argued that the em- laws do not apply to farmers 
ployes were legally entitled to 7 : cooperatives in dealings with 
the back pay. ) ; . ; éach other. . + | 

f i! ‘ ad The two cooperatives, whic! 
oo wen Se Ss rae ~ ae | q * isupply the Washington-Balti- 
the Court of Claims here in a) ae’ : ¥ oF , b 
 & * more area with most of its 
test case brought by the AFL- 3 y tis 7 Fs A 
Pt ;' milk, are accused of conspiring 
=o) Ghat Savelves AlreG <>! : fe x 'to fix and: maintain prices at 
Bergh, a Navy employe. The : ioe a (te distribu- 
) which milk was sold to distribu 
Government appealed the case * lors for resale on Ft. George 
to the Supreme Céart. | : | : Meade Ba mean 
| , : : S. 

Only 70,000 of the million ae According to the Govern- 
per diets who worked the | a pit ‘ment, ao conspiracy lasted 
holidays filed claims for the) . from 1952 to 1954. 
back pay before the deadline | Judge Holtzoff listened to 
caused by the 10-year statute) ee Ot nearly day-long arguments on 
of limitations. It's now too ; _ wee the motion made by defense at- 
late to file claims. However, | Bae i: Re. torneys Philip B. Perlman and 
if the highest court rules in) ¢ ' 7 — ap : , F William Hughes. He said he 
favor of the employes, the Con-| : emamst::_ ie wee 2, i 2 Pi ‘ Seca | will rule when the non-jury 
gress might waive the law to , oa . x trial resumes this morning. 
permit all eligible employes to} | Holtzoff said he had no 
file for the back pay. . ” doubt that a cooperative may 

Neither classified nor postal| ass on ) . a a ‘ ” ll arr not conspire to fix prices with 
employes have a chance to win’ reme ~— emai ear = — any organization which is not 
back pay from the case. a. ome ype tiver ~~ yo 

- itural cooperatives nave 

STROTHER 8B. “POP HER-| Charlie McGettigan, with mother, waves goodby to Nurse Edith Kolar A welcome at home from sister Catherine, and pooches Spunky and Mitzie. («. s.voreq child of the Con- 
RELL, “Mr. Personnel” to Ag-| " gress” and “wards of the law’ 
riculture’s 70,000 employes, is 
retiring after 40 years of pub- 


~a"is Soca, Visit Home Is Big Victory for Severely Burned Boy j.'s... 


he has been in personnel work 


that the antitrust regulations 
y ing, control-\from Spunky, Charlie headed|public to the plight of her son do apply to transactions be- 
longer than anyone else in By Liz Hillenbrand ter over half his body and|temporary dressing p p 


‘Tl eport lesser burns over another 20 }; ain and loss of fluid untij/for Christ Child Home for Con-|has been a bright spot in her tween cooperatives. 
Government. He's Uncle Sam's cae op | ng P ! lescent Children in Rock-|troubled life. “People have been’ Saunders told Holtzoff that 
elder statesman in the person-| Ten-year-old Charlie McGet- »g cent, he hovered for weeks ~nartie’s own skin could be a aunders 


; a pain-racked world be- ville iso kind,” she says. She works for two years the two associa- 
nel field. tigan walked out of Emergency tween fife and death. grafted over the burns. member of the United to help support her four chil-jigns were run by the same 
Secretary Benson had an op- Hospital yesterday, blinked at 


A 
Lif Yesterday Charlie was well’Givers Fund, now conducting dren and finances were a prob- manager, Bruce B. Derrick. He 
portunity to do the thoughtful the bright sunshine, and an- Game Sayan Ay lenough to don a shirt, trousers|its first campaign in this area,|!em even before the March 4 ,.44eaq that a number of em- 
and generous thing by promot- nounced that it was “great” to In the seven months since'and a brand-new pair of shoes, the home will provide physio- tragedy. : i ployes worked simultaneously 
ing Herrell to be personnel pe i he had been burned Charlieand bid a grave farewell’ to\therapy, recreation and occu-| Charlie is “over the first ror hoth cooperatives. 
director during the last few °€ 8°!ng home. 5 ts has had 68 blood transfusions|the place which had become @a/pational therapy along with|hump,” but his real battle is pe Maryland and Virginia 
months of his long career. It was only a brief visit to ; second home to him. regular schooling for Charlie. Just beginning. Milk . Producers Association, 
Herreil is “acting” director, |see his dog, Spunky, but to and made some . trips to “ee As a parting gift, he left < $3000 Unpaid | He spear And 10 years of _ Inc. has. some 1950 farmer 
Unfortunat i.| Charlie | ior OPerating room. Every inch Ofitelevision set to 12-year-o Ry Bas gery to minimize scars on *'S members, and supplies about 
rector’s job ney dae oye goed — ° Ring ‘ ond his seared skin has beerl cov- Paula Bradford of £1 V st. ne...) Contributions from a sympa- neck, chin and hands and en- 92 per cent of the milk used in 
san polities. Reportedly, Re. victory in a*long battle. Only ered about three times with Who was gravely burned from thetic community have paid able him to straighten his arms the Metropolitan Washington 
publican politicians frowned on a few months ago the odds skin f h , b: k p ankles to waist while dyeing|$6500 of Charlie's staggering and neck. A brace now straight. oa The other cooperative 
the proposed appointments of Were 10 to 1 that he would not om tie me otal ank © shoes earlier this year. Paula $17,500 hospital bill. Insurance ening his right leg should be oe pron 2000 members and 
several experienced career peo. live to see his home again. the Naval Medical Center at nurst into tears when Charlie and the hospital itself helped off in a few months. supplies approximately £0 per 
ple to the post. As a result, the Charlie’s fight for survival Bethesda. left. with part of the rest, but $3000 Charlie will areve eee aaa of the milk used in Balti-| 
job has been allowed to re.-began March 4, when an ex-| “That skin was the stuff that; After a quick, happy tour remains unpaid. iscars, but when the battle i: 


if 
| iti . re. 
main vacant. PS: Benson Ploding flare enveloped him saved this kid’s life,” his sur-|through his house at 1117 24th; For British-born Gertrude over he should be completely 


L. A second indictment involv- 
ould send oud ppat aes eat flames. With third<egree geon explained. It served as ast. nw., and a warm welcome |McGettigan the response of the norma Roan wig ree vee poo gi wes mi 
keeping politics out of the ca-| 


Association is scheduled for 
reer service. " 
Insanity Defense Dropped 


trial late next month. Co-de- 
GoP Gets in the Act ' fendants in that case are Chest- 


| nut Farms-Chevy Chase Dairy 


SEN. OLIN D. JOHNSTON 
(D-S.C.) flatly predicted a 


Driver Posts Co. and William B. Hooper, as- 


D \ . 700 B 1 ‘Tf I] f , D ? ye eee ee of 

emocrat ri in N . sociation. 

bers t soak ereneys Durham Pleads Guilty > ond = Dollars FOr VeEMocrals Metis ameiaton 

of the AFL-CIO’ Postal Tee On 28 Tickets n..: . Ser eceed with eniawfully 
e AF L- 5 osta rans-|, D Q W | R ll ah : ‘ 

} .f to fix prices of m 

a serene eee LO Charge of Larceny | rive U pens W ULM TA ly conriine wt ine of te 

- pay raise for Federal em-' A Russell Brink, 36, of 4320) 

ployes. 


d Derrick 
CENSUS is having a small|his long-standing defense of in- probation. posted $700 bond yesterday drive got a fast start last night lend youthful zfp to a door-to-| The Association an 


Cc B w | nding Municipal Cou appealed and were cleared of 
layoff of temporary employes'sanity yesterday and entered a ut Durham was found to Pe a i Ttas about 200 college ‘students'\door canvass conducted by the’ charges by the i 
.. . COAST AND GEODETIC b he United 


SURVEY has found jobs i h plea of guilty in District Court pe of unsound mind and com- hearing today on’ oe gave their party a pep rally fit Alexandria Democrats. The States Court of Appeals. 
er agencies for siz ° tebe to a charge of petty larceny. mitted to St. Elizabeths -Hos- ere" pa say 45 for a football team. 
plus” draftsmen, The agency, He is the Durham of the pita! In 1953 he was tried, con-| % | 
lost some of its project funds, |famed case which led to the 


District's  “ me dated back to peppering the rally with anti-jocal fund drives. : | 
POST OFFICE’s operations ss rule"—@ 3 to-10-year term. ine rsa j,,Democratic handbills and by) In Arlington, Warten Quen- 20 Traffic Counts | 
; new standard of determining last November. Walter “1 Adlai Stevenson's did ) 
are being re-studied by the Hel- B p00 Then came his first appeal to C , engaging stedt, Democratic candidate , 19. listed 
ler management engineering ‘Timinal responsibility when, United States Court of Bramhill, Municipal Court campaign manager in a btiski¢or Congress, will personally! Lester R. ba a io wer! 
firm, chiefly in its regional and/|insanity is the defense. ‘Appeals. In a historic decision|Clerk) said maximum penalty argument. buttonhole 10th District voters 4t ere ey un traffic vio. 
district offices. The firm made| Under this standard) if the to be known as the “Durhamifor each of the tickets is $300} The‘rally—intended to spark for Democratic dollars. Quen- elias carte today after he led 
the original study that led to\defendant’s offense is a “prod- rule,” the appellate tribunal es-| fine and.10 days-in jail, adding/party morale for today’s area-\stedt will spend the morning ‘ce on a @imile-an-hour 
the ra of postal ...+ of” mental disease or men- tablished the new test of crim- up to a staggering $8400 ana Wide ene a small con-|fn the aeaged ocd ade from Sth and P sts. nw 
erations. — ' torch-| , . cha: sts. 
~ Reportedly, the new stydy ‘4! defect, he can win acquittal imal insanity in July, 1954. epee —-solewss . & ee ee P 


- 1280 days. ligh e which started near jeinct. to 5th and T sts. ne., police said. 
could result in additional au-Y, reason of insanity... Second Trials <- *" Eighth Precinct polite setithe Willard Hotel and wound) Out in Montgomery County, . Benton was silt paved 2 
thority heing decentralized to test was whether. a Seen Durham was awarded a see--hond at the rate of $25 per up’ in front of Stevenson-Ke-'s “Buckmobile” will make the ” oe Precinct scout car 
aun ate oe peer could distinguish between right ond trial but was again found'ticket. Brink arranged bond |fauver headquarters at 1612 7 {toeads 4 major shopping cen samen 4 ty Pets. George L 
; , ; " | : j . ers in evy se, : . * eo 

ments to first-line supervisory vs Ay on there Bing, ol . guilty in March, 1955, and sen-| through the American Automo- After songs and cheers, the silver Spring, Wheaton, Rock- 0 age — gee Rage 
jobs, and to discipline em- wnder an “irresistible impulse.” tenced to serve 1 to 4 years. A’ hile Association after being de-\crowd—composed mainly of ville and Gaithersburg. As an POr® Ch, they reported 
ployes, for cause, up to 30 days’) The unexpected plea by the second appeal followed §nd the tained four hours at the pre-/students—heard talks by James added lure, each donor will be ov They yee ‘to give chase 
leave without pay. ‘27-year-old defendant virtually conviction again was set aside. cinct station. A. gn ge ee s Mat. allowed to say a few words into they said, when Benton drove’ 

DR. LOWELL T. COGGES- (uit sate ‘Golithe J. Laws Hs third trial was scheduled! Brink was arrested yester- fBtr, Sit Paty iret adel a tape recorder. aed greetings of at a high speed. At North 
HALL, a HEW official, speak-\sconted the plea. All that re- to begin Wednesday. Defense day morning at 39thst. and Con-\,)i4, we Capitol and O st., a woman pas-| 
ing: “I have been deeply im- mains is for Durham to be sen- Attorney Sidney)S. Sachs had' necticut ave. nw as he drove 
pressed with the dedication, ex- 


son. : 
t d th etty larceny into the District from his place _ _ a ype me ~ gy Elizabeth Hawes, who heads eer aut tad dan Whee 4 pe 

enced on the Ini s vf ante tage baer 7 
perience; competence and con-|eoynt. ie urged United States Attorney into the P ey urged party workers ‘Othe drive in the District, said 


' , ’ when they investigated a few 
; ; = " : the of business, the Better Build- make a vigorous drive for the aim of the street canvass ; | 
scientioysness of the people May Get Credit {Oliver Gasch to dismiss ing Specialties Co., 8002 Wis-\money—pointing out that the today is to endble these who minutes later. 

with whom I have been associ- ‘charges, because Durham had on cin ave., Bethesda. ‘Democrats depended on contri- pave not been reached at ho 

ated. Ve must find the-way to| The consequences should not spent 28 months in jail and 16, ‘butions from the “many” " $5 donation ’ ; Ch kl 

keep these career people in the be severe for Durham, who is\nonths in St. Elizabeths since ‘rather than the “few.” + Bag orn] a And on said. Today's ucKile 

oo at pp Bary — Bog wg RN Se the crime. The remaining time Playground FAll Meanwhile, a sheaf of yellow i, s60.000—all of which will be| A bartender was wiping - 
tained on the high plane on inet chanee will be dismissed. If he had “been free on bond. Gi l ll a rete ag nod me: earmarked for the party’s tebe- the bar one day when a drun 
which it operates today. As long he gets a prison sentence he Gasch refused the request Fatal to ir 5 _ P y vision fund. 


staggered in and slumped over 
as the Civil Service is main- possibly will be given credit)Oct. 5. | 


from Eisenhower-Nixon offices) yrs. Hawes said most of the the bar. 
' : next door at 1614 K st. 
tained on it, our American way for the 28 months he has spent} Gasch agreed to Durham's; §Shirley King, 


| | “Say, can you tell me who 
11, of 1708) “ater the meetin outdoor tables will be manned 
: ; sete ) ie. | Be ny | g, as Finne- 6, ™. -m. Othemcuns Alcoholics Anonymous 
of life and our democratic form jn jail, or he may be placed on offer to ~~ _— pedo: oa Gales st. ne. died yesterday'gan and McCloskey were walk- concen Regan - , Boge eon "9 around here?” he asked. | 
of Government will be gain-|probation. demeanor of petty larceny ‘S'4t D. C. General Hospital of ing away, a knot of young Re- to 9 p. m. at these hotels:| “Why, do you want to join?” 
os, eaualimamenacas soe Page anager pr are a i we @ thet ‘Dur. head injuries suffered Friday Publicans thrust some litera- Sheraton-Park, Shoreham, Hay the bartender asked. 
nae ‘ _...'mixed criticism and praise|dropped. fe note at Dur- ture in their hands. Sharp bad ~winan , 4) oN ” said the drunk, “1 
"from judges and lawyers ham’s rehabilitation — he is when she fell to the concrete ..-4, ensued about the nature poe dl es Congressional ya PE EE me | 
throughout the country, began married and working as a print- while playing with friends at of Republican peace and pros- y | 
in July, 1951, as a routine er while on bond—has been the Rosedale Playground, 17th perity, but finally the group 0 
housebreaking and asered ee ae lea Judge 2nd Gales st. ne \broke up. lati 
matter. n accepting the piea e ae ags & | With that, the rally ended , ak Ss 
Durham and three other men'Laws made it clear that in ad-| Police said the child WaS'and the Democrats on Me to Undert er Regu ation 
were charged with breaking mitting the crime, Durham was admitted to the hospital yes- prepare for today’s all-out drive a © ) 
into the home of Donald Hiss,\conceding he was of sounditerday after she was taken for funds. Highlights .of the ° ° 
3030 Q st. nw., and stealing mind both now and when the'there by her mother, Lucille g-ive are: District R es ro | 
property. The other three were event occurred. Gasch said he) King. Mrs. King said the little) In Washington, ballon & | | 
convicted. Two received prison felt yesterday's action was a girl began complaining of se- topped tobine: will be manned . 
terms of three to nine years|"good disposition” of the case.\vere headaches Sunday night.\.¢ 16 street corners scattered 


Seen a” asia To Ban “Body Snatching’ 


Fathers Lend Hand at Blessed Sacrament |downtown hotels. 


In Alexandria, a group of 25| The District may soon havejhave used these unethical 
16 Boysin Fire Extinguisher Battle - 


A band of Republican rooters 14, of 124 S. Fairfax st. was 


me’ 


‘ 
: 


teen-agers who call themselves 'regulations forbidding some PF — freely in the past. | 


| - oposed rules would 
“body snatching” undertakers ner uniartahere, se ak repre- 
from beating police to death contatives, from loitering in 


Case Continued scenes, and soliciting persons hospitals, offering or giving 


| : busi before they know &ratuities to employes for tips 
Made to Clean Up Mess at School For Melee Suspect __|f%t_ business before they know sito ceed persons, Bick 
rd 


| ‘ering with ether undertakers 
Walter L. Scott, 22 of 11 58th These and other practices, 


' over session ‘of bodies, or 

: ? st. ne., one of six men arrested inciuding paying for “tipoffs” ne Rm sane relatives to change 

Six Gonzaga High School! The boys—three 15 and tines, patice. The boys were put to arrer a melee outside the East ees tnaaniltal cunplasien on Gagit|aneiertaletth 

*' students who engaged in a fire 16 years old—used nine wall-work at once with MOPS, Capitol st. community centér oot ne| Among those endorsing the 
isher battle at the type extinguishers in an im- buckets and scrub brushes-iast week, appeared in Munici--°f dying persons, w sew requistiens yesterday was 

‘Blessed Sacrament Church promptu skirmish, and spread cleaning up, their fathers lend- 53; Court yesterday on charges bansied under amendments to jujius W. 

‘School Sunday night finished the sudsy acid-base contents ing a 7 of assaulting a police officer the 
destroying District Prop- 


$ dis-for the I 


the over walls, floors and ceilings| Police ‘said the boys told and cussed at a Goce yoeecene areas Association, who la- 


them they stopped to use the erty, 


> dairies were acquitted ‘in Dis-\,¢ 
Musie 'W. Durkee dropped and: the third: wes: singel eueereroen lane, Kensington,| 4 “Dollars for Democrats”|“Democrats of the Future” will trict Court. wwho is in charge of the traffic 


group, headed by Terry Walz, ) 


Buses to Bring 
UGF Crew Here 


Five buses will bring Mary- 
land and Virginia volunteers 
free of charge to the Metro- 
politan Unit's first United 
Givers Fund report luncheon 
Wednesday at 12:15 p. m. in 
the Washingten Hotel. 

Two buses will serve Mont- 
gomery County, one will go 
from Prince Georges County 
and two from Northern Vir- 
ginia. All will arrive at noon 
and leave the hotel at 2 p. m. 
for the return trip. 

Detailed information on bus 
routes may be obtained by 
calling Decatur 2-7330 and 
asking for the Metropolitan 
Unit. WTOP-TV star Pick 
Temple and his dog, Lilly, 
will be featured at the lunch- 
eon. 


By Keneipp 


Unmarked 
Police Cars 


Advocated 


By Alfred E. Lewis 
Stall Reporter 

The use of unmarked police 
cars in running down and ap- 
prehending traffic violators was 
advocated yesterday by District 
Traffic Director George E, 
Keneipp. 

“A few unmarked cars would 
give the habitual violator a 
great deal more to worry 
about,” Keneipp said during a 
Newcomers Club of Washington 
luncheon. “And what does the 
law-abiding driver have’ to 
fear?” he asked. 

Keneipp said that police in 
New York and other cities have 
found the cars “very effective,” 
but emphasized that the num- 
ber of unmarked cars should 
be small and the police operat- 
ing them should be in uniform, 

The fact that motorists look- 
ng im their rear mirrors 
wouldu't be able to tell who 
was behind them “would deter 
a great number of potential 

lators,” he said. 

Keneipp said there is a need 
for greater “public a ge and 
understanding of tr prob- 
lems. Strict enforcement of 
traffic regulations is needed 
to prevent accidents.” 

Unmarked cars “definitely 
have their place,” Deputy 
Police Chief John J. Agnew 
commented yesterday. “If we 
could get them they would be 


of great value.” But Agnew, 


division, said he would rather 
make his cases against viola- 
tors “free and easy” without 
the charges of “entrapment” 
that ‘crop up when unmarked 


Dri 19, Faces |" ‘The District naa bh 
i ‘ e Dis ad one suc 
inted. andl later sentenced: t6 | Police said the parking, vio- added color to the gathering by organized last week to spur river, > ‘police car in use about 15 
vy 


years ago, Agnew said, but 
the practice was discontinued 
because of adverse public 
sentiment. 

LeVerne Johnson, manager 
of the’D. C. division of the 
Américan Automobile Associa- 
tion, safl that.if Keneipp’s 
proposal “turns out to be an 
issue, the District Advisory 
Board would no doubt con- 
sider it at its November meet- 
ing.” The AAA's Northern Vir- 
ginia Advisory Board recently 
approved the use of a few 
unmarked cars in Arlington 


fof traffic inspection purposes 
only. 


Sales Company’s 
Storeroom Burns 


A two-alarm fire of unknown 
origin started yesterday in the 
warehouse of the Edgar Mar- 
ris Sales Co., 19 Patterson, st. 
ne. 

Damage was confined to an 
electrical parts storeroom and 
there were no injuries. A res- 
cue squad and 11 engines and 
trucks responded to the alarms— 
at about 4:30 p. m. Traffic was 
rerouted for more than an 
hour in the vicinity. 


There was no estimate of 
damage. 


TE 
rere a 


START SAVING 


°° 30% 


ON YOUR FUEL 
BILL 


; 
beled the actions those of “body 
hers.” 


nll Shp og ERB Sy. > Sag PROG RE ishmen police | school lavatory, entering by His case was. continued to 
1@ T3gp St. Ww. Bet. F BG) ) opening an lyfastened Thursday and his bond con- 
Mg ret } | ‘ door, and launching the ex-tinued at $1500. He is charged’ 
; p | A BE We F , : } ; ‘fell 


Ro WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, October 16, 1956 | Here 25 Years Char lotte H. Clough Dies; ‘Went Easy’ Prayer for Today 
een ay - __|Mrs. Alston, || Wi ‘Alfalfa Bill,’|)| essere set 
Virginia Jus toe |un n, || Wife of ICC Examiner — | a | 


verse is so vast and yet so 
Once Taught Funeral services will be held! A native of Purcellville, she A Colorful minutely detailed that man 


wier's 
: nw. ( 
f its won- Me io 
for Charlotte Hagan Clough, was the daughter of Dt. Ernest sees only glimpses 0 ureday, 
e °. ] Di ° formerly a teacher in Arling--R. Hagan, a retired Arlington h | | Ger _ yee — arte Catt ral, Rhode. aed 
n Urstrict ton for six years, at 2:30 p. m.dentist and the late Emma S. oman we ee ean a eee torment at Arlingvon Na 
e - today at the Hagan. and understanding come 
Ives Funeral -ee According to school records one thee. ar a ner || KEPPEL, DAYED. seat Rise 
| Edythe Lee Alston, a former|Home, Arling- f jin Arlington, Mrs. Clough} OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 15, | (UmD>lY Pray ading in}| Coben 
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va.,'then ‘emered the University of teacher in the District public}t0- Burial will 3 taught at Wilson School there|\#—William H. (Alfalfa Bill) ere +. ce ae fell lekery . 
Oct. 15 ™—Judge Lemuel F. Virginia Law School, receiv- schools and a resident of Wash- be in Arling-’ from 1929 until June, 1936. She|Murray, 87, one of the principal an ea Nee wit ro Fay nod of pee Kep 
Smith, of the Virginia Supreme ing his law dezree in-1916. It ; ton Cemetery. & was married in 1935. framers of Oklahoma's consti- | ™°P So that we may dit 
Court, died of a heart attack aide ioe i ' ‘ington for 25 years, died ts Mrs. Clough aa In addition to her husband'tution and the PRESS egy ety ai pial | 
today at his fas at the outset of his prac- day at Garfield died of cancer | mad and father, she is suryived by state’s ninth | » | [our own lives and help oth- 
home here. He _ tice that he formed a partner- Hospital after ‘ laa) =\4 son, Bruce, who is a student Governor, died a ers to attain a clearer sense > TN Susdeniy, om Mon. 
A OO Re tng Coeche Hoes bee ot Ma essen ese? ome || feb eed oat ap 
a oh torney—Battle. This associa- ~ ner rcia, a Mr. urray : , ‘l) Tine Kline 
_— appointed y ition was dissolved in 1920 when (Mrs. : Alston, stude nt at Washington-Lee had been in J . Amen. —— oo a Riicheal of Landover, 
by his long: . iMr. Smith joined the firm af Who lived with ‘High School; two yg failing health —Ellis Schweickhard, Min | Shaw. 
time friend, , gare 
$s EB. ¥ | 
| 


; her husband Mrs. Clough \Ernest C. and Robe , neapolis, Minn., principal, 
Walker and Battle be , na Robert S. Ha for several | Tew 
Gov. John S. leame & member of the firm of Albert W. Al 1 bart C. Clough, a hearing ex-gan of Fairfax; and a sister, years and was a [Sheridan School. tay call at the Les Puneral Meas 
Battle, to the : Perkins, George E. Walker and ston, — sure P jaminer with the _Interstate Mrs. F. Alex Kerr, 2101 N. 18th blind and deaf. | ee (Copyricht, 195¢ by the Division where services wit at here on Wen 
high court in ne Battle. 654 Girard st | mt i Commerce Commission. ist., Arlington. He suffered a of Christian Education of ntjenal | merit in Pohick" Church & . 
PE or te ise eee el. nw, wag a nae stroke Tues = 


: Pohick 
erat 
. da and had . ty Ay ~~~ posers, . on 
retiremeat of -™ tima Wheeler . 
Funeral Ho ome. } 7 on 


C r. Mu 
Justi b P. 5 H He is survived by his wife, he coming ee aon a age. é rene a “ee Gentner eee bol ag ga lees bad Dird 
had served. as Eighth Circuit thee sons, Do-ning L- smih be, bad taught at the Cleve! Funeral services for R| Mrs. George E. Gentner, @8, contracted pneumonia BEALL, CARRIE mESTER, On suntsr.| frisrmesi Siingion' Natlonel Game: 
judge for 21 years. ‘of Charlottesville, present Com- land, Douglass, Simmons and ‘Hunter Margeson, 62, a former resident of the Washington oS oe ~— mer “ g s side at October oh*4, 12 56, CARRIE. HESTER | oo 

Justice Smith was a native: MoMwealth’s Attorney of Albe mont Seen male nurse and an accountantiares for more ,than 63 years,| They were Jehaston Murr be i. stepmother of jhe ante Wenge RU B tosh HARRY & etn 
of Albemarle County and was ™Marle; Dr. J. Doyle Smith of An active member of Phi for more than 30 years with the died Sunday at ‘her home, 3419\w : of Okie ’ e , em. 
born at Shadwell Farms, less the Medical College of Vir- Delta Kappa sorority, she 


Government, will be held at 1) sewoenane Cipwarner af O¥ia Mrs 

served for several years as oY Sine Cather! ton C He 

than 100 yards from the birth- ginia and Minor Marshall), jai.) penresentativ ® p. m. today at the Chevy Chase| Mig West Hyatts-after his father, and Burbank| Pons” sis Bissscth Millar and| brother. “Motel Ruris of Tel vi 
l f Thomas Jeff He Smith of Texas g representative of the a. ' Sames Dawe. Sri lL. and two @ ree, Sage 

yepress t 4 Jette "dis t Justice Smith's death leaves P'sttict Teachers’ Union. Fu-/Funeral Home, 5103 Wiscon-| Bae | ville, atter a) Murray of Milwaukee. ) : u- . ms 

ae sae ; f the Vi and the Court with six members "©T@! arrangements will be an-\sin ave. nw; Burial will be in| Mem ae. | ee ee, Masons — nerel on Wednesdey, October J opel| terment, Kine De 

as a member of the Virg saniaad creates: the first vaeene y nounced by the Jarvis Funeral tineton Comets Eee She was the ray, State Corporation Commis-| m., thence to Christ Epise eee ee ine bt 
House of Delegates from 1920 since the death ef Justice Her Home, 1432 U st. nw. Arlington Ceme aye , > wife of a re-sion eonservation officer, was “ ; be heid| Please omit flowers. 

through 1926. t B. Gregory of Roanoke in | Mr. Margeson died Saturday oe me tired Navaliat home recovering from an| *!,2 atives and friends in-| LINKING, ELOISE. Om Sunday. 


Re 

: ited, , aherenent Fort Lincoln Ceme- Guberves f 
Mr. Smith was a member of : lin George Washington Univer- | Gun _ Factory,operation. | ters 3 se K LINK! 
the Charlottesville City Coun- tar ch, 1951. Justice Smith's Edward M. Scott Sr. ) 


rz , eee machinist, and) The family said that Mr. sepisH, TRIS On Friday. 
cil in 1920, prior to going to prs dy Bag py Ourt wae due to) OceaW CHY, 6. O-e oy wre “ oe see, Was we} l Murray “went real easy.” Al) ¥ sibisy Biiicor City, Md. 
the Legislature In 1926, he The naming of a successor neral services will be held to- about four Spee “s nmap ah ; * ed k 2 > » = in though in = coma, the family oard, ster of a Catt sire ood. ne i ee 
resigned from the General As must await the return of Gov, 4a¥ for Edward Marshall Scott/ftom arteriosclerosis. He lived ®3'pyggg gg; church circles said he coughed and smiled.) Frbrey. vrs Carroll Gorely, Mrs} Tuenday, October 16. P a 
sembly to accept appointment Thomas B. Stanley from his S©.. one of Ocean City's pioneer at 3726 Connecticut ave. nw. | Mrs, y for needlework, The end cam@at 5:05 p. m. Mary Thehe Bernard, Rothwell, Ho-| $f faciities,)-intermwen 
as Commonwealth's Attorney ruropean tour. residents. | A native of Roxbury, Mass., doll clothes, Johnston Murray Jr., grand-| bart and John Woodward. Friends | sESON. RB. HUNTER. On Satar- 
uropea ‘and other work she did forson of the f G | may gall at the Lee Puneral Home, da ber 1h. 1955" at 
of Albemarle. Funeral services will be held Mr. Scott died there Sunday’ he trained at Bellevue Hospital church bazaars. e former Governor, oS sh. a8 Bae aid ca eae University Hospttel, 
In 1930, he resigned the Wednesday at 11 a. m. at First after a long illness. He was 82. in New York and became a Mrs. Gentner was the f a on hg oy engages arrange- day, Octobe ie 2. “9 necticut t ~ baoeed % Ei By 
proseeutor’s position to become Methodist Church A native of Newark. Md.. Mr. graduate nurse. He was head. Pw A Rell A ornter Shoe had been made but that! men: Arlington Mat) onal Cemetery. Eva D. Marseson. Friends may . 
circuit judge of the district) Burial will be in Monticello Scott had lived here for 65 operating nurse at the Soldiers ~om . fF vt aren suememes the Rady Digaturday. October mS, foe. et his} $103 W re De. where perv: 
embracing Charlottesville and Memorial Park on Monticello years. His wife died more than|Home here before World War va. m neer Predericaspurg, lie in state at the Capitol. | : - ering! i et is mh siceaas., Osis 
the counties. of Albemarle. Mountain, just outside Char- 20 years ago, He was anowner.I. During that war, he served|‘. 89d came to Washington’ He said that the family would Ma. WA LkER LES BERRY. penne: ten Katine) Comer. 
Greene and Madison. lottesville. Mr. Smith's fellow of the Ocean City Ice Co. and with the Medical Corps in with her family as a child.  |give permission if Gov. Ray- per Castes, erandiather of Figabe) MURPRY, JAMES JOSKPR. Sudéonty. 
A son of the late Downing L. jurists on the court will serve was for many years station France. | Funeral services will be held aot it oil ty : Culper aod prother| 2.4 Hospite! ' A 
and Willie Minor Marshal! as honorary pallbearers, agent for the Pennsylvania; After the war, he joined the at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday at the| alfa Bill will be remem- 
Smith, he was educated in the | Railroad. office of the auditor at the Post Pinckney Memorial Episcopal|Sered as the man who presided 
ublic schools of Albemarle. Services will be held in St.|Office Department, which later Church, 42d and W. Gallatin @t Oklahoma's Constitutional 
andloph-Macon Academy at Death Elsewhere 'Paul’s By the Sea Episcopalmerged with the General Ac-|sts., Hyattsville, with burial in rage s> mene h — ot ghegen a Bilver Soring, Md. wh 
Front Royal, and Randolph. Edward E. Willkie, 59, presi- Church ‘counting Office. wr Washington Cemetery. ealatietivia, uae ren pe the! “ held Pal 
Macon College, where he re- dent of Pacific American Fish-| Mr. Scott leaves two sons, He is survived by his wife,! Besides her husband, she is sidential . hel fate “huesty at “tacitier 
ceived his B. A. degree in 1910. eries and brother of the late Edward Jr., of Milton, Del. and the former Eva Davis, whom survived by a son, Edward G.|Presicental Romination om the) Lg Mie suaesied that agnavions 
He taught for three years at| Wendell Willkie; at his home) William, of Ocean City; five he married in Baltimore in)Gentner, Millersville, Md.: a After hi noe wamee, he BESTPITCH. BARRY ALEXANDER. On OAS Wincchin aan e 
Randolph-Macon Academy and in Bellingham, Wash. ‘grandchildren and four sisters.' 1932. daughter, Carolyn R. Hibbs lgoadied his hooks which “a reaidenee,_ Fwooa lane, , Suiver doring. LL, GUY CHA 
siiieseinn COIR = ag Reig SE a bt wrote on state history and gov-| PitcH “hele ee doand of Mary & 


wine and Pemmey Yetton, all) oy yy “Mrs. ue Kibdler, 1 . Facrvices at Chambers 
, In his declining years, he was| Vi , Mrs. Dorothy W ¢, 1400 Chapin st. nw. 
Get it At Peoples of the Washington area, andiput a shadow of the strong- ee tee Interment woken Wadcks Seale: 
? 2 four grandchildren. handed Governor who called 


st th skoma [TZEY. JOHN A. On Sunde 

out the National Guard to en- Home. . 3 bers 14, 1956. at his residence, ° 
wr: . force his orders. ; pe. , 
A\s , brother of Miss Margaret A. Nietzey 
Wilfred F. White p.m interment Ocores Prcected| tie iac, “ore eereart 


| Ceme 
| Funeral services for a former BOSWELL. PATRICIA LUCTLL 
‘Washingtonian, Wilfred F. wees Elsewhere 4 is, Ste, 


e of Manassas, 
may call at the Lee Pune 
4 


ra.- Ae Simpson. 
Burton rs 


Stanford st.,homa in 1951, exactly 20 years) Mrs. Marsare! 


October 


eT, tha ae alate 
by * I whit held Saturday in|, D0" Lerenze Perosi, 83, mas) 4 fe of Charley © Biaware acre YE be ee ae 
Watte, were held saturday iM ter of the Pope’s music for 58) * i. . z Interment Congressional Cemetery. 
Cleveland, Ohio. He died in years, in Vatican City. | hres } ~- . BANmet. WILLIAM Ax | Fb. BD. 
a r d e 
‘ Lakewood, Ohio, Thursday! Philip H. Parrish, 60, former| 3: i Puncral Home, Occoausn, obi 2, Sanitarium @ 


after a brief illness. director of the editorial page| ‘on ’rucsday, Ociober 16. at 4 Dm 


| Mr. White a lighting spe- of the. Portland Orgenonian for! I»terment Dumfries ‘cemetery. 


ra ir polis 
. . father of William A.. ae. G 
cialist, was Born here in 1899 i” More the Covered Wagon| Rat ag eo ay ag? gE RS : 
, and was educated at Washing-|. 4 «tistoric O "4 : ; husband ‘of Anns C . Dr Randall reste, oe 4g Warner 
. ton ‘schools and the University Jand. = \regen, = rete Robersea & yond qr. Vi ave. Silver er Spring. ets 
: of Maryland. He joined the Enick He aise _is survived by one] Gay. Deter 46 at 1:30 0 m. (park~ 
BAT i PO! NT Westinghouse Corp. in 1921,| Owen Davis, 82, author of} grandtaugnter ayers ne .' Interment Parkiawa 
une! me, . on 
® ; Oe toh 2, & 


Mr. White moved to Cleve-™0re than 200 plays, who won Suddenly, on Sunday, 
land in 1930. when the lighting|*"e P — roa ra for : 5. me. v at hs A 
‘division, of which he — for- ithe. play ice New| a ny sae nua rit uit 
‘mer! manager, moved ere. ‘OvGm ctoher 13. 1956. at her resi-| Don ald Services at the # 

| He is survived by his wife ih Mary Fanton Roberts, 85.) dence, % lt a nw eLoUE on | caneséey, se tA oe mai 
Dorothy, also a Washingtonian;/‘OT™Me? Newspaperwoman, MAZ-| beloved ‘wile of . Clowan| & mm. (parking. facilities). Intermen 

two daughters, Dorothy Dunn #2!me editor and Fp 2 Of) Boush, and deaxhter’s : RUSK, MAY MARGARET 

of Willoughby, Ohio, and Char- ae — inclu a a » and the late Emma e 4. 1956, a 

lotte Wilkens, Lakewood, Ohio; ‘Sin ing the Git Ihe t in New 
his mother, Mrs. Andrew J.'y _ vette Guilbert, in New 


or , . ~e E 
,White of 3351 Jones Bridge r Ae ge ll. 
Chevy Chase; a sister ee | Alfred Starr, 58, former Tuesday, Oc Leenree at 230 pm rm. Contelio 
Maufice Keane, 5234 Baltimore President of the Theater Own- is Arlington N . reen 


, In Meu of flowers contrib. tions where aad 
peggy henge ete Ma. me ers of America and a leader in may be made to the American Cancer m. , 


Society Leement Union Cemetery, 
brother Andrew J.. in Lake- the Democratic Party in Ten- CRAGG, GEORG , MANDALE. Sun-| SANCHEZ. HER On Sat 
. ‘ nessee, strong supporter of 56. October 13. 1956. at Cosuslt 

wood. : ’ t : c ite, HERMAN B SA CHEZ. 
Sen. Estes Kefauver, in Nash-| burs. Va. GEO MANDALE! joved husband of Margaret Sanches, 
ville. CR k of 624 erd st. and her 


° ° ; ‘ Ley 2 O. of Perry Ban ches. ” puners from 
Berthe T. R. Gilchrist Martha Herzig Maloney, wife) 29°%5 “J's 4 +. ;| the Timothy ‘Manion Funeral Home, 


, of the late -U. Sen. Francis. 
Bethe 1. EB. Gilchrist, 74.7. Maloney, in Meriden, Conn.,| lome.| Church. riipols ave. and Gran 
former ‘teacher in several fin-'a few hours after her daugh-| tos "Kine gt, Rlexandris, Ve. Inter-| ele nw.. at 9 Interment 


Olivet Cemetery. relatives 
ishing schools ‘here, died of a ter-in-law, Mrs. Robert F. Ma- Genrver. CAROLINE ROGERS. Bu4-| friends invited 


a : Sund l 56. | 
heart ailment Stinday at Emer- oa 6 po 7 — to a son at Ree reiaence’ 412° Gtanterd os ¥ ir igi - OD Satut 
t lis 
gency Hospital. She had lived ™ “"© S#™me Aospita niversity Hi s 


her r 
. ' Us MARY ay 
ER GE hd hg + el of LYN SEE. hdlovel ‘wile eo Charlie 
’ n mo Oo 
‘at 1613 Harvard st. nw. ie . 


' | rel i jentner and Mrs. Carolyn — i Bon Funeral nome —_. 
| Mrs. Gilchrist had been in| nH SMemMor aM cra. "Mary ‘tein, Bemmie. Wet res Op. Tuesday. Getober 


y. Oe 

i ar te‘n, Pem r n re at ’ ‘Relatives 4 
| oie, mate Bet Si % é failing health since 1954, when McCAULEY. SUSAN arcs Tn Joving Allwin and | invited attend. interment 

J ner ne Fe Paes. isi : vy dear mother unera ome, ete 
& e 2 ie MID 2 « Peat r% bes. she was struck by acar. She GORDON McCA a who yo Gecreia ave. nw. Funeral from Pink- amImiay. ane m VIRGINIA A. 
® Starts instantly | Coes NO tee? Ree catty peeks Ph ah , pe was the widow of William S.| *®¥*7 October 16, 1955 Ber, Momerial Epicone! Gout ‘on 
a ; a 7 : nS ee a" ~4 ae I . . . s . 
Ose * 6 i cae, ae a Gilchrist, who died.in 1925, and| Qitz°t. 88 Py iss since that sad Gay.) Wednesday. October 17. st 2:30 p 
Tay Bes . Say A ie os pee the datghter of the late Dr tomory ip Kens, it tea, ee "Me: 
; Fees sake , Bee . ie ‘a a ge , , : ve and shall never) 

* Never Skips BOE eee & a ery. eee ee , Felix and Florestine Thebault-| — forget (GILCHRIST, BERTHE T. RB. On sun- 
; Rivailles of Paris. She had DAUGHTER. DOROTHY MARR. October, 14, 1996, at Bmersen 


oh RE ar oe Ras Oe RE See BS rt eae Rosita. BERTHE TR. GILCHRIST, 
, Rll ze" «ee —— es lived here since 1910. Dird 613 yard st. nw. wife of 
© Medium or fine | _. Before the death of her hus-| scop. JOUN BENJAMIN. On Sundar. the aie Willem, "Sng os 
: | band, Mrs. Gilchrist had taught |\Octsber te 
retractable points i 


1956. at ‘| Be rallle ris. France, and 


. , | i Judice Rivatiies of New 
at Washington Seminary, Mar- 800 "Pureriale iLéot beloved praeane A.: sunt of M Peanetis 


Everhart of Arlington. V an 
tha Washington Seminary and| 7834. °!, Mis. Saran oe tren ans) Miss ) Marguerite A. Donelian of Wash- 
the Holton Arms School He also te survived sister. Ington C. Priends may call at 
. er. forman| Oawler's Chapel 1756 Pennevivania . 
A requiem mass will be of-| P Alsop, and two grandsons. Melvin} ave. nw avraell werent on posiie).| TOLER, JULIAN B. 
fered at 9 a. m. Wedhesday at! 5. ey ek is ; ravers \ hs 


than ordinary ballpoints —_ | Ss%-4 Hest:"Gnaren. ‘fom fe PA a RM iar Levi ae 


e 
: , , ; | tholle Ci , 16 P rd} oe. the death of 
‘and Park -rd. nw. Burial will) sf 7S F f in-| Bw. where mase will be offers B. TOLER 
‘be in-Rock Creek Cemetery. | {i 9 & m. Interment Rock Creek Ceme- 


ry 


f / ! GIyOTOSEY. » Vagror T. Ca roe 
ff TRANSPARENT REFILL= | yt 5nal Weather S 
coal mt | YOU CAN SEE YOUR ssn un non — wept Sap 


ase: High. 62) private. ite pital oF. At, 
. , ‘eatty > ae igh 6 ae wo Berea —w" 3 : nail G ORDON. HARRY. On Mondly, to- ATKIN oon. destevece at. 
. Wednesday eloudiness mith inet e) 18 16° 1986 of ; : : 
see baste asa Hage 493| Gab Berkshire dt nes beloved hus i 
R minimum, 38 at 1:25. p sey 2h $ igh. 6:05) band of Marion Gordon ond deycted| Ure, Virginia, W. WwW. AD 
| anet we ie 
/ George 


husband 
nd father of Mrs. 


, ie ANDREW H. OGLETREE. Adj. 
| memorial aervjone en - “Yueoder. B "bet 
at : 


1: 

Winds: ; Southes st at 10 miles an hour | 2.44 father of Donna, Semel and wyas 
: good Gordon. He aise is rvived by 
' Mare land ~~ BH is clear (Corps of Enai-| sisters. Mrs fines poiond. Mrs Rene 
ith bigh between 7 Kahn. Mre Julia Berman and 

ay—Some coedinass with little gente ™ Departures from normal yesterday—_ Betty’ Belkowite, and two 
cy "temperat Loonsiulated 1 “Peet of occ! Milton and Jerome Gordon 

Jan. 71 degrees ervic 


sanenee and Chesencsbe: 3 
d Pair with gente. mony con tneast fe snes si ia, Oct. 1. 1956, scien s.| 
waEN nds. 10 eter yg deficiency of aed attom| 
~—#e hous y south” patton “Good Jan } hs tg 646 inches Defici-| br v ot Bae 
be |. den emo 
jsibility except rather poor in morning.’ comer since 1, 1956. .71 inch. | ey eee + Aaah as 433 teritee Alexandria. Va. until time 


| Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7:30 p. m. (EST), "462%. CHARLES R. ' a ot 
Monday RLE 


SR. 
. at Bm mF 
R. HA 


7 ey A Arlington, 
L.. Pree, | Pree.! ar Hager 
6! "Bet Moines 1s 03 Montgomery : 

: ) ‘ 


ay 


Ralveston 


tlene 
any 
ruquerque 
Alpen 


sa 


399 
28 


17) 


| 
2 
| 


~1-3 
ov: 


O54 funeral 
; a mae Pow | 2.3 tery. palis old on nesday, 
- ermen “ 
Church Va __ et 11 sm Inte rment | private. 


:! HERBERT, DEBO MARIE. On Mon- 
le epg IF my Pie at Provider DEA H 
foxpital, DERORA Mang ie — | ‘S— 
“4 BERT delave “7 

| and Lule He x otice “ot uneral 
‘ ver . 
40 —~ 


Funeral 


—— 


a... SRNR: 
saa George C. Shaffer, Inc. 


ve flere , eee. 


aod 
ont = Phone or 
: | Oe b. =. 900 5 Sine accep 


-32-IN ST ~~ 
ow oe 


SP: 
QOw-a 


PRA W-I1NSOVUS & 


be detrs Tiit tor tetet tt sh 
7. 
oh 
.{ 


(‘S8854555555.50555 


PT 


bd 
SIRMASSSSASSBLSBESSIAISE 


K SRVOSIIS 


On Sale At All Due to the death of our beloved founder, 


/ : up-to-date every hour , 
Pp ' O Dp L me - 4 JE 6-121 LEROY ROBEY 
a ae | : | WE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY 
Re ea ; Em | | a. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17 
DRUG STO 


bite ge ee mae ithe mt 


Additional Classified Court Blocks Reorganization ofGeneral Aniline _|Giants Promote Four Minor League Pitchers , THE WASHINGTON Pos T ang eS HERA 


a, Tuesday, October 16, 1956 B3 
On Page C9 NEW YORK, Oct. 15 #—The | The pitchers are Neil Rob- 
psig . fier ge Abang Lieueee by oe Judge — bo ot directly In New York Giants coum upierts, John Fitzgerald and Fer- 
United States istrict Judge trict Judge Laws. Anivolve Interhande our minor lea tchers to- 
wet > |David Hy Pine last week orn from the dismissal is|was seen as a possible delaying day and sold Bob Hofman, vet. ot ‘oe pt yer hati hora 
Glogeed sewers, sin pest |blocked Government plans to?“ ing. aciton to prevent government eran catcher and utility infield- 


; in anted sale of General Aniline. ) seph Shipley from Minnes 
uipment;  econem ferent. octmentes the 2 illion| The junction gr by! er, to Minneapolis of the 5°P piey > 


ee ‘American Association. olis. 
prrenp sees senera’ comr*Sca. |General Aniline & Film Corp.| . , DONT STIR 
Sorchen "see, remodeling ‘Room’ lor possible sale to private ” : 


etre (or NEAR EAST-~\.\cccomuttmy | WITHOUT 


He granted an injunction . 


Mporehes, Tee Fing.. fees est. lend |strainin Atty. Gen. B il | 
re + Fin... free est, r g . Gen. Browne ‘ NOILLY 
Gta? od 48 from proceeding with plans to best way there Pr. aie | The bright, new Washington 
| 
| 
| 


‘Sank, sone, ‘bric x end carp try |change the capital structure Péee end Times Hereid 
__taperies, suits, ete, Hi 7o88. ‘by the government during! 


oD . * 7 4 
eae ; Rey w 0 &- 
work. every type All wor ever. of the corporation, now con- ; * é No fly directly t I 
1 
tractors. If you want the best in \Pro 
; Me PE ae ae Super G Constellations. | 
CARPENTRY. A-1 h tt * | : a ee. 
ree. fis" BO" db) too. ginal ‘ea World War Il, on grounds it a5 ge I a ae WOMEN’S 


and Teheran via 
Germany on luxurious 


semodeling or butlding. EM. 3-7846 perty. 
ALTERATION specials on slipcovers. General Aniline was seized | 


ADDITIONS—We are general con- troled by the Office of Alien) tiie pach, " * 4 tanbul, Beirut, Baghdad 
nos time, Mr. Addison. W ‘tually was owned by German|' See ei é © —sem ° Regular Service from | 


CARPENTRY BRICK and cement interests masquerading behind) (ae iL | a > ms Q ¢ New York to Europe. | 
ork. & : ic, _ : ig Re 
Snes work. Pree est CO. Sante. Interhandel, a Swiss holding eS. Sy > © Low Family Fares | 
CARPENTRY, REPAIRS. remodei- |COMpany. F5. flat ve begin Nov. 1. 

ing, cement and brick work. Mr, Interhandel, denying the! Fy aitha ; 

Cook, Union 4-0200. t” ’ h b Xt Biv i eal Dee © Ask about 1001 

CARPENTRY CONTRACTORS for |S°Vermments claim, has been ry oe SON ° 
minor repairs of complete home |waging a protracted legal bat- AE foam Cities Stopover | coming 
COTT. Free estimates. 3 yrs. to (tle to regain possession of the| =. OS ee 

paz Ju. S417 Free we, 4 toes ‘corporation. Its suit, however,| Pee eS ee ee 
CUSTOM REC. ROOM desiened vith |. = mA smeaeats ar. Rebate Sek AiR wi Th u rsda Vy 
Lag A fT | Save $97 on our i ie acs ee ie ie a) . 


ands of satisfied customers 


& thousand sic @ were tafled customers “15 Day Excursion Fare” or ay a tach a ° 
ise ie shee, | NO BOIL-AWAY | as sour treet azentio book vo 
ling! ; ; 


noleum. ns a Saaenite Orne The big perade of weekly grocery ads wit appear in this 
PRESSURIZED COOUNG SYSTEM new section every Thursday morning. This means that now 

WITH ZERONE™ you can start your weekend food buying Thursday morning. 

ONE OF THE WORLD'S TRADITIONALLY GREAT AIRLINES | | Too, you'll find everything from food to fashions—beauty 
DU PONT’S OFFICES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES | tips and society news in this colorful new section designed 


especially for Washington area women. Watch for it Thure- 
snd ker uct No. 1 and No. 2. ol LOW-COST 1511 K Street N.W., Washington Phone District 7-5819 
pp eter- ) 


day in The famous French Dry and the 
special ity Luther W i ANTI -FREEZE 


4 ° new less-sweet Sweet VERMOUTH. 
"10. 5-3953 Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash The Washington Post & Times Herald In half bottles, too. 


GEN'L Hau ling— -Trash remov . Pres $160 
t. Wiliams Trash Co. AD, 4-1908 —— per ga! | 


BROWNE VINTNERS CO., INC., NEW YORK, N.Y. * SOLE U.S. oisTRisuToRs 


OVING or celivery: Metropolitan ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. Phone REpublic 7-1234 for home delivery 
ren, Anztums 


_reas. 23. i 


free est dr. Thompson, LO. 7-1284 | 

PAINT the Floor Sandins— ae 
wor . low rates Li. 77-6334 

PAINTING—Ext. & int. = 37 me- 


60 years © j 
chanics excell lent work. Li. 3-674). yea $ f togetherness, Serving 


fp : Do W 7) al q 4 TS Sto ve the nation's capital with famous 
PAIN FING, inside. outside; est | £ 
INTING Yon enatity oe y 


, 
Washington. Silrer Spring and P ARKington brands at thrift prices: 


ij mon 5 
yrs. to pay. Seco Sales Fit 8-3010 
PAINTING. oab lastering. 
ener Pire ins 


Fresh windows make a home se much brighter! Now that winter keeps the family in, why not have new window beauty Hecht Month Priced! 
~. a1 imates. 


Wo tad. 
| 1 JACK R. TATE. 
rihieaakenle si a 
x 56 : itt 
G. oaiching. : . 
Re rompt, serv . 
PLASTERING — -No job too laree 
Work guar. HO “3 -3235 
NG - PAINTING. aa 
wor manship 
PLU BING re ATING- “Pie 
~ « o oe vA ‘ f ‘ re 
as {res timate. q ; ; ' si: 
- : : es > ae y 


too smal 


Fi ( RING “Er beating 3 Tepa a ofa 
| " 3 


. 
tent and reliable 
StMONIZING—Guar. Wor 
omplete. Anywhere. LO. 4-0505. 
@TONE, dagstone and cement. spe- 


clalizing in walls and ties. be. 
vaiks, et i. rT. eptimates Cali 


a7 Wiis, os, 
est 


| work F auatEatoea, no Bas. prices. 


ae Bites ae Be Pe eeant. ? . ae we casi * Sere A 1, Tae TPR 7 
pert: y Gone. Dick UD - Vor rw? ; J Po a hy sa : . ( ; ee 5 ”* i oe +s 
JE 4-1876 2 ae e i ~ ’ ; , q z . ! a e , ‘ im hs \y *, 3 1 ’ a 4 ; 


- 


mn 4 
10 


ATTENTION 


DOG KENNELS—DOG POUNDS 
JAPANESE SAMOYED PEDI- 
GREED (white Spits), male. 


. > yrs. old. May or may not 
have had on tan harness. If har- 
messed cafries tag for rabies shot | 
1956. Fort M 7 jae onan in vik 
cinity of Pen 

VERY IMPORTANT! 

If found do not feed any type bone 
or cog will die. Constitution of dog 
very delicate. Large reward. CL. 
4.2597 


Triple Ruffle Tier Curtains a “Tambour” Flocked Nylon Curtains 


Se vit. ° 
Reward. Leone wear. easy-care De- | Take thes ‘ie ee! 
| hound. vic S37 15th cron in white. rose. green. 
Li blue. or gold. Each pair 
—1956 on cover: ont 36” «long. ‘Matching val- 
at Stephenson's Bakery Sun. Rew. 7 ences... $1 
CO. 5-3475 
OAR ag 61, , rown-wB spot 
chest ‘Reward LA 


€aT—tar ree brown goa c. 


ti ue Reus rd “Sere Phone | ee a “ ye Oe Sees . ‘ ‘ * ee ; 7, Luxe No- ron Dacron Curtains 
€aT—Grey wit th whitd o under ch c hin. ee . S. BAS faa? & 5 jc ape ais 2 4 eo gi . 


7 mos... male; vie & . ce Bo 3 ae. Pee. at % ; " ‘ White, with 5-inch bottom hems. Wash quick- 
Wed past Please return. een- e : | ) ee ae ote ty ee ae ; Pe 4 ly. dry ready to hang. 82” wide to the pair. 
NO _ i: 8 | [eos Sete et 4 etre. WAX = = ' long .... 2 prs. 83 72” long .... 2 prs. $5 
a Pk. sreathedral ate. = z —" bas _— ae toe oe ’ , oe ae Ve ™~ " ee w $1” long . 2.99 90” long .... 2.99 
all_ AD. 2-5943 } ee Z SS Se eo Pee eb Ge A ee | » Se a ee a . id ? 
COLLIE. grav ana wy wh me e, very gs o oe Be ie By , -_ ; Se : oe . ' . s oF : 


PUENGH male poodle-chow (mixed). YS ae uo a Ben | ak oe a é zs : aay of A f : } a? No-lron Nylon Tailored Curtains 


ee ee | anf... _. * aye 4 Lovely sheer whites, so easy to care for! 80” vd 
‘Ss WATCH, Breguet. 7 diam; i ee, eo .é . i , 4 ie ‘ ; wide to the pair. 
Army and Navy Country Club Be ee ,* ‘ ; : , 


: > ¢ ‘s ia Med 7 At 1” } . 
or Rmergency , Mospitel, Betarday a <4 Sei 2 bere es: ~ Just Pull Tape—Full Gathers Appear! No iron t jong... 1-70 73% Jone .. 129, 61° long 


‘ —_—- 
— ” eer os > 


ee ea Wi TTL Dacron Ruffled Curtains 
M eae “08 ° A Ml ; ; 
FOUND ; ip to e 4 i White. Wide Ruffled that Wash ’n’ Dry Easily. Limited! Extra Wide Ready Criss-Crossed 
Sot Male am ehite, bik, spot. e ; , . 
vie Tak theo. ar “Sct. a5 BU. : ee a : + 100” wide to the pair: 3.99; 817 1 y 
; oe. in ee ee | 63” long, 3.59; 72” long, ” long, 
perforate oie ont ee er let ae: ee | 6 x te Se og 4.29; 90” long 4.69. 9g 
i. ‘ P 108 inches wide to 

72” long ..8.99 90" long . 9.98 $4” long . B the aad eather if Perf. 3.99 All set for the cur- 

PERSONALS Wi : | “Teulon” Finish Net Curtains A am For Triple Windows, 240” wide 
alo ee already criss- 
no n¢€. crossed. 

[iy 7 eel fabrics. it “scandard site * Saretchins! Wash reveat- ]-99 


man's enti- oa | nm ; 4! : 
4 . z on e is : a: / 
ie sata, eles }. yc oe ~ Ho ed Bt Extra Wide-100” Wide to the Pair 
9-9364 . ° 
; : Nylon Curtains Nylon Ruffled Curtains 
4 Sraced Va. home. Ki (@ca a. DER Ie aie fb ‘DE RU S| For Double Windows, 180” to the pair: 
So fresh and eolortul, so . wate Soe, Se uftieh  curtaina 
a a PR: sedeein tomeen eae i ; For Picture Windows 320” wide... . .19.98 tte ween ona ary. gy ~ 
of 


. 72 or 81” long. No White and pastels, 

erms Ps ; ed 7 Y 61” long, up to 4a” 

iM s—U 8. applications | | with little care. i new eee White mail of phone on Pai wide. Require little 
rsonne air 

whet PXCH type SERVICE. Te) . kt ae non oe lon this. or no ironing. 

counseling. De oor Coa | | 

-61 at ; 


N " 
weeks. Guaranteed cour rse, $67.50 
(wkiy. Fessons. tem atren ), 24 free 
tyoing essons ool, 1338 


RMA! 5; “tbampen & fin- 
rane 78 | twit te: S 


A re 
persons Porches “and — 
- excel rans 
‘perenissible: exenk. 
ray, service. $ per 
2-7939 for manager of 


ice; fast . 4 
MOTOR TRAVEL TIA 

ne a nn em 
WILL take a et model Cadillac te 
Miami any day for 875. No Das- 


wagece be — Teterenaes Call JA. 
leave your phone 


> ¥ 
number 7 ~~ . 
: Py 
AKTICLES FOR SALE 12 — ' — -- , es cal ie, Be = 
ACCORDION—Horner. q a 3 me ‘ “ ele “ ‘ taste a. oe ‘ ; 
5 ’ s ® - we bs , .” 
5 4 , ” 3 4 o ‘ . 9 “ 


up Your choice ce only $1 ot gepltl ee , ie. . . Z th ae 
ree home , . A 6 ke ee oe : 4 . ‘ ; 


Luxurious first quality deep cut pile, 9x12 Ft, Size 
6 rar “ae ay viazee : caer = ' Thick cottons that give years of service, make cleaning easy, 
an ours, SHULMAN’ guveniio | Seam 1 add a decorator look to your home for so little! These fully 
fi. LLYWOOD. KEW. 39-in. 13 ra Na fringed beauties cover a whole floor, and they're rubberized to 49 
Pe iad % mans. pitt ; ¥ oes 86 stay neatly in place. Have modern, attractive tweeds in grey, . 


red, hunter, chartreuse, pink or aqua with black. 
| Jute Rug Pad, 9x12...........-5.99 


Room size cut pile 9x12s in lush new colors! Rubberized to 
prevent skidding and wrinkling, luxuriously fringed. Choose 
from beige, cocoa, aqua, blue, gold, light or hunter green, rose 
or red. , ‘ 


7 


Seconds and Closeouts! Reg, 17.99 Cotton Pile Rugs 10” 


eeeeee Wy 


Te 


Si. ttn toor ie Murder Trial Jury Is Told Sem: Byrd Rejects Splinter Party _{,vs."rraih wied watt 


: BERRYVILLE, Va., Oct. ipltors would support him for fice,” Byrd said in a statement 


ot ee A, Be BE eee Cs | . ° bd : bd (#)—Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.)| President. iesued by his office 
o »- Ee eR > ae ee % a J / 
Income Tax | Pig ‘ a be eae y Ree ry as Victim Lived After Fight said today, “I am not a candi-| “I naturally feel the honer| The South Carolinians &re 
es a | . “Pers are . date for any office” when told of being suggested for the pres--made up largely of Democrats 
- i -«- |= pee ‘ee © 2s Charles Lowell Jones, who! Later, Jones testified, he the South Carolinians for In-/idency by the candidates for who don't like the Party’s pres- 
Is Assailed a -! | | Se described himself as an interior helped carry Duncan down-,dependent (presidential) elec- electors in South Carolina but|identfl ticket. 

. | decorator, told a District Court stairs and put him in Mrs. Dun- ET SR ne 

jury yesterday that Orell Dun- can’s Cadillac. He said Dunean| | SB Ssh iv gis oa | | . we ev 


B A i , “ai  * can, gambler, was still alive was still alive then. 
y n rews ~~" % Fa after a predawn fight 


— —— 


last According to earlier prosecu-. 
a ‘March 11. tion witnesses in the case, be- 
By Robert E. Baker | | | xt , Jones testified as a Govern- ing tried by-a-—jury of three’ 

Sta! Reporter | ' . eZ ment witness in the first de- women and nine men, Duncan 


RICHMOND, Va., Oct. 151] gree murder trial of Duncan's died of a cerebral concussion) 
Presidential candidate T. Cole- 


| “ i wife, Jannie Duncan, of 1622 caused by blows on the head. | 
man Andrews launched his, A / £dé a 7th st. nw.. Edward James, 27, One witness said Mrs. Dun-' 
campaign tonight with a speech Say ite mes of 517 16th st. ne., and Calvin can struck Duncan on the head! 
attacking Federal aid, foreign) ae C. Simms, 29, formerly of 1616 with a pop bottle. Yesterday, | | | 
aid and the income tax, and | ee gas 118th st. nw. Gloria Beasley, who worked at! i, oe ate: ia ee o a Gee Geek Ge oe 
calling con Oy restoration $ & | | The prosecution charges the the tourist home, said James! at ia ines Be eT 
States’ rights a trio beat nea ath w -| af 
Andrews addressed 2200: : ee about 2:30 cm thee 11 thee can. neat aodeasoaae WASHINGTON : FAVORITE 


wildly cheering members of a : ' took his body deep into Vir-| Assistant United States At-| BOURBON 
States’ Rights convention after , F | ginia, where it was buried in a torney Frederick G. Smithson 
he was notified officially that of, shallow grave. is prosecuting the case. De- FOR 22 YEARS 
he was their candidate for Bit _ Jones said he saw the fight'fense attorneys are James J.! 


Kesey The former pp Es 4% | ‘at the 7th st. address, a tourist/Laughlin and Albert J. Ahern. | GUARANTEED 
States Commissioner o n-| Pe « | home operated at the time by' Judge Joseph C. McGarraghy’ 
ternal Revenue, who quit that! - a Duncan's estranged wife. He jis presiding at the trial, which TO BE THE FINEST 


post last October and has been - ‘said he did not see Simms will be resumed at 10 a. m. o ad 
blasting the income tax ever d be es strike Duncan. itoday. PREMIUM QUALITY 


since, accepted with an 11,000- KENTUCKY whi 


word prepared speech. Associated Press 


| 

STRAIGHT BOURBON 
Thomas H. Werdel of Bak- Thothas H. Werdel (left), former Republican Congressman New Wa to Remove Dandruff 0 
ersfield, Calif., former Republi-| from California, confers with T. Coleman Andrews of | | ‘sk Z ~ 

— freee peta ve d the Richmond, Va., former internal revenue director, prior | New concentrated DANDRICIDE RINSE releases anti-dandrufi > 

Tt ve & Selstetous ae ‘in| to a Richmond rally of an independent conservative group | action no ordinary tonic or shampoo can duplicote : 

the huge 5000-seat Mosque au-| backing Andrews for President, Werdel for vice president. WHy HAVE IEF? Tonight, Concentrated te lest longer! 


‘ J yi Z 
; —<i yOu can have a cleaner scalp, healthier : - 
ditorium here and Andrews i ooking halt, genttinn ofthe sae ~ Because it's concentrated. you get 12 
gave his right-wing, conserva- 


Dandricide rinses in « $1.00 bottle. Just SERVE WITH PRIDE ) “BEST ON THE ROCKS” 
f | mix with w : 
tive followers what they want-en Lee of Utah. I want to say safe from tyranny ... And all) With new Dandricide, loose itchy dan- that's ail! Geta bette today BOTTLED IN KENTUCKY 


te vse! \ ‘ 


ed to hear. to these unyielding patriots who would divide us. BE ee eee e eesaally, with © entque y . DIS — vest 
“Yes, my friends,” said the ‘at our door is open to oo The States’ righters at first ection! 
57-year-old Democrat who is 224 that we can asure them pelieved they could ‘gather! OM fashioned dendraf “tonics” or 


ee S A tchtened, dantral ~ Py ! SOLD EXCLUSIVELY AT 
board chairman of American Laat een ue i iiquidstion.” enough votes to throw the ssit°tus | 


f 
Fidelity & Casualty Co., “the .4.|presidential election into the few De loose | ° MILSTONE te 
income tax has been the bon- pees ee os House of Representatives and fon@re® OUS . . - really - | . 

anza that has financed every|.an% carry the rest of the bargain for a conservative se-\, . dandruff : ) CHewue wot 
boondoggling usurpation of world on our shouldefs with-|lection there. That plan hasier can! | 

the rights of States and every out wrecking ourselves and|been given up by the leaders By Di ism thm CtmtL mt aa Tle 
something-for-nothing fraud creating confusion, frustration | Who now hope the organization| 

against the people that the and unrest, rather than peace,;will receive enough support to ON SALE AT ALL 


perverted mind of the New in the world, the better off we lay a solid groundwork for a PEOPLE 
Dealers, Fair Dealers and raw will be. : winning effort in 1960. | DRUG STORES y 
dealers have conceived and| Taking part in the cere RNG ith oll 
foisted upon us since we start- monies tonight were Clarence 
ed down the road to Socialistic Manion, former dean of law at 
ruin in 1933, Notre Dame University, mem- 
“Give the states back these Det of the For America orga- 
sources of revenue and they Mization; Dan Smoot, former 
won't need any aid from the commentator of the “Facts 
Federal Government.” Forum” radio program, and 
Andrews said his candidacy John U. Barr of New Orleans, 
would be supported by those head of the Federation of Con- 
persons who are disillusioned Stitutional Government. 
by both major political parties) Although the audience was 
which, he said, “have con- composed mostly of Virginians, 
verged onto a common high-\With leading Virginia Demo 
way to one-doctrine, one-party Tats and Republicans notice- - 
dictatorship under which, as in ee there were some pa eae 
Russia and her satellite coun- ~~" ' 
tries, the people are permit-| These included Ruth McCor- 
ted only a choice of men, never Mick ye agg one-time edi-| 
a choice of political philoso- of the old Washington 


ies.” imes Herald and niece of the) G & t ay i W Pa 7 TT? TT "Ty, 
gx* support for the An- /ate Col. Robert R. McCormick ul G HA > HERE oO Ss AY. pees 
drews-Werdel ticket comes of the Chicago Tribune. Brig. ' 
from the Federation for Con- Gen. Bonner Fellers, head of} 
stitutional Government—co-‘he For America office in 
ordinating organization of Washington, D. C., also was 
White Citizens Councils in the Present. ee 
South—and from northern) Among northern Virginians 
right wing elements. . |who attended the rally were 
Andrews had something for Edward S. Strohecker of Alex-| 
North end South . sandria; Winifred Crawford of | 
For the segregationist, he Arlingtone Mrs. J. B. Varela 
called Chief Justice Earl War-|of Herndon, and B. M. Miller 
ren an integrationist who, of Arlington, one of the red 
with the Republican Party, has drews-Werdel electors in Vir- 
done the most “to insinuate |ginia. ' 
the Federal Government into The audience heard for the 
control of the public schools. jfirst time a States’ rights) 
‘We know what kind of edu-\hymn, called “Our Flag of 
Sag indretres Ne Kn Soir StaFS and written by Amanda 
much to give them. Above all, row 2 wg Png apin- 
we know in what environment “€t_% Greenville, Miss. ! 
it should be given them.” _ “Every star with equal light) 
For the northern right-..- Not_one State a satel 
winger, Andrews said that the lite... O Lord from rash dic- 
President “and others are talk- tator’s might . . . Defend our) 
ing about writing off many |Statehood’s glory. 
loyal Americans as members| “Let no thoughtless court! 
of the Republican Party.” ‘ (decree . . . What our way of 


Said Andrews: “The news life shall be... O keep us 
stories indicate that these in- Mn” . 


elude Sens. Jenner, Malone, | ’ 
maiiccrty acc ien| DONT Just 

| @sk for 
Warrenton Man “miner al oll « 
Named as Heir DEMAND 


NEW YORK, Oct. 15 ®—Mel- 


ville H. Bearns Jr., of Warren- e 
ton, Va.. is one of three heirs! 
of Melville H. Bearns, who left 
an estate of $1,376,361 before’ 


taxes at his death July 8, 1954. 


according to a state appraisal guesses meen 
made public today. | 


Bearns divided his effects! Kinest Mineral Oi! - 


equally among three children,| 


and left the balance of for Money Con buy 


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Candidates Trade 


Blows in Tenth 


By Connf@ Feeley 
Stall Reporter 


Shere 
| Joe Smith and the civil service took the spotlight last night throuen Priday 
in the television campaigns of Republican incumbent Joel T.' 
arren D. Quenstedt. 
dates in Virginia's Tenth Congressional District race made ete, 
separate appearances on Station WTTG. 


Broyhill and Democrat 


Broyhill 
Broyhill pulled the rug from. 


under one of his opponent's opponent as 

campaign props by revealing lican Administration which has! ,.- pesos ¢ 

that a certain Joe Smyth has intimidated civil servants and leper 
r 


benefited from Broyhill’s serv- 
ices as 4&4 Congressman. 

The Joe Smyth is a Falls 
Church lawyer who appeared 
on a Quenstedt television stunt 
last week, representing the 
“forgotten Joe Smiths” among 
Broyhill’s constituents. 

Smyth, of 444 Fairview pl., 
Falls Church, said-he was the 


self-appointed president of the” 


“Political Nobody Club” and 
recalled that Brovhill had re. 
fused to debate with “a politi- 
cal nobody.” 

Broyhill turned the tables 
last night. 

“Now let's see just how for- 
gotten Joe Smith with a “y” in 
stead of an ‘i’ is,” he said. In 
July, 1955, this same Joe Smyth 
with the ‘y’ came to me with a 
problem. As one of my con- 
stituents, Joe was accorded the 
Same sympathetic treatment 
all of you receive. 

“The case he presented and 
on which he sought my help 
involved his brother. Now was 
Joe Smyth given the brushoff 
as someone of no consequence? 
On the contrary, neighbor. as 
fast as you can say Joe Smyth 
with a ‘y’, I was in contact with 
the Civil Service Commission 
trying to successfully resolve 
his problem 

“And I followed through on 
the case so vigorously that 
even though the Navy Depart. 
ment Opposed me. the Civil 
Service Commission rendered 
a favorable decision,” he de- 
clared 

Broyhill produced a letter 
from CSC Commissioner 
George Moore announcing’ the 
favorable action and a letter 
the Conggessman had written 
to Joe Smyth in which the ac- 
tion was reported. Broyhill 
did not disclose the details of 
Smvth's request 

When informed of Broyhill's 
statement, Smyth admitted it 
was correct “It's absolutely 
true that he did do a personal 
favor for me,” Smyth said 

“He was very pleasant and 
cooperative in doing it. I 
thanked him for it and let him 
know that I appreciated it 
But that doesn't affect my right 
to speak out on which candi- 


date 1 think would make a bet- 


ter member of Congress. 


- 


(asteriks denote those open to 
the public): 


prions Assoctat ba 
& al 

Packs eaneeday- 

peel and Rim ee eT 
. Satier 


LUNC 
Merchent 2. ane 
The two candi- ciation, n. 12:30 p 


Sptimist 


e e “15D, m, MarBower. ft 


Administration. 12:30 
ie 


“ Haire “xchange Club, 12:15 


| Quenstedt on Him 
vertising Club of Washington. noon. 


Quenstedt characterized his witerd 
a tool of a Repub- weskion ted a fiivers Pund, 12:15 pp mm. 


Chapter. beiiitag?. 


I Se 
Alr Transport Group. wieusne 
a deadly “numbers rtoma Club. 12°15 p. m.. Hamilton 
Hote 
with the security pro Braniq@? payornationss Airways. noon. 
Sheraton-Par 


played 
game” 
= hall ' DINNERS 
The Democratic challenger) Ry» 
launched his attack ‘by dis- jareical “end Petroleum Engineer 
puting Broyhill’s recent claim ” 
that 32 of his legislative pro-Fiemming. director. Offic 
posals have either been written | ' of Autometive Engineers. 6 
into law or have become effec- be Naval “Aig est, Center 
tive by Executive action. ave. se > mn re apm 
Quenstedt told his television ;. Taternationa! age sedicce = 
audience that Broyhill failed 
to say that “the proposals he 
claims were adopted into law) 
were identical with bills al-' 
ready pending before 
House of Representatives.” 
Terming royhill a “do-| 


Meare 


of 


partment ib 
dinner meeting. 


Occidental Res- 

Foursat 
MEETINGS 
Bear Association 


Women's on. 
Association of 


Qpnesrene 
the Women clubhou 
Boroptimist 


sev. mm. 

University 
se. 1634 I st 
International of 


pes omnis. = 


Mining. _ ae. . 


Cosmos Club. dinner- meeting. fi Arthur po be 


Alumni Club o Cathetie Daiwerns N 


nw io 
Pairfax treck 


,Somachen Society. 6:15 Dp. Mm. 
nw 


a 

mertean eSasitien .. Patriotic So- 

5. p>. m. Interior Department 
‘Ruditoria a! 


be = cans chapter, Spm. A 


Saad Hi tides * 


oe 


se 
*Northwestern. 8 a Colesville 2 
G. Bte tomers “The UV. 
patormasenat Pet 
on. 8 8. Abingdon 
ton, 


£ 
ram in arlinsten | oo . 4 
Bia: ensburg Benior High, , 


apes 
ard. 8 o. m. open house, 4th and 
esBiair. 8 sts. 1W 
Dp. m. open house, 6th and I 
ste 


babvan. 1:30 . m 
ats 
as >. m. Sherman end Ken- 


"E caher 


“put, m. open house, 
1 


8 PD 
and Micpigen ave. ne 
rrison., and V 


m. 13th 
ne. 
*Key. &@ o. m. Dana pl. and Hurst 


trace, nw 
“Merritt. 7:30 ». m. 50th and Hayes 


ne 
*Park a ™ B > Mm. and 
ton John a” “Oi ou land 
oueen "at, District Coneress. to speak 
= open house, i}ih 
nad pan le st 4 
oan rdson,. 7 ys m.. 534 and Blaine 
8 ne 
a 8 op. m. Séth and EB. Capitol 
. se 
*Wheatier. 6 o. m. Montelle ave. and 
e 


man. 7:50 bp. m. 146th and FE 
“ Webb. 6 dD. m. 14th and G 
s 
‘calvin Coptidas Bish her wy Home 
Associat 


Sth 
"odd ric 
iscuss 


sts 


sts ae 
=— d 
rogram. 


> 14th and Inde- 


CITIZENS ASSOTIATIONS 
‘ie Goines, 8 po. m. Temple Bap- 
tist 


Heights-Clev eland Park 


*Cathed ] 
at Hall, 


House’ 


on Fall 


nd 

vanktor Care >? i. 
wanis «@ arve a 

Pend ee at Ann a 
6:30 9» m., din 
Repunt ican 


m.. Soqnere Schoo! 

Aqten. 4th ne a pecatus ats 
ste yoda sCHEDOLES 
Shasta ATIONS | Butier—.8 Gor y 
Silver Hill gee Recreation Center. 
a 


~—tour Al 
y in Bosies tates Cumber- 


ner 
Women, 


Calendar of Today’s E vents 


Events scheduled for roy ihe 6:30 bp. m. Pine Ridge Tes- 


How ward 

hurch. Meat’ 

| Hyde—tour 
Silver Sprin 
Po vB swan Al Renan 

State centre 4 ny County: 8 
|! umbe 

ce it Arington, P offee 


set Aboot 


“? business 


ep 
St. Albans Parish 


jation 


ve. Silver Boring to 


fy County a me: ‘ 
address Ki- 
unty 

atapseo Unit 
Ellicott ity: 3&8 


matedt-—6 30 p.m. Busin 
] omen's club 
ee Shop: 93 ‘ 


5 See cs County: 8 » mm. 


hours in 

dress Alexandria 
m eres, " wesnine. 
DP. o! 

Tict: 2D. m.. 
Vernon st., Arlington ¢| 


Tuesday, October 16, 1956 
| 


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LI. 00 


THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


‘Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


nothing” Congressman, Quen- 
stedt said Broyhill's legislative. 
record “still speaks for itself—} / 
83 public bilis introduced in 
four years; only three enacted 
into law.” 


"s 4 “pre — gy 
a, LO 
7 ae 
x Lot 


Ree ae $i 


Mand ed 


ped 


“ 
a 


ie 


oer Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Quenstedt charged that the, 
Republican incumbent has’ 
failed to look out for the inter-| 
est of members of the career! 
Civil Servic. A large segment 
of the Tenth District popula-| 
tion is composed of govern-| 
ment employes. 

The Republican Administra- 
tion, Quenstedt continued, has 
caused a loss of morale among 
Government employes. He 
charged that Broyhill has 
shared in “scurrilous attacks” 
tion is composed of Govern- 
his failure to “speak up and 
challenge the Administration.” 

“A Democratic Senate voted! 
a pay raise of 10 per cent for 
Government employes, but the 
record shows that in the House 
of Representatives my Repub- 
lican opponent was in the van- 
guard of the obstructionists 
working to limit that raise to 
7% per cent.” 


Chicago Wheat Prices 


CHICAGO, Oct. 15 #—The! 
Chicago Board of Trade today 


BEGINNING OCTOBER 28th 


experimented with an electronic 
quotations board for posting 
wheat prices on the board's 
floor. Robert Liebenow, presi- 
dent, said the new electronics 
board will be used for other 
grains if it proves successful in 
wheat. Heretofore, prices have 
been posted by board markers— 
men who chalked them up by 
hand. More than 1600 electric 


“I'm a Democrat and I feel relays and 750 miniatuge light 


that having a Democrat in Con- 


gress wou'd 
ecuntryv.” Smvth concluded 


did not go into the Getails in 
his case 


8 Die in Train Wreck 


TS VU, Japan, Oct. 15 W 
A speeding express train 
slammed into a derailed stu- 
dent 
south of here tonight, killing 
at least 8 persons ard injur- 
ing about 60 
east of Osaka. 


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Tsu is 60 miles 


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” 


City School Integration {Policeman 
Report Given to NAACP Shot by His 


ve pao the canal Nigghtstick 


the 
facts,” Knox said. Earlier in| Police Pvt. James J. Cassidy 
the meeting, Eugene Davidson, heard a shot ring out, felt a 
resident . of the District bullet graze his leg and figured 


ranch, told members the SUr- briefly he was the target of a 
po pon published in about; ddéen saiper bday. 
The report will be “as com-| Then he took a second look 


plete an answer as possible|and found he kad shot himself 
.. to a vicious attack on race,”| With his own nightstick. 


® ; 
Davidson said, referring to a Cassidy said he was investi- Get The HERTZ Idea! 


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caliber bullets and his “claw,”| night stick to his thigh. 

a steel chain wrist restrainingithe shot rang out, 
device. checked his revolver, whirled 
isee who was shooting at 
iand then found the hole in 
the pocket. 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
6 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 aha | 


roel reas. Hy me Lauds Ike 
otomac Developmen |For Peace 


Democrat John R. Foley last;saying he had a “record of)! 
“— cee Rep. DeWitt S. gestures and inaction” on Po-| vancement @f ored People 
e. (R-Md.), his o nent in . 
Maryiand’s Sixth District face, es bie ” Ne got on th campaigning for reelection in| Ellis O..Knox, Howard Uni- 
oley promised to more {an wrarviand’s Sixth District, versity professor who is di- 


treble the $30,000 budget of the | sis04 President Eisenhower's Tecting the survey for the “Cit- 
‘, 7 


Interstate Commission on the -epuation as a “world peace izeng Committee Against De- 
the difference 


Potomac River which he said)... o.” jast night. famation,” said that replies 
Quality 
makes. 


Maryland 6th 


Rep. Hyde 


ative, Cassidy 


The first progress report on 
a special survey of integration 
in W gton schools was giv- 
en last night tg members of 
———« the District branch of the Na- 


Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde cr-ma,), (Mona! Association for the Ad- 


The purpose of the commit- 


7 


. 
* 
, 


a ; have been received from about 
mov ween on Hyde's) Rep. Hyde quoted British 22 per cent of the more then 
plOus WOFGS INtO action. Field Marshall Viscount Mont- 500 questionnaires mailed to 

Hyde has proposed legis-somery as calling President org ae administrators Could Have Turned 
lation to bolster the fight «“ and teachers. | : : 
against Potomac River polle-lioe nee ogg « ae jail Latest analysis of the torms,|>4Y8 Doria Skipper 
tion by increasing the reguia-“©¥ People WHO visualizes ..+Knox said, shows that “99.2; NEW YORK, Oct. 15 ®—The 
tory and control powers of the 1@ @ global way the struggle ner cent” answered “no” to ajAndrea Doria’s master testi- 
Interstate Commission on the|between communism and the question asking if District/fied today he had plenty of 
\Potomac River Basin: Foley,'western world.” public schools had been inte-\time to change his ship's 
ispeaking to an Oakland, Md.,|, Speaking before a Frederick grated too rapidly. Knox said|course before its collision with) 
rally indicated that the Com- enn rally at the Frederick 96 per cent answered “yes” to the liner Stockholm. But he! § 
‘mission needed ‘not more pow- Fair Grounds, Rep. Hyde said: the question asking if Negro'said he didn’t think it neces- 
er, which he said the partici-Im the crucial period between children indicated the same)sary. | 
pating states already hold, but ‘he summer veg © en Pome: y educational potentialities as| “Yes, I could have changed,” 
more personnel and money, (moment of the Presidents G& white children when back-\Capt. Piero Calamai told a 


cision to run for reelection, the ; 7 ‘Federal ria in 
cre Te ae Baie mye Bren world beat a path to Denver, Sounds were similar. ederal pretrial hearing into 


. rina Seventy-six per cent of the the July 25 collision. “But I 
demonstrating what he ie bag ok send — aentee replies were against slowing did not deem it necessary be- 
called the Republican attitude'ance to the people of the the pace of teacher integra-'cause i considered the two 
‘that “we are 160 million fail- world of the President’s work tion in the schools, Knox ships were going green to 
ures... and we need these'for peace.” ‘added. green” (on each other's right). 
millionaires [in the cabinet] to . 
‘show us how things should 
really be run.” 

Foley said that the United 
States Constitution “inspires 
him (Rep. Hyde) to cling like 
death to his purse.” He quoted 
Hyde as saying that the 

“primary purpose of the Con- 
Enjoyed by stitution was to restore to the; 
more people than people the control of their 


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would sweep all four courtties 
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Opening a week-long tour of 
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state, at Oakton, Mahoney 
predicted a victory margin of 
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come well known in Garrett 
since 1950. 
Mahoney lost Garrett Coun- 


ty by more than 2-to-l1 to Sea.! | 
J. Glenn Beall in 1952 and in’ 


registration, Republicans now 


outnumber Democrats by) | 


about the same margin. | 

However, the Mahoney) 
\forces point out that Beall | 
lives in the nearby Allegany’ 
County town of Frostburg. | 
\ nee moved through | 
Garrett ounty in company’ 


with John R. Foley, Demo-) | 


‘cratic congressional candidate | 
in the Sixth District, former| 
State Sen. Bernard I. Gunder'| 
and Earl Guard, a long-time 
Democratic Party worker. 

In Baltimore, Mahoney and 
six Democratic congressional 


; 
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- 7 _ a * 
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candidates yesterday received 

the endorsement of a railway ; RE aR AON 

brotherhood. tial pe Be ghd 
The Railway Clerks Union . ; 

gave its nod of approval to Ma- | 

honey, A. Gordon Boone in the | 

Second, District, Rep. Edward 

A. Garmatz in the Third, Rep.| | 

George H. Sallon in the): 

Fourth, Rep. Richard E. Lank-) | 

ford in the Fifth, John R. | 

Foley in the Sixth and Rep. 

Samuel N. Friedel in the 

Seventh. 


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. 
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: 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Ps Tuesday, October 16, 1956 B7 


THE PREMIERE COUPE 
; 


- 


Today... Lincoln dealers are holding their first showing of the dramatically new 


= 


OLN-FOR 1957 


Powerfully New in Fine Car Performance! Don’t miss 
driving it! Discover a new kind of swift, silken 300 horse- 
power in the most powerful Lincoln ever built... a new 
kind of fast-action Turbo-Drive transmission...a new 


kind of Hydro-Cyshioned ride! 


Dramatic New Styling Everywhere! Don’t 
miss seeing it! From new Quadra-Lite Grille 
—with America’s first four-headlamp design— 
to canted rear blades, this is the most distinca 
tive Lincoln of all’ time. Everywhere you 
look—bold new fine car ideas! 


And more...a new array of optional power luxuries to make | ee 

this the most effortless driving fine car ever built. Everything ee 
you touch turns to power!: Single-control electric door locks, 

6-way power front seats, power lubrication are just a few of 


the automatic luxuries Lincoln offe.s, UNMISTAKABLY...THE FINEST IN THE FINE CAR FIELD 


DON’T MISS IT! LINCOLN FOR 1957...AT YOUR NEARBY LINCOLN SHOWROOM. 


BENNING AUTO SALES, INC. MONTGOMERY-STUBBS MOTORS, INC. 
1600 Benning Road, N. E., WASHINGTON, D. C. - MOORE-GREAR MOTORS, INC. 1200 East-West Highway, SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND 


- $HIRLINGTON MOTOR COMPANY 
1125 15th Street, N. W., W or ee x , 
send fe OAR D = {GRADY MOTORS CORPORATION Shirlington Business Center, ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 
1121 21st Street, N: W., WASHINGTON, D.C. 3 nes : fevten Margo By aan 


9 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
B Tuesday, October 16, 1956 oven 


Portraits 


U. 8. Army Phote 


Okinawa 
Rescue 


An Air-Sea Rescue Service 
helicopter hoists a crew 
member off the wrecked 
U. S. Army light tug LT- 
578 grounded on a reef 
one mile from the coast 
of Okinawa. The tug was 
caught as it attempted to 
pull the Army’s coastal 
tanker Y-482 (background) 
off another reef only a 
few hundred yards away. 
Crew members from the 
wrecked tug were evacu- 
ated after pounding water 
forced open the vessels 
doors and flooded the 
ship. Note the man hang- 
ing from the helicopter 
rope. 


we a 


ea 


By Shirley Elder 
Stam Reporter 


OBERT FROST came to town yesterday wearing his 
82 years lightly, and with a twinkle in his eye. 

The dean of American poets dismissed his four Pu- 
litzer prizes with a shrug and said: 

“The biggest reward is that you're here. I hate an 
empty hall,” he said to reporters prior to an address 
last night at the Institute for Contemporary Arts, at 
the Corcoran Gallery. 

He refused to be drawn into political discussion. 

“I take refuge in the Fifth Amendment, claim the 
right of the secret ballot.” He leaned forward, “And 
then there’s the Fourth Amendment which gives me the 
right to shoot people by accident.” 

The white-haired poet said Washington used to be 
very cold to him, but “I've come to know it better the 
last 15 or 20 years.” 

His last trip was early in July when he came down 
from his Ripton, Vt., farm to “cover” the All Star game 
at Griffith Stadium for Sports Illustrated. 

“I did it for fun,” he said, adding his qualifications 
can be checked in an old New Yorker magazine where 
he was written up as a baseball pitcher. “Never mind 
how good a pitcher I was,” he said with a smile. 

He said the first man in the “upper brackets” to show 
an interest in poetry was “Teddy”—President Theo- 
dore Roosevelt. 

“Woodrow Wilson you would have expected to be in- 
terested but he always was too overworked.” 


“I'm afraid of those big men—always in a hurry. Some 
have been very nice to me. I admire them, but they 
scare me.” 

E SAID one of the biggest things in life today, in 
politics, in poetry, in painting, is the choice between 
two things. 

“There's Utopia, or security, on one side, and the 
— of civilization with wildness and risks on the 
other. 

“Higher education is to get you to perform on your 
own somewhere between them—make a choice.” 

The poet, he commented, always is between old age 
and youth. “Ygu write out of animus when you're 
young, and out of know-how when you're old.” 

He said he’s never had to work hard to get his poetry 
published. He's been writing since the age of 15. 

After about 20 years of working at “odds and ends” 
and writing poetry, said one day he was going through 
a loose leaf file of his work, burning some—‘“I always 
sat by a fireplace when reading over my poetry”—and 
he picked out about 30 verses. 

He took them to a publisher and three days later 
signed a contract. 

He’s had the same publisher since 1914, Henry Holt 
and Co. He said he couldn't leave to go to another firm 
because he's not through with his book. 

“I've spent all my life writing one Wook. I've written 
little books all along but always knew it was part of 
one book.” 

Staff Photos by Arthur Ellis 


3 es 


United Press 

# Faced with a shortage of time and mon ey, a contractor came up with 2 unique © 
way to paint the high ceiling of a new church at Yvetot, France. He borrowed 
a 24-foot balloog from the French Air Force, built a platform on it (far left), 
filled 1 with hydrogen (center), and sent his painter soaring to the roof (above). 


Petra Schurmann (center), of Germany, was named “Miss World” 
night. She gets congratulatory kisses from 
of Orangeburg, S. C., second in the contest, 


Garfinckel Reports 
Record Net, Sales 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Financial Editor | 

Net income of Julius Garfinckel & Co., Inc., and subsidiaries 
increased 13.7 per cent in the fiscal year ended July 31, 1956, 
and reached an all-time high of $1,663,251. 

Richard P. Dunn, president and board chairman, told stock- 
holders in the annual report? aennnn eens 
that net sales of $38,781,433 in 
the latest year were 75 per, Area Retail Sales Rise 


cent greater than a year ago . 
| Exceeds U. S. Average 


and also set a 

new record in 
August retail sales in the 
Washington Metropolitan » They are the Clarendon 
area showed an increase of 8 | A 39-year-old Southerner who \Trust Co. and the Shirlington 


Kintner Resigning 
As ABC President 


NEW YORK, Oct. 15 (NS)—Robert E. Kintner has resigned 
president of the American Broadcasting Co. 
An unimpeachable source confirmed today that the resigna- 


. 


Plea to Congress 
CED Urges 

Gradual Cuts 
In Tariffs 


International News Service 


te tata of 
‘Dusiness - 


TUESDAY, OCTOBER B9 
The Committee for Economic tion will be submittede Tuesday to a special meeting of the 


16, 1956 


Mississippian 
Tycoon, 39, 
To Get Alger 


Award Here 


D. C. Bankers Group Votes 


| ° M evdiaement, composed of board of directors of American" 
CW ssociate e rs prominent American business| Broadcasting-Paramount Thea- C 

' ‘eaders and educators, yester- ters, Inc., the parent company Custom Copper Cut 

| day urged Con- eam 166 A - 2c to 37c a Pound 


accumulated reserves of indi- t mit see Rumors that Kintner, 
viduals and industry have been ome Soe “# a would leave the post have been} NEW YORK, Oct. 15 p—A 
circulating in the industry “or) leading custom smelter of 
copper cut its price to 37 


drawn off.” \gradual lower- 
Banks, he concluded, must! 2S * ry! Bg etruulatinig, 9 
go beyond the “loanworthiness” | og foal pny A eto 
of an application; they must, dent of AB-PT reportedly wili| today, the first change by any 
take over as president of ABC. custom smelter since Aug. 22. 
Other custom smelters, who 


x ask if the eg wyprentes to 
per cent over the same 1955 Trust Co., both in Arlington the growth of productivity! 
pyramided a $3000 loan into a st . | Kintner’s departure — | refine copper from purchased 
| jnearly seven years in the prest) ves and scrap, were expect: 


month, according to the Cen- sn County, Va. rather than to inflation. 
sus Bureau. The area gain for |*!00-million @ year business) Ths’ senssidtion now has 17, An inscribed resolution was\W & ys and | 
the first eight months this ¢mpire will be honored inigctive members and 11 associ-\presented to W. Hiles Pardoe, Means Commit- dent's chair will climax the) ot roy it. 
| year was 7 per cent over the |Washington on ‘Thursday aft-jate memberships. past president of the associa-|tee on Customs, Ham running dispute between the| ©¢ to fovow su 
: “theater” and the “broadcast-- Major United States pro 
ducers have been ag sy 40 
cents a pound since July 9-11. 


Two new associate members 
of the District of Columbia 
Bankers Association were ap- 
proved last night at a meeting 
| jin the Mayfiower Hotel. 


The report. 
was made to ™ 
the House 


in the , 
year was equal ® 
to $3.71 a com- 


' 


We 

corresponding 1955 period. —_ernoon. Principal speaker was A. D. tion, in appreciation of his|Tariffs and Re- Hlerbach | 

| Nationally, retail sales aver- | R E Dumas Milner of Jack-!- Kaplan, economist for the services as presiding officer at ciprocal Trade Zeller-\ 2S" factions In AB-PT since its, 
| aged 5 per cent higher for |... as: Brookings Institution, who out- weekly luncheon meetings of|Agreements by J. D. et! formation in 1953 through the) 
| August and increased 4 per °°™ Miss., will be presented @lined credit requirersents for the bankers. The testimonial bach, president of the Crown merger of United Paramount 
cent -for the eight-month Special Horatio Alger Award sustaining economic growth. was presented by Bruce Baird,|Zellerbach Corp., of San Fran-\m caters, Inc., and the Amer- 

period. in formal ceremonies at the Kaplan emphasized that the president of National Savings cisco, chairman of the board of ican Broadcasting Co., Inc. 
heavy conversions of preferred Statler Hotel. growing economy needs an in-|& Trust Co. trustees of the CED. 


stock. There were 116,579 more | The creased supply of savings. _An expression of apprecia- 
presentation will be , 
common shares outstanding at 644) construction will be usea|Made by Secretary of Com-! For 10 years after World tion also was given to Frank 


the end of the year than on ‘War Il ended, Kaplan said, 4. Gunther, who handled ar- trade, but “believes that the €x-| majority interest in the broad- Freight Raise U 
July 31, 1955, while there were oP gta Dining he pee 4 enon ators et Se there was no great. strain on rangements for the fall meet-panding American eCOnoMy/ casting firm at the time of the reigh M. rathrnagn 
120,106 fewer shares Of PI be in addition to the present tee of the American Schools the money market because, 7 ie] J. Callahan J \will be better able to maintain) merger, but retains an interest 4¢ pennsylvania Railroad, yes- 
ferred stock outstanding. Gichner , / and Col there was a vast amount of) Danie! /. Callahan of., asso itgadynamic forward movement in the parent firm. Noble is he ICC that @ 15 
. dered ae plants at 24th and M 4m olleges Association. u fund ciation head, presided at the j de li oe terday told the a 
Plans are being consi ered, sts. nw., and is expected to be Milner, who is said to be pay unds accumulated by wren ee Ph ns attended in a climate of trade yoy rere chairman of AB-PTI's finance per cent increase in freight 
Dunn pointed out, for — completed by Jan. 1. 1957. the largest General Motors auto as ry - me . ales 375 Sait aitcnes oe by tion than in a climate of trade .ommittee. ‘rates is essential, He said rails 
ment of the Spring os ie The new Gichner plant is the dealer in the country, is t the = ag ar ai oo , rectors £ apandageteny Ironically, Kintner is leaving need the additional revenues 
store, where sales tye eu first unit of a large industrial|head of diversified industrial|,, hied fi <_ eae 4 “7 The CED statement said the|just as ABC is showing in-to maintain their productive 
new high for the 14th cONS€CU- center projected on a 4l-acre eNterprises in the South. He jou . bao tae out $200 bil- Insignias of office also were|3-year extension of the Presi- cased strength in competi- capacity and make improve- 
tive yeal tract by Inter-City Industria] is One of the youngest recipi- afte 10 eeoangy e this “ presented we Franklin A. Gib-\dent's trade agreement policy|tion with the National Broad- ments. 
He also cited the opening 9°n Center, Inc. ents of the Alger awafds since ad it Sion * | this ws bons pe airman of the Audi- in 1955 was inadequate and| casting Co. and the Colur ibia 
Oct. 4 of a new 70,000 square 2 they were established in 1947. 0g the .- saat ne empna- tors Section; Nelson J. Foster, urged a Syear extension, t Broadcasting System. Several 
foot branch store in the Seven Phillips in High Post Born on a small farm in)...’ x4 Nation is now in ajchairman of the Fiduciaries| also suggested: of the new ABC-TV shows this! 
Gornets Shopping Center| , « | ‘thel. Miss. Mil w heads Period where it has “no extra Section, and Thomas P. Mec-| | 
“ dd G. Stewart Phillips, comp- » Miner now He fat” to fall back on. “We have Lachlen, chairman of the Safe’ 1. Permitting the President season have outdrawn the two) 
which. “is expected to add ma ctier of The Washingion Pow 1). enterprises. They include|,ow reached the point where (Deposit Section ©'to cut tariffs by not more thaniother networks in audience 
terially to the sales and profits) 94 mines Herald, yesterda four Chevrolet agencies in Jack-, po ' 5 per cent per year during the 
of your company _ | was elected first vice oresident son, Miss., New Orleans, San 1 ee period of the trade agreements 
: Also planned, a Ss of the Institute Antonio, and Fort Worth, Tex.; M | F d P ° act, and permitting unused au- 
fe expansion o 
Brothers store in San Fran- utua un rices 
and Finance ‘products company, an auto in- 
Officers. He |Surance firm, a 400-r00om hotel, wEeW YORK, Oct. 15 
was elected at and a daily newspaper (the 'secernies peaters, tac. 


previous 
year. Dunn 
noted that the reduction in per 
share earnings was due to 


Dunn 


the nail has increased holding 


Kintner has been supported power and reduces wood split- 
Zellerbach stressed that the|i, his handling of ABC by eaten 


group opposes unlimited free|fqward J. Noble who sold his 


AIR CONDITIONED 


OFFICES 


ratings. 


Steel Output Rate Up 


NEW YORK (\#—The Nation's 
steel mills have scheduled oper-| 
ations this week at 101.7 per, 


f Newspa two Pontiac agencies in Tulsa thority to carry over to follow- 
Peateet oni and Little Rock; a chemical ing a. ag 
cisco and the addition of a 2. Allowing the President to 


Bid Ackee CUt any tariff above 50 per cent 


branch store for De Pinna in 
the New York metropolitan 
area. Further expansion of De 


W—Natl. Assa.! 


1.22 


Pinna 
planned. 


in Florida 


also 


Both Brooks Brothers and De 
Pinna are subsidiaries of Gar- 


finckel’s. 


To finance the planned ex- 


the Institute's 
annual meet- 
ing in Chicago. 

Top financial 
officers of 400 
daily newspa- 


ial 
wy 


Jackson, 


Share Profit 


Miss., State Times). 


}Affiliated Fund wuhe 
_ Besisess Sirs 
m 


Motes! Fund 
Assec Fund Trust 
Atom Dev Mutual 
\Ame Woughtee fa A 
Axe Woughtes 


1.9 ad valorem to that level. 
i8| 3. Giving the President au-| 
1i26\thority to suspend duties on| 


t 


4.6 


. 
ii 


3 eas substantial quantity in 
% 18.27, United States. 


iit 


1.4/any product. not produced in| aus 
gots and steel for castings. 5 


Gent of capacity, the American #7 
Iron & Steel Institute reported. 
The institute said that | 


will 
ated 2,504, 


roduce an 


Actual output last week 


snavailibie § Zellerbach said that most 
13.65 Mass-production Se a agi rrss 

15.82 17.37 would not be greatly affected 
iby tariff reductions. He added 

s3 1.40 that tariffs should remain on 
1.32 br products whose sale in this 
~. country would cause large-scale 

8.19 Unemployment in plants mak- 
“2 ing competing items. 


pers belong to 


the Institute. Phillips, Of du Pont 
Phillips has been associated» © 
with The Washington Post for Dips to $6.00 


36 years, progressing to his 
present position aS an execu-! ; - Cb 
tive from a starting job as C Z. Gu Pont de Nemours & Celenial ree snake 
office boy. He was made comp- ©° Yesterday announced earn: Comwith _levestment 
troller in 1943, and is also as- ings for the first nine months feecee Fund 
sistant secretary and assistant of 1956 equal to $6 per share ¢ 
treasurer. of common stock as compared | 
with $6.24 for the same period Bivens 
of 1955. —~y : 
an : Sales for the nine months; 
appointed manager of the Wash-|nériod_ this year amounted tos 
~ Ee sales district of Camp-|$1.393 billion as against $1.418 
< ao Co., a unit of the pillion for the same period last £' 
year, the company retained atop Soup Co. Voehl be- year, fg PRESS Se aie 
$943,646 in earnings. This com- oq Phil Campbell salesman in| The company broke down /first Sestes Corp 
pared with $668,044 in divi- 1) Euadelphia sales district the earnings to show that $4.09 fot! “ien 
dends and $794,754 in retained - 1947, he was elevated of the 1956 $6 figure came from Gas ingest Fond ......... 
earnings in the previous year. ~ oo = Por manager operating activities, while $1,91 Severs! Capita! 
At the end of July, 1956, bal-|'7%_ Philadelphia and to eral Motors) 


comes Sopen 
ance sheet showed curfent ag-| Washington from that position. dividends. 


{ $15,073,622 and f eee ee ee 
sets of $15,073,622 and current +N rom company operations and Grew 
liabilities of $4,275,847. Who's News 


| $1.47 from G. M. nds. itve 
Total assets of $21,378.855| Everett J. Booth 
compared with $20,631,949 at of Washington G 


pansion and to replace funds 
provided from working capital 
in connection with the opening 
of the new branch store at 
Seven Corners, Dunn said a 
two-fold finaneing program is 
contemplated 

First, the present mortgage 
loan on the company’s property 
will be increased by about $1.6 
million. Second, a i5-year term 
loan will be placed with Metro- 
politan Life Insurance Co. to 
provide about $3 million of new 
money. 

After payment of $719,605 of 
dividends during the latest 


amounted to 2,843,000 tons or 
100.9 per cent of capacity, 


—_— a 
ne eve — @we Fes 


Axe o Stk. F 
sive Ridge Mutual 
ton Fund 


PEEECEE LEE 


t=} 


; $ 
Canada 

Capital Veatere RiLB GER Ame 
Ceatery Sirs Trust 


1 Ld bebed abetted eerket es 
eeeaesertssrektste= 


i 


J. & L. Acquires License | 
PITTSBURGH #—Jones & 


pees ney Steel fog said it has j 
acquired a license from a Cana- 43 Be. 
‘dian firm to sell the “Ardox” #j Bea 
. — nail in the United States. ey 


U.S. to Assist Moric, cree (SLAM SRS 

Atomic Power 

Plants Abroad 
T 


Bue SSBF Su mes =m: 
> feet tet ft Po FP Tt 
; 


nm 
7” 


s3=2 
z3 
cre 
ae 
a 
7” 


Fswwmag 7 
r 50th 
Anniversary Year 


a i 


—_ +. 
ore 


ao 
— — 


sii 

= 
sussse 
ae 


—_ —-— a 
~ own -— ~~ 


. 
. 


Wi 
Hi 


——— 
ed 


eiBer sen B~s: 
¥ySs2exr -SaEes 


New District Manager 
William H. Voehl Jr. has been 


rf 
2 
os 


— 
ws 


3Se 


~~ 
SRVSSesS 


EEs= 
ett 


YSeennsss: 
e&eesc=bseres 


- =o > ~ — 
2 Shekese st scesestsscsescea 


ip 
“i 


developed by the Steel Co. of 
Canada, Ltd. Both firms say 
The Atomic Energy Commis-| 
sion and the Export-Import 
4 Bank of Washington yesterday 
announced joint action to assist 
ite'with the construction of atomic 
oy power plants in nations which 
. to cooperate with the) 
12.8 United States. 
3\ The Eximbank said it is pre- 
120 pared to consider loans to pri-' 
11.47 vately owned utility companies: 
447.28 Well as to governments on 
4.82 appropriate terms to finance 
22 the construction of atomic 
2.3 13.24 power plants abroad. 
| Terms will be similar to 


! 


. 
~2ERSeuwe 


SaBos 


- 
'T 
ed 

Ss 


Banker, Broker or CLOTHIER 


GO TO THE 
SPECIALIST 


For your financial in- 
vestments or clothing 
it’s smart to go to the 
Specialist .. . after many 
years of expe- 
rience, best ex- 
ermmplified by our 
Classic SHIRTS 

& TIES, we are 
now regarded as | 
“specialists.” 


SHIRTS 

Button Down Oxfords 
English Tabs 
Button-Down Sport Shirts 


3 
v 


TF 


i 


: 


= 


_ 


== 


S2Zs8eu 
SEFELELE EE 


if 


a7 


Sesexeetiz 
i 


-3~Esi 
#282 


; 
es 
sti 


More Savings Urged 


A stepup in the savings pace 
ls the best hope for easing 
today’s “tight money” market, 
according to Walter H. Dreier. 
president of the U. S. Savings. 
and Loan League. 

A high rate of savings is 
basic to an expanding economy, 
Dreier emphasized. “Without 
sizeable accumulations of sav- 
ings, we would have no new 
factories or machines to turn’ 
out new automobiles, new wash- 
ing. machines, new television 
sets—in fact, there would be 
no new houses, or new schools. 
or new highways.” 

Dreier’s statement was is- 
sued in connection with the 
opening of “Save and Be Free” 
week. 


os 


Ties 
Regimental! Stripes 
imported Foulards 
& English Wool Challis. 
Ancient Madders . aaa 

Arthur A. Adler 

Exclusive Agents for Southwick Suite 
822 15th St. N.W. NA. 8-3358, NA. 8-4575 


FREE CUSTOMER PARKING 
Gerace, 1419 Eve St. N.W. 


Portiand Cement Ce. 
eh. wl 

x.84,484.812 $3, ree 

x-Betore $615.395 it edjustment) 

applicable te prior years. 

ted Paver Cor 


Foreign Exchange 


sales. He is associated with <*.,i2o°"* 
mtg agen hs Capitol district|_*-Be% 
oMce at 1805 G st. nw. . A 
Frank Stanton, president of Net, meome $11,942,745 "i809 444 
Columbia Broadcasting System, y he eal T. Moter ot ae " 
Inc., has been elected to the oe atest 5 $3.280!1 2 
, vs " board of trustees of the Rand a an 
New Gichner Plant Cor |, Dow Chemical Ce. three months ended 
P. & Non-profit organiza-| Aus 3). 13%. 

Construction is under way'tion engaged in research in\A share =e 38 oe3 'v88, 087 
for a hew 32,000- square -foot)major fields of science relating 
lant for the Fred S. Gichner|to national security . . . John 
ron Works, Inc., on the Wash-H. McGuckin has been pro- 
ington-Baltimore bivd., between moted to automotive merchan- 
Beltsville and Muirkirk, Md.dising manager of American 
The new building of sheet Motors Corp. 


New York Bond Prices 


Associated Press 
Total sales, $2,910,00; 
ago, $3,070,000. 


Lovejoy, vice|creased 17 per cent to $240.462) 
has been elect-| percules Powder Co. weait plants where United States 
ing Foundation .. y y's wholesale produce CORN—WNew York: Sacks. Yellow, ap-| AEC and Eximbank have 
nine months peried ended Mie “ore, lergrthancediond x elt \neen told by American firms 
F rauwirth, year. 
Life Insurance Co., has exceed-|*'**_™ 
on Boe: 
‘00: Romaine. 


liastit round 
instit © 
president of million from $204.087 million a’ \those provided in its financing 
Scripto, Inc.,/year ago. D e P | Pp . of conventional types of power 
ed a director of P| . © r uce Prices equipment and technical serv- 
the Handwrit. ed net income equal to $1.66 a ices are required | 
share of common stock for the » 
of Washington Se 
—s t. 30. This compared with ~ hh | 
. Benjamin P pale, felr quality. 10; Peqnsvivania, °? that they are currently dis-| 
Boothby . $1.73 for the same period last | wales sals Steps. 1.00 BANE cussing substantial contracts 
representative of tae D. C.| Other earnings reports follow (for. the i ind*rape. 128 or atomic power plants abroad. 
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Jan. 1 to date, 445,- ip Ui ing ares ise nest 

371,025; 1955 to date, 534,258, 

O01;-1954 to date, 413,828,073. | ew YORK, Oct. 15 #—It was a rising , Shipbuilding firms responded bullishly to 

De "| stock market for half of today’s session then pe _ - ee is oe ad 

Nee struction o super-tankers 

Jones Stocks —_ worked itself into a state of irregu- pen dency om the Sues Cant iiate dur eae 

‘ge . 


Selected stocks made some wide gains. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks 
| pa The market was higher and fairly active | was off 10 cents to $179.90 with the indus- 
at the start. The average improved grad- | trials down 60 cents, the rails up 40 cents and 
Ms ag ~ A. boa yp ae ually. Around mid-day prices begain to be | the utilities up 10-cents. 
wtilities, 42,100; tetal, 316,308. | trimmed except for specialties which Responding to the prospects of the great 
| scampered ahead. tanker-building program, Bath Iron Works 
| Pivotal issues ended the day with gains or | was heavily traded, gaining 3%. Newport 
(168) Wigh oe see | losses ranging from fractions to around a | News Shipbuilding advanced 25s. 
_ «| point or so. At the copper price news Anaconda slipped 
+ a on oe a The market seemed highly selective, re- | 1%, Kennecott Copper 1 and Phelps Dodger 
§ 12% 12% 12\e+ ”% sponding to various corporate reports. Lead- | %. International Nickel dropped %s. 
i, jen | img coppers, however, wilted on news of The American Stock Exchange was lower. 
13% 33%— ve, price cuts abroad and the reduction of prices | Corporate bonds were lower. United States 
ne _—ma = _by domestic copper smelters and another | Government bonds declined in over the 
cut in copper s¢rap. 2 counter dealings. 
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NATIONAL STOCK SERIES 


Facts are im nt to every investor. Before you invest wh 
not find out facts about the shares of NATIONAL STOC 
SERIES which currently represent an investment in a diversified 
Foe of over 90 common stocks of American corporations. For a 
R Prospectus 


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| NAME 
| ADDRESS 
| CITY & STATE 
, NATIONAL SECURITIES & RESEARCH 


CORPORATION 
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Roll up your, sleeves 
and become an investor 


To become a successful investor is real 
work and it never ends. But, it’s work a man 
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We can help you get started. And as you 
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you the financial news you'll need; and in- 
. clude their opinions if you want them. 

3 38 : 
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Members New York Stock Exchange and principal security 
and commodity exchanges . 64 offices from coast to coast 


Wyatt Bullding, Washington 5, D. C. 
Telephone: REpublie 7-4000 


Plesso send mo your booklet, “Opening en Account.” | 


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3: 


Buy... Sell...or Hold? 


Sometimes it is hard to make up your mind about certain 
securities, particular stocks, 

Too many important facts just don’t seem to add up. 

In such confused times, almost every investor finds it 
more difficult to make clear-cut decisions—so a lot of 
them don't even try. 

We think that’s bad. 

Because very often the right answer today means the 
difference between profit and loss tomorrow .. . 
Because there are any number of places an investor 
ean go for the help he needs im reaching the right 
enswers—for him. 

Here at Mefrill Lynch, for instance, our Research 
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from all over the country, works constantly to sort out 
the important ones, carefully evaluates them all in terms 
of the investor's interest. So maybe that’s why Research 
can usually come up with a pretty good answer to any 
question concerning buy ... sell ... or hold. 

If you'd like te know what that answer would be as 
regards any particular stock . .. 
Or if you'd like te have a detailed analysis of your 
complete portfolie in the light ef your overall 
financial situation . . . just ask. 

There's no charge of any kind, ne obligation either, 

Simply address— 


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Men and W. © Full or Part Time a 
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Call EX. 3-2732 for Qualifying Interview | . EXecutive 3.2300 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


American Stocks j | Pet eke Te Boe TL 


slits ENTS Fe, 8! bill Prices on Baltimore Markets 
ae oe (100) High Low ¢ ; 


1 " BALTIMORE. Oct. 15 im—(UBDA): 85: few common and medium we Ps. | few sales to report sere 
Total sales, 610,000 shares; Krope for ise @ “3 Cattle, 2400; holdovers, 300, salable re- 13.50: inferior and ae on, Lo rn Fez 
2 Caives. 300: trade siow bul Prices 
year ago, 721,190. car ms ™% 8% i% byrh waiters. Toate tose ook Rand generally tuly. steady, low” Bum chesee 
_< ‘ ; an rime vyea.ers. 26 mos 
(100) High Lew Close Che. ~ | Pos: he cows: inne ver . +e ood “and. » ice. ai 00.9 25 Om, Ualty vo neal 
19" ) ga ay Tent end standars, 7 Mis |" Prices paid + “hes t recetver vered 
Ws 18a | # down to a or undef, ' 0. > Balt imore. cases inet Mid FB a 
126 32% medium : moderately active, gener ” 60 qual ity. white, 
a ‘ jcents lower: s ood a 29) 8 sity ‘80, ce cents lower on barrows and gilts. een “and mixed, 47 
{ go" downs, fc steers. @2 $7.00. we ediums. min. 60% A quality, white 


emetic 6) 
a ie un . 27 6.25: Prices to retailers. Graded @c 
. , 2 | nm. ; ; [prin pars load “chotee $00 Ibs., $3.90 d over 300 ibs. dow to Maryland eag-srading ay ens: 
aiied art 18" Mm ~ |¥8'00. canners and cuttera, 10.60 412 bee he 16 c80be.” ades and wived ot ne S1OSR: wows 
~ > i ' | # co «6«=—s | utility and commercial ar £08 ints 54 5; Grad ' 
a — ~ae ? ’ 2 i ae i11oO. P14 canners snd cutters. 8.60 7 -500 * 3.45 14.00, §.0- Tada "SG a 45 White, OS: Beowe 
Am Seaik ‘4 Pi # 11.00: fe head utility and commer- 550 Ibs. 12 50@13.00 ; “white, 29: brown end 
gall ; t bee _ cial eausace wpile. cea : od Eees ai Sects mixe 
. ; ’ weer Oe canners and cutters, : ive itry: Market quiet. Fresh ar- rade B large. white 43 : 
. hee ©=s |dium «and good 400-900-Ib leiedie Remsisted Gf Gas anal tet otleadl minal & arse, @46; brown 
1843-18 41-6 x rs i! > s feeders and stock calves, 1: # 20.50: \ca Les. low sale at 30 cents Bece in cartons mostiy 3 ts h 
ge se «3 a a ee eh ee oy » oad, mostiy sood .940-Ib. feeders, Offerings very licht. Demand light. Too’ Receipts Pees 3400 cases bY 
1h t's % 7 aa —_— » eat od é Ce 2 at ei Be fc by a x 
: 73-16 71-16 2 1-46— Bs com = te ai ; as Aige 3 me 
2360 132% 137 : Mig se e* Fay” ~ 7 ¢ J ri F Soe Wei F path 3 f vay 


ee Pade Bt. Si . se Paya oud pres 


Boitey $e : — We Po i ‘Raibler to Be Available i in B Models 
Banif 6:/ 7’ i MH FF 
Barium Sti 8) 

' ) | The new Rambler line, which goes on sale engine. All the models have a 108-inch . . ‘ . 
Bellacor ) ee . at Hudson and Nash dealerships on Oct. 25, | wheelbase. The custom four-door hardtop you enjoy @ priceless heritage in 
ogy ..: \eseente On will be powered for the first time by a V-8 sedan is pictured above, 
Breeze Cp ' ’ Orden Corp ~ ocean —— eae 
Brit Am oO ; ? > Pac Petro! ' 
Brit Petre! 27e Pan israel 


Poaceast Pet | 5 S. § [) n i t A s I; s New York Cotton 2 BUSINESS CHRISTMAS GIFTS WwW A LTE R -MO RTO N C LOT H E S 


m—Cotten tut 
Fore Dick , r cleurd 1h cents 2 bale lower te 6S cents ho ; 
Pioneer & 128 L 3 bale Meee wh previous clase. (6 ep, Sine 8 
PaaLaket “ Home oat E. O)... a m3 ue + @ ‘Qe ———" 
nay Met se ‘ ‘ . - ve ] ’ ~ g ur firm's tvede-mart, ta 

ls 1 1643-1 . 
sy gnet Bank Changes 
Wis e+ 8 “e 
NEW YORK, Oct. 15 —The a ) V octooe mt 


ws 18% 1% Prestt Some , €., elatine 
‘board of governors of the Na- ss 12:30-p. m. today 


253-165 1-16 5 1-16—1-16 Sarrings and bracelets 
5} 6ti%e «6164a 1a KX /; 808 
7th St. WW. 
es’ . 
—uncha ¢ W-Nominal, 
; tional Savings and Loan League — vac = — a bis ‘ ; 
s today called for major changes’ eritage of top qual- 


ay 4 4% 415-16—L16 
. in the Federal Home Loan 


BRS ee eer 
. Bank System which, it said, a |. a | facta: | | ates | Lae | “ ity tailoring has been 


= 
= 


eetsesss 
28tseenes 


S~ 28 
geteyes: 
2=~8e=3 


—s 
- 


- —_— = 
wns vw enw ewe 


eer-\- @& 


1-16 
‘ > * e- vw 
would alleviate the tight mort- passed down by genera: 
be, gage money situation. New ot the 


78% 270% 70% 
1619-161 9-18 
223-16 I Reyalite Oi! 
' Tis T+ Ve Ryan 
4 219-16313-16 St Lowr Cp 2 
Chesebrough 32 a1 89 Dt) Sasphire Pet 
Ciiach Coa! 2a ' ‘ Ss Schick toc 2.48 
Ceast C€ Oils ‘i ts Seullia Stl 608 : 
; ! ' ' ' Cer ‘ ‘ c 
og Ay het 1% 84% ,. The program was approved). Teasdex tions of master crafts 
115% 11307 115%4+2% at the opening session of the Theatre 
i. yo“ league’s annual fall manage- 
Me 4% ment conference and will be 
‘s referred to the league's mem- 
. bership. 
After two years of studying 
the Federal Home Loan Bank 
System, a league committee 
urged the following steps: 
Elimination of credit con- 
16% 165+ % trols over the Federal Home 


Loan Banks, such as the action SOLID GOLD CADILLAC 


of the. Federal Home Loan In her latest picture, Judy Holliday plays a small stock- 


Bank Board in limiting loan holder who discovers “dividends are a girl's best 
advances to member institu- 


Su 


men who create Walter- 


Morton clothes. Come 

Seer 

Slick 

Senoione 

SePenad:! 
Dredg 100 
Fact 34 
inadust 
Packaging 
Pred 1 
Shares ie 
Thomson 

Starrett Ce .S0e 


in and see the single- 


breasted two and three- 


button suits in wool 


— _ 
ow —- wwe ot et Bye we 


worsteds, cheviots and 
tweeds; also some woo! 
and silk blends. In new 


mas te . tones of blue, brown 
Heer Mint Lk 8 1s tions to 12% per cent of their friend.” She didn’t know much about investing at first, 


vad 4 ‘Se ) Technicolor * yr i er aocnn of the board's i: _ ne — - gee : 

gereh Com Te 1 32) 22 a2 = i Tew Sher ihe anna +, regulation requiring savings as-' he ne pall sone . a oe eres 

pores Cs malts EA 5 oo | wines oe a set sect «2 sociations to confine their mort- women who want to know more about stocks, and who 

Firth Ster! 17 1% Themp Star ™ 3 gage lending to home buyers would prefer investing in companies whose products 
they know and use. The ten well-known companies listed 
are doing well, and their share prices make them seem 


Fly Twer 12 oe r Tile Reet : T4%— 16% ; _ . : 

ves od —sianw Da a Aha : within a 50-mile radius of their 
favorable now for dividends and later profits. For this 
list of “Brand Name Stocks,” mail coupon. 


and gray, in regulars, 


shorts, longs, stouts. 
120.00 te 140.00 


Ford Ltd O7e 55 : Trans Car 1 offices. 
Fox Oe luxe 37 9 4% #8 Trasstentag : 3. Adoption by the board of 
ye ‘ DS. ...| Bence Ha ot van Tegulations to establish facili- 
. ’ 1i% ti%—% ties for the warehousing of 
m™ «(T's =Me~ ts mortgages, 0 
Unit AircP .i2e 4 0% 3% §& Ve _ ges, Pict ied! ak 
Sig 53-16 Stem ty Unit Asbest 10615-1686 12-16 6 15-1643-16 Mortgage marke ‘ 
Gien Aiden 1 10% 10% 10%. UnitShoe M 2.50 5 43% 43% 42%—% 4. Granting of authority for BACHE & CO ne Aameeee gy 
Gien Dis 4 Oe Mele US Air Cond 1 1 savings associations to procure Founded 1879 . Washington 4. D. ©. 
Coidfie'd 5 (U1 s 7 us Fou 8 «Se 7 —1 funds f fund dq MEtropolitan 8-3635 
% 1 11% 1%— % US Vitemia 48 unds from pension funds an Members of all leading exchanges George BR. Galicher. Mer 
175 168% 168% 168%4— V4 Univ Corp other similar funds on a con- ‘ 
7 


Please send hist of . baker, Assoc. : 
a +... tractual basis entirely separate Brand Name Stocks. she aaron aad 


' me > : Venez Sys ms 1ite+ Me from the normal savings pro- ; 
Viece ere e 5%, e+ - cedure. | Name 
Va tron Ch 
11% 11%_ 11%— ty Vulcan Sil | Addrews ft 
Mell C Geld .24 3 27% 27% 27% WallaceaT ch Ms , a : 
Helly Corp 5 2% 2% e+ v Waltham Wate : .. Sperry Rand Plans | ° : 


Tel AT-46 
Hore & OH 1.60 1 24% 2425 26%— Yo Webs & Knapp 2 4 Washington © Chevy Chase ® 7 Corners ® Alexandris 
dumble Gil 1 Vittg Tite 111% white Eagle intl NEW YORK ™@—Sperry L. e353 Cae GRE) Loos | oll x8 d 255 
Wydrometals 17% 17% 17% 2 Rand Corp. announced today, " 
Myer 26" evel Ms : 38M construction will begin shortly 
. . S05, 60% wwe a Of the first unit of its multi- 
aS SONS 9:00: " i. (million. dollar production cen- 


pe m= 2. La] ‘ 
: 1 63% 63% Cr y ter at Phoenix, Ariz., for elec- | 
» 2% : 1o 8 tronic control systems for 
97 ra ; 's 
. te pore 258? > 8% S5% Saves & drone and manned aircraft. 
Ve SecalEd 3965 7 3% 36% Rl Me 
Ye WasatchCp O63 5 102 161% Wite— te " 
ee | ma Chicago Livestock 
" CHICAGO. Oct. 15 (®)- (USDA) | . 
. . ABLE MOGS— Recep te 11.000 fairly 
active’ shendy to 15 hig er on butchers: 
ity Prices Sg EE 
” . * sold 3 shi ing account, mix e 
$ asa} it! 


W&L—The Men's Store, 
2nd Floor ... also Chevy 
Chase, 7 Corners ond 
Alexandria. 


lots 
Yesterday's security prices on the Washing-' Pet Elec Pewer com., 108 at 22%, 188 ees 


“16 mostly 
ra 
avers mos and 2, 
fon Stock Exchange Branch of the Philadel- st 22¥e. 50 at 221 wee 190-338 ar No. 1, 200 Ib. 16 ts ha EW LOW 
ja-Ba' ‘ i] , he ot mast! y 9 , : 
phia-Ba'timere Stec saben ange a UTILITY larger jots mixed 1-3. 170.195 Ib. 15.004 : 5 
Sa ay Tee st 3-85 1-3. 300-550 1b. sows, 14.000 


Ciec Power com., 100 at 22%, 200 Geergetowe Gas ist 5's, 1961 SALABLE CATTLE—Receipts 26.00): 
at 22\s, 30 at 22%s, Pot Elec Power 3%'s, 1977 


| ‘, : : iV ceipts 400: at s h 
’ , 90 at 22%, 6 at 22%, c , s] fully 50 | 
e , 80 Wedr mostly 50@1.00 lower 
; 1%. SO at 38's, Washington Gas $'s, 1960 10 ia bp K: bul “¢ 
3 at 3's, 10 at B's, 3 at 3%. yw} lers ati , ckers 
Ter RF & OW Cp ist 1958 100 aseoae no 1 few tote prime. 
—__—____— . Aid s 4 ak lb steers. 9 33.00. pu 
roatic UTILITY fee choice and prim 00 © 
: gO o avera ’ ‘ ‘ 
169 118. 50427 38: 35 P 
22 7% | util and a 
2 


. ‘ ° | amer Tel & Yel () 
Chicago Crain Pot Elec Power = 1.18) 
out sscPemeree s:80%ete A(1.80) 
CHICAGO. Oct. 1S —Wheet reacted te Potk'ecPowerCel 60%Qefe 811.00) 
Weekend miesture in the southwest by fail ‘Wash Gas Lt com (2.68) 


r rs. ! 
18.00 ; lity and ® 
37° if up jo 13 gt ht can 
ing frectionaily to @ little more than 2 Wash Gas Lt cum pid (4.25) ' nd. "1 cia} bulls 13.00. 14.50; good 
cent on the Goeard ef Tra today Was as cum conv { c ; rea! . 20.008 23.00: 
Trade tod ‘ m Gas Lt cum | mw pi (4.30) ealers. 30 $25.00 09. caf . | 
Rye declined with wheat, although its NATIO ANK ; flew cu 
losses were more restramed,. while corn Capita’ 23 +R wn to, 8.00. 
continues to dip onder the weight of mild Liberty (6 "e 
befzing pressure. Soybeans and cats ended Lincoln cal 
mixed atter beth had shown flashes of a senda 
strength during the day Wasdingtos y= pevereers aes 
», Whee closed Me to 114 lower, sore YO 1! peer Ses 6 Wee) “ 4 


Sav Tr 
te te ‘> lower, soybeans ‘4 low *S suburban Trust Co. ( 
higher and lard 18 te 33 cents 2 bundred a age x = te, (90 ) —— — — = Oa 5 
pounds hicher SAVINGS BANK ‘ Z 
the weekend moisture wast ‘el Sark of Bethesds (11.56) 80 
some spots, a iot mere ram = Sank of Commerce (110) 
te really break the drought 
INSURANCE 
r wheat belt, grainmen said 
this fact which cushioned 


rt Firemen’s (11.60) 
the =S2 wetional Union (1.00) : 
TITLE INSURANCE 
Clese Cotumbia (.20) 
Real Estate (.20) ; 
7.27% MISCELLANEOUS 
2.32% Garfincke’ com (1.66) 
2.33% Gartincke!l 4%o% i cv Pas (1.128) 
2.24% Geleenberg cu ce 
2.27 Geldenberg cu cy * pfd 


| ale | Ay ele NOW-ENJOY FAMOUS RESORTS IN SOUTH’ 
va ea Face 0 | Pay By eNo Rush—No Crowding 


138% Laasten tadustries AMERICA FOR LESS THAN THE CosT OF 


1.413 Mergenthaler Line | 
To : AN AIR VACATION TO EUROPE! These special low' 
ty St Ce (11.28) Limousine urs! rates apply to both first-class and tourist travel’ You have full stopover privi- 
770g Security Storage Ce (11. 
yom, Ter Pet & wh Cor 


+ ie Pam h leges, and den't forget — Serateblo cuclangs sates steatch your exits vacation 
aM Wied & Latwrep com (2.08)... | af Tf) , e Visit luxurious dollars in South America! 
. 1g 06 Wdwe & Lothrep gtd (5) 100 : fi | 
¢ et" 571 ssluet a ot i F “tas se és i el set in year-round pa ene ey 
ae 2% ) ; ) °.° 
a 18 V4 Take one of these Inviting | 


Hotel, sightseeing, transfers and round-tri Tours to South America 
air fares included! Fly how— pay ig 23 DAY S—$988.40-s deysin Panama City. 


Visit religious shrines, the Panama Canal... fly across the Equator 


: . | Applicable tor parties of twe or mere persons. Trovel must be completed within 30 devs. for an exciting 4 days in Lima, Peru's lively capital. Sightseeing 
This feld experimen Com. “ ; 
a. bas Sametiees teen Gees. Uttective wnttl December 31, 1956 —eubject te govemment approval tereater. includes the Hall of the Inquisition and the colorful Inca Museum 
' : ; involved time required for arr ne i i , ina. 1 in | e 
PE lS ee Se "sein | Eco | 13 DAY S—$603.40- 1 aysin erotic Havana, fo ey er eyplang sory par ag pee rw pro 
1.23%; we eats: soybeans. Ne. 2 tank gun emplacements before the “Hevana after ica. Enjoy e day at the , k for u t a dollar and night 
indiana «2.28 \ i . 7 | where fun is king! For a night-life thrill, take ; ; : on 
being themselves hit... a typical of life! Next, 6 days in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil's beautiful capital city 
Soybean gil: 12%; seybeas meal: vue | tort, Dark” Tour! On to 6 days in Lima, Peru, one-time capital city bee _— 
as 08 = example of vital problems chal- ys of the fabulous ...sunny beaches, matchless scenery, and thrilling night life in the 
Soriey seminal: malting choice 1.38 lenging Technical Operations all Spanish South America...tour the remains “Paris of South America!” Then on to Sao Paulo, for 2 days in the 
. ae Need mors space? Armco” Sresidx® qclentigts at CORG. Incan Empire! 2 days in the Crossroads of the World, Panama, at | é’ 


» evi fastest-growing ci , the “Chi 7 ica!” 
Buildings will supply i quickly of PHYSICISTS the luxurious E] Panama Hotel. Enjoy cosmopolitan Panama city in the world, the “Chicago of South America 
low cost, ; 


lest d ‘ On your 22nd day you fly over the breath-taking Andes Mountains 
Commodity Index | Just @ wmoll unskilled crew erect: : set sang ar Aactmnpetien 3 ay oe! of the vacation ba a to the U.S.A. with the feeling that only « 
scm Wom Och’ thtes hamataes tmm;|| © Verte. woathertight, Wrecuicent Ap wnene GOMNNGTS to the 2 we free from care, with memo successful vacation can give! 
. & ~ s3eci ess ' ’ life-time 
. whe! srice jade Sr Struct few bh will find in CORG 8 small, grow- 
se ny ee pee ae C SS com eee psbeTeR a: Ss <span te ee , | | : ees 00 tibtipailitee wun uh guetinsva tiga tathnnn'e:t: 
Previews dey é in to think and unhrnted creative op- 
month age 18445, year 7095 eres @ site for every need, Here portunities are paramount. Com 
lat re ol cre just oc few of the mony ween tact with widely vaned scientific 


tim AM 1M WS WIL S Wercheseee © Shope © Meme [LL Sm cemen eget | For INFORMATION and RESERVATIONS, see your travel agent or call 
“s facturing plents © Gorages © Per- among CORG's advantages. | , 
teat “Truat manent or Held Mics ae, Eastern Air Lines — Executive 3-4000 « Braniff International Airways — Sterling 3-3220 
Money Wanted vines phate shes 4 : : 


Secured on choice District 
residential properties. Amor- R 


tized monthi ts bear- OCKVELE | = 
zed monthly paymen UCTION | 

ing 6% interest. Excellent anv Box 141 oo 

opportunity for private in- Rockville, Morytend = 

vesters and trust funds. For : 

further information . ; : - 


“POplar 24180 INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS 


2-1257 * @ Arwce Sree! Corporctios 


3 sinoit REALTY co.  Tiaemes STEELOX Bulidings 
a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
B12) Tuesday, October 16, 1956 one 


: . es 4, 
: . ae 
ee 
ip ss Se gee 


eb ebbiiiey Mr PRORE 


~ Savings for Women! Smallwares, 
Accessories, Intimate Apparel 


in Our 96th Anniversary Sale 


Famous-Name Jr. Type 


5.95 Lace Elastic Girdle 


4? 


Light-weight, yet controlling panty or 
girdie! Made of firm lace elastic with “no- 
bind’ bottom trim, rayon satin lastex front 
panel. Ideal for active person. White, 
sizes smal!, medium, large. 
Irregulars of $2 and 2.50 Bras. 

Shortline bras in cotton or nylon. 34-40. | 49 ¢ 
Sketched at right. ‘ 


Other Savings on Foundations: 
16.50 to $25 Foundations for All Figures 
12.88 


16.50 to 18.50 Proportioned Lastex 
Girdles 


10.95 to 12.95 Talon-side Lastique 
Girdles 


Lansburgh’s—FOUNDATIONS—W ashington, Third Floor; Langley Park, Md., Second Floor 


Snug Sleepwear for Winter Nights! 


8.95 Brushed-Nylon 
Long-Sleeve Gowns 


57” 

ST Son a famous manufacturer! 
Luxuriously soft brushed nylon 
gown, even more flattering with 
V-neckline and bands of double 
fabric and simulated pearl! studs. 
Built-up waist, half sash ties in 


back. Full-length. Ideal for gifts. 
Pink, blue, sizes 14, 16, 18. 


Popular Man-Tailored Styling! 


Women’s 3.99 Cotton 


Plisse Pajamas 


99 


Two-piece pajamas you can wear, wash, 


and wear again without ironing! Always 
neat, and yours in notghed collar or col- 
lariess styles. Bainty floral and novelty 
prints on white, pink or blue background. 
Well-tailored, full-cut. Sizes 32-40. 


Lensburgh's—LINGERIE—W ashington, Third 
Floor; Langley Park, Md, Firs Floor 


Chrome-Plated 
Low-Boy Shoe Rack 


i] 74, 


Handy low-boy rack keeps closet 
floors clear. Holds nine pair of shoes. 
Easily assembled, gleaming chrome- 
plated for rust-resistance. 


Cashmere Bath 
and Facial Tissues 


12 rolls 8 | 


Soft as a baby’s skin, yet strong 
enough to remove heavy creams. Pas- 
tels, white. Stock up now for worth- 
while savings. ~_ 


$1 Ironing Board Cover 
Silicone treated to make 
ironing quicker, easier! T/< 
Fits standard boards. 

8 for $1 Dress Hangers 


Clear plastic dress 
hangers, notched 8 for 7% 


to prevent sliding. 


Jumbo Garment Bags 


Vinyl plastic garment bags, 
57” size, full length zip- Be 


per. Plain or floral pattern. 2 fer $3 
$1 Metal Skirt Rack 


Folding, nickel - plated 
skirt rack that holds 12 T/T 


skirts or trousers. 


NOTIONS—W ashington, Street Floor; Langley Park, Md., First Floor 


Three Styles for Misses 
29.98 Orlon* 


Sweaters 


399 


All-time favorites to wear with 
your .winter .skirts, . sportswear, 
or as light wraps over dresses. 
Classic in orlon.* bat wing-mock 
turtle neck slip over in orlon, 
torso slipover in orlon. Pastels, 
fall colors. 34-40 in the group. 


*DUPONT Acrylic Fiber 


Giftworthy Stationery Values 


Discontinued Designs, 5.98 


All-Plastic Playing Cards 


Famous Northbrook cards in 
double deck for bridge or canas- 
ta. Durable, washable, choice of 
experienced players. Buy for 


yourself and for Christmas gifts. 


$1 Assorted Gift Papers 


59c Open Stock Writing Paper, 72 sheets 

25¢ Matching Open Stock Envelopes, 25 per pack 
$1 Boxed Writing Paper. Better Quality 

39¢ Boxed Notes. Attractive Floral Designs. 
1.25 Boxed Greeting Cards. For All Occasions 

$1 China Novelties. Collectors’ Delights 

1.98 Plastic, Reversible Card Table Covers 

2.98 Onyx Desk Set with Ball-Point Pen : 


Lansburgh's—ST ATIONERY —W ashington, Street Floor; 
Langley Park, Md., First Floor 


From Our Cosmetic Shops 


Assortment of $1 


Nail Implements 


Stock up on the nail “‘imple- 


ments you need for careful bs. 
grooming! Nail scissors, cuticle 3 
scissors, and nippers. Tempered Cc é 


steel construction. 


2.98 Cotton 
Knit T-Shirts 


3.98 to 5.98 
Winter Blouses 


. 
Ideal for wear with “fancy pants,” Peter Pan and jewel necks. 
Bermuda shorts, casual! skirts! Cotton Rayon crepe, satin, nylon, some 


knit T shirts with 4% sleeves in cottons. Prints, white, pastels. 
stripes. S, M, and L. 32-36. 


BUDGET SPORTSW® EAR—W ashington, Street Floor; Langley Park, First Floor. 


Anniversary 
Special! 


Complete $8 
Watch Repair 


4,99" 


Put your watch in ex- 
cellent running condi- 
tion! Let our experts 
overhaul worn watches, 
replace broken parts. 

| *plia Dries of needed parte. 


Sparkling Collection 


$1 Costume J ewelry 
2 tor 8] 


Large selection of necklaces, ear- 
rings, bracelets, many that can 
be matched up into sets! Tailored, 


stone set, simulated pearls. 
*piuse 10% federal taz 


Lansburgh’® JEWELRY AND WATCH REPAIR DEP ARTMENT—¥P ashington, 
Street Floor; Langley Park, First Floor 


‘1.25 Boxed Soap 
69°  gg<* 


Lansburgh’s Own cold Famous 


—— 


cream soap. 6 bath fitted 


size bars to the box. 


$2-Travel Kits 


1.25 Cosmetics 


59°" 


kits, Larisburgh’s cleansing 


shaving cream, dry skin cream, 
needs. Plastic case. 


shampoo, deodorant, 


$2 Perfume 


Crystal bottles with 
lovely hand-cut tops. 


Many designs. Gift boxed, 


$] mig 
Bottles Perfume 
59° 3 for $}* 
Delicate, fragrant “if* Lansburgh’s Own cas- 


perfume by Moneau. 
Va O2. 16-ounce bottle, 


$1 16-Oxz. 
Shampoo 


y fs 


tile shampoo in gisent 


$7 to $10 
Dresser Sets 


3°77 
3-Pc. sets In assorted, 


@ched designs. Nylon 
bristied brushes, 


Lekelll +—COSMETICS—W ashington, Street Floor ; any Park, ee, Pon Tew 


$2, $3 
Hair Brushes 
~8s° 
Nylon bristled brushes 
inv pastel colors. Styi@ 


for men end women. 


Costume Elegance! 7.98 


New Fall Handbags 


95" 


Bags you'll use for smart 
dress wear! Group in- 
cludes leather-lined calf 
bags, rayon failles, all- 
wool broadcloths, rayon 
cordes! Pouches, box 
types, modified totes, 
vanities! -Choose black, 
brown, navy, red, neu- 
trals! , 


_ styles and colors! Beautifully detailed, most with 


Federal taz 


$5 Smart Fall Handbags : 
se st failles, siete patents! All in new Rt 9 B . 


Lansburgh’s—H ANDBAG S—¥ ashington, Street Floor 
Longley Park, Md. Firs Floor Oia 


ele] § for HUNDREDS of UNADVERTISED VALUES THROUGHOUT BOTH STORES 


o> 


a 


od 


The Washinaton 


a 


rf 
Times Beraia Post : 
Jor and about WOMEN 


SOCIETY 
RADIO-TV 
CLASSIFIED 


TUESDAY, 


OCTOBER 


16, 1956 


Cr 


Town Topics 
dina” 3 2 


Mainliners Make Beeline to Shubert 


By Marie MeNair 


WASHINGTON'’S theater 
season opened last night 
Jth an audience ‘illed with 
iddies and Dukes in er- 

—— ie | 


“black tie” 

and Biddles 

on stage at 

the Shubert © 

in the “Hap- 

piest Million- 

aire.” It was 

a night that 

c elebrated | 

vy i olep Mrs. McNair 
adapted from Cordelia Biddle 
Duke Robertson's biography 
of her father, the late An- 
thony J. Drexel Biddle of 
Philadelphia. , 

It began with a dinner at 
the F Street Club given by 
the famous son of 4 famous 
father—Brig. Gen. Anthony 
J. Drexel Biddle . USMC, 
former Ambassador to* Po- 
land, later Special Assistant 
to Gen. Matthew Ridgway 
when he was Chief of Staff, 
and now Adjutant General 
of the State of Pennsylvania 
as well as chairman of Penn- 
sylvania’s Aeronautics Com- 
mission. 


Rit 


Mrs. Robertson arrived at 
the theater with her brother 
and sister-in-law, wearing a 
tight, ankle-length red satin 
sheath with a white foxgape. 
Mrs. Biddle was in a short 
black satin sheath with a 
mink cape stole. Mrs. Den- 
ckla wore pink satin with a 
white ermine jacket. 

Others in the audience 
were Mrs. Dean Acheson, 
Brig. Gen. and Mrs. John 
Greely, Mrs. Morris Cafritz, 
Mrs. Bissett Norment, Made- 
line Austin, Madame Tran 
Van Chuong, wife of the Am- 
bassador of Viet Nam and 
Madame Srm, wife of one of 
the embassy staff members. 
Mrs. Martin Vogel and Mrs. 
John T. Jackson were to- 
gether. 


The night ended gaily 
with an after-theater supper 
party given by Mrs. Rodg- 
ers Denckla for Mrs. Robert- 
son and General Biddle at 
her home in Georgetown 
with the whole cast. there, 

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas 

were also present. 

s the former Paula 

Denckla, daughter of the 
hostess. 

Mrs. Robertson, her son, 
Angier Biddle Duke, Mrs. 
Denckla and her son, W. 


THEY'RE HAPPY, TOO—Everyone was all smiles at last 
night’s opening of “The Happiest Millionaire” at the Shu- 
bert Theater. Among those making up the first-night audi- 


ence were, left to right, Brig. Gen. Anthony Drexel Biddle; 


The Service Set 


Thai Visitor Rates 


By W inzola McLendon 


THE ARMY not only rolled 

out the red carpet — they 
whipped up a five-foot ice 
pagoda last night when 
they enter- ° 
tained Gen. 
Luang Chu- 
layudh ,Yan- 
yong, chief- 
ofstaff of 
the Royal 
Thai Army. 

The party, 
with Lt. Gen. 
and Mrs. 

Carter Ma- 


gruder aS Mrs.McLendon 
hosts took 


place in the ballroom of the 
Fort Myer Officers’ Club. 

It was only part of a full 
schedule yesterday for the 
visiting general. Earlier in 
the day he placed a wreath 
on the Tomb of the Unknown 
Soldier; then went to the 
Pentagon where Secretary of 
the Army Brucker presented 
him wtih a Legion of Honor 
decoration. At luncheon, 
Army Chief-of-Staff Maxwell 
Taylor presented the visitor 
a gold, engraved green onyx 
desk set 

Speaking of gifts, Gen 
Yanyong brought a beautiful 
siiver banded brass gong, sus- 
pended by silver chains from 
two ivory elephant tusks, as 


a present for the Military 
Academy at West Point. 


BUT BACK to the party. 
The ballroom had eight small 
buffets instead of the usual 
long tables, and at one end of 
the room was the spotlighted 
ice pagoda. 

Sharing honors with Gen. 
Yanyong were his traveling 
companions, Lt. Gen. P. Boon- 
som, Maj. Gen. P. Ruljira- 
vongsae, Maj. Gen. C. Charu- 
kalasa and’ Maj. K. Sudasna. 

Arriving early before go- 
ing on to Major General and 
Mrs. Tony Biddle’s pre-pre- 
miere dinner at the F Street 
Club were Maj. Gen. and 
Mrs. Robert Schow. Secre- 
tary of the Army Brucker, 
wearing an Ike pin, was a 
threesome with Thai Anrbas- 
sador Sarasin .and former 
Ambassador of India William 
Sebald, while Mrs. Brucker 
was chatting with Lt. Gen. 
Walter Weible and Assistant 


Secretary of State Walter 
Robertson. 


AMONG the Thai guests on 
hand were Commodore and 


Donner Denckla and Alfred 
Katz of New York (whose 
big interest is Boys Harbor) 
were among the Biddles’ din- 
ner guests. Mrs. Robert- 
son has given all proceeds 
from the sale of her best 
seller to Boys Harbor. 

Cordelia Robertson is tre- 
mendously pleased with the 
play, she said last night, and 
thinks the cast headed by 
Walter Pidgeon, is “divine.” 
The fascinating Cordelia, who 
wrote “My Philadelphia 
Father,” says the movie will 
follow her book even more 
faithfully than does the play. 

Other guests were Army 
Assistant Chief of Staff, Maj. 
Gen. Robert Schow and Mrs. 
Schow, Mr. and Mrs. Timo- 
thy McInerney, Mr. and Mrs. 
Lawrence Wood Robert, Mrs. 
Vernon Prichard and Car- 
lotta Prichard, Mr. and Mrs. 
Arthur Krock, Mr. and Mrs. 
Livingston Biddle of Bryn 
Mawr, Marvin Braverman 
and Mr. and Mrs. E. Town- 
send Irvin. 


FILLING three boxes at 
the theater were some of 
General and Mrs. Biddle’s 
old Marine Corps friends. In 
the group were Deputy 
Chief of Staff, Maj. Gen. 


Robert Hogaboom; Lt. Gen. 
and Mrs. Vernon Megee, Maj. 
Gen. and Mrs. J. P. Riesley 
and Brig. Gen. and Mrs. 
Richard Mangrum. 

Mrs. Paul McNutt brought 
aiong her dinner guests— 
Mr. and Mrs. James L. 
Houghteling, Mr. and Mrs. 
Alexandre Cretzianu, and 
Geoffrey May of Boston. Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward H. Foley 
had a dozen or so guests for 
dinner, too. 

The Finnish Ambassador 
and Mme. Nykopp and their 
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. 
and Mrs. Salmi, were guests 
of Kathryn Frost. Mr. and 
Mrs. Blair Childs came on 
from the Foley's dinner, and 
with them was Mrs. Child’s 
mother, Mrs. Samuel Robin- 
son of Santa Barbara. 

Other first-nighters were 
former Ambassador and Mrs. 
Myron Cowen, Mrs. William 
Chapin Huntington, Mrs. 
Buchanan Merryman, Rear 
Admiral and Mrs. Neil Phil- 
lips, Vice Admiral and Mrs. 
Ralph Riggs, Dr. and Mrs. 
Leonard Sarmichael. Mr. 
and Mrs. Foley, Mr. and Mrs. 
Childs, the Arthur Krocks 
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
were among those going to 
Mrs. Denckia’s supper party. 


—_ ’ a 


By Charles Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer 
Mrs. T. Markoe Robertson, the former Cordelia Biddle 
Duke and coauthor of the book; Mrs. Biddle and Angier 


Biddle Duke, son of the coauthor. 


SALUTE TO STEVENSON—Two pretty volunteers for 
Stevenson raise their glasses in a toast to the presidential 


candidate and to Estes Kefauver, vice presidential candi- 
date. Leah Golodner, left, and Elisabeth Hand were among 


Hear Messages From Leaders 


By Charles Del Vecchio, Staff Photosrapher 
the 1100 or so registered volunteers at national headquar- 
ters who turned up at the Statler Hotel yesterday after- 
noon for a party in their honor. 


Party Is Pep Rally For Adlai Team 


By Eileen Summers 


MOST OF the 1100 or so 
registered volunteers at na 
tional headquarters of Volun- 


Pagoda 


Madame P. T. Mokaves and 


Maj. Gen. and Madame 
M. C. J. Kritakara. General 
Kritakara is a Thai Prince— 
his grandfather was Anna’s 
King of Siam, Army Chief 
of Staff and Mrs. Maxwell 
Taylor — she wearing ear- 
rings of the new aurora bo- 
realais stone—came by on 
their way to a dinner at the 
Netherlands Embassy, 

There were three Army As- 
sistant Secretaries and their 
wives—the G. H. Rodericks, 
the Frank Higginses and the 


C. R. Davises. Also there 
were Maj. Gen. and Mrs. P. D. 
Harkins, Maj. Gen. and Mrs. 
H. R. Westphalinger and 
John E. Hull. 


To Show Film 


A film titled “No Easy 
Answer” will be part of the 
program when members of 
Medina Chapter, B’naj B'rith 
Women, meet on Oct. 17 at 
8:30 p. m. at the Jessup Blair 
Library. The film will be 
shown by Nate Rich, who is 
affiliate 
amation League 
B'rith, 


of B'nai 


League to Have 
Busy Schedule 


Scheduled for meetings 
starting Oct. 22 are various 
branches of the Arlington 
League of Women Voters. 
On Oct. 24 meetings will be 
as follows: Aurora Hills- 
Barcroft, 4206 Columbia 
Pike, 8:15 p. m.; Buckingham 
Day, Buckingham Com- 
munity Room, 10 a. m.; Buck- 
ingham Evening, Bucking- 
ham Community Room, 8 
p. m. On Oct. 23 as follows: 
Clarendon, 2600 N. 16th 
street, 8 p. m.; N. Arlington 
Morning, Rock Spring Neigh- 
borhood House, 10 a. m.; N 
Arlington afternoon, Rock 
Spring Neighborhood House, 
1 p. m. On Oct. 22, N, Arling- 
ton Evening, Rock Spring 
Neighborhood House at 8:15 
p. m. and South Arlington 
will meet on Oct. 24 at Fair- 
lington Adm. Building, at 
8 p. m. 


a 


teers for Stevenson turned up 
at the Statler Hotel yesterday 
afternoon for a party at 
which they were the honor 
guests. 

From their presidential 
candidate they heard read Pm 
Nancy Davis, director of vol- 
unteers, a message express- 
ing confidence of victory. 

“We do not have the great 
sources of wealth that are 
available to the opposition. 
But we have something more: 
Dedication and devotion like 
yours, a unity of purpose and 
of principle and a program 
that is worth working for and 
worth fighting for,’ Steven- 
son wrote. 

There was a similar mes 
sage from Sen. Estes Ke- 
fauver, Stevenson’s running 
mate. 

Barry Bingham, cochair- 
man of Volunteers for Ste- 
venson with Mrs. Edison Dick 
urged them to redouble their 
efforts in the short time that 
remains before election day. 

Mrs. Dick, who had just re- 
turned with Archibald 5S. 
Alexander, executive direc- 


with the Anti-Def- | 


—_—~— 


It'sa 
Family 


Affair 


Weekend marketing has be- 
come a family affair—with 
more and more mothers and 
. dads doing the shopping to- 
gether on Thursday or Fri- 
day 

Now you can plan your 
market “itinerary” a whole 
day earlier—with the big new 
“Plain and Fancy” food sec- 
tion of The Washington Post 
and Times Herald in hand. 

Every Thursday,. starting 
Oct. 18, the Post will publish 
its brand-new food section for 
your covenience. Market 
prices and food bargains for 
the weekend will. be high- 
lighted. And +the.latest. food 
and homemaking news—with 


helpful hints on how to uti- 
lize the best buys on the mar- | 
~ ket—will be brought to you | 


by Food Editor Elinor Lee. 
See the first colorful on 


Herald this 


_ | or will 
E. 


Yeagerd 


« Cozy, Comfy and Casual 
Lined Kar Kote 


Wind, rain or sleet hold no 
threat for you in this warm 
alpaca-lined kar kote! Of 
water and spot resistant 
cotton gabardine, it’s the 
most practical sports coat 
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tor of the Volunteers, from 
campaigning with Stevenson, 
spoke of the enthusiasm and 
large crowds that Steven- 
son's appearances have at- 


tracted throughout the West.” 


Mrs. Dick and Mr. Alexan- 
der both referred to news- 
paper references to -dissen- 
sion on Stevenson’s campaign 
staff. Where it does exist, 
said Mrs. Dick, it is “healthy 
and natural.” 

Alexander also spoke of 
Stevenson’s “readiness to 
hear both points of view 
before making up his mind.” 


Ball Attacks GOP 


George W. Ball, coordina- 
tor of public relations for the 
Stevenson - Kefauver Cam- 
paign Committee, yesterday 
attacked Republican cam- 
paign organizers for using 
what he described as “soap 
opera” techniques in récent 
weeks. 

He made specific refer- 
ence to a Republican cam- 
paign television “short” using 
a District of Columbia gro- 
cery store as background but 
substituting an actor for the 
real owner. Its purpose was 
to illustrate the Republicans’ 
argument that small busi- 


nessmen can get Federal 
loans without difficulty. 

The Democrats, he told 
the Women’s National Demo- 
cratic Club, “do not have.to 
recruit the electorate from 
the Central Casting Office. 
When we want to reveal one 
of our candidates talking 
with a small businessman, 
we show him talking to a 
small businessman.” Ball 
added: “We can do this be- 
cause small businessmen 
as well as people in all walks 
of life know the Democratic 
Party is looking after their 
interests and has not be- 
trayed them.” 

Of President Eisenhower's 
candidacy for a second term, 
Ball said, “To run the most 
important office on earth it 
seems to me itis@ot enough 
be able to supervise the activ- 
ities_of Sherman Adams, to 
applaud Dick Nixon when he 
comes back from slaying 
straw men, or to be photo- 
graphed with John Foster 
Dulles when he periodically 
revisits this country after 
one of his adventures on the 
brink. 

Ball was introduced . by 
Mrs. Leon H. Keyserling. 


Head table guests included ‘ 


Mrs, Ball. Mrs. Martin G. 
White, club president, was 
the luncheon chairman, 

Questions from. members 
brought from Ball the infor- 
mation that Stevenson is un- 
likely to use the Teleprompt- 
er for future televised 
speecies. The disclosure 
came following a comment 
by one questioner that Can- 
didate Stevenson had ap- 
peared to disadvantage in a 
televised major speech from 
Harrisburg, Pa., recently. 

According to Ball, that pro- 
gram drew a 23-point rating 
on the Trendex survey, 
“which represents an audi- 
ence of about 40 million,” he 
said. 


Residing in Raleigh 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mur- 
ray are residing in Raleigh, 
N. C., following their mar- 
riage Sept. 22, in Epworth 
Methodist Church, Washing- 
ton. The bride is the for- 
mer Janice Muriel Sincox, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles L. Sincox of Silver 
Spring, Md. The bridegroom 
is the son of Mrs. R. V. Mur- 
ray and the late Mr.Murray 
of Fuquay Springs; N. C. 


SHEER 
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Grand Manner Costume 


Shapely Sheath and Bolero in 
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The fashion importance of blackness and 
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Featherlight chiffon broadcloth, 


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. Derfect costume for @ season 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 


° 


Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


— 


Mamie’s Mother Makes 
Presentation to Patients. 


DENVER, Oct. 15 (INS) 
Fitzsimons Army Hospital at 
Denver has a new organ to- 
day, presented to the med- 
ical center by Mamie Eisen- 
hower. 

Mrs. Eisenhower's mother, 
Mrs. John S. Doud, in a brief 
ceremony, turned over the 
instrument yesterday to hos- 
pital commander Maj. Gen. 
M. E. Griffin. She said: 

“On behalf of Mrs. Eisen- 
hower, my daughter, I pre- 
sent this organ to you.” 

Some 260 persons, includ- 
ing top brass and Gls, 
crowded into the post chapel 
to watch Griffin accept the 
gift and a metal plaque 
bearing a brief history of 
the instrument 

The organ was given to 
the hospital by the First Lady 
in gratitude for the care 


Dinner Planned 


Mrs. Raymond Clapper 
will be guest speaker at the 
Annual Homecoming Dinner 
of the D. C. Branch, National 
League of American Pen 
Women on Saturday, Oct. 20. 
Proceeds from the 6:15 p. m. 
event at the Fairfax Hotel go 
for 1957 awards in the crea- 


tive group contests of the 
Branch. 


(Srteeeetememees 


her husband received while 
recovering from a heart at- 
tack he suffered last fall. 

The organ was first played 
at the GOP national conven- 
tion when the President was 
unanimously nominated to 
run again for the Nation's 
highest post. 

The manufacturer of the 
organ, Conn Orgar. Co., pre- 
sented it to Mrs. Eisenhower 
who in turn donated it to 
the Army hospital. 


Four Women 


To Be Honored 


Four women who had the 
highest scholastic averages 
among women freshmen stu- 
dents in their respective law 
schools last term will 
honored at a luncheon in the 
United States Courthouse on 
Wednesday. 

The luncheon, sponsored 
by the Eta Alumni Chapter 
of Kappa Beta Pi, a legal 
sorority, will honor Betty 
Jane Southard, Washington 
College of Law of the Amer- 
ican University; Margaret M. 
Kiley, Georgetown Univer- 
sity; Iryne Condon, George 
Washington University; and 
Mrs. Mary Trufant Roark, 
University of Virginia. 


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Designers Find 


Today’s Family Favors Formal Living 


By Millicent Benner 

TWO TOP designers, in 
different but related fields, 
were in agreement yesterday 
that Americans are returning 
to a formal approach to liv- 


ing. 

Eisie MeNeill Lee, the 
president of Fortuny Fabrics, 
noted at a oodward & 
Lothrop luncheon in her 
honor that the trend in the 
fabric field favors the use 
of one design in a room giv- 
ing it a look of importance 
and quiet dignity. 

Paul McCobb, in town to 
introduce his newest contem- 
porary collection “Linear” 
at the Peerless Furniture 
Company, concurs and adds 
that families are turning 
their backs to casual living 
in an effort to.plan homes 
that inspired respect among 
the members. 

Mrs. Lee, who divides her 
time between the Fortuny 
factory in Venice and New 
York where she has a Park 
avenue apartment, was at 
Woodies to inspect. the 
store’s four model rooms 
outfitted in Fortuny fabrics. 

Yesterday's lunch was 


served on a Fortuny table- 
cloth, also flecked with gold 
and called Cilindro. 

Today Mrs. Lee will speak 
on “ and Fabrics” 
at oodies' Chevy Chase 
store at 3 p. m. 


SHE HAS been serving as 
Fortuny’s president since 
1949 when the company’s 
founder, Mariano Fortuny, 
died. Fortuny, according to 
his ‘successor discovered his 
successful method of print- 
ing in ancient Greek docu- 
ments. It is still a guarded 
secret. . 

The presidency of Fortuny 
is a far cry indeed from Mrs. 
Lee's hometown of Fayette- 
ville, N. C. “My father 
wanted me to be a lawyer,” 
she smiles, “but exaggerated 
the amount of intelligence | 
had.” 

The Fortuny factory, once 
a convent, is in northern 
Venice on an island known 
as Giudecca. “We're only 
three minutes by motor boat 
from St. Mark's Square,” 
says Mrs. Lee. 

“We're a self-sufficient is- 
land,” she continues. All of 


No School For Nancy 


As Dad Takes Oath 


By Elizabeth Ford 


NANCY Brennan wont 
have to go to school today. 

On or about 12 noon, her 
daddy, Judge William J. 
Brennan dJr., formerly of 
Rumson, N. J., will become 
Associate Justice Brennan of 


the Supreme Court of the 


United States: He succeeds 
retiring Justice Sherman 
Minton. 

Nancy. who is 7, will prob- 
ably be the youngest guest at 
the swearing-in today. 

In the meantime, Mrs. 
Brennan, herself, has been 
helping to hand down some 
decisions. 

Because of one of them, 


| the Brennans, who have been 
| staying temporarily at the 


Brighton Hotel since they 


| arrived in town last Thurs- 


day, will soon be moving into 
a furnished apartment at the 


| Westchester. 


| offing but it, Mrs. 


, of 


Originally 
house in Georgetown in the 
Brennan 
decided, “was just too small.” 

Nancy, she added yester- 
day, started out to be her 
hardest case. “We didn't 
know where she'd be géing 
to school.” Now, this too has 
been decided. After her re- 
cess today, Nancy will be 
back at classes at Annuncia- 
tion on Wednesday. 


WHILE the Brennans were 
checking thelr Westchester 
apartment, Mrs. Brennan 
heard “a school bell ring.” 
So, she checked in that direc- 
tion, too. The school, part of 
the parish of Annunciation 
Church, was only “two min- 
utes away.” 

On hand to see Judge 
Brennan *don the robes of 
highest court in the land— 
incidentally, he'll be wearing 
the same ones he has worn 
straight along as a member 
New Jersey's highest 
court—will be former Fed- 


there was a. 


- youngest Brennan 


eral Labor Mediator and 
Mrs. Cyrus Ching. 

And—of course—the rest 
of the Brennan clan will be 
there. 

That means Judge and 
Mrs. Brennan's son and 
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 

Brennan of 
arrived 


Hugh Leonard 
Red Bank, N. J., who 


in town om Sunday, and an- 


ne son, Marine Lt. wil 
m Brennan 3d, who is sta- 
cloned at Quantico. 


MOVING DAY for Judge 
and Mrs. Brennan means the 
same for the Hugh Leonard 
Brennansg who are ge! 
their address from Red 
to Rumson as they take over 
the residence vacated by his 
parents. 

“One thing I haven't bad to 
worry about,” Mrs. Brennan 
says, “is bag and baggage.” 
Just about all she brought 
from Rumson is a set of 
china dishes. 


Town 


The Netherlands Ambassa- 


| dor and Mme. van Roijen en- 
| tertained at dinner yesterday 
| for the Chief of Staff of the 


Royal Netherlands Army, 


| Gen. B. R. P. F. Hasselman. 
| Gen. Hasselman who is here 
| for the 14th Session of the 


' 


Military of NATO is also 
Chairmen of the Netherlands 
Joint Chiefs of Staff 
Guests at dinner included 
the Chief of Staff of the 
United States Army and Mré. 
Maxwell Taylor; Assistant 
Secretary of the Army and 
Mrs. George UH. Roderick; the 
Counselor of the State De- 
partment and Mrs. Douglas 
MacArthur, Mrs. J. William 
Fulbright, wife of the Sena- 
tor from Arkansas; the Unit- 


Topics 


ed States Representative to 
the Standing Group of the 
Military Committée and Mrs. 
Leon W. Johnson; the Direc- 
tor of European Affairs of 
the State Department and 
Mrs. John W. Jones; and for- 
mer Agsistant Secretary of 
Defense and Mrs. H. Struve 
Hensel. 

From the Netherlands Em- 
bassy came Minister and 
Baroness van Voorst tot 
Voorst; 


and Mme. B. Speeken- 


brink; Military Attache and | 


Mme. W. Th. Carp; and the 


Deputy Secretary of the Mili- | 
tary Representatives Commit- | 


tee and Mrs. 
Dishoeck. 


A. E.’ van 


.Zconomic Minister 


the factory’s ‘machinery is 
made there. Mrs. Lee, who 
likes to think of herself as 
“mother” to the factory's 
forty workers is also care- 
taker of a garden with paths 
of grass (a rare thing in 
Italy), seven fig trees and 
500 climbing roses, which 
she maintains purely for the 
enjoyment of her em- 
ployees. 

She also provides their 
housing rent free and hot 
lunches daily at a fee of 100 
lira (15¢e). 


MRS. LEE, internationally 
known for her unusual inter- 
pretation of color harmonies 
in decorating schemes, wore 
a suit of blue-gray wool. The 
color, she commented, was 
one of her favorites. She also 
leans. toward yellow. “It 
makes me happy.” 


WHEN IT comes to colors, 
furniture designer McCobb 


is also in accord 
Lee. Americans, says Me- 
Cobb, drawing on his pipe, 
are going in for “cooler” col- 


ors such as blue greens and | 
passing over the. warmer | 


tones. 
His new “Limar” line is 


by the average | 
The 


p ° 
room dividers are the most 
popular, are intended to 


meet the space and storage | 
problems in today’s homes. | 

“They can be used in units, | 
ex 


or stand by themselves,” 
plains McCobb. 


He will be available for 
to- : 
night from 7 to 9 p. m. at | 


customer consultation 


Peerless. McCobb claims he 
gets 
desi 
ings with the public. 

furniture designer McCobb 
is also in accord with Mrs. 
Lee. Americans, says Me- 
Cobb, drawing on his pipe, 


with Mrs. | 


of his ideas for | 
during such meet- | 


Affairs of State Outrank 
Those of Heart, Says Helen 


By Gay Pauley 


United Press Staff Correspondent 


NEW YORK, Oct. 15 
Helen Stevenson, who dates 
one of the Nation's most 
eligible bachelor-politicjans, 
says people should be 4s 
interested in affairs of state 
as in affairs of the heart. 

“We'd have a better de 
mocracy if this were the 
case,” said Miss Stevenson, 
who recently switched her 
interests from airlines to po- 
litical lines. 

The 28-year<ld heauty, a 
distant cousin of the Demo- 
cratic candidate for Presi- 
dent, dates New Jersey's 
Gov. Robert Meyner. 

She said that she and the 
Governor are “good friends.” 
But she refused to say 
whether that friendship was 
blossoming into a love that 
could make her one of the 
Nation’s youngest first ladies 
in a Governor's mansion. 

The rumors persist, how- 
ever, that she will marry the 
48-year-old Meyner. 

iss Stevenson has dark, 
curly hair and a statuesque 
figure. “I'm 58... a momt- 
ster,” she said with a laugh. 

A native of New York City, 
she was educated at Brear- 
ley School and Colorado Col- 
lege, Colorado Springs, Colc., 
where she majored in his- 
tory. After graduation in 
1950, she joined the Ameri- 
can Red Cross and spent 
nearly two years at the Ko 
rean war front. . 

Two and. one-half years 
ago, she went to work for 
Trans World Airlines as head 
“ their women’s travel serv- 
ce. 

She said she has been In- 
terested in politics since col- 
lege days. Nine months ago 
she took a leave of absence 
from the airline to join the 
Stevenson forces. At present 
she is .administrative assist- 
ant in the volunteer division 
of the New York State head- 
quarters for Stevenson. 

“The Governor had nothing 
to do with my decision,” she 
said. 

Meyner also is campaign- 
ing actively for Stevenson. 

met Meyner last May 


- when he was chief speaker at 


Oberlin College, Oberlin, 
Ohio. Her father, William, 
has been the college presi- 
dent for 12 years. 

“The Governor and I have 
been good friends since,” she 
said, “but no further com- 
ment.” 

“We have little time to see 
each other,” she added, 


“Even to talk by. telephone. 

He's a very busy man.” 
Miss Stevenson said that 

when they did have a date 


it usually was for a game of | 
tennis, a quiet dinner with | 


friends, or for a sports event. 


“Last date we had was for 
the second game of the World 


Series,” she said. 


She said she has no per. 


sonal political ambitions. 


Would she like to be first — 


lady of New Jersey? 


“I haven't thought much | 
“But I | 
do think if people were just | 


about it,” she said. 
as interested in the affairs of 
state as they are affairs of 
the heart, we would have a 
better democracy.” 


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TENTH anniversary of the 
District Court of Assistants, 
Women Decendents of the 
Ancient and Honorable Artil- 
lery Company was celebrated 
yesterday at a luncheon at 


the Shoreham Hotel with | 


Mrs. John ley O’Brien of 
Bronxville, Y.,.. national 
president of the society, as 
the guest speaker. 

Mrs. O’Brien announced 
that membership in the so- 
cicty now exceeds 1000 and 


a drive is under way to en- 


roll at least one descendant 
of each of the more than 
500 membefs of the original 
artillery.company who left 
descendants. 

Membership is restricted 
to women whose ancestors 
were members between 1638 
and 1774, of the company, 
desctibed as the oldest or- 
ganization in this country 
for the defense of the 
Colonies. 


Many of the original mem-’ 


bets, she explained, had be- 
longed to a similar organiza- 
tion in London whose aim 
was to defend the King. An 
honorary member of the so- 
ciety is Queen Elizabeth of 
nd, Mrs. O’Brien said. 
Sixteen national officers 
were special guests at yes- 
econ luncheon. at which 
Mrs. Thomas B. Dimmick, 
of Arlington, president of 
the District Court, presided, 


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DINNER WITH THE DUCHESS—A per- 
fectionist down to the last detail, the Duch- 
ess of Windsor selects the proper table 
Ornaments for a dinner party as she holds 
a pre-party conference with her butler, 
George, in the pantry of her Paris home. 
In an article “Our Life Today” in the Oct. 
-30 issue of Look magazine, the Duchess 


Look Magazine Phote From United Prese 


states that a dinner at any of the Windsor 
housholds is a subject that requires care- 
ful thought and preparation. The Duch- 
ess never has more than 10 people at one 
dinner table. Groups of 10 or less are 
divided among smaller tables when the 
Windsors entertain a large party at dinner. 
She limits cocktails to two per guest. 


. 


Says the Duchess of Windsor 


Balance Your Party 
With Several Bores 


NEW YORK, Oct. 15 @ 
The Duchess of Windsor 
had some advice for “pru- 
dent” hostesses today. Alb 
ways include a judicious 
number of bores at dinner 
parties and never serve 
more than two cocktails per 
guest before dining. 

The Duchess gave her ad- 
vice in an article in Look 
magazine on “Our Life To- 
day,” the final section of 
her recently published auto- 
biography, “The Heart Has 
Its Reasons.” 

In pictures and text she 
described her life with the 
former King Edward VIII. 


BECAUSE the success of 
of a dinner party ultimately 
depends on the company, 
she wrote, she has adopted 
a few “simple rules of 
thumb.” 

“The most important rule 
is never to have too many 


brilliant or entertaining peo 
ple at one table,” she said. 
“They tend to exhaust them- 
selves, not to mention the 
other guests, in their compe- 


tition to hold the center of | 


attention. 

“When faced with such a 
possibility, it seems to me 
that a ent hostess would 
be well advised to arrange 
for a anton ballasting of 
: ga we A) 


THE DUCHESS said she 
also limits guests to 10 per 
table. 

“Finally,” she said, “There 
is one quicksand in which 
many a hostess has found 
herself hopelessly bogged: 
that of letting the cocktails 
run On too long before din- 
ner, to the ruin of the meal 
and the demoralization of 
of the staff. In my house, 
the immutable rule is never 
more than two cocktails be- 
fore dinner.” 


, 


~. THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
° Tuesday, October 16, 1956 C3 


4 


Symphony Goes on View in Alexandria 


If you look in the window 
of the Books ‘n’ Records Shop 
in Alexandria, you can see 
(out not hear) the National 
Symphony Orchestra before 
its opening concert Tuesday. 
Actually what you'll see in 
the window is a detailed mod- 
el of the Orchestra which is 
being used in connection 
with the series ticket sales 
of the Arlington County 


Women's Committee for the | 


National Symphony Orches- 
tra. 


Their booth in the Books | 


‘n’ Records Shop is manned 


by volunteers from the com- | 


mittee and is headed by 


chairmen of the sellers, Mrs. 
Isaaé Cogan. Mrs. Edwin A. 
Hensen is chairman of the 
committee and has as her 
vice chairman Mrs. W. |. Gid- 


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NEW WINTER PINK BY 
HAZEL BISHOP, 


This season’sees the return of the élegant: minx. 
so delicate, so fair, so seemingly unattainable, 


Make-up—whiter now—requires a bold’stroke'sf pink for-emphatis— 
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"THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
C4 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 . 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


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Him Into 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I've been married over 20 


years and I'd like to call it 
quits ... 1 am just plain tired 
of my wife. . 

She is nerv- A y 

ous, has poor 

health, gets . 

upset easily ¢, 
and is always 
fussing about 
something. 

She and I 
haven't hit it 
off for years; 
in fact I guess 
we never did 
... I] always 
felt she rushed me into mar- 
riage and I resented it. I 
guess she thought I loved her, 
and I don't know if I did or 
not; but I had plans she 
didn't fit into, and marriage 
ruined all that. Besides she 
was always wanting me to tell 
her I loved her and be a 
housebroken husband. 

It wasn't long after she 
found she couldn't run me 
that she started going out 
with other men—just to be 
around people who talked a 
lot, she said. Most people 
bored me; I fell asleep in 
company. 

I went into the Army in 
War Il and she wanted a di- 
vorce. I guess she felt I en- 
listed to get away from her 
and live a man’s life. Maybe 
I did, but I couldn't see why 
I should give her a divorce 
and.I didn’t. 


SHE WAS IN LOVE with 
another fellow, or. thought 
she was, and wanted to marry 
him. I figured it was just a 
passing fancy, so I refused to 
sign any papers. They final- 
ly broke up, but not until I 
learned that they'd become 
lovers. She went to pot after 
that. 

I had plenty of affairs my- 
self; that’s to be expected in 
the Army .. . but the point is, 
my wife was first to stray, so 
I figure she can’t complain 
about anything I've done, or 
will do. 

Now I'm willing to split up, 
and give her a reasonable 
amount to tive on (without 
depriving myself). I'll keep 
her fed, with a roof over her 
head, and the kids can help 
her. They are all married 
now: and three of them have 
said they think this is a good 
idea, that she might he bet- 
ter off, living by herself. But 
still they all act as if | am a 
dirty dog. I don’t know why. 
They always were more fond 
of their mother. 

My reason for writing is 
that yesterday the oldest 
girl, who opposes all my 
Plans, blew up and really 
gave me a tongue _ 
She said I was cold, selfish, 
that I had made her mother's 
life miserable, and kept her 
tied to a “boring boor”... 
She said unless I do right by 
her mother, none of them will 
ever speak to me again. 

What do I do now? I'd 
like to know. 

B. C. 


DEAR B. C.: The really 
awful aspect of this picture is 
that you have no more idea of 
your appalling shortage of 
humane feeling than if you 
were an ape in the primordial 
jungle. 

It appears that you've done 
a deliberate and vengeful 
job of trying to break your 
wife's spirit; and you. are 


Mary Haworth 


still trying to excel yourself | 


Marriage 


in this particular. Your pres- 
ent performance, your atti- 
tude and the tone you take 
— of studied contempt — 
amounts simply to kicking 
someone who is down: after 
a sneak attack and a merci- 
less drubbing. 

Your wife made a terrible 
mistake in marrying you; 
that’s clear. She has paid a 
frightful price for having 
assumed that her love and 
gaiety and devotion, given to 
yowin marriage, could some- 
how rescue you from. that 
dumb, numb, hateful “alone- 
ness” in which you — exist. 
You've managed to frustrate 
her constructive efforts at 
every turn; and also, to pre- 
vent her escape, when at last 
she wanted to renounce her 
mistake. 


IT 1S ONLY now, when 
her life seems in ruins, that 
you figure the time is ripe to 
throw her out. At least, that 
was your angle until your 
daughter blew up, and bilast- 
ed you with the truth as she 
sees it. As for what you do 
next—well, what can you do, 
except go on being yourself, 
as is? There is nothing in 
your letter to indicate that 
you are able to change for 
the better, and become a feel- 
ing, caring person. 

Your trouble with women, 
and your wife's tragedy with 
you, were not of her making. 
And I daresay you maneu- 
vered her into “straying.” 
Your extraordinary unfitness 
for marriage stems from your 
personal. history, beginning 
at birth. Your wife simply 
got involved in .your blind, 
sick confusion, when she let 
herself love you, and after 
that you dragged her down 
to the darkness-<of-being in 
which you dwell. 

If your wife can bear the 
rift after all these years, 
she would be better off away 
from you, I'm sure. The dif- 
ference would be like coming 
into sunlight and open air, 
after long captivity in a dark 
subcellar. As for you—a 
combination of psychiatric 
and spiritual therapy is indi- 
cated: but I won't insist, if 
your mind is closed. 


Farmer Fliers Meet 
The Clipped Wings Club 
of Washington (an affiliate of 
a national organization of 
former United Air Lines 
stewardesses) is meeting for 
dinner today, at the resi- 
dence of Mrs. Scott Jarrett, 
6808 Highland ave., Franco- 


nia, Va. 
business of 


ham Hotel in August 1957. 


- — 


MARTHA JO BLAIR 
~—GORDON W. SCHMIDT 
.Mr. George F. Webb an- 
nounces the engagement of 
his niece, Martha Jo Blair, 
to Gordon W. Schmidt, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar 
Schmidt of Gotebo, Okla 
Miss Blair is the daughter of 
the late Mr. and Mrs. James 
Blair of Knoxville, Tenn. 
She attended the American 
University, Washington. Her 
fiance is a graduate of Oklea- 
homa A & M College, Still- 
water, Okla. A December 
wedding in Tennessee is 
planned. 


CAROLYN SULHOFF 

— CHAS. TROUBLEFIELD 
Mr. and Mrs. John Ernest 
Sulhoff announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Car- 
olyn Margaret, to Charles 
McCain Troublefield. The 
bridegroom-elect is presently 
serving with the United 
States Army. No date has 
been set for the wedding. 


JOCELYN B. ALLAN 
—GORDON F. LINKE 
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Stuart Al- 
lan announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Jocelyn 
Beausire, to Gordon Fitzger- 


Engagement Announcements 


ald Linke, son of Mrs. Win- 
throp H. Smith of New York 
and Litchfield, Conn. and 
Capt. Gerald D. Linke USN 
(Ret.), of Los Angeles, Cal. 
Miss Allan attended the Ethel 


VIRGINIA Peer ee 

—J. EARLE PHILLIPS JR. 
Dr. and Mrs. Edwin E. Barks- 
dale of Alexandria, Va. an- 
nounce the engagement of 


Greenville, 8. 


Phillips 
Cc. 


Walker and Chapin Schools. | 
She made her debut in New | 
York, and is a member of | 
the New York Junior League. | 
Her fiance is a graduate of 

St. Alban’s School and Bow- 

doin College, Brunswick, Me. | 


GILBERTA SEATON 
—MARTIN KOVALSKY 
Mrs. Mollie Seaton Kolbe an- 
nounces the engagement of 
her daughter, Gilberta Seat- 
on, to Martin J. Kovalsky, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis 
Kovalsky. 


BETTY LOUISE BOTELER 
—R. E. ROBERTSON 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Boteler 
of Avondale Terrace, Mary- 
land announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter, | 
Betty Louise, to Richard Earl | 
Robertson, son of Mr. and | 
Mrs. William Earl Robertson | 
of Bowie, Md. Miss Boteler | 
attended George Washing- | 
ton University. Her fiance is 
attending Capital Radio En- 
gineering Institute. 


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Virginia Maitland Thomas to 
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Coprright. 1956. Mirror Enterprises 


“Not me ...I'm too bashful.” 


- 


THE WASHINGTON, POST end TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


C5 


Child Behavior 


Stubborn Son Worries Mother 


By the Gesell Institute 


“DEAR DOCTORS: 

“PLEASE HELP me with 
a problem. I have a four- 
year-old boy who is most 
stubborn. I have a feeling 
that I'm making him that 
way, but I cant seem to 
cope with it all. He will 
not do one single thing I 
ask him to. I have to show 
him the strap, or lay a 
couple of spanks on his legs. 
He'll mind for the present, 
but if I ask him to do 
something five minutes later, 
he’s just as bad. 

“Is this a serious problem 
or with a little patience 
can I correct it? Tre more 
I have to chase him ¢o do 
things, the worse he gets.” 


YOUR PROBLEM is seri- 
ous in that the situation 
you describe is a bad one 
which unless col-ed now 
may easily grow worse with 
the years, until you might 
later have a real problem 
on your hands. On the 
other hand, your »oy’s be- 
havior does not necessarily 
Suggest that anything is 
seriously wrong with him. 

It seems to be chiefly that 
right at the moment you, as 
a disciplin*rian, are failing. 
Since you seem to be failing 
completely, there is nowhere 
you can go but up. Almost 
anything you do will prob- 
ably be an improvement. 

And there is a good deal 
that you can do. We'd like 
to divide our advice into 
two parts. First, something 
that you can if you like, try 
immediately. Second, some 
general basic suggestions for 
improving your management 
of your son. 


FOR IMMEDIATE action, 
if you are quite a strong 
character and really de- 
termined to improve things, 
you might try a rather dras- 
tic course of action. It may 
sound a little peculiar to 
you, but we know of:several 


mothers with a problem 
similar to yours who have 
tried it with conspicuous 
success. 

You say that your son 
won't do a single thing you 
ask of him. All right. For 
several days (a week if 
you're really a strong per- 
son) don’t ask him to do 
anything. Avoid saying 
“No.” Don't scold. Don't 
nag. 

Even if he does some dam- 
age, avoid scolding. Merely 
remark, “Oh! You broke the 
dish!” . In fact, avoid talk- 
ing whenever possible. 

What you may find out is 
that you ‘have been talking, 
nagging, saying “No,” scold- 
ing far too much Many 
mothers of preschoolers 
don’t realize how much (and 
how fruitlessly) they talk. 


OF-/COURSE, before start- 
ing on this drastic course 


of action you will need to 
take certain precautions. So 
far as possible, put away 


breakable or valuable ob 
jects. Have the doctor's 
phone number handy. Give 
up normal social activities. 
Enlist the services of your 
husband or some other rela- 
tive or baby-sitter for giving 
absolutely essential co m- 
mands and directions. 

This, of course, is not a 
normal or customary way 
for a mother to treat a pre- 
schooler. But in extreme 
cases it can act as a shock 
method to jar youwr child 
back into paying attention 
when you do give a com- 
mand or prohibition. 

Also, once you start de- 
manding again, after all 
this self-imposed inhibition, 
you may find that you talk 
a great deal less than you 
did. 


Keep in Trim’ 


Princess Grace Welcomes Tips on Weight Control 


By Ida Jean Kain 
THE LATEST royal an- 


* nouncement is that Princess 


Grace will. welcome all tips 
on- how to keep her weight 
contro ca . 

As everyone 

knows, the 

lovely Prin- 

cess, who if 

home on Aa 

visit, is en- 

ceinte, and 

the heir ap- 

parent is due 

in February. & 

During her & 
sojourn here, Ida Jean Kain 
of course, the 
Princess will be royally en- 
tertained. This always makes 
it more difficult to curb 
calories. The one magic 


phrase for her to use at this 
time is, “No thank you, I'm 
dieting.” 

To American hostesses she 
will have to say the line 
quite firmly when offered 
high calorie delicacies which 
may have been prepared 
especially in her honor. And 
when the Princess returns 
to Monaco, she can use the 
French? equivalent — “Non, 
merci, se mettre au regime” 
—which means she has put 
herself on a strict regime. 

There is a royal precedent 
for this approach to calorie 
curbing. When  England’s 
Queen Elizabeth was Prin- 
cess, she slimmed off 28 
pounds by saying firmly, “No 
thank you, I'm dieting.” We 
doubt if any hostess de- 
murred with, “I'll think you 

, % 


don’t like my cooking.” Or, 


“Oh, come now, Your High- , 


ness, you've hardly eaten a 
thing!” . 


BACK TO DIET. All Holly- 
wood diets are strictly out, 
for a weight control program 
during this special period is 
vastly different from regular 
reducing fare. But, with the 
modern shy ag of nutri- 
tion, weight can be controlled 
fairly easily, even during this 
important period. 

The following food pattern 
provides perféct nutrition on 
a total of 1600 calories a day. 
On this pattern, an expec- 
tant mother can safely lose 
a half pound a week. 


WEIGHT CONTROL PAT- 
TERN FOR EXPECTANT 


MOTHER—1600 calories: 

Milk: 1 quart skim milk or 
buttermilk. 

Meat: Fish or fowl, 6 oz. 
(Use liver at least once a 
week.) 

Egg: 1 or 2 eggs and 1 oz. 
American or Swiss cheese, 
or % cup cottage cheese. 

Bread: 3 thin slices whole 
grain or 2 slices and a small 
serving of whole grain ce- 
real. 

Vegetables: 4 servings with- 
out added fat or sauce—(1) 
a medium potato; (1) raw 
vegetable—lettuce or tomato; 
(1) dark green leafy or yel- 
low; (1) as desired (non- 
starchy). 

Butter: 
inch thick. 


3 half pats—%- 


Fruits: 3 servings—1 should 
be whole orange or half 
grapefruit, fruit or juice, 2 
as. desired. 

Water: at least 8 glasses a 
day. 

Supplementary viteniine 
800 units of vitamin D plus 
vitamin A, in vitamin con- 
centrate. 

Any expectant mother is 
wise to control her weight 
gain during the middie pe- 
riod by trimming off all non- 
essential foods. It is during 
the last semester that the 
greatest gain must be ex- 
pected. 

Our best wishes to Princess 
Grace who looks as radiantly 
happy and beautiful as any 
story book princess. 


‘Copsright. 1956. 
Peatures Syndicate. cc.) 


Today’s Events 


Clubwomen In Area 


To Have a Busy Day) 


Mrs. George Thomas 
Moore, wife of the Adminis- 
trative Assistant Secretary of 
Commerce, will speak on 
“Political Observations and 
the Importance of Voting” at 
a 7:45 p. m. meeting of the 
Georgetown Business and 
Professional Women's Club 
Also speaking at the meeting 
at Georgetown Public Lr 
brary will be Milton Gwirtz- 
man, of the Democratic Na- 
tional Committee . . . Edith 
Hamilton, authoress of “The 
Echo of Greece.” will speak 
at a meeting of the Bryn 
Mawr Club of Washington at 
4 p. m. at the home of Mrs. 


Selif; 
ROMNEY 


For you, 
for silk... 
into a gala 
with a gently 
a subtly 
perfect sétting 


| at 6:30 
Friday —- see ouropening Loftus, 


Dexter Otey, 2721 O st. nw. 
. John A. Reilly, president 
of the Second National Bank 


of Washington will be guest | 
speaker at a luncheon meet- | 


ing of the American Univer- 
sity’s Guild at Mary Graydon 
Hall... The AAUW, Arting- 
ton Branch, international re- 


lations afternoon study | 


group, meets at 1 p. m. at 
Buckingham Community Cen- 
ter. 


“Life Behind the Iron Cur- | 
tain” will be the-topic of a | 


talk to the D. C. Home Eco- 
nomics in Business 
Lewis Restaurant. 


p m. will 
irector of Public 


Luncheon Fashion Show at, Relations for the National 
H 


the Shoreham! 


\ 


madame . . . a new softening 
to turn any little evening 
occasion. 

eased skirt, 

treated neckline . ... the 


Silk faille 


for a beautiful jewel. 
Navy or black. 
Sizes 18 to 40. $69.99 


Jelieff’s—Romney Room, 
Second Meprf Street 


Y. 


ome Builders Association | 


. The nature section, 
Twentieth Century Club, 


meets at 11 a. m. at the Rock | 
Creek Nature Center, Port- 


er st. and Williamsburg lane 
... The Women’s Board of 
Providence Hospital meets at 
11 a. m. at Laboure Hall at 
New Providence Hospital, 


Alumnae Sponsor | 


Quiz on College 


Catholic high school girls 


who are thinking about_col- 
lege will be able to ask 
tions about the schools they 
have in mind on Sunday, Oct. 
21, in 
Catholic University. 

The Washington Circle of 


the International Federation | 


of Catholic Alumnae will 
sponsor “Catholic College 
Day” from 1 to 5 p. m. im the 
gymnasium at Catholic Uni- 
versity. Representatives from 
numerous colleges, universi- 
ties and nursing schools 
across the country will be on 
hand with photographs and 
literature to answer ques- 
tions. Mrs. Arthur E. Dooley 
and Mrs. Peter J. Kennedy 
are cochairmen. 


Looking for Treasure? 


If you like to browse 
around looking for hidden 
treasures, the rummage sale, 
sponsored by the Women’s 
Society of Christian Service 
of the Metropolitan Memo- 
rial Methodist Church, is the 
place to be from 9 a. m. to 
5 p. m. on Oct. 18, 19 and 20. 
Place, 2122 18th st. nw., cor- 
ner of Wyoming ave. 


the gymnasium at | 


—— 


Store Hours: Main Store and Spring Valley Open 10 A. M. To 6 P. M. 7 Corners Open Monday 
Tuesday, Wednesday, Saturday 10 A. M. To 6 P. M.; Thursday and Priday 10 A. M. To 9:30 P. M. 


"Julius 


—_ 


Garfinckel 


Thursday Night 


Clubwomen 


To Exhibit 


| Hand Goods 


Members of the 20 Arling- | 


ton County Home Demon- 


stration Clubs will have a—: 
busy day on Oct. 18. Exhib- | 
its, showing accomplish. | 
ments by the clubs for the | 
be displayed. as | 
part of the day’s program at | 


year, will 


Church of Christ, Arlington 
blvd. and 20 N, Irving st. 


Then there will be a fash- | 
ion show at 1 p. m. of gaer- | 


ments made by club mem- 
bers and the 4H girls. At 2 
p. m. the working exhibits 
of furniture refinishing, rush 
seat weaving and gift wrap- 
ping takes place. The Coun- 
try S.ore is selling baked 
goods as well as hand-made 
articles. And, at 7:30 p. m. 
Mrs. Mena Hogan, field 
agent, Fedtral Extension 
Service, 


approximately 500 women. 


Anyone wishing to become a | 
mémber may call Mrs. E. R. | 


Pittibone for information. 


USDA, will speak | 

on “Women of Other Lands.” | 
The Arlington County 

Clubs have a membership of 


‘Engaged. 


MARCIA GROSSMAN 
—ROBERT PATZ 

Mr. and Mrs. Grossman an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, 


ding will take place on Jan. 


| GALE RICHER . 
—PAUL NATHAN LEVY 


Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Richter 
their ter, Gale, to Paul 


arcia Ruth, | 
to Robert Earl Patz, son of © 
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Patz | 
of Baltimore, Md. The wed- | 


daugh 
Nathan Levy, son of Mr. and : 
Mrs. Levy 


4 


& Co. 


Pre View by TUPPER 


speaking for comfort . . « | 
designs sandals with medium heels and 
instep strap. In soft black suede for easy walking. 17.95. 
Debutante Shoes, Sixth Floor 


PY STREET at FOURTEENTH, NAtional 8-7730 


sie “Also a Spring Valley and 7 Corners 


Y STREET AT FOURTEENTH, NAtonal §-7130 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE AT 40TH, EMerson 3-2258 


A 


Garfinckel 
GLo. 


| ae in Washington 


demands the right weight wool 
suits—these by Towncliffe have many 
possibilities. Left, box jacket tweed 
with single construction founded collar; 
beige, red, blue or black and white, sizes 10-16. 
Center, black or navy worsted crepe or 
grey flannel with button accent; sizes 8-18. 
Hight, double breasted tweed 
with rayon velvet collar; blue or 
lilac, sizes 10-18, 69.95. 
Misses’ Shop, Fourth Floor 


. 


cs 
h . 


7 CORNERS, VIRGINIA, NAtional §-7790 


: 


THE WASHINGTON POS 
and TIMES HERALIE 
Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


ip ieee #eee 


ee ne 


When School Di Days’ Bring 
Child's Cold Misery 


. 


comfort to help ng & y m local 
congestion, ease pain. Vapors from 
stuffy nose, re- 
duce cough. Save—buy large size 
tubes. Regular and Extra Strong 
Musterole for adults. Get new 


chest help 0 


Child's Mild Musterole now. 


in 


t) Anne’ s Trading Post 


“ Directions t 


IF YOU are gripped by the 
wanderlust, but don’t know 
where to go, Anne readers 
recommend a cross-country 
trip by bus. Their thoughts 


b may give you new ideas about 


- } HT relict, Mother, ru 
iy Sy -~ nl amazing p 
reliever GM Ge 
col monosalicylate) 
Bye S| sti oe ae oil 


a necessary trip or a fresh di- 
rection to your urge to roam. 
Whatever the case, try this 
remedy for the ‘traveler's 
itch. 

“To the person who in 
quired about bus travel to 
California: Go by bus by all 
means. I have been across 


just lessert),. 


Give ‘em their just desserts 
and try a flaming 

finule to o 

mogpnificent meol 

Peach or Cherries Jubilee 
with brandy set obloze 
over the fruit and ice 
cream. Or perhaps o 


Muyflower Slice of rainbow- 


flavored ice cream nestled 


im crushed slrawberries, served 


gloriously in o bow! of silver 
Two of the justly fomous 
desserts in The Lounge or 
Presidential Dining Room 


* Luncheon, Cocktails, Dinner 


Music for Dancing 
fro ’ 7 PM wy The Lounge 


QD 


Sh , Ma yflower 


Cennecticut Avenve and DeSales Street 


District 7-3000 


to Follow For Traveler’s Itch 


the country several times, 
chiefly by bus, and always 
enjoy it. 

“The buses are comfort 
able, air conditioned in sum- 
mer, and the large scenicruis- 
ers are equipped with a lav- 
atory. I always stop at night 
or at the end of a run so as 
not to become too tired. The 
Travel Bureau of the bus 
company makes up an itiner- 
ary, according to your 
wishes, including hotel res 
ervations. It is al) paid for 
in advance. Hotel rates have 
varied from $4.50 to $7. It 
takes a week to 10 days to get 
hotel reservations. Unless 
you specify a particular 
route, they would probably 


| make it through the central 
| part of the country, which 
| is most direct. 


“Extra costs are for meals 


' and occasionally for taxis to 
| hotels. In some towns the 


hotel is near the terminal 
and porters comegfor your 
bags. In most cases it would 
be possible to stop over with- 
out reservations. The Travel 
Bureau would suggest a 
hotel. 

“Baggage can be wmini- 
mized by checking larger 
pieces through to your desti- 
nation, 

“The drivers are expert, 
courteous and helpful, when 
necessary. Rest stops are 
made every two to three 
hours for 10 or 15 minutes. 
Lunch stops are usually 30 to 
40 minutes. Seats are not re- 
served but the same seat is 
kept for the day or length 
of the run.” H. O. 


FOUR TIMES 
“I HAVE crossed the con- 


| tinent four times by bus. I | 


traveled day and night, slept 


| on the bus and ate at bus 
stops and nearby restaurants. 


“I traveled alone, carrying 
only a small bag with tooth- 


| brush, wash cloth, soap, cos- 
| metics and necessary changes 


of clothes. 


“Since the buses are ex- 
press, speedy with infrequent 
stops, the passengers afe all 
traveling long enough to be- 
come friendly and one begins 
to feel like part of a con- 
genial family. 

“I have traveled by plane, 
trajn, car and bus and sin- 
cereély recommend the bus. 


WITH A BABY 

“MY HUSBAND and I took 
our 18-month-old daughter to 
California by bus. It wasn’t 
a bit tiresome. There is so 
much to see on the road that 
the few hours betweensestops 
go quickly. Many cities are 
so interesting and train pas- 
sengers miss them.” 

L. M. L. 

THANKS also to Mrs. 
F. G. L. and others who an- 
swered this query. 
SOURDOUGH 

RECENTLY a reader in- 
quired about buying sour- 
dough bread in Washington. 
I don’t know where it can 
be purchased buf here is a 
recipe for sourdough bisquits 
from Helen Evans Brown's 
West Coast Cook Book. 

“It is difficult to get started 
on sourdough unless the 
right yeasts are in the air. 
The dough was used for flap- 
jacks, bisquits and bread. 
There are several methods 
of making it. 

“Mix 2 cups of flour, 2 
cups of warm water and 1 
teaspoon salt, and. let stand 
in a warm place for two to 
four days until sour and 
bubhly. This is your sour- 
ing. For bisquits a little of 
this was mixed with soda 
and poured right into the 


top of a bag of flour, then 
worked around until it had 
taken up sufficient flour. 

“Or, to be less primitive, 
the desired amount of starter 
was put in a dish, flour, 
shortening (usually drip 
pings) and salt and soda 
added by ear, and all mixed 
to the proper consistency 
for what was to be made. 
Always some of the sourings 
were kept, usually smelling 
to heaven, for wild yeasts are 
hard to tame. The worse the 
smell, the better - the 
dough.” C. R. A. 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Thanks 
to C. BH: of Berwyn Heights, 
L. H. M. of Silver Spring; C. 
M., Mrs. N. W. and others for 
their fine ple recipes. 


FREE GIFTS 
Give a toy and gift party 
Call for Catalogue 


HOUSE OF PLASTICS 
4706 14th St. N.W. TA. 9-3031 


Cleaned— Ready to Use 


Tidewater 


Joli mi al-taatil: 
F I t L & I S 


Enjoy the seo-worthy tang in 
every bite. Write Taylor & Siedd, 
Box 1132, Richmond, Vo. for free 
30 poge recipe book. 


| AT YOUR GROCER’S 


Important Luncheon Meeting 
for Metropolitan. Unit 


United Givers Fund Volunteers 


(Door-to-door residential and neighborhood business UGF volunteers 
in Northern Virginia, the District, and nearby Maryland.) 


WEDNESDAY, OCT. 17, AT 12:30 P.M. 
HALL OF NATIONS, HOTEL WASHINGTON, 15TH & PENNA. AVE., N.W. 


DUTCH TREAT 


fhe IS the first full Metropolitan Unit Report Meeting. Make it good. 


Bring whatever you have collected (or give it to your captain who will 


bring it). Use today, tonight, and tomorrow morning to make the calls 


you haven't been able to make before. Givers are waiting for you to knock. 


Now — when the UGF 


Remember — the campaign ends Oct. 31. 


is on everyone's mind-—is the time for action. 


Remember also that the Government 


and Business units have had two report meetings and are neck-and-neck at 60% 


each. Let's bring in at least 60% of quota tomorrow. Luncheon is at 12:30; 


come a little early to report. 


H. HOLMES VOGEL 
Chairman, Metropolitan Unit 


SPECIAL LUNCHEON HIGHLIGHTS: 


+ IN PERSON 


Pick Temple and his dog, Lady, from WTOP-TY’s Giant Ranch 


% AWARDS 


Wooduard Lethuap 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 
\ ‘ 


Their day-to-day performance assures you of comfort, good looks 


Grayflex Designs in Black Calf 


When your days are filled with activity your shoes 
must give you easy-going comfort. Come in and be 
properly fitted to a pair of soft, supple calfskin walk- 
ers . . . see what pleasure you get when you're walk- 
ing incomfort. All three in brown also. 


Reading down: 
“Court Traveler” oxford 
gives you firm support, 


v7 


“Sanford” spectator 
pump, always smart, 14.95 


“Winston” trim pump 
leads a busy life, 16.95 


W&L—The Shoe Center, 
2nd Floor 
7 Corners 

. also Chevy Chase and 
Alexandria 


OPER ts Dee eee om eee 


“Quota Queen” Hattie Carnegie hat, to be awarded to a D. C. Neighborhood captain 
who is over 85% —3 RCA Portable Radics, to be awarded to a captain in each of 
these divisions; D. C. Genera! Business; Virginia and Maryland, who are over 50%. 


(All Awards Donated) 


This announcement is made possible by the extra generosity of: 


Beckers Leather Goods Compeny, Inc. ©@ The Chesapeake & Potomac 
Telephone Co. © Drug Pair ® Giant Food Stores © Greenbelt 
Consumer Gervices, Inc. © Hahn Shoes © Joseph R. Harris Co. 
® Hechinger Co. © The Hecht Co. @ Hot Shoppes, Inc. © Frank 
R. Jelleff, Inc. @ Kann’s © Kay-Pranc Jewelers @ D..J. Kaufman. 
Inc. @ Lansburgh’s e¢ lewis & Thomas Saltz © The Mode, Inc. 
® Morton's @ Arthur Murray @ Peoples Drug Stores. Inc. © Potemac 
Electric Power Co. ©@ Raleigh Haberdasher © Rich's Shoe Stores 
@ Sears, Roebuck & Co. @ Shannon & Luchs Co. © Washington 
Gas Light Co. © John G. Webster & Sons Inc. @ Woodward & Lothrop 
© ..Zirkin & Gons, Inc. 


Prepered es ¢ public service by Neary J. Kaufman & Associates, 
Advertisthg end Pubitc 4 ile ‘heletione 


Pledge Once for ] 32 Campaigns 


. 


“THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
¥ . ' Tuesday, October 16, 1956 OF Bi 


‘Today's Store Hours: Washington, 9:30-6:00; Arlington, 10:00-6:00 


- 2A4-Hour Phone Order Service — DI. 7-7200 


- ‘ ;* cf 


<—— 
: Wh, af ; t/ A 


” ’ 
* ' 


Continuing our Semi-Annual Sale of 


Sample Hats | of Finer Nylon Tricot 
Mostly 1-of-a-kind by top New York and Dresses to Dazzle still have their famed tags 


Caleage Designers included in collection 
of 17.98-25.00 specials 3.99 , 4.99 


4.44 13.99 | Both brands are nationally known for superior oe 


extra care in finishing. The gown and slip pi 
You who love individuality have a thrill in store—these examples of the collection. Note. that vane ae GR On Ges 
hats are gfeated by masters of design... cuts are as oo en 
deliciously individual as dress styles; trims alone are worth 
the price of the hat and include many feathers that pre- 
vail in Paris collections. Styles for every occasion. 


All the season’s new excitement in late day dresses— 
swishy taffetas, and failles, rich crepes, wools with 
prettily carved necklines. Styles for street wear also Gown—lace bodice is lined; pink or blue; 32-38, 499 

included. Misses’ and women’s sizes. Celanese acetate Slip—gored front,.lace and embroidery trim; white, 32-40, 
striped dress pictured in misses’ sizes only. 3.99 


Kann’s—Millinery—2nd Floor, Both Stores Kann'’s—Better Dresses—2nd Floor, Both Stores Kann’s—Lingerie—2nd Floor, WashingtoA; Street Floor, Arlington 


Pace Setting Fashions for Big and 
Little Sister, Little Brother too? 


25.98 to 35.99 Girls’ Coats. Sizes 7 to 14 


in tweeds, fleeces, wool chinchilla and novelties. 
Both fitted and boxy styles. Assorted colors. b 


y 19.00 


Kenn's—Girls’’ Wear—tth Floor, Washington; 
2nd Fleer, Arlington 


10.98 Little Boys’ Suburban Coats. Warm re- 
processed wool coat with wool interlining: Collar in 
fabric that copies fur. Navy or grey. Sizes 3 to 6. 


Corduroy Boxer Slacks. Styles for boys or girls. 
Navy, brown, green or red. Sizes 3 to 6. Sale priced, 


1.50 


29.98 Little Girls’ Coat Sets. Famous make, al! 
wool set with the “‘grow-a-year” feature. Loose and 


fitted styles. Tweeds and solids in a big selection 


of colors. Sizes 3 to 6. 
‘ 
19.00 


4.99 to 7.99 Little Girls’ Washable Cotton 
Dresses. A big selection by Famous Makers. Many 
styles ; .-. tailored and dressy. Assorted trims and 
colors. Not all styles in all sizes. Sizes 3 to 6. 


. 3.83 


Kann’s—Infents’ W ear—tth Fleer, Washington; 


- 


a 


THE wh ASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
C8: Tuesday, October 16,1956 eee 


a 


Today’s Youth 97% Good, 
Soroptimist Leader Holds 


NINETY-SEVEN per cent 
of young people are good; 
only three per cent are bad, 
Says Eva H. Bray, president 
of Soroptimist International 
of Washington. The organiza- 
tion gives recognition awards 
for shining examples of good 
citizenship in youth. 

“We're trying to help 
young people by not talking 
about juvenile delinquency, 
but by emphasizing the good 
things they do,” Mrs. Bray 
added last night at a meet- 
ing in the Editors Building 
to launch the organization's 
second year of awards. 

The Washington group of 
business and rofessional 
women began their youth 
achievement recognition pro- 
gram last year and pre- 
sented an award each month 
to a Washington boy or girl 
who demonstrated outstand- 


Morning, Afternoon 
or Evening Clastes 


ing social responsibility and 
citizenship. 

Last April it saw the pro- 
gram adopted as a national 
pro t by the American 

eration of Soroptimist In- 
ternational Association, 

Ethel Fistere, past presi- 
dent of the Washington club, 
reviewed the list of recip- 
ients of the monthly award 
last year and cited two spe- 
cifically. One was young John 
Patrick Nolan who after win- 
ning the award for helping 
his invalid brother, in his 
studies and care at home, 
went on to become a page of 
the Supreme Court. 


SHE CITED also Evelyn 
Virginia Haymaker, a senior 
last year at Coolidge High 
School, who received the 
award for spending two 
hours after school reading 
lessons to a blind classmate. 


KNOWLEDGE IS POWER! 
DALE and DOROTHY 


CARNEGIE COURSES FOR WOMEN 


Five weeks’ training in Effective Speech, Platform 
Etiquette and Grooming, Visual Poise, Group 
Dynamics and Human Relations 


October 23 or 24 


DI. 7-4270 


-——. —_— 


ee ee 


THE LEADER 
in... Style, 


performance, 
convenience. 


matchless 30°’ 


_GAS RANGE 


The sensational Caloric Thermo-Set, 
available én all 30” ranges, automatically 


takes guesswork out of everyday 


cooking jobs like warming up 


* Ieft-overs, frying bacon and eggs, 


cooking frozen vegetables 
without boiling dry, 

deep fat frying. Ne smoke... 
No spatter ... and Thermo- 
Set makes every pot and pan 
an automatic utensil. 


$259.50 
$45 trade-in 
NO MONEY DOWN 


12 to 26 Months te Pay 


J. C. FLOOD CO. 


JUNIOR FASHION—Mr. Mort, noted young designer of 
junior fashions, interprets the blouson look in a versatile 
sheath-and-jacket costume that was included in a fashion 
‘ show at Franklin Simon’s new Seven Corners Store yester- 
day. Of subtly textured pettipoint jersey in a rich shade 
of cocoa, the jacket is elasticized at the waist and high- 


lighted with satin. The sleeveless sheath beneath may be . 


dressed up with jewels for after five occasions. Available in 
sizes 7 to 15 at Franklin Simon's new Seven Corners store. 


8 to Go 


Football 


Fashions 


Get Cheer a 


Harvest Festival 
Benefits Hospital 


A Hacvest Festival featur- 
ing a ti@&tkey dinner, bake 
shop, bazaar, and music for 
dancing plus a program by 
the Department of Agricul- 
ture Entertainers will be 


held at the Wakefield High 


School, 4900 Chesterfield rd., 
Arlington, Saturday, Oct. 20, 


starting at 5:30 p. m. 

It is the sixth annual fes 
tival sponsored by the Wom- 
en's Auxiliary of Anderson 
Orthopedic Hospital, which 
has been selected by the De- 
partment df Health, Educa- 
tion and Welfare to serve as 
the nucleus of a rehabilita- 
tion center for the Washing- 
ton area. Proceeds from the 
regia will go to the hospi- 


Maryland 
Candidates 


Honored 


candidates took top billing at 


the Annual Fall Luncheon 
Saturday of the Southern 
Maryland Group of the 
United Democratic Woman's 
Clubs of Maryland. 

George P. Mahoney, sena- 
torial candidate, and Rep. 
Richard E. Lankford, candi- 
date for reelection shared 
honors at the luncheon at the 
Oakcrest Country Club at 
Hillside, Md. Guest speaker 
was Mrs. Martha Rayland, 
vice chairman for the V@qun- 
teers for Stevengon and Ke- 
fauver. Also speaking was 
Mrs. Millard Tydings, wife of 
the former Senator from 
Maryland, and Dr. Mildred 


Otenasek, chairman of: the 
United Democratic Woman's 
Clubs of Maryland. 


IT WAS first down and 
eight yards to go for fash- 
ion models at the Woodner 
Hotel Sunday. The eight 
yards was a runway right 
down the middle of the 
Golden Steer room where 
moppets and teen-agers 
(along with papas and ma- 
mas) had gathered for a foot- 
ball fashion brunch. | 

While the spectators 
brunched on fruits and juices, 
chicken hash and liver and 
bacon, and grits and biue- 
berry muffins, the show— 
commentated by Marjabelle 
Young, director of the Little 
Miss . Finishing School—got 
underway with football 
music, a baton-whirling 


majorette and two young 
cheer leaders. 

The cheering sub-teeners 
—Candy Cokinos and Donna 
Burch—wore Jelleff's match- 
ing bulky white knit sweat- 
ers with black felt skirts 


which stood at attention over. 


billowing petticoats. 

The ‘fashions—all for sta- 
dium wear on a_nippy fall 
day and all from Jelleff's, 
Lansburgh’s and Martin's of 
Silver Spring—included a 
salt and pepper tweed coat 
with free swinging lines and 
hood collar from Lans- 
burgh’s; a red plaid car-coat 
with white fur trimmed hood 
worn with tapered black knit 
pants and a white ruffled 
“sissy” blouse; and gray, full- 
skirted jumper outlined in 
lemon yellow and worn with 
a matching yellow blouse. 


© wks day, "l2awk 


Maryland’s Democratic | Z¥ks mits toa wh 


- 


As Advertised in 


ee 


as 


IN FARAH LINED 
JEANS AND 
MATCHING COTTON 
FLANNEL SHIRT 


Here's a team you'll be 
glad to have in your 
leaguel Gay plaid San- 
forized cotton flannel 
lines the 10-ounce blue 
denim or 8.5-ounce tan 
chino jeans and makes 
the handsome matching 
long-sleeve shirt. 


Denim Jeans; sizes 6 to 12 


Meets Thursday 


The DAR Magazine Commit- see e P | arg 
tee and Magazine Advertising Mrs. Munsiff Speaking 
Committee will meet jeintly 
at ® p. m., Thursday, Oct. 18, 


50 Years “JUST” Service 
Flood “Dus” everything tctuding Financing 


2012 14th Street, N.W. 
DEcatur 2-2700 


Chino Jeans in sizes 6-16 
“India From a Woman's | 3.99 


_ On fap Fes 
FLOWING VELVET 


CONTAINS EXTRAORDINARY 
HYDROLIN 


New Hope for Millions of Despairing Women 
with Drying, Prematurely Aging Skins 


j / ° 
y be oe, > ‘ 
: ee Oe 


What makes skin look old? 
Modern science now knows that 
the cause is dehydration—lack 
of moisture in the sub-surface 
tissues. Sensitive skins always 
dehydrate sooner. However, 
dehydration occurs in nearly 
all skins—young skins as well 
as mature skins! 


Jacqueline Cochran alone 
has found a flowing formula 
that will give your skin the 
balanced moisture it requires. 
FLOWING VELVET, with its ex- 
elusive ingredient Hydrolin, 
literally flows moisture into the 
deep tissues of the skin, retards 
tell-tale lines, wrinkles, crepi- 
mess and restores that dewy, 


youthful, cared-for look. 


—— 
. 


Unique, entirely different 
from old fashioned greasy 
face creams, FLOWING VELVET 
is a superlative blend of Hydro- 
lin and other rich components. 
Only FLOWING VELVET acts in 
these three ways: 
¢ lt furnishes moisture that 
actually sinks into your skin. 
e It provides necessary oils 
for essential lubrication. 
¢ It mdifilains the normal 
balance of oils and moisture. 


Flowing Velvet is greaseless. 
Just a few drops of FLOWING 
VELVET at night and im the 
morning will supply you safely, 
naturally, with the special 
moisture your skin needs! 


Caution! Many have tried but | 


one can successfully wnitate 


FLOWING VELVET because |. 


Hydrolin, its exclusive im- 
gredient, is controlled by 
Jacqueline Cochran! 

And remember FLOWING 
VELVET CONTAINS NO 
HORMONES, 


» 


_ PEOPLES DRUG STORES 
eee % 


: 
7 


at the chapter house at 1732 
Massachusetts’ ave. nw. Both 
national chairmen, Gertrude 
MacBeak and Mrs. Robert F. 
Kohr, are in Washington for a 
National Board of Manage- 
ment meeting and will be pres- 
ent. Representatives from 60 
District chapters are expected 
to attend. 


Benefit Square Dance 


An old-fashioned hoedown 
and square dance will be 


sponsored by the Mothers 
Club of the Veterans Memo 


| rial Y.M.C.A. at 8 p. m. Friday 


at the Y building, 3440 S. 22d 
st., Arlington. Proceeds_ will 
be used to redecoraté the 
building. 


_ 


Viewpoint” will be the sub- 
ject of a speech by Mrs. M. 
Munsiff, wife of the Indian 
Second Secretary, to the Sis- 
terhood of Temple Emanuel 
Thursday, Oct. 25. The meet- 
ing is at 8:15 p. m. at the 
Lynnbrook Recreation Cen- 
ter, Bethesda, Md. 


Fashion Show 


Fall amd winter fashions 
from “The Jenny Shoppe” 
will be on the runway at the 
Sheraton-Park Hotel Wednes- 


‘day when the B’nai B’rith In- 


dependence Women gather 
for a 12 noon membership 
luncheon. For the woman 
bringing the most new mem- 
bers there will be a special 
prize. . 


Special Formula BREAD | 


ees 


Husky Denim Jeans in waist 
sizes 28-34, 4,50 


Matching Shirt, sizes 6-12 
2.99 


Boys’ Department, 2nd FI, 
Washington and Silver Spring; 
Srd FL, PARKington 


IT’S ALWAYS 
GOOD MORNING 
WHEN THEY’VE 

SPENT THE 
NIGHT IN 


Nitey Nite. 


A. New infant Sleeping 
Acrilan fleece ends worries 


BD Ce a a ENGINEERS ete e # rT onstine ee 
YOMEN, ALL A ; mae vs TROPOLI Pe 

Geen ana ying \itted a Se | Brntse yet Wt he District. 

; er % i mine a TECHNICIANS DOCTOR (M. "D) $7000 Fey AND INTERES? 76 Representatives 


we Immedi for 7s ; 
“IN Y'Six ree eae mon qualitied ty eitlien Fs Veale You. IN Washington & 
' vt | Or military service experi- NEL SERVICE wuss. Dayton 
ec and ence. - Permanent Employment seed baad i 
conihanis sou $2208| Opportunity for. bem : pod 8 a et) 
= BB) 67 Ms ee sta | ce es LSA Sai ia 
vieady , ‘ ve ae ty a ered. App Dp. m 
time, $20 for| = MICROWAVE ENGINEER Paid Vacations } r a ree Bete arto 
5a | RADAR INSTRUCTOR (MPq@-10) $A mg cipute but pokey Insurance ine ep ae . ’ . 


PRODUCTION MA ANCE a commission Vaesties| And Many Additional 
ts 989 


5-8 
COMMUNICATIONS ENGINEER ven te Retail route, 5 gg wets ( 


; : | are re ‘aor XW, a 8-598 4 . hop. 3827 Alabama ave. se. w 1316 New York 
FURNITURE a te, as ; arte ge MITER SER ess fig, OTTAWA, CANADA |"hte Rw" iianaias, “™_*° SAFEWAY 
4545 CONN. AVE. NW. APT. 908 | | R ineome—Attend x . —_ Oats ©. Ar. Va. COMMUNIC ET as ENGINEER Fo ners MOTOR a ge STORES, INC, 


ost new, living | The BOYD SCHOOL (Bet. 42 18.) | air EMPLOY NT OFFICE Transportation Desk 
fo ogc, tL 30,9 mason sie courie tied TOE clei! 4280. me knowl. nine, bese voila ie 1404 N.Y. AVE NW| LIFE SALES LUATOUS Dua 


. CONN. AVE. & DeSALES 6T 
| Service and English class, sten AT Youns. 


| : NA tor kok Gan, Weer “cened core {20ND BUILDING) 
pate or | Eas Boe ene a Gera | wire iPEP. | ASSISTANT 
ass dim teit fk J eaaet. 


icioete~epeniatelaahan iiinan 
ay or r 0 printing or mu — [= oot u- 
set trom Java. 1500 ave. nw. suaran $75.) st. 2 A. 8-3259 1134 Wilson bivd Ariingten (INSIDE) HS. 


. wk | GROUND RADIO Tecunictan |"SECTRICH FF plicator 
i. Call Tuesday or Wednes-) a MEN . 15 Ys nie ne ie tenks 
ae 8 and 10:30 «a. m. BO 


| $3900 YS ee 4 and poet Bt ny Inside, salaried position 
See ABBEY Kine oot PO cue, gaeeed: 9 ive COMMUNICATIONS ENGINEER ae: me 3 3 Pesigner Ghaspbers “pisses as assittant to sale mana- 
| om 


r ‘day. <overnae 2.50 per hr Bee Airways) -ommensu — ‘Apel , , 
SALE—(US | Mr. Murray, 8 to 11 a. m.. Rm. 402, piver, L.| Genter ‘ad Bladensburg Rd ger. Continued expansion 
ED) o> oa 1405 G' et. Nw. makes available this ex- 


beh! 
CAB DRIVERS JAPAN ‘ AL Te ee GROCERY MAN cellent career opportunity 
me | up . | Mo uly _cuperienead in in bome office. Desire 
sta If ot h identi OLE BAND ENGINEER -ER dependent mark hb young man with life in- 
teaatre m dy >| packer’ carat ,» * instruct you for; = — Rng na 0 oth cart art surance sales experience 
to—2. Year Guar. ers en or women. RADAR TECHNICIAN (MPQ-10) at working. igondl- st ite ant 


a letter (ordinary), Some college 
UNIVERSAL CO bench er wey “4100 “up u “al BOB‘S STUDIO tions. Y~_ a plus : = back nd ferred 
1A & Nw cc rou reterred, 
done GRA AY | pe aR We i he  eatkaa 


, Race ago at) 107K Nw ely sea ab aes Seb ) | GUARDS GOVERNMENT 
a ainenance, antn.’ § Ar softs CAR HOPS QUISIDE Piawr ENGINEERS 45 to 60 EMPLOYEES 


ot Es sebichte We Sani ts pemabetatti 
| -porter. 


, Men HELP, Me sans - THE, WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


an sxcellent opportuntt INSURANCE COMPANY’ £ 


Spe edt EF - ts. reali GROUND RADIO TECHNICIAN | Several desirable openings im- PERMANENT (Not a Government agency) | 
itor. 9 m.- 6 pay “Ss" every | 


te basket, waxer. class. chins | : : 
M pes tities . » Mm. mais mediately available for quali- AND 
—y ae Na eg ae ior 6 Saw ond cooks. nt Va. =n $55 me “8 ‘ae rigged DOMESTIC fied applicants with up to five ON CALL 14TH & & STS. NW. driver's, 


driver's 


BN.—Liv. rm rm, : years experience. Must have . ch 6s cellent ; ni 
washing mech $619 West e- ’ ' Janitor, NW. ra ree in the ineerin A.M. 3 M. > 
gana are. Takoma Fach. ——_—_—__| : / a Mea 7 rors, MICROWAVE TECHNICIAN re A and have a ican daaes Retired policemen, firemen AT L ST. ENTRANCE wn 
Eoeene of. meate die, 200, wee wal console. | | Et i WASHER ’ for statistical analyses of se — personnel pre- 

ress $1 , LOY . 


onions a : Ba gee rred. Machine Shop F 
° ! ted th oreman 
ate ot $F) Gio, 990 F st ow 7 FOR INTERVIEWS pp dps agi or Positions available et Falla | reaf@Deryise,, machine. shop page 
2B, . ® it | per Market, 24 
tH ew Assos, 1017 Monday Thru Friday , * ading, 
REENTERS or vale fay 9 A. M. to 5 P.M. at ‘the mogt, modern plo Church and Arlington di 


= vision with rotating shifts. 


TTS ; : -6950 wo. soo »| perienced bri ~ oy work. Apply P \ ip ‘Routh 
iON SEW ! tie’ | 4 Wilied Contractors. ne., 2000 Keni workin t Sala 
3 ROOMS—18 PIECES | SEWIN: nee — — worth ave., Hyattsville, Md. lovee benefits and oppor Good physical condition | * r ef 
Seve repos :| 3 anak be: a os bridge goes over Pennsylvania “Rail. os ens ; ities are excellent. citiz ip te poste ve organization, Write ox | RADIO TECHNICIANS 


igh ie Fesumne sor “Euan “and eee ETE MAN | sapere. ring, clap 
* ) _. over- , over u 

| lence to L. T. Gifford, Apply In person | 
BM. SUtTR pS _ OTH R sairiatt coupons need. Sort! Call lect. or Write *Fechnic icp” Brocurement Y week. Company gebespetics. 
“PU. crumb-cup strainer, Medi sales (come) . $5000 zouee Const. Pauline dr., Co , MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
. IVING ROOM 8 | . . ; . 
bike ¥ oO ate. 2931 i2th it. sgrecit egenaqer. , o wood, sia LW h hwy 


SMALL DN. PAYMENT iy = -in. double drain board. Clk “type a 966 up and laborers see P eatinet rent MR. R. A. MARTIN The Chemstrand 8 am. to 4 p.m. at re fll. Cs = Port M , Monday’ thr, Prides = 


t and crumb- -cup strain-| ar 7 — fe 
to 24 Months to Pa onert, & aw mg oe. iM. Oper . Open HUdson 3-4030 Cor ration , nag 5 a sGiarendon: $260 u NEMS-CLARKE 
“En i pi a der TOK. sletriealiy e- ory, Punch 2 ay Sete provement work. nae oak. MELPAR, INC a "$3000 son 919 Jesup Blair Drive 
SAM BROWN S erated idea! for family with in A LAS Agcy. RE 7. io, we ‘ ore Box 1507 . ei =, es ee ing _cuprent er boring. 
4 1409 Good hess i SE. ate Me, oa ‘ta | job. Report to Mr Bissonetie. 3040 National Scientific Pensacola, Florida eve intemal be -\9 «yy 


ane , size. . WESTING! _ Co. po ee to het eS yg 
Open” Daily ’ "til 9; pr tl -,ta_ Skirt: Orig. A. $3800- Tobie whit} ‘ARPENTER. F oreman Bridge e 0b. | Laboratories, Inc. ’ 3000 ote AE | BLVD. | fios'o st ns cashier, REAL ESTATE SALESMEN — We 
_ Scr | PERSONNEL. 1338 Eve gy. Good pay. 


need 6 full-e and part- m 
. ae FALLS CHURCH, VA. | (or women) immed. for | a Mae 
BRAN D-NEW 58 P | +7 . | ACCOUNTING CLERK ieR : -| ge anal we oa seen (Take. "Sia. ‘ati bus trom 9 MAN WITH CAR | suics ‘manager Sie Ft Hes. Cail 
FURNITURE [S¥ie=ta-rerser ere ace con nates om lake Se mel menmom 8°C ITECHNICIANS ote a 2 


ite. 

Ser A o delivery ym. 
referred, but will train’ 
and qua alihed pe . be able to) 


Pully BCS. ' i } 
“\o start | A MAN WITH CAR—aicel opening. 
3 ROOMS Pry s warrenle ce “ivision.. at. work a counting work day"ore raevening hours * Em-| LIBRARI NS ae fits. s, ABDI. between 830 8: 04 


on cotabiignes ree No exp. pee. is, 1121 § 
2208 Nichols Ave ase 5-day 40- r week 


s. , omp, y Puller Brush Co. 911 Natl Lire 

FOR ONLY yb. Bes oF mek APR inso En With Technical Er p 2it Nail Ow 

: Sade stan. MAYFLOWER HOTEL ineers “ Po DI 4: rs 

$3 WEEK : FIRE SALE WASHINGTON Conn Ave. anf Des DeGeles Mi, RY g Library wid ings, Yooate Pete nerd sales white with with ecto, and chandise tos 
O syuees. Sunt, GAS LIGHT CO. er ei fe FI E Nel Base eek, Muse ave good per’| Salary’ and commission. Bee ‘Mr Ml Mat Rede 

NO MONEY DOWN | 2s atin, Ree exch. hops. white ectronic xperienc or me ‘ th ot aw 


, PERSONNEL DEPT hi ' previ rience © to work part-itme in| 5-day 
IMMEDIATE CREDIT. AP- Silty httah | a ee eee SAN ae cs U wad GENERAL ELECTRIC'S L errs 4. Must £004. pirvsical Seah a. ave, OW. | fished voreing ca ing cording 


ee ronics Bauip- ition AS  * en ‘cxcellent em-, a 
PROVAL FOR NEWCOMERS Heoree et aieeg eases Aung ACCTG. ASSTS. to $350 -LAIM > ADJUSTON RAYTHEON me ay plove benefits MANAGER DR. OR. PEPPER 8 sorting © 
STATE FURN. | seresr, core. SEitsBiA’ Eales Mea | Ereesive, expanding company Se. haica Genter TRAINEE 


ofmation 


- r ¢ rtun caher peineers. Technicians, and OPERATIONS un expan ~ SALES ENGIN 
1207 H. ST. NE. LI. 6.8400 HneWittres—norer—tore—| 12 own 134), G St. (Suite 224) ME 4-329 portual ity jim b WAYLAND LAB Pate Urey. 3 4 RESEARCH OFFICE co er n ay TI IR CC 


516 8TH ST. SE. LI. 7-0581/ ah sty all models. C@il 3 car | 
— Z A college for i ead hae THE JOHNS HOPKINS i, as Mana aytig CaDual 
FURNITURE k. Pree h “deme trations. Employment Service rr Ng pale a the gl bei UNIVERSITY R. TRAINE to 0 


offers 
3% ROOMS Rous WH. £-0160. S ee, are st nti es ae 
3% ROOMS a pp st — Systems wc 
INCLUDES : a crn - : pha CLERK ° ew d +e sal dovelapmehin Interviews, 8:30 to’3:00 mae 
sac Tike bah tak tT gt AIAN. : ae °. pool Credit and Collections Engineers Our ¢ ot Stporedjcalty fy “Bat “onal en ee ee Pull time-part time to qmejntain perience n Wend Box ft Se 


Es deins. Ca ed ear prosr we teeth pinsetting me h 
DINETTE am ih at . Sal ~ Ppayipg and challenging post- Electric's recog. | aes OL thee teach you pay while earn. 


7235 Wisconsin Avenue 
Bethesda, Maryland 


acturer. Must 


y 
e 


Credit 
or) must be be loc 


REQUIREMENTS: 


: feeular. s08 car, To collect * om ali 


sate . at on Ae Young man for position tions tg St Bs. the Tec ° haical Data Center. il in ental a " fore, | He foun mkt cl SALES MANAGER 
oe, Neos rt. ‘ t young 73 in eg en ge | dog 0 “ and scientists ... bilities an and “authorities can future. References necessary. Ap-| more ave. ae teville. ter DIVISIONAL LEVEL 
3 . CPA r . » t0 $375) fice, Must have pleasan yee a as 
$199 ee ae os mee isi HHR] tciepnone "voice. “know | MAJOR AIRCRAFT | Sit seins H ST. MGR Medical Bet etail,$ na 2 
oom—F ood cond, #4 -2323.| Medi hai 50 ' : 
RAIA & a eT snot taba is, epreventaiive, seat fem st 7 ee WEAPONS SYSTEMS Washington «| ane A eet, bias) 5 Bie chine Haves SERVI 
| paid vacations, sick leave s palect is. We ‘sent our needs 0 Sean 
ALPERSTE! N’ S models, $35, x Spip, Dry Clerks re ge ea. 3 end group insurance bene- | Rem @rplovees. “to make Ray- Interviews | Exp. he Ba Hh sal al. Mire wae spur tars & ss 
ort its. Openings Exist for iit -i2th - national man 
"Ritancech’ cbalt.| Clerk-tonists, WW. ond YO” COMPUTER DESIGN. Oct. 15-16-17 a 
1020 7TH $1 ST. NW. Sabine. pe rag ped (small, steamer fs = ee Apply Personnel Dent. si Mon , Tues., Wed. JANITOR 0 outlined. a during interview. he ous BST _ 
Daily, 9-6; sishaay & Thursday, 9-9) ticles. . covers. . | 9am, to 2p a eS for Bon 10 A. 'M. to 8 P.M. to service custom-| na, hiring, .fiel 
: ened ane ie i oe yy jens .| The Washington "Post ee eee at Jeter Sete, ers on Nationally wey ys BH he A ch present 
GARBAGE bee ee | H Id else @er computers. For appointment call To do custodial work. ll or part wn F aes 905 Eve = nes are fee possie 
tion; $43. AP. 7 pas | and Times Hera ) | Must have excellent work | fiu7™8 to lis. Bilifes. 4 en oF 
AS ae used om NEOUS Wanted D) T E T CLERK, P 151§ L St. N.W, INDICATOR DESIGN Jim Smith reseré Gnd porsanel beak: Based on" 0 oe Geer rere 
AY. NA F "ati Te cna ernie oe TM INTERESTED 0 buying | old oy A er. Supervise the Gesign and dovst- EXecutive 3-5034 - eee cape 3 wil - FRIDEN erated L Ek 
v os iiaitgne ade a £3 Sn” Wek F feerh catessen. 0 S work. Apel \ppiy in per for 4 weapons Selene. trations other =n ag cw aa CALCULATING MACHINE C sipeah contemnee, 
GAS STOVE—36" BOYD S—C wraat St ad Eastern ares pUmAN enere specialists. end ee Cpeaing im service Coperusent Seq Se ged 
good condition; $ ob “SE Liesd We offer excellent leave | Friden products. Loge! essignment| the ritht man. Bailes. " 
Clann a blade. eis ‘or ‘bent “otter. DU. 6.2977 bite ghipp ne a eats wnite| GROUND SUPPORT| _ sit other ads fst foe plan and gpod salary. 1724 WISCONSIN AVE. NW,| peiand sales management 
antes ‘conditd on 408 bes TCI 7 Administrative | thoicssis Ftunity for ad- EQUIPMENT St copstntmens 's snoonvenient ot rans HO. .2-4358 ‘YorR 
F an . is time, end S) 
"ae a wall RANGES — New oy. used 7 \—Ina f oval tar Trainee ‘an = Coprginate work on ochep- MR ad vocal 
Co. 1911 bie uae. Prat 00d used TV. I Sesesiiiea ik tom ‘ean (white) Support of avlarge aircraft elec: pone P Taye if =n OPERATIONS 
) : mop in auto fr ——~ ee COME IN AND TALK IT OVER — EQUIPMENT ‘ RESEARCH OFFICE 
a, fanesekeeer teen omtent | pevewropy Cue. up 28 . 1088 MILITARY GENERAL “SALES OPPORTUNITY” 
| Opportunity im expanding or- ee 7 qsoee| ELECTRONIC The Johns H ki a er gy Ts 
B, ene : ELECTRIC CO ak ngs Pat soe 4 
MEAT CASE. 5 ft tn 2032. COLD _ Government Employees | cuk. He 8 TEST EQUIPMENT * University 
sandwich woure and trays. ag Insurance Company | BEKPR, iss nes Coordinate the de@elepment of | French Road Utica. BW. Y. ; 
1 oath 8st beetat hte 0 piatigam : OTHERS | SPecta: test equipment ~_ air- | Na yst 
"OFFICE FURNITURE | INC’ | OT th ond & Streets BW. | engl: WOOD PERSONNEL ya ig Sik ge ESTIMATOR 7235 Wisconsin Ave. 
Special Purchase, U. S. Govt. elles to 23 i aE 8 cite tym : SEE MISS WOOD COORDINATOR | struction Oraduate civil, pueineer Bethesda, Maryland 4 terri 
* “and Large Industrial Firms. io ie at L st rance 222 30s iSTH ST. NW. at __ RADAR-AIRCRAFT | Fight arty. Box 588. Washington, INTERVIEWS To develop detailed csr 
Trade-Ind be reasonable aes ood With or without cer, “tee pte Sa i Coordinate integration of elec~ Pron S150 WK 8:30 Jodo to 3 00 p.m. | schedule of specific ob- 
uger,, 22-30. will train.’ NO a CO.. 806 n-| aircraft. asic ease ie ape y ae for yp luate si tnt 
3 ot re- ° sas ANALYSIS | )’S—Cor th JR. ACCOUNTANTS — Trust work: rki) pls ment. Evaluate mitts saat Ne <a 
At an ae a | 4) cept le ee ee EMPL. AGCY sti a Beal Ales. Jf. analysts to assigt in. weap- FOOD CLERKS raat W pom blvd Aol | eee — pba 
AND P cL ‘1 por br. ity OUENE unas tarnhinel.| on fe teen Jewelry Sto cific objectives and re- 
cat ot yy Ah pay *T ABORATORY ty WB sind. hg fetal store: ‘write gat. education | Liao a « vee. FOOD LANE ceo et port status to manage-, SALES-ROUTEMAN 
<__ 639 N.Y. AVE... TECHNIQUES a “COLLECTION MEN & SPEC WRITING | Over 250 Super Markets! Slat? ,geportanity, for "edu 
S—-Time stows short! a : man cxpertenees on Hotpoint ‘aun. | Experienced inside telephone work. Write eoeee for on “igformation throughout 10 Eastern Ploves kfio 
3, ‘ot the the fabulo i values, Suze oT Drs.’ Assistants | Tr po0 furnished. D ~ see Mr Sirasn. Riseman ow eee ty wit D mil States. 
: re Mtoe a, ohnet oreany For ‘Boy Aides 1008” Both "| Be a jercg | Teal rated Our rapid _ expansion 
ay 5 fi dec- thly ac . 
Epengtre tow et we) AIRUTNES Mota aah Gazpee eo Ven ‘Ch pte Sed SYSTEMS & FLIGHT) program requires 
; gene tor fe) mes fing to work Cal TESTING 
ra aeeee ge SO _ Need as oh elt bea phe 3 rites io wore ¢ FULL TIME 
ase ese foaneg. rere erson y ar (Electronic Equipment) MACH N ISTS 
Prom ts ae : Slee tees) ttt tae teins tage | Meat Cutters 
rat acts PT uallfy for one oF m erga PL. 2334 Wilson bi | ae tite ee “tur tog. of equipment, im tent aic- | Meat Apprentices 


deanen-Fime grows short!! We &% well- 
sterater” with referred iisrting opmental test Grocery Clerks Immediate Openings for RELOCATION 
person ar, ASSISTANT cane sciee re wees, Wig sO eee Slrert hb First Class Machinists . Views comact our Wash 
stock must oe 50 m. —_ positions 
foes tor err Yih cles fr ‘eaues es = ner adres ee at ad oe : ge ich foes moe Parcel Pickup Men , MR..C. MURRELL 
" ’ ensur } ~ = 1 ** > 
Tuane, — Becsetitiens’ Gemes! AW ATION "SCHOOLS - BP mecca set ee, Ol ‘cs Kiectronic—Mechanieal—Product Full and Part Time’ sr paeinae employe DISTRICT 7-6150 


value at very “CAMPBELL 4 nan and te arvenge for interview. ~~ ok. . Chreitins. ie numerous DISTRICT 7-615 
eae corte Soar cae og See aes oh se Washington | Produce Clerks | sor pin" 
ad . ¥ 1 


“* 7 . “eer : > . “. 

‘or ry a | Kenyon Seciyon-Preck WL | Interviews . Dairy Deli. Clerks | Geturdar ¢ 7 gots fed 

EC NIEEDET) meses ag aa zl UNION WAGES | APPLY IN PERSON 
awake bee Auto Salesman eh Bibel Company pays for these 8 AM TO 4 P. M, | % Ee — 
saat, ing.) We are Ba ' SHOREHAM . extra benefits to full- a 
> | aes | 7 ME | time employees: Vaca-| Monday through Friday 

| ve | | | HOTEL tions, 7 Holidays, Blue) — perconnet OFFICE 

a Cross, Blue Shield, Sick + pure 

Phone AD. 4-0700 | and Accident and Life ae 


: LEE BUTLER, INC. pmen to wain for sige — ROGER FRENCH | Insurance, some, Some Oy p bern Foy CH RYSLER - 
NCOLN-ME x , 


SOW |Eeiee ice eee BF HS wuencax | CORP. 


FOOD LANE INSTRUMENT CO. 
7 CORNERS 


rig 4 CENTER 


THE WASHINGTON Post end TIMES HERALD) WELe, MEN mp a al WeLP, ME MEN 1 HELP, MEN’ HELP, MEN 
_ C10 ___, Tuesday, October 16, 1956 oeee ae SALES Ser Teg j SERVICE STATION ATTENDA SOTTE | sFocK Cee —— 
382,000 ee oe hee, SALMON er ne area Eien. A ee: { OPERATION’ SOUTHLAND 


Daily ary, pin G nnd a pension. «ete maar ete pu tat tender | os - ' 
Circulation SALESMEN-We "300. ke to sta rs ‘eam oy . . “and home “ shy Avent ney Br. Rd. TRU pnivi | CHRYSLER MISSILE 


our eeeenee, per mon 


: 878. {SALES en out-| | Che "Tere 4 . < . re Yeot Wis | 
ea pat zeke is ee Nak: sea) Co. te t Ras been’ virt ped: ished firm. © 4 ime hve. ab-| LLOY :M ; v BENCE ‘3 or Ta " HAS IMMEDIATE OPENINGS FOR 


for Washington Post oe | interview. 
Tirnes Herald classified ad- 


eo To place yaur ad Pe re * SALESMEN Joh Webster ay Sons, Ine tre, SERVICEMEN [fig | Brat d Check 
ne iat GY. Mada ae | << 
REpublic 7-1234 . | He. "Bi x emus’ | think | have the propo- Powe ae COLLEGE STUDENTS (deme ee : 5} Ze gfTowing, single owper, vai rattsmen an CCKeIS + 


= sition you're looking for! | GOVERNMENT WORKERS | me EE PRS B-| sistant 
| oy emmenene | | personal “interview "apply , «a a. | re i ee ime 4 $135 per wh nexperie se ‘or wil wi tory. ef AT 
Gai og Boece °°” Call AD. 4-3648) SALESMAN | Seinrtene My ga nye eee ee paar Bae EA 
ex +2, 


Product, Layout and Design 


PARKLAWN 


WHO IS PROMOTABLE 3 Miles North of Bethesda (Part Time) | 140 ae CLERKS REDSTONE ARS N AL 
SR OC | ARIZONA | MONTGOMERY CO. | iii, sad Ki Mend Drug—Cigar-—Candy-—Fountain ARSE 
steady w 


aptitude for interviewing as SALESMEN ramous ron tte cumate | CAR NECESSARY | finsiau°Gt ae ahs Permanent Positions HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 


art a ritke tk SpERA ” . 18 years or over 
ee ip ber week. Phone i The mi Gin eA GOODYEAR | AMEHOR FENCE CO. ers (4): 81. Pleasant and Interesting DEVELOPMENTAL CENTER FOR 
| EARN A usta 2a uves AIRCRAFT LI. 3-815] yoreg ae 78a “atver Working Conditions ARMY BALLISTIC MISSILES 


BUILD 
SALESMEN Pinter eas ae CORPORAT| ON saxowicw gaia oe viper: SHOE NERER—0 a ee 
AMBITIOUS GANIZATIO ced in kosher foods. night wors.| pair’ 1008 © St. SW, Paid Training Program 
| New Electronic Laboratory Apply ns Thal ron. Barns dy ak > ots CHECK THESE BENEFITS: 
ie, ase. ste rell.| pip: TRAINTN ING PROGRAM Now Being Staffed ort fe : | echnicians re " DOWNTOW! LIBERAL PER DIEM EXPENSES 
c g, egrested i iti ement. Cat aa cONMIRG! YEARLY | satan Citainn to get soi 4m bet bes) Qné Floor, 11th and G Sts, N.W. Entrance on -1ith St. Over Bis TRAVEL ALLOWANCES 


e 
a 4 OVERTIME SCHEDULE 
v Baily Pom 10 A. M) ans that oma. * Jr. Engineers PEOPLES ae STORE ° CHRYSLER FRINGE BENEFITS 
H ite FREEZER FOODS — THE YEAR "ROUND bette STATION CPTENTSINT, Por small research o development 8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday : LONG RANGE PROGRAM 
bs " 6815 NO. 24TH i Werteeden a lie. AD repair exp  tereger | Highest Oy 2. 1234 
more. If waualitied. promotion to : - , . Kk Texaco, 220 Ris x ings also avails ble “tot ee Assignment at Redstone Arsenal after 
mpept position eesures SALESMEN . lished ne erumen oe Se Epon ane short orientation in Detroit 
ame hae he Goodyear . 

opportu ry-ererage, manee ish | n- Nationwide orggpiza- of Akron. Ohio | Spo Ry ay 1 @ Pulse Circuitry 
come tor I me. Perha tion just 


cau a, ro Be f - Coast meal" paloaten A subsidiary of the my "gun oi Company, ne | =| 8 eoustie vibration “ot "Sonat Proximity Fuze Engineers . POSITIONS ALSO AVAILABLE 

Seated Telf'at the lime Tle Ray} onthe around Hage of | C00dvear Tire & Rubber Co. | nectcuts e Hansisers or semi-conductors Re BB Pe ge te Ope 

be & real opportunity for you & new product, Never table f ‘1. : iene | ENGINEERS IN DETROIT, MICHIGAN 

a cre eave PAO). ones eee creed personnal and Feeeat eee) Coit ECE eTUDENTS serepeencet eretite pe ds wveilable at. General Electric's, ADVANCED WITH RELOCATION EXPENSES PAID 
B, , 


at HU. 3.6373 between 5 —NO PRESSURE SELLING aaron im le and Electronic PLOYEES tainment, Teereation. ste ghana ELECTRONICS CENTER, 7 ee To arrange ient Jocal interviews 
: e Missile an ectror . oa convenien nterv 
A.M. and 7 P.M or wiite, box!" Nig NIGHT WORK | € : : MOVING ALLOWANCE PAID ithaca, N. Y. 


PA. Contact Washingt tati 
oder | —NO COLD CANVASSING | Microwaves, Servomechanisms,| Bouts. *S°nighia, "= "ertine 314) Mail resumes te Br. ©. Gearse CER RE arr eT 
—NO »MISLEADING LEADS Radars and Stabilized Antennas) yo gxPERIENCE NECESSARY BR, SRW BR Oct. 16-17 


e —NO PHONY PROMISES Rigs ~~ f MR..C. MURRELL 
SALESMEN "| —NO FINANCE PROBLEMS/| Transistor Application | Nest appearance. pleasing person. Tues., Wed. DISTRICT 7-6150 


x canny on ons accoure| Electronic Packaging | © faimesm™” " ” ™ BOGUE ELECTRIC Washington = 94M. to 8 P.M. DISTRICT 7-6151 

Have you seen our full aes Most Bad MAY Electronic Ground Por sgoctntmens col MANUFACTURING CO.| For appointment, call 

page newspaper ads? vou save Cia Support Equipment : : 52 lowa Ave. ‘Interviews _ Dr. Paul Doigan Monday—Friday 9 A.M.—4 P.M, 
' J. 


Have you seen uson TV? |. SPENT. COME TO Pater N ° y until 8 P.M. 
Hive you heard us on 122 KENNEDY ST. Nw MeDevelopuent Provects ee war yey . — . EXecutive 3-5034 Saturday 9 AM! P.M, 
radio? 10 A. M. or 2 P. M. SHARP ENGINEERS TECHNICIANS : 

Have seen and heard | University of Arizona sraduate " 
our ound truck? r | ory Bu «ny under, te com- | B MA Electronic e Equipment, D Dest. Sepc in Utien and’ ithace. ag Employment Office 


lp pany financed evening courses. paper. 905 Washington Gas Light Bidg. 
These are only part of our SALESMEN | Western Living at Its Best Jf appointment te inconvenient at this time, send reply te Dr. 1100 H Street N.W, 
program to make it possi- 


1 ay ” Advanced Electronics Center Washington 1, D0. C. 
ble for our salesmen to [$5000 Per Year to Start, '” the Valley of the Sun Offers Careers 


make more money. Gecur ity—pius positon with sf MODERN INEXPENSIVE HOUSING to GEN FRAL ELECTRIC CO. 


ture @s 


w crew manager or branch INTERVIEWS ARRANGED rT wired ' NY. or write 
eon can use a few good manager. Extra company —" THIS WEEK. IN ENGINEERS—-METALLURGISTS Cornell University, ‘theca, 
‘2 You can earn $6000 to $10,000 per 


terview. ! BRIEF OUTLINE OF Missile Operations 
required Preferred. car) = YOUR EXPERIENCE AND) DEVELOPMENT FIELD SITE ENGINEERING ELECTRON IC inva itah tnt 
RENAIRE | sc gn , Lh tage ge | ASSIGNMENTS IN ASSIGNMENTS AS . P.O. Box 2628, Detroit 31, Michigan . 
(2 biks. E. of $ Capitol) M MA R neering E. MANN e COMPUTER SYSTEMS Requirement: ree or uiv- 
LI. 63300 ' < — CSE RIT Eas re sient wn emphaste “in “Slee (2) ‘ 
3123 N. Wash. Bivd., Ari gy TIONAL SYSTEMS Pield Technicians with high-level 
tice) ER tear Re CHRYSLER MISSILE 
ELECTRIC TYPEWRITERS Scheal trsining a slesteeolen “scl PLD | 
equivalent. . or M.S. 
: INVOLVING Locations throushout the Ua” 2 TOPS IN 
Engineers, ME-EE Physicists | 
ELECTRONIC CIRCUIT 
MECHANICAL DESIGN. ane Cunwee offering two positions of stimulating and 
for a ect tk PLIGHT an none pauls” con challenging opportunity in its research OPPORTUNITIES 
YOUNG ENG INEER METALLURGY department. These positions are open to 
the 4-vear-old ELECTRONIC. PALKAGING Paciities 7 finest. vt proven ability Ld einai One of |. PERMANENT POSITIONS IN 
ENGINEERING Fal, ‘educational wrasse ama ga at eer,“ SUBURBAN DETROIT, MICHIGAN; 
Equipment Dept. of GE ELECTRONIC TEST . AND LEX theory, or similar we background RELOCATION EXPENSES PAID. 
roa ua Ce | Siena Sete desirable. 
A. YOUNG Organization Oey aie loon and maintal cu te seal 
'TOOL ANALYSIS AND ° WASHINGTON, D. C. 
where ouns men's ideas are ue come. New developments | ate fourn out DESIGN INTERVIEWS are offered, including . owes ee WITH EXPERIENCE IN FIRE CONTROL 
‘Comamereial uses. . MATERIAL HANDL! . | | INSTALLATION AND/OR ELECTRONICS 
A YOUNG Plant /ARCONDITIONING sue Set Hf BS. Bae 


ea est , ~ ‘ MATHEMATICIANS 
Phone or come in for in- tion Excellent training ‘prosram| pihegin deal oe} aaa DESIGNERS—DRAFTSMEN—TECHNICIANS CH RYSLER CORPORATI ON 
| DIGITAL , COMPUTER Engineers with respon- 
101 Bye StS on = sé «SYSTEM RS seat ast 
Cor. New Jersey & Eye | NATIONAL Pree mee EG AIRBORNE ANALOG maintenance of large digital eom- 
(Across fr Post Office) AIRBORNE responsibility in actual mainte-| 
i ae. oF Falls Church, Va. ® Bhan Saperanitien  Avatianie, *8| INSTRUMENTATION reer tha sarge geet 
DESIG a <r IBM’S ADVANTAGES A large, well established Electronics Firm ENGINEERI NG 
ELECTRONI OMPONE ; . ’ 
BUILT-TO-ORDER DEVELOPMENT meri ver i's rowth seereating a in the Metropolitan Washington Area ‘is 
OPERATIONS REIEARCH suring * et _ two matare, sensible electronic engineers 
ASSIGNMENTS. IN | other a group engaged in filter design .| MISSILE CENTER OF THE MIDWEST. 
and realization. MT! radar, information 
TEST AND ANALYSIS 
orous. ambitiots. and of proven confidence Req oo a now, GE decen- PRODUCT TEST AND treininn with pa 
ii -the- 
tralization policy that gives the men on-the-spot the su EVALUATION Ton ER Re histo SHEP, SYSTEMS ENGINEERS 
A YOUNG Field 
; Brese-/ OUALITY CONTROL . 
ston, ieial communications, panes purine fo. iecgeaiea “Tor has | COST ESTIMATING IBM, 1111 Conn, Ave. N.W. sored educations! plan 
Send resume to: 
bull years ago and offering the facilities anywhere in PLANT FACILITIE ee mene a J 
tye Re fore ope, oS  Sieesvenses. Financed epirely by GE, it's 4 measure a ld S$ oe Hao 08 any day. oF come yA 


A YOUNG Man’s Future |PLANT LAYOUT * % Box M 385 Post-T.° H. ELECTRICAL 


is 6 vital concern at the Light silipery. iectreaio Byuip t Dept. *"s TECHNICAL WRITERS 
why salaries and based what 


not 2 year you ereduated. or the Jength of time you ve "been with ti | Panes cane . y. a6, 390 iieaias IBM. — — MECH AN] C AL 
A YOUNG Way of Life | WHAT MAKES A GOOD 

in MS Mak Hy Mea beaste! Bebent. Vee ttae arama Bat INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS | : ELECTRONIC 

end tennis, hynting, skiine—es welt = “. rich @ five. MACHINES CORP. PLACE TO WORK ?? 


Now Is the Time to Take That Step— Good pay ; 
While You’re YOUNG : Ee Seer tetas ample AERONAUTICAL 


SALARIES TO $12,000 DEVELOP MENT | Exceptional working conditions in pleas- 


| ant surroundings HIGH PRESSURE HYDRAULICS SYSTEMS 
IMMEDIATE Openings for Graduate Engineers in: . Convenient suburban locations, no com- 


4 Nap muting problems ELECTRO-MECHANICAL PACKAGING 
COMMUNICATIONS : RESEARCH ENGI NEERING Interesting and challenging work assign- SERVOMECHANISMS 


= WEAPONS SYSTEMS ANALYSTS 


Systems Engineering 


Electro-Mechanical ENGINEERS—PHYSICISTS A cost sharing educational program 


_An insurance program covering life, dis- STRUCTURES 
intreeet Ae dications MISSILES : DESIGNERS ; a surgical and major DYNAMIC ANALYSIS 
VHF-UHF Techniques Guidance Minseerig 20-9 | wt A pension plan RADAR SYSTEMS 
Digital Techniques IR and Optical Devices | A liberal paid vacation and sick leave COMPUTERS 
Navigation Devices System Analysis and RADAR Permanent Position ~ lic 
Communications Planning Weapons Systems Sy ELECTRO-MECHANICAL 

Equipment é Instruction Fire Control Systems Educational Assistance ee Sot, oe oe en oa n acreic as Aoi Kleene: 
INSTRUMENTATION  Gountermeasures 3, Professional Advancement 


makes 
Ceceee- Macheniew DESIGN TECHNICIANS 
Test Equipment Design Development arid A GOOD PLACE TO WORK 


ie Testi Magnetics Development oi Snestid «4 ~Fa Tae 2 _ EXPERIENCED IN ANY OF THE ABOVE AREAS 
NE ae roan Design Salary Recognition presen Seite tn ade te tee following fields. | 
Search Systems DRAFTSMEN To arrange convenient local interviews 


‘ N) re N Bei MACHINISTS Contact our Washington representative 
ALSO OPENINGS FOR oe ome Linney. ow. Onins Cenmnated MECHANICAL INSPECTORS 
TECHNICAL WRITERS AND DESIGN DRAFTSMEN “ ELECTRO-MECHANICAL INSPECTORS MR. C. MURRELL 
U. 8. CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED 7 PROJECTS IN: .. I Ee ee A tl ates DISTRICT 7-6150 
_GENERAL ELECTRIC'S SHIP MISSILE SYSTEMS - ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS ParGt Para 
ADVANCED ELECTRONICS CENTER Y =| eS ae : Monday—Friday 9 AM—4 PM, 

at Comall University in Itheca, N. ¥., is now-e pert of the Light Militery ACOUSTICAL DEVICES | ENGINEERING AIDS | Wednesday until 8 P.M. 

Electronic Equipment Department . . . specializing in applied research and UNDERWATER, ORDN ANCE SYSTEMS NERS 


systems engineering of a very advanced nature. : Satur 9 AM—!l P.M, 

The Center offers opportunities in the areas of: OPERATIONS RESEARCH, . ~& 7 | EXPEDITERS ; rey A | 
YST ys! ! H N . . , “rt ’ . . % : 

$ vs NER gi S, S.ECRON C COUNTERMEASURES, HUMA is tecbivesiaabiiais sata Mabemititice bi Call , ST ee CLERKS Employment Office 


oe mi Personnel Department a : . : Ghia eos Washington Gad Light Bldg. 
October 16-17 | : JU. 5-7200 | TRAINEES i et a 1100 H Street NW, 


WASHINGTON Tuesday, Wednesday . re sean oe For Many of the Above Positions =| __ Malina % 0 © 


10 AM. to 8 PM. »SATURDAY INTERVIEW IF DESIRED rg ¢ Syl in Person or write 
Call Jim Smith ap ALL INTERVIEWS 


INTERVIEWS 3, exccutie 3.5034 Vitro Laboratories | eee ie Chrysler Corpor ation 


w send resume in in confidence te: MR. JON GTURNRERG. Dust, O64 


LIGHT MILITARY ELECTRONIC BQUIPMENT DEPT 7 ” Division of Vitré Corporation of America K subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Co. » Personne! Department — 


GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. » 962 Wayne Avenue, Silver Spring, <a 3000 Arlington Bivd. Falls Church, Va. 2 sg = rg hi me | 


French Reed. Vien. ¥. ; | : “ : : 1311 So. Fem St. : Arlington, Va. 


WAREHOUSEMEN, $65) 


] 
shoe! 
, X 


Bs save 
SAE 


to P+..5 IR... “ 
operaioy be i colle 
ty ar “heels Bite hol a laren 


“OWE Ore. | Banat en a 


ire , m for retail —.) 
; 


sis wee ly and car fy 

Bui. MANAGEM Buite Nt ia 

YOUNG MAN 
18-28 


care 


YOUNG MAN 


| YOUNG MAN 
Ase 14. 
o 


— Mechan 
clined. Pa: RS, 13th ay 4 


st. aw 


wate. lith gerade ed 


E aaa *3 wh zm 


YOUNG MEN 


20- 
PREFERABLY ‘COLORED 


arn. Call 


To assist mae tn local brane! 
coast-to-coast organisation 

be neat in appearance. willing 
dearn. able to converse intelligent! 


MINIMUM 18 L BCROCE 
EDU 


$1000 PER MO. 


st 
to 
7. 


, To be trained for Nationa! 
pansion program of Washington : 
leading sales organization Highes 
earnings and greatest opportunity 
for advancement guaranteed By 
l4th st. nw.. 3d floor. CO. 5-1 


IBM : 


PROUDLY OFFERS 


TECHNICAL POSITIONS 
IN WASAHINGTON, D. C. 


TO 
MEN 19-30 
with Technical: School 
or Military Training 
ELECTRICITY 
ELECTRONICS 
INTERVIEWS DAILY 
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 


MACHINE CORPORATION 
RE. 7-3705 RM. 205, 1220 19th St, N.W. | 


SALES POSITION 


With nationally known corporation selling to business 
organizations. Permanent future, excellent § training, 
earnings based on salary plus bonus. Opportunity for 
earnings in excess of $10,000 yearly. 


ex- 
NO EX 


ST. 3-3480. BET 
$100 WEEK to START» 


ARY 


[QUALI FY? 


td 


crea + 
| Increased tells ‘us to 


| present staff to qualified men: 


WE OFFER 


1. Compiete srainine. selling @x- 
perience unnecessary. we 
| you 


2. Income based on your pbility 
| & industry clus semiannual bon 


3. Unexcelled eppertunitics for 
| Tapid advancemen 


| 4 Qualified prospects 
| daily. Arlington and Pairfa 
| ties 


WE REQUIRE | 


1. Own Four own car 


urntshed 
ax coun- 


2. Some evening work. 
3 win 
| hard for well 
| pensation 
a Meseropess required. 
| be bondabie 


| PERSONAL 
INTERVIEW ONLY 


ineness te learn and work 
above average com- 


¥r 


Qualifications: Age 26 to 38, some college or sales 
experience helpful. Car required. 


Interviews will be held at the 
U. S. Employment Service 


1724 F St. N.W., 5th Floor 
Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday, October 15, 16, and 17 
Between 10 A:M. and 3 P.M. 


BRING THIS AD. PHONE INQUIRIES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED 


Contact Mr. 


don Motor Court, 
JA. 5-7200, for ap- 
pointment, between) > 
11 A. M. and 3 P. M. 


ENGINEERS 


ARMA announces 


INERTIAL 
NAVIGATION 


development program far an 
advanced Air Force missile 


Inertial Navigation offers the most advanced concept in 
guidance, requiring no terrestrial source of energy or in- 


Pes oe 
a 


phon 45 Ave. & all yg | Rhee noo being, Sale Cc 


CAN YOU 


j¢ @Gemand for sour 
crease our) 


teach 
| 


must. 


Fred 
Bachman at Clarén-' 


He Sa ved” naais'Ke 
, a SC nee 
YOUNG MEN 


unity for 


Company 
YOUNG MAN 


lf you are a high school 
graduate 


If you have an interest in — 
electronics or mechanics 


lf you want a 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. 


EXPERT ORGANIZERS 


; 
| ps soe national association. Re- 


placement for 


Caverable backs 
uld be 


prearains or union ac 

valved up to one-half time. on- 
pens per diem basis, 
moderate cupgnse 


4 


account. @alary| 
"RAHONAL ReSOCtA TION Or 


1706 Rhode Island Ave. NW 
DISABLED VETERANS 


ful 

comfortable 

town Washing e 
ence neeGed. To start, $50. 


| 
| €1) Licensed Driver able te 
| drive and handle light a 9 in 
- 

tional. his ns Organization. 
Tos . $50. 

TH EPR re 8.5655 
18T CLASS Sn 


custom shop v poy ete eusi-| 


| Sad Sona ad aha a ae 
BA FULL OR PART TIME 
White, personable young men for 
| Cign ified. a paying evening 
Phone HU. = wane between 


tre rome Bh 


aturday ¥o 
ex 

ishe , 

uller Br 


| 
Co., 911 Natl,  Prees 
Would you pie to bu 


N 
ya 
community business? 


a thriving 

ou can start 

cae ¢ ignified ware on & part- ~Sae 
an 


to suit your convaniones Call 


UNIV A 

1910 Sth _ NW. 
Ristwachere, Porte 

all kind 


8 
, uF 
eee lot sRendaats 

Truck drive 

Wool and silk 

CAN..Your.. - - 
les. Tt on 


Pe ote tesd ah who wor wer 
ca test 


used cars in the fas 
tags newncar dealership in this 


Mr Don Wits Wilson fo 


or for injorma- 
EARN 


no investment. no night 


lishers, “Hist $45 


Por cafervies eg oy Tom War- 


- 


lv Pr 
10 «a. 


shat Rt af: » 


he Sis 
COLLEGE GRADUATES 


CAREER OPPORTUNITY 
Lesee o Botienal, 


ic fe relations 


h it 
nigh 08 apt tude. tor mangaemen t ad 


“Silica t and ; 
. Man sh 


The 
& P Telephone 


\curnicat Pte paige tision 
in 


No exper. 
oeek, i no deliver? We train you.! 


r 
wapisation Ro 
Raita ala 


estern Auto | Ln Y's 
THE CHANCE 
OF A LIFETIME! 


There is no greater potential | 
in any other sales field! 


CLERK-TYPIST 
. purse we s 0 eee’ 
Computer (technical 


cet. 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


We have se limit mber 
of position available fa ny aieh 
ac ee ar —_—s business @¢x- 

~ 7 iss arrose: 5-day 


'y Site to 
! t t 
| Vosigue pad interesting fields tn) 
R 


Annette D. Tatelman 
POIN ONEY ie 2; 235 Woodws RE. 7-4414 
| are ate mi CRs ” ace oy gt Ai at 


asst BRKKPR. cashier. al t be! 


ypist: Qntn office ode 
Ba MIBBION mM ' ay r interview phone A.) 
CAR. HF OE Sef AN nan B:bR02 
itv ix THe sHORTASE POS-| ASST. BOOKKEEPER 
Immediate openin SBome oxpe-| 
rience nee oary excellent starting! 
eelary rtu for ad-} 
wanenmnie pleasant working con- | 
ditions ny ‘congenial! office Cay. 


35 hour wee Apply perso 
416 Ring bide. 18th a& 


Insurance Company 


i4th and Lb sTs. 
hag \ aie 
a Sirest. atfence 
sts. 


nseee re to 
is fal aa Pe eth, ee aay 
at: Bahn aioe INC. 
$0, WASHINGTON BOTLDING 
0, 


aecciican Employees 


NOT A GOVERNMENT AGENCY. 


z, WASHINGTON Vas and TIMES HERALD ~ 


40) Means quicker sales results, 
40| for Washington Post and - 
ap, Times Herald classified ad- . 


; or Sunda To place your ad 
or 


, . ; must Phone 
ia et ey #REpublic 7-1234 


ses, roa Bae nec, f° eu WOMEN 


Tistmas a 
EMPLOYEE CAFETERIA) fa "ivan cenresanin 
MANAGER | Di oad 


in your neig 
ha 
ay reeks 


MAIL CLERK 


active. white. for eens. 


ea See Mh 
a 


of interesting 
ary. man many emt 


) eom pany bene-| 
figs” Loe our - tne ag 

et . Siei nive er Rd. 

Experience required Excellent oe 
portunity for the right individual. or 


tse ex 
HOT 'SHOPPES ara 
Team ion an vk 


1341 


BAKERY SALES CLERKS Lies Feaadieel 


ate 


E 1338 Eye iw 


aes a0. POTOMAC rlington vty 


benefits. Ca 


FAMILY 
COUNSELOR 


<2 

Pe of. 
A! 

penings. 


| "Wisc. Ave. & Bast-West Hwy.” 
meets and uniforms) 


a | hed Pie Pleas working - 


ditions and excel Dt starting 
‘at 
| HOT SHOPPE MANAGER | 
U. = ay service Bet. 9 & 11 a.m. Sar SO om.) 


1724 F STREET N.W, 
NO FREES 


| 


"| GAC FINANCE CORP. 


be expert 
= Mus ti over oe wee 
Tnierestine 


Cad 
STY 318 WIs-| 


Ry poopie | 
lan and 


week, retirement 
life insurance. Gallary te start.) 
$3175 per year. 


‘ days week; no a 
752 M st. nly Has opening for general 
on ce typist ang rec 
Good st 
sie and al oly. 
oe pg 


call Ho. 7-028 


oo > imum 40.63 
-. K Rae Hine. 


mont and wy: a -y 


for Cronies 


— 
ae with advancemen 


Sst. 
Ccolumbis Emp! Berise (Buite mai oGay © 


aia sick leave n 
xK- ts 


oos 3 


oy 


s. En 
-$42 


Employer 
CLERK-TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 
ners 


Many openin 
WE. 


uf s for i 
to 
pp 


"WANAGE. 
Cc. 


. ww 
$50: age 
MENT C SULTA ANTS, Bui 


bade PRL OP NaS 
PERMANENT 


POSITIONS 
(FULL TIME) 


FOUNTAIN 
CLERKS 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


Men & Women— 
18 Yrs. or Over 
ome xen TENCE NOT NECESSARY 
shove benefits, 6 D- 
portunities. 


firm Rap 


r 
— with company routine; 


surance. 
reneits ie 
ee ins. Co. 


“0 ~ office, 


“0 Equitable Li 


ao “, Seok fee), rusty 
— spree” Va. .. 


vA 

dee ~ SEs 
ME IN AND EPJOY A D yen g) 

| & SoM Pe a £8in| | e ee Ne: 


NATIONAL 


EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 
_1108 16th Bt. NW. at L. EX. 3-7270| 


Boney Typist 
Nationa 


csotient 
- eee 
“ of 


Gg 


CLERK “TYPIST 


— 
~lhy 


New —_—— seemapmls 


4 Floor, 


ier S 
trance B ith 


PEOPLES 
DRUG STORE 


8:30 A.M. TO 4 P.M, 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 


ver Bis 
cant 


working cond 
r. Liggett. JA. 


peation 
iF | | tions. ‘kepls 


CASHIER 


ie 
McLEAN GARDEN 
HOT SHOPPE on 
3811 Porter 6t. 
9 a 


ppe Manager 


rvice 


Permanen t tor 
HELP, WOMEN 16 Feen hteh “Gebel ' raduate 
peeing oon cupazponee not Soseut al. 
King conditions, 
pport ceeene for advancement wi 
zeeal ranch of Nationa) oe. 


“UNIVERSAL G. 


STANDARD OIL BU 


HOURS 3 
Position avail 
Directly to 


See ABBEY. First lg Bs 


a! 


ounter and ‘foun’ . 
Salads. sand i & col, 83 nent position: “mnodeen 
wibey ett ‘o 538-600 cellent workin a 


& job the 
SURE EMPLOY MENT poortse 
ols Piorida Avenue, pw. 


car our 
cor oc? manager. 
oor 


while trainin 
4 ee ou 


formation, no earthbound direction once the ultimate 
destination is selected. It offers the most promising solu- 
tion of the guidance problem for the long-range missile. | 
While the principles are simple, the realization involves 
advanced creative engineering. ARMA’s many successes 
in the creation of precision instruments and systems for 
navigation and fire control, especially precision gyro- 
scopic reference systems for all applications, fit it 
uniquely for a major role in this advanced area. 


The height of imaginative resourcefulness and engineer- 
ing skill is required to create the degree of precision— 
hitherto unattained—in the components essential to the 
guidance of advanced missile systems—the gyros, accel- 
erometers, and computer elements. Miniaturization must 
be coupled with extraordinary ability to provide utmost 
accuracy under conditions of extreme velocities, tempera- 
tures, and accelerations. 


There’s significant scientific progress to be achieved at this leader- | 
ship company and individual renown to be won, by engineers 
associated with ARMAS Inertial Navigation Program. Many sup- 
plementary. benefits make a career here doubly attractive. Moving 
allowances arranged. 


| 
! 
| 


| 
Engineers, and Associate | s 


Immediate openings for Senior Engineers, 
Engineers, experienced in: 


SYSTEMS EVALUATION 
GYROSCOPICS 

DIGITAL COMPUTERS 
ACCELEROMETERS 
TELEMETRY 


STABILIZING DEVICES 
SERVOMECHANISMS 
AUTOMATIC CONTROLS 
TRANSFORMERS 
ENVIRONMENTAL RESEARCH 
GUIDANCE SYSTEMS STANDARDS ! 
RELIABILITY ‘GROUND SUPPORT EQUIPMENT 
PRODUCTION TEST EQUIPMENT DATA REDUCTION & ANALYSIS 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 
TODAY and TOMORROW 


HOURS: Today—12 Noon to 8 P.M. 
Tomorrow—9 A.M. to 5 P.M. 


Call Mr. Robert Gronau: MEtropolitan 8.5929 
for an interview appointmert. 


Or forward confidential resume; no reference contact eters your permission. 


ARMA 


Technical Personne! Dept. 500 
Division of American Bosch Arma Ciinpeieahion 
Roosevelt Field, Garden City, Long Island, N.Y, 


' a 
Yong ari rivers & pepe 
n 


fae 


$64.00 


Opport 
a by to advance, Me / 
we Re eneie Cail 


bog MEN & WOMEN ISA 


B trainees ne 
ing sai. iss in ler. 


young men 


insurance, paid vac. Apply in per- 
Ath st ¥.) 
—White. full- motel! 

ive on premises. No ‘child ren 
neat, honest and able \o 
type. Not over 45 yrs. of age. App 4 
: peteoe Patton's Town House! 


tock clk. { 
Fy 


usemen 
arking lot 


attend tree sees 
DS schiachneé won 


orker, all types 
Ae presser epersier. : , ot. 19 r 


or h 
840 s 
esac 


“* ‘fase ze Pega ste 
A Vee a + % _— 
ss Good starting a ry. 
NAT 8 Ne RUN 
IONAL LAUNDRY 
White. for dry cleaning 
-fa pate mare Cleaners, wo a and 


GHW. liv 


ACCOU! ANT to $5200, 


jez. 4 NCR +t 
e variety ra other } 
Columbia Empl, Service (Suite 224) | 


70 yom, electric ie sepew 
cond. 


7 : $60 wk 
* wir npany x  S 5; 
start . 


CLERKS 


ks Ti 
Account. Cik., $300 Mo.| | i 


ye FERSB Immediate. See Miss | 
N 


re SERVICE | 


J Kensi 


NSCHEL 
ENGINEERING 


EXPERIENCED Fa 
eo tods —+ 


ca, 3O train Sor manual and ogy 
nting 
ACCOUNTS RECEIVAR 
—Some 


vers. ine media 
ing essentia Has TSE fas pay "eas 
ao in. SBpotntanen 


eeping. ns and s7ping 
commercial a 


| 
ae eis NA. 4-9900, Ext. 286 
CLERKS 
for 


IT 
(est. 42 c—%. . cor. 
| NA. 8-2340._ 


Ages 18-2 
ent, call between 10 a. m 


* JR. STENOS. 
es asp Sree 


, on enh af FX 


ting aoe te 


ment. 


WHITE a OFFICE, 
714 18th ST. iF 


INTERVIEWERS 
—_ 7 a. ae - salary 
plus commission and 
rience necessary. Call 


THE 
eure 


ye 


| a ! 


—aaee Re 
BEGINNERS 
RRS BANK TRA’ "he 


‘counrne CS CLERK-SENIOR | 


“i 


b eeees: or 


Freon th ‘ 
to $65 wk. Immediate. 


Mr. Black (NA. 
YD’S—Cor. 
| Secys., nati. corp. (2) ... i thos cae 
Becy T. ‘ 


$83 Government Employees |“ 
Insurance sie 


i DICTAPHONE 
OPERATORS 


EXPERIENCED 
—| SALARY UP 
TO $80 WEEK 

= DEPENDING 
ON ABILITY 


Air-Conditioned Office 


of na- EMPLOYEES 

ya) INSURANCE COMPANY 
| Mth AND L STS. NW, 

_ PLEASE APPLY 

a BAM TOP. M. 


alia AT STREET eNTRAN 


CLERK-TYPIST | % 


\Work Close to Home*and Enjoy! rity. Lifets 
(More Leisure from Less Travel| °° 1ugities. A 


paid vocation. 
ther employe 


ee ement 
ys ‘Yee: = a? ta ay: 


— | ona | 
advancement hen a 
oe 


ine 


lence © to) Over 250 Super Markets 


| Bieta ie ee . es 


ence or oune f ap ation has’ 
venient Arlington 
$-| 


me fees paid. Co- 
(Buite 224). 


j, porma- 
nditions a7 
Notices) Tasevenna Co. Rin Wook. 


i aire 


one i te A fa in Feast mA ob shy benef a 


anemenis for Gut -typ- 


ma te 


oe Te ae 
Pike le, 


8 IBM KEYPUNCH 


ture. 
Toth & Cre 


r Key Punch Operator 


% wares 


| ey ps) advise fauniliee on 
eo ak, ee ‘$4500, 


: A, ,~*.. month] ge 
Fou ee ave « Ashes 
and of 


on the 


NEW Sane 


ered mapees by oo 


women! 


e RE -~y 
in person, 


Asely 


PARKLAWN 


60 Rockville Pike 
3 wis North of Bethesda 
Naval Hospital 


a mn < * a 
poraty at tote ene Mg 


tere Aw 
3 7th st. ne 


office; h school radun' te. 18- 


train; - pereesne wor 
—& good 


te Ball Mrs. 


3 tery ay an 
38) bolewskt’ > 
Burt y emg wg 
Washin 


855-860 


FITTERS 


Julius 
| Garfinckel & Co.) 


HAS OPENINGS IN THE 


‘MAIN STORE 


AND 


tat rt ic Peet Se 
eon 


th on 


i email oe " peard, coe trp F 
HETENA | RUBINSTEIN 


ve 


; 


PBX Operator 


$60—S-DAY WEEK 
position. Sst Baye a prawiteb~ 


Bos capil or" Seat ee work 
$k 
exe 


a Ato 4’ aot 

i . 

“| throughout 10 Eastern mo.” amit 

s| States. 

Our rapid expansion en im immed for ia ae 

| program requires aon F 4060. or bat ts 
FULL TIME TEPTTO ix 
WEIGHERS 

& WRAPPERS 

DRUG CLERKS 


| FULL & PART TIME 
CHECKERS CASHIERS 
PRODUCE CLERKS 
UNION WAGES 


S- DAY, 40- ee WORK WEEK 
«| 20 


"hanmenenl cae 8 . 

La J comps: nt taper: 
‘work! ng conditions 
resume ‘. Wash ing- 


FOOD LANE 


omg spenetita, y, 
bea es oe 


1- 


7 
* 
q rare 
ad 
ve 

. —. 
wid 


“Spring ick 


a 


t 
to 
ar "Truss Pines at 


2 (eat. }. cor ane ~ 4g 


7 CORNERS 
SHOPPING CENTER 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


dl cy 


een 


aip treatm le ese 
DUNTAIN WEEP Youne Vedles Yor! ¢ screen. : Reis x 
P| gerne se, “AGE Rice anole] Macnt: Gike™ Ba os ih 


 _— aptional ec 


o, youns 98 
fae 


pany 
~ 


gen al off some 4 


SALESGIRL-TALL 


za ae Se 
CLERK 
fare Soth full time sare, eee 


Sonettts’ © ilies “paid Macationy SALESWOMEN— 
welty Go. B01 


benefits 
nsurance. App) 
ae Kay Jew 


GIRLS 


48. a 
Over ° mee. » HES oer 
* won li «a. 


GENERAL OFFICE . 


tye Julius. 
mn. Garfinckel & Co. 


Has Openings Available 
: PERMANENT 
and 
TEMPORARY 


CHRISTMAS 
POSITIONS 


aa ve «@ 


aes ° 
MOUREWIVES_Y 7 ies 
Reh 3 "Then hie net 


or 


OPERATORS 
"Age 20-35 

High School Graduates 
Alphabetical Le ates 


ayes 
PART TIME 


or 0 
Es saa, 12 Noon to 5 P. M. = 


pay ae 
’ conven 
| Government Employees - HOUR, 5-DAY WEEK: 
rep pie Company | 
yen 7 CORNERS STORE 


tennce ate FULL TIME 


10 a.m. to6p.m., 4 
— and 1:30 p.m. to | 
O_p. m., Thursday or 

sees sian 
PART TIME 
noon to 5 p 


5 5 devs 35-hour, ‘ban 


+» MAIN STORE 


FULL TIME 
0A. M. to 6 P. M. 


Lees 


& m. and pee 
APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICE 
The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 


1515 .L STREET, NW. SPRING VALLEY 


_ STORE 


Full time, 10 @: m. to 
6 p.m. 


LADIES PART-TIME 


CHEVERLY & LANDOVER EILLA 


or ‘te 
Feta wee 5 


oo PART-TIME 


SERS 


Week . 
Liberal 
Sans Jo Aisin Romig 
Spring i sk 
Straight Commission With 
Guarenteed Drawing Account 


STH PLOOR 


? 


ISHED __ 36, APTS., ISHED 36 


'CHANA 


det 1 


oe te ar 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD/HELP 
C12 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 niece 


382, 000 ~ WOMEN is oa 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your od | 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 
HELP, WOMEN 


Lamm. iy Wy, Tmt and baths 
meri) R ST. SE. 


' 
FOR 
With established firms and assns,| 
wnlow le 

ben D.C 

. inter: STATISTICAL SECRETARY to man- 

ts, ra ager. information service. 
x tab! trade association. 


rl 
se! or 
oa nee. fechn { oe res 
ty Wel rx o night itor weeken < ; uy 
re DF 
yo Children's, lim 
MO RR tne nme 
‘ 


| day pF 
YOUNG WOMEN 
epenary shor yk 


To be trained for national ex 
ton presram of Washington’ 
es 
earnings and ere 
for advancemeent “guare teed. 140) 
4th st nw. 34 floor CO. 5-1646 


esting work, — 
saline 
ey AND PICK 


agen” Ri 


1338 Eye NW. _§T._3-0190 
SECY.—N horth in 
mcrae aaa Bett 

of “Alex, KI. 8- Strand 

SECY.—E. Asia—Exc. Sal 

$350 


16 ‘Higa 4 Ve 


& TY 
NURSE for doctor's 1420 N.Y. Ave ti 
required Call EX. Ses Secsatt 
' S197 or personable 


ReTARY 
Derienced. Tor 


work in retail bake shop Apply 
in person. Sheridan dakore #209 


rm. &@ 
irepl.. 


“OXON PARK 
| OXON TERRACE, MO. 


Me a 
asp. to And iar 
4 im Buss 78 | 


rm. 


2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 


Completely Furnished 
‘| JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


4 ARL. a>, rat 
AILY 9 TO 5. 


7B. 23-5500 


| versified 
NA. 8-2 


pring. 


rans news- 
paper a 28% | rmanent posi- 
sea ‘RRA SREB 

STEN ahd ovat 12) EF Gne . 
horthand: will con- 


Ss tay Sy apt. 
| nd_ floor. con. 


Apartments 
}-, 2- ve BEDRM. APTS. 


ESRYSO ARE ECTION at 
L FOR CHILD 
EAS. R 
SI Ea) MENPESSENBOTs 
“newiy, decorated. mice vata. ry SWIMMING and 
| | Fes erika dag “4 Bg wit es K} Private Bus Service to Capital 
| bent me A -3326 oF evening T ansit & Silver Spring | Shopping 
A PK. 126 1929 +g had 34 


o—tLiv.| 
rms. din re A bath 4 a eo pier me LINE 


A.—Remodele 4 turn & 

2 bedrms.. up to $135. Adults. rets. 

modern see | sree per 2-, 
daily 


: for | n- 
nsp._ AD. ¢ 4-8464. 
a a 


Quiet 2e-br PBX 


855 . 


" for sheel-music 
ay $83 m 


knowledge of usic 

necessary 

Ra ae Inc., 
n 


0 
department 
and typin rd 
Dixon. Jor ~ corner Mt Vernon area: i "4 feat 
paid vacation. sick leave. : 2am. -— t. offic. ‘ an rear 


surance 
~2ETSh irl for Insurance office nawer-| 
wit 
Diversified duties 


| 
lent advancement opportunite: 5- STENOGRAPHER ace or Ww . 
MAW AGEMENT SULT ANTS - DAY, 35-HOUR WEEK fomse #75 est pervonliy 
Lp 2a! 


co to earn 
arties oppracene all TU. 
en's apparel shop. Perm. excel C N -2747 
salary CLAIRE DRATCH OL 
- any 8ome fees paid 
- EXp girdles _ bras, Columbia Em % Ser vies (Buite 224) 
suCRETAR ATURDAY "Ti. 1 P.M. 


RY to executive in Nat 
s40C 


rson; consider- 
20-40 


7 ron 
re 
919 19th at 


: 8 ae | 
0 (an apt 


pt. | 

. . bv. din. Apply Apt 
cane $95. JA. 7- 54434! JA, 2 1890. 
i bedrm. dining 
“L.” kitchen and bath: 100 mo 
10. LF 18th st JA 68-1028 or 


ke: —% joobs: TV 
xX, *lev.: run. water 
all . shewre.: eal. 

fi! perm. spec. rates, trans. 


JENIFER ST. NW. 8700) Oe i 

yw ma bdrm... pvt. bath ~ 

snower 0 arage EM. 3 57 7. 

exp on, teie-| KALORAMA BD. NW. bik. ape? f. 
theater 10 


YDS. cor-| ay ave bse. rm. nxt. thee: 
p fi mreaier Iq. “mins, Pen CARILLON HOUSE /'m ei yi ti Cnt IO 8.1178 
attr ARL. vf Pentagon—Family, apis. 2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. W S HYA VILLE | 
__FOR. PREF BROCHURE. 


 aitine 2 by Cant rn EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS | KIRKWOOD | s BEDROOMS at fhe Sherman. | 


aan al ec. 4° whtow y tom J bide. 
dishes, lin- | at ' Sasee i SHAN 
1 Bedrm. Pans 50 on itor. af Jaya! ‘ oF eal : 


bamt. apt. ige iv, rm 
near bus line. 


kitehen; 
BO. _5-9408 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


, oart time 
perienced on! ly for better wom- 


If vou are interested tin & 
position with & progres- 
ve Insurance company which = 
a 


RE o 
keeping or typing 
pene Mr. Wright at BO 

i in _bwW 

sua 
money , # Christmas 
= co-workers per mon 

$400 before Christmas. DI =". 


at EGE GRADUATE dine! She Soi i aheye : 


c you are 21-28 yrs. and inter- 
ested in a reésponsibie position re- rm ty 
quiring initiative and Judgment in girl, 

' handling people and proplems. ¢ 1 MASE. 
nmr toss Associates. 


ADY TaKo 
and lingerie 


Need extra 


x 
Sell AVO bath good wane. 


; ly 
On 14th. At 5 a 
oes 


SALES SECRETARY — 5-day 


> reg 
White. In of Washington's’ Sg CONBU LT 
finest hotels; ober’ hand preferred, Guile Ll. 1435 G st. 
ut speed 


riting | seceptable; "SECRETARY = 


Pleasant wor rking conditions 
LADY—Over 30. Start 


genie. 5 AP ie ae company sae RE a 
or re 
erat, ee. white ea a “WS 


Sheraton. Park ote! 
Woodley Rd. Conn. Ave. NW 


Wrenee versie = 
poly | oe BROS 
Conn. Ave. N.W 


SECRETARIES 
AGE 20-30 


— lens: ace graduate; previous experience de- 
ed ’ 


APPLY 


PEOPLES LIFE INSURANCE co. 
Room 706—~1343 H St. NW 


drm.. beaut. furn A com 


ves 
922 


—- 


—_—_—————_ 


'STENOGRAPH ER | ‘ove 


~ ” 
ee 
nings now 
ne w=. Wg 
mach. oprs 
Toth. corner CG. 
WORKING housekeeper (white 
| take complete charge of 16-room, 
n downtown - 
y 1134 12th 


i aa pine Mg sv &. 


SECRETARY 
To $80 Per Week 


hospitalisation. benefits. 

and liberal vacation” 

39-hour week, 5 days. Pub- 

director to national trade 

lat needs tast accurate 

shorthand not necessary; 

© 32. New offices in m 

ore air-conditioned buliding. Work 

varied and interesting. Advance- 

ment for girl with ability. Need 

preven top-flight worker with good 
experience. Call RE. 7-2197. 


’ Experi enced 
5-day we 
INC 


apt.: 
nd fireviac 
is mo. RO 
6-4 


a 


line, 


Newspaper ' mon _or_¥ women: J e- agrenle wa 
ee ye. 
5 7 am bree 


Pew. CHUR 


le. rms.. run pores 


Stenographic position in ‘o 


newspaper advertising of- 
fice available for young 
woman with good typing 
and shorthand _ skills. 
Many company. benefits 
including liberal vacation 
plan. Bive-day, 40-hour 
week. 


: ‘bed Sinette, kit. and tit 
th Bt L mm. rm., dinette, an e 
1910. 9% h st t. ~ ae ®  8-8964. 


, . $28 + tips Ba yorounct 
Short-order cooks Open eh 
Counter DBLY IN PEE gets 1m. - rms. 

se) oF oh Tee 

“ATTRACTIVE _ \pranee, Ress st (rk | te 

LADIES 
t-t ale and extra rm. for Veht hotsensen- 
ou © Rr oe, 


865. Apply Personnel Department | EUAY HOUSE, 48th pew | 
9 a. m. to 2 p. m. "| 
Recept or wy “Ek - i I to. LAL er . 
ecep 7D. me ta 3 . xes new me-in- v 
hrs : 200, The Washington Post | Christmas 
Recent 12-8:30 p. m., Thurs , cards 25 for 
r $200 and Times Herald 
IBM machine | 
1515 L St. N.W. 


| furt ; Ht bath. exe. con and ‘ears | 
| town, 969 50 mo. LUS ot Fins 


| LEY Very spacious “2. bedrm we ¥ 
in desirable elevator bide at $100 
| inet wees pas hot Seler. Bee jani-' 
r or ca 
SHANNON & LUCHS 


NW... 1756—Ex-| 
:3 nice rms. kit., 


th Bohemian type bidg. $59.50 
mo Rey im store on ist fir. WAG- 


| CONNECT 
lv So’ ate 1 tae 


* ha 
: Space he Pt Immediate Occupancy 


“150 no, 
i. , 18t 


} wok TmM., 
kit.. Dath. dress cl. Antique ard 


AIR-CONDITION 


GELMARC 
TOWERS 


me efficiency RD. NW 
De luxe tei anee apts... .8122.50 
m apts.. 6164.50 


Rent inenees | all uthitics. 2¢noy 

toned building with apd 
| eae eit So 

GELMAN CO.—‘ST. 3. 6572. 


Immediate vacancies 
with research develop- SECY.. public felations 
ment firm in Alexandria egal secy.. $35 h 

Must be alert and de- 
pendable. Accurate 
shorthand and typing re- 
quired. 5-day, 40-hour 
week, liberal company 
benefits, extellant work. 
ing conditions. Salary 
commensurate with 


Te. 
or r2 ‘per 
rivis.;' 

incl. | 


kit 


semipvt. bath: | “pl. 
cone. aun 


cony. transD.: 
small child; $76, util. 


atin 
dene - 


now 
en 


rec pores oof heat 
building. beautifully decorated and 
furnished by Dorothy Drape 4 14th at. oe 
LY ‘weal 2 Bedrms.. fro 1.50 |NAs-2945. 
| BRTENDED OCCUPANCY. 7 $1 ALSO FURNISHED Aris THE 
R PER. (Includes All Utilities) 
i) CANNONS guint ov mwas, | BERKSHIRE 
modern *titchen, bath 
, DORAN AS Ye | (ooking entire ety. cunfert, overs) Presestents. Peale” ‘Grove Schools, 4201 Mass. Ave. NW, 
= re city Ms ¢ mas-) 
| ter vision enna system.’ OPEN DAILY. SUN. “TIL 8 “A a . 
~ private in ees. fr 4 rm... oe garace f facilities sty minutes sa Free Brochure on Reque ier vega 
QWNTON | pee oe SS, AP. 7-7418 2731 Nicholson st. YAS ingtons’ Most Complete 
me ~2768 Your Inspection Invited | 4 * cho Hit | De Luxe Apt. Bidg. 
x CALL EM. 2-8800 
Now Available 
2 Bedrms., 2 Baths, 
$212.50 
Available Soon 
Efficiency ... 87.50 
RENTAL OFFICE 
Open Daily Until 6:30 P.M. 
EM. 2-4200 


recently 


Poet ir sat, Be 
2- ene 


clon, mod. re 


COLUMBIA 


ween 
ly rm. for os in Jewish home. a 
limited RA. 6-5226. 


aS 4 


roval. ~~ 
ERN, 4 
M 


x0 
: 821 1 18th Be ~“ BT. 3-230. 3-3300 


te ! 


Samples on a 
trainee, "hs 
grad... und 


~ Rae ness gift. 6O 
POTOMAC EMPL 2334 Wikou| . ‘, Small. fine mod. 


apt.. peach-tile bat 
59 50. 6-9: 


bids studio 
a +s 5-2000 utils.” im 


ervies + Renresordadies 


an 


irt 
a, 6 a pe 40- 
Ressler: a 2 Peale | attractively furn. « bids. 


ability and experience ARLINGTON OFFICE 


|  STENOGRAPHER 


Virginia resident for opening in | 


mail 

company en 
to transportation & shopping. Ap-| 
plicants should be 21 to 28. single 
or married, and have college back~' 
ground or equivalent business ex- 
pe Training will be provided! 
h permanent w‘*osition re- 
quiring initiative & pleasing per- 
sonal ee. hone Miss Ravitiond. 


SHIR LDER 


Szpertences: a> 4 position: 
mi pay aoe y 
I a? av 


FOR APPOINTMENT 
Call KI, 9-7500, Ext. 106 


ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP. | 


90! $1 


North Columbus St. _ Hub 


‘| Shorthand 80 t 160 Ww =». m 
0 r 


¥ 
. cond) tions in ne 
id ala are 


Paid vacation ack 
air ‘line privileges. Call ME 
‘Ext. 226 


STEN Os! STENOS! BT 
dmin ‘ ‘ 
| Editorial Typist 
bu 


leave. 
8-3600 


to $50 
N ave Aw 


i - 40 
person nel of tee: 


excelent arr in eat 5 ‘Rotel ‘maids. ¢ 


‘lates HELP, DOMESTIC 


no phone 
it 


COLORED 
cs, counter 


girls. =| 
mestic, aun 
=~ 


Florids: 


Waitre 
ries 


ployment Agency. 915 


x ave. 


| iS El Ad. 4.5259 


18 to 45, good salary, neat as a 
in. Apply in person before pow. 
ull or past time. Steady work 

not phone. 1867. Kalorama rd Ry 


' 


aS PE Sa, uP 


le. rooms: ako sele. rms.. 
wk. ud. suitad tor 1 pares, réntles 
men or couple. Next 
ony. 1 bik. off ae. “walk. down: 
12 l7th 


2-7199, 


ree A At NW.—RE. y-40as 


ai H 
Beis. 8 O79 50 2 ‘up. ab + » Spo 
ele’, 


- NW —Newiy dec. rm, home 
rivis ] -~3728 


0 OUPONT- eiRCLE wrist 


| Farnisned » efficiene saga 

t 7. 

Hawthorne Hotel |: peirieerntor. hot” Di adj. rms... bath 
tran rtat b. 2) 


oe shower, Ste b. = re 
65. 6: os 4 


» ee. 
parquet firs.. tile tub, shower. 
Efficiencies. 


Excellent transp. 
ce a 
elevator r. 
2514 14TH ST. NV Ae 2S 
bath” COL—$124 Hanna pil. se. 

, bedrm aimette, kit, an 
| All ‘utilities i 0m 


new NW. DI. 7- 
new COL.—1006 pt “St aw. tae. liv. 
= bedrm  ainente rit. & oS. 
4 ; 5TH ‘ Kw Di 7-308. | 
a uy. ta t Nw. 
Ww 


| Lae. 18t 
. and prt. bath; 


50 
oer rking space. 
rate. ‘automatic 
switchboard. 
NW 


decor 
pevors, 


2. 
- 


t Cir.. 6R 
hr gas ht., studio apt. 1 man 


elp, 


vely 


il Soiph, 


| 
f cy ept.| Spacious efficiencies, 1. 2 an 
——_ _" a a bat ‘| bedrm com E... —-py, 
man kit, $89.50 "Sail for ap-| nished: 

intmen ~2800 | schools, churches in 


9.50 to 
ESE. 3200, Of Good) een eAPEAKE TERRACE 
kit. end “bath. Reh 4242 4th St. SE. JO. 2-9776 
: NW 


| Chillum Hgts. 


1520 CHILLUM ROAD 
Live Within Your 
Budget at These 


4 3 
fur- 

re. 
“excel. trana. 


ope rd 
cnet 
tio 


1-bedrm. apt. ali wtiis.- a4 mo, 
suees. loc tool be seen after 
ww 


_—Newly decor 
apt. in 4- fam. uplex. Liv. rm.., 
bedrm., dinette, ats or bath, rear 
pore coh. 50 incl. heat and hot 
Mgr.. Ran- 


t. 4. 


Alexandria, Virginia Air- Seadl. A-1 


wore yesotien. sal-| Refs Rentals 


MODERN, NEWLY 


DECORATED APTS. 

JUST OVER D. C. LINE BETWEEN 

RIGGS ROAD AND QUEENS 
CHAPEL ROAD 


2 BEDROOMS 
FROM 


¢ 
78.50 

All Utilities Included 

1 BEDROOM—$68.50 
Public & Parochial Schools 
Next to Apts. 


trac featu 
. fenced play 
ING x 
em P Cc 
A safe place to raise your c« id. 


All corner apts. Ghopping cente 
& re 


office. ‘Arcade Empl. 927 10t 


eneral contractors. downtown of- 
ice; sttragnive salary to right enced. thas 
ate “Fos-th 


4 
oth 2 8—Attr sineuire 
tioned | : 4 ia ¥e 


ewly Gec. BY. 
dinette & _— 


1 BEDROOM ........... $68 
Attractive apt. In mod. bidg.._lo- 
cat in excellent nw. area. Bus 
and shopping meaene. Apply jeni.- 
tor, 5611 Sth st 


ray , bedrm. kit.. 


totes 
$60 


sECY.— For 
eenfid. work aan eteneee 
Pe 


Lanséry * 47: 


steady position: $1 
r hour. Apply Hub 
h and Eastern ave. ne 


SNACK BAR 
qe, ATTENDANT 


jo Evening hours for employe snack 
er i0F mort- bar. Must be able to move quickly 
use cash register enera! fountain| 

and once. experience neces- 

Zli:to 45 40 


L_2-4583 
—Nicely furn, sal 


rel t ne. 
furn ¢ or unfurn., fi. erie. Adulte} 


nw... apt. 
years: ex utils.; 
ref. r 


mall of Refs. 


lic relations -_~ stenograph:! c 
general office d 


© "Gi-$38 Beln “wee jae 1. 


nights. ra. rm. kit.; Wo 


1 


° A rm 
. Buite 1001,) ' ' | kit. bath: LE. ams a aéelie; pentiie} 
7 — t : at home:  Sranapertasen at door; 665. 
xP.. are, a) 
| @xcel refs. required. wite, cool P rm.. -* “| 
are ofa *orsee, A-1 ASBOC aye ° ome, kit bath. util. $73 so AD. 4- kit. he children, ‘New *jura. “ta 
rivs, . |_§ 


ME. 8 Ao). one r. oF 
La a fave ip. “Ds 's on 4 id“ OL. ~y ~— lor 3 em “eli Ber 


ret. meat prt. we Bt 
utils Lae. ya an, $32. v? 
adults NO $55. 
TA 


: rane bedrm.. 
lge “attractively furn. 
lge. kitchen, 


Inc. 
NA. 8- 8- 0580 
ms. 
also 1 
Resident 
~474)3. 


to vice 


ay. 
top- 
shorthand and ' age " Wadary] 


nw | 


pres 


ine] —= WE - 
wh 


‘TH «ST. Ww. 
ry bath: 
wom- bath, etic 
nh. white. Matinees, 12 y ;: 30. 6- 
ay week Call DE. 2-1609 after “turnished 
Dp. m 
You st. 
shire bath; 
$25. H 


Puc - . and COL... 
front and back, neat! 

Conv. COL.— 

| kit. 
co! 


& / 
entr. e.. +, Vom: 
ve 


MA 


—Sookkeepe 


oF, ae - 
ie 


t./ Re ‘offering ‘2. co 
s 


| dine-kit. iN oaly 
rm.. beck! Adults. $45- $58. a é- 
} 


E 
also 


ond. i R. 
SE.. 


iar § 
| emplo 
TYPIST WH ITE wt “aa a Seuutred. OL. 


Age 18-30 4-4730 after 
Must have speed of at least “sil sec D "ERSONN 
50 words per minute, billing ERPONES 


experience would be helpful deere ‘Amens bie 
but not necessary. We will GOOD Se , ome — Bia to 


train. Permanent position, 5-\ 5 
day week, many employee aids, uve -¥ 
Asti 14 
Pans 
pane lady, soya qeens?: 
for win 


benefits. Very pleasant work-| 
mo. aa 
_ cues 


ing conditions. Apply Mrs.| 

Shelton at 1310 New —_ 
ay 
N.Y 90-4200 
90. hoe asso-| 


e. FLLD 
eavance- 


per beth. 
Box 3s 


turnished. Vacations, hospt‘aliza- 
ion. and life insurance vdenefi 
' Inquire at Snack Bar. 


etty Pri Rees AD 
irite ‘couples: priv, ONO. 24187. 


COL., 245 Warren st. ne. 


pe oe he aye ht 


Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schools 
And to Large Shop Center! 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 
| CLOSETS GALORE 
ae to Pentagon, Navy Annex 
Ft. ir 
Furnished Available 
RESERVE NOW! 


ALL, MR. PSON 
je 3-123] 
WASHINGTON’S FINEST 
LUXURY BUILDING 


feeb Apts. 
3900 16TH ST. NW. 


Unusual corner apt., 
bedrms., 


~&, kit.-din. 5936 © 
vt. entrance: & 

Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


1515 L STREET NW. 


otomac 


CLERKS 


Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain 
FULL TIME 


Permanent Positions 
18 years or over 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working Conditions 
Many Employee Benefits 
Paid Training Program 
“IPPEY AT OUR PEOPLES DRUG STORES’ NEW DOWNTOWN 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
2nd Floor. 11th and G Sts. N W. Entrance on lith St. Over Big 
PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday 
HO. 2-1234 


as ave, nw 


z,) 
Station. Alexandria. va colored. TA. 


kit. 
Atver. 


eee nw. 


ned 2d 
front rm.; gen 2-| rooms and beth. « wtilities in-| 
| cluded. RE. 6-4943. 


"| NE. —~Attrac.. modernist: 


Rental Office Open 
Every Day Until 8 P. M. 
Call WA. 7-3948 

HK. G. SMITHY Co. 

811 15th ST_NW. _ ST. 3-3300 

LIGHTWOOD GARDENS 
& CHESAPEAKE sw 


I. ‘Bedrm. Apt. —>/4 4.50 


Ave. between 10 and 
and 1 and 4, 


Chas. G. Stott & Co., =) me Lene island 


apvanses. Mi 8- ~ 
of ti 


» SITUATIONS, Man 


rer| LEEK TYPIST oll. grad. Govt.| 
lL. one 5 pers -time wo 4 


mn. 
; dis’ new York Ave. 


R ST. us as APTS., HOUSES SHARE 35 
. 
includes utili- ARL., A: ——Lady to share 3-bedrm. 
home, nice loc.. transp. Day. 


ely m 33. and 
feapdey (eefites Bin at earner 
RA. 3.- L51. Ie ie 
BIG APT., LOW RENTAL 
32-BEDRM. APT.....$80 
2 baths; din./] “BEDRM. APT.. .$69.50 


p= ae UTILITIES 
NDREWS PLDS. 
3367 23D ST. SE 

Apt. i. JO. a- 


DA 
IN ARLINGTON 


Beautiful 2-bedroom with closets 
lore 
Avaliable Nov vate entrance and porch. 
; 3 ve to Key Brid 
7-6660 


Call Miss Magny, TU . 1515 1 ri , 
ERRACE 


ae. CALL JA, 
In Heart of Pals Church SUITLAND MD. 


TYLER GARE RDENS PARKWAY -T 

IVIDUAL 2, 3 

| tbe Eitchens—ampie > Ah. pew Particularly attractive le and 2% 

pvt. front and rear entrances furnished, to fit the needs 
Borderi on 


2 to 
banal Gaal days per wk 


After. 7, 
COL.—Prt. a <x st sole ne iat, ed ae Fy 


oe eae OS rt Pay 
nw urn rm... 
al 5. . ; 


DR 
Sith) 1019 15th St. NW. 
rp 2-580, #01 
- RW. “¢804, 


TR ge ® 
seeks Ast a 
relocatin 


ype fast; ‘young sponsibility: excel 


SF aA TD ig Te rat 
eS ve 25 Pre ti gt PERgONNEL. per 


TYPIST—4 ay aah 
- ¢ er between 


m. suet ” be, 

Mrs dy 
yor ye ent Co fade 
1000 _ Vermont ¥. 

TYPIST 


= hour 


sasat “od Re AVE. NE., 161 
» kit.-din, comb., semi vt. 
bath: mp! son 
‘FAK tiema 
" it ~% with fireplace, prt entr. and| 


newly block from 
or £3.30 ws 


office 
‘eo ae 
s station attendant. “Lo. ae < : 
SITUATIONS, WOMEN 
: ~ Cc AR 


a 
Zig to, 
o. AC 


yee 2 bedrms., 
‘| dining area, 
$175. 


bath, 
5. bath 


“Fiilities furnished, 
8470 


A —3 bdrme, I. din 
rm., - Kit, bath; children > What ome were Fateh a bo aelt: 
utils. b= +9234. are ie willy couple 


um : 
. privi, Adults. 


THE 
CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC 
TELEPHONE COMPANY 


SE. avail., experienced i in rm., 


’ e r ry. Fat Liv. 
ge patien ‘mher rm. with priv. ’ 6-6412. tile bath. rnished ea, © 
Ts ar “trainin —————sesING ROOM. aT average. aguits, 35. 5, 2150. 
ie art _ pvt. ba s 
time work. RA D FAIRMONT ST. NW.. 1431—Apt.. Pvt. Balt. Kit? ~ 
WILL for child jn my home. sews 

= a. -499 %, om) 2 rms. err and bath. te must 

see these 400 Ma 
mo 


“osenie: 


Type 50 week. NU 
excellent 


Fars rrr 


; n 
ro Oy pa! 
leave. anee, privileges 
8-3600, 


T-Y-P-I-S-T-S 


White. Some fees paid. Co- 
P Empl. Service “Bulte 224). 


TYPISTS 


1 your typing speed is 
average we can offer you 
interesting assignments. 


. ee gay bide. earns. 
needs smart young women NOW to fill a number of in- PO. A dult; 966 80-86 49.30 Phar 
teresting jobs in this exciting communications industry. 
Nowhere else will you find more pleasant working condi- 
tions, better chances for promotions with regular raises, 
and friendlier co-workers. You will be trained right on 
the job by understanding supervisors, and you'll make 
many new friends with whom you'll want to spend your 
leisure hours. Why. don’t you visit our office and let us 
tell you more about it? 


| days only, SE. are: 
| WORK. LU 

" 7-4717. inn, 
COL. woman desires day werk, Tron-| : 
s rence - 


i retere 


ass. ave 
LI. 
th, utils: 


A 
BELLEV 


ANACOSTIA 


1755 GALEN &T. 
2 Rems., Kit., Din. po Bath | 


NEWLY DECORATED 
apt. 
in 


6. incl all, 


Mer. or INCLUDING UTIL 

| Out Nichols ave. left on ue st. to 
2" BLo right \% block to Galen. left 
scams JAN LU. Se 
8U } neg Ae — jusctoms 2- Ken q }_ OMI THY CO. #4 ; 200) 
m  apaertm ORTH—2 bedrms.. conv. to 
pont xo Northwest “ares. cal | Ache Co., Ari. Hail. 2 bus lines. 
=o | Uesnary fac. off-street Bseabe 

JAMES L. pinow & co. } “ma 
le 
fneteen st. has APT WONTINGE ede eae Bele bide . in. Air-con ames 

7 > turn. ed unturn, ary Gene ah. the stor cigse in space, laun. f 


. | “ in 
Whe >| ey pleasant: sult. retired | 


= 
i dooms “with fur 
care 


Shh Are TOWN LOCATION. After 
1701 JOTH Ae Rs N. WwW. seuss 2 = mesereed for adults : 


Every conven- 
30. ad H-BEDRM. APT...-$110.<tSitbeatan waar prs 
/BACHELOR APT. $64. 50) kane nen. B set ene os poring washer 


Beautiful Geretee bids. with! 
Bo te z 


walk to 1 sch 5 
pommcey ses redecorated—3 colors | '*™ ly. 


u ide dryi 
Well-maintained—t re 


bs eg eal childrea 
1 BEDRM.—$70 


2 BEDRMS.$89 
3 BEDRMS.—$105 


«eS est Broad Bt. Lee st. eee Pike 
Daily Lt. 030 5. = ‘ fover, kit lus bath:» 
J ~ a service. $75 NO. ' 


Apartment Homes in Good Hope Hills 
10 Minutes Drive to the Capitol 


LARGE PORCHES 


Overlooking Suitland Parkway, Oxon Run 
Park, Picnic Grounds and New Golf Course 
Open to Public, at these Reasonable Rents: 
| BEDRM. & PORCH—$71 to 85.50 
2 BEDRMS. & PORCH—$81 to 94,50 


SIDER, 26 cofins ant one one 
Bae lS ana eC 
CA 2 ses 

weuel ae 


oderate rentals from $80, ine) 
ing eli utilities. Add 
of cooling cross ed ‘advaniages 
pier erouns for children 
EEN AT ANY TIME 
BY CAL 


Also ore space fer core will be 
l 0 $1 . 4-3265 | 


. a 


es ie ale zat or . Mens 
gins soft wk. LA. 6-507 | incl. Cony. 
WalTRESs aimsires ‘work tay ae 


wg ht 


StTOATIONS 
c 


it... util 


4 a NW... a =$300.— 

~-_— ww for . incl, conv. transp. nt 
cs. rm seedftipe feraled 
Rega Ng AG, Bets, cloee | 


JO. 8-5500 


apt. A 
4 he ~ mbia Rd.—¢4 


‘3 ave care. 
iddie age; 


right 
a 
72 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE “By 
725 13th Street, N.W. 


| k itrease 
We invite you to find out siti > 


about the many advantages 
of working for Melpar. 


3300 


Monday through Friday 
8:30 A.M, to 4:30 P.M. 


THE HECHT CO. 


Immediate permanent openings 


or 


EARN UP TO $500 
In a’ Christmas Job 


SALESWOMEN 


ALL THREE STORES 
Immediate Discount on Purchases 
Additional Openings | 
At Our Washington Store 


Assistant Buyers Clerk Typists 
Secretaries Tracers 
Adjustment Clerks Invoice Clerks 


5-DAY, 40-HOUR WEEK. MANY COMPANY | 
BENEFITS - 


omestics. ¢ 
RE. 77-5328. 
Queens ~ 


housekeeper 


Kelly. 
Have white 


desires 
| duty. Has exp., also private ret 


week. wi ‘40 + KK 
care. ee. Can stay 


1 BEDROOM, $73 


| 
MELPAR, INC 3 


i ¢ 

| 
A Subsidiary of 
WESTINGHOUSE AIR BRAKE CO.) 


3000 Arlington Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


B ar Loe dak a 


WOMAN ote ng 


f sick in her Lome. His sn fure.; suit. 4; 


— 


puttcanger me mail desk pagent —_ 
a ooh sun 
cludes all Utilities: on-the-premises) liv. rm.. dim. space, kit., 


; " 
and. facilit drug store uty) rear screened St 
| Sieg ae Ae Apel Sd a ie n 


i 5 4 ORMAe BERN- 
ie, $66 


L BY bert fs 
N "AL IN N.W. 
tate aX Biiver Ss Goring: 9 tole LARGE EFFICIENCY, $75 voi tine FIELD Vic. 
hot + 


int Seals I “BEORM. APT.. 3] 10, 3 Ls oie tee A 37 Porrester at st. sw 
| 2701 oT NW. 


Oy V4tH Lie sales. ss 


1019 15th §t. NW Ta "S000 | 
 Exceliently located attractive ehe~! pe a8 - —— 
—~| Vator apt 


7” oe “a ellest pie Ceavess, Ee 
wttlsties, ww’ *S $60. i-bedroom $68. oe 
OE 


: gwi 
| service; ime 
entrance ~bed 

ulet neigh 


meualy 90e 


| 
; IN 


‘storage 
= tenance service.” 


co ue pom oe 
Rare wee 


PRIVATE HOUSES 


OR 
DUPLEX APARTMENTS 


ist Fl.: Large Living Room, men Room & Kitchen. 
2nd Fi.: 2 of 3 Bedrooms and 

Each House Has Front and Back Yards, Lewn Care, 
Garbage and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, 
Laundry Facilities and Repsirs Provided Free. 


SCHOOLS »AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE 
2 Bedrooms, $93-——3 Bedrooms, irae, hs 
ALSO & YEW FURNISHED APTS. 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
JE. 2-$500 Daily, 9 t0 5; Set, 9 10 1; Sun. 12 10 4 


= 


eas: 
arking; $16 
ladies. betw 
|} part-time emp 
| eto or both 
’ 
; 


5 18-28 1 fev Bins Co Hn ts iat 
ee 


yment, at m Also laundry. "31281. 


~ BIGGEST . AND ‘BEST 
That's HARTNETT HALL’S 
claim based on good food . eat 


ae rear oe roces Gena 
GHW or -sitting, Md or D. C. 


White: er pa gid after 11 3 m. AWARE a S, Mon & Wore 


ITAN CLUB 
antresees a 
and 


16 
for 
. No. 


"Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schools 
And to Large Shop Center! 
BUS AT Your DOOR 


. ee mp rR and 
Wiecuowaiw wens, «21426 21ST ST. NW. 
HU, 3-5432 


: Py 


oo 


| LOWEST RENT. 


q BEDRM.—$63.25 Up 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 Up 


PETS PERMITTED | 
MiTyez ~—FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up 


te 


s Apply Employment Office 


THE HECHT CO. 


PARKINGTON, ARLINGTON 
VA., GLEBE RO. &. 


WASHINGTON 
F ST..AT 7TH NW. 


4 z 


; iver Spring 
Fenton St. & Elisworth Dr. 


a a. fates. LO. 7-35 
i=, 2 T a or 
7 Be 

- 

. » : 


os 


24500, Ll, 3 
1500 "MASS. AVE, 
COMPLETELY 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


ter of Business 


ae reas 
ope ne 

secre tar! al service: 
all-electric kitchenettes with - 

. sun | es valet shop. la 
service available 

5 elevators: 
b st. 
Ok tk IMMEDIATE oor rant 

” PERN - U 
1 -— UP 
Also 


newly furnished 
maid and linen service 


Manager's Office 
__Call_ AD. 4-3640 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


GELMARC 
TOWERS 


1930 COLUMBIA RD. NW 


De luxe effilc apts 
De luxe i-bedrm. apts 


oe 
$134.5 
Also beautifully furn. apt. aveil 
Rent includes 
secretarial desk eert ice 
ttoned building I ini 
a es ed 


hour 
mdi. 
ya.y 
rooms 


- 277 


Mr 
GELMAN co — ST. 3- 6572 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


PARK ELLISON | 


,1700 DARVARD ST NW 

luxe apt $90 

luxe ‘. Bea: m “apts $129.50 
uf] it ac 24. a ou 


air- conc 


Rent tncludes all 
secretarial! coak 

tioned bid it} ii 
mostat-contro! led rooms 


Mer. Mra. Meister 


Res AD. 4-3636 
GELMAN CO.—+-ST 


3-6572 


HAREWOOD GARDEN 


KUC 


SHIPLEY PARK 


DESIRARI sr 
1-Bedrm., from $68.50 
2-Bedrms., from $80.00 


$45; AMI: 


Cot 
and Benning rd.. 
$75 incl 
16th st and mo 


apts. With _: 


40 UNFURNISHED 


and 

comb 2 i 

wall to wall carpeting, -W. ee. F 5th 
| Pathe. ingeces porch, outdoor hal 2 t. call Dixte 


air-cond.. 
-67 


P furna 

se. To {- 
neaity Co., Na: 
met 


ae 


oms.. aay _, a 
x clean apt. _f 
= . t Thad c “st. ne. GroRcstown — Liv. «din. 


= 2 
PAZORNICK | Avail Ne 


Avail. N i 200, Ine i. ft SB: 
i av. yy ut 
41644 aft. 5:30 2. 

"ss KG 


im 
eons living ~. 


ves. 
omiris 


PAA 


ced 
. 2 
Brick. 6 rms. = bath: porehs fal 


rm =e Davis. INC.” 8 800. I H x WA. AMERICAN U. PARK a 
eects eve. né., lavatory 1. bath. 8-3556 $16, 950—-$ 1500 DOWN § my 
TO RENT 44 LESS THAN $100 MONTH brick. ae oone 


nr 
anes . apt, $250 mo - pear lease. No 
utils, See res. manager £258 me, Pa ent DE, 2-2770. WANT 
ACY Ct 3-bedroom frame bungalow wis ree 
32 VA.——Need unfurnished houses. FOX living rm.. dining rm. and lare sINDLER RBAL 
, - JA. F-18396 has 


t. ap 
Tenitor service: — re 


m. ne 


nf ee On ¥ 
tesa plan. ‘ 


AC ) HU. 53-6661. GEORGETOWN Tastefully fur- 5" ont 
kitchen Basemer 13s? 


4 
t ith .. Be —Two nisked Town House — warden: 

1 it and $39.50 separate din. rm bed- 
LUSTINE: HEALTY Mo ms. % b lete kitchen. Home loca eal 
DI evel lot. within walking distance 


412 
zb— Tis jc 3 1) of schools and transporation 


CNW Ly, 
dinette SHANNON & LUCHS 


s) 
kit bath.| . cent 
| Conn.—K 7-18 
: BERK ELEY AREA 


"LUSTINE REALTY C 
HW. DI. 7-5995. 
W.— Very 
Two-year-old beaut po house. Im- 
through iv 


t this 
$70 
club mom. "closed porch. 
ae dr 


Wine rm 
bach®jor or 3 b 

mo. i675 Wise. Milli-' 
DE 2-1137. $25 


NORTHWEST 


EXCELLENT LOCATION 
FIRST TIME RENTEO 
i detached. 2 berms. in prac. 
ade y many extras 


urnished homes of 
baths with dining 
Northwest area 


MRS. L 
"MILLICENT CHATEL., DE, 


? 


co saree. 


COLORED 


FIRST | 


ae mp. 


a 


ATTENT ON 
INVESTORS AND OWNERS 
| We have a number of exceptional 


2 
location niv 
not water and cas. See 
r in asement on or call BR 
SHAN NON & tfc 24 14th at toe 
. 4 


Cc. Ma newly Seeo- 
call MRS BOLET.. pan ‘}. ‘ 


OFFICE, = SPACE, Rent 46 © 


ALPEN ARe A 


— 
COL —Ne 5600 


‘ kit 
$60 


enc! losed 
730 60th 


bath, wtils 
e WA 


Cc. 


uh UNW 3 Fooms eat ON & 
good cond Adult 
$427 or TA. § 166 
n* 
Heat 


bt: 

__ AD 4- 1789 (near 
re- 

Csr rounds , your 

h.w A Wi Millicent. nat el, DE 9.3137 Call TA. 


Wa NC REAL 
COLORED 1120 C ne., TORS B-6718.|__ 


Ku... 


apt. 4. open 


sali REESIDE I 
studio oF other [ER & ‘DUNT OP. t 
bath. Cony 


bie. 82) 12 _ Exce. netown of 


: Tediday, October 16, 1956 
| SALE SUBURBS. HOUSES 67MD. | 
: YLAND 


C13 _ 


level Only 


ty baths, d ream kit 
E oven. ra Rt le, Ci rculation 
}- Pit walt earpet cae ct ta ei wid 
fevee 
w. bh... dric sa- 
advantage y-! all «e 
w Rh spleg, DE 


| Pie mires sae 
| SIN eet) 257 | 


COLORED, Rene 
“RIVER TERRACE 
$150 DOWN 


these 


twin 
bath “tte 
mag out 


emendously 
Spacious 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and’ 
*| Times Herald classified ad- 
ree vertisers. To place your adic 


kitchen’ den, 3 large  bedroo ig 
A eiee waeaniod tartar, CA Lp i|for Sunday 
6- ves. OL. 6-7454. 


SE—4-bedroom | 


center- Phone 
Bk cole ; a, een w REpublic 7-1 234 
her 312); yy e 


CHEV 
aren with fireplace; mod 


Pull Lapement with ae 
ft roouh aS tit ) omens ENDORFER. | 
Lh 


e Realtor, 7936 rows 4 
OL, 6-786 a 
cue, ofa ranbie Wivine-ginte SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


i- 
EOLORED WOODRIDGE 
Detached 3 and 4-bedroom hhmes. 
ha ns. Ferma to sult! 
ROGERS "REALTY CO. 
NA. &-9904 


; 


COLO 


pela are, 
= x 


C "exe lle 


“ReaG. 


RED—$55 | 


near e. st — 


4618 NOTTINGHAM DRIVE 
BETHESDA 


’ 
Near everything. has everr- 
' 


pa! ST ees 
COURTESY ASSOCIATES  SMBYY CHASE. D.C 
men —— om pars 


Cent aw soomnes: furnis nee l-m ~~ 

| fice te one n 

recent i aL ait) Cell PCievy CHASE 
EM -18 "til 9 


ry 
eceptionist service pen cluded REALTY co. 


Sod H nw. EX. 3- 
> ROOMS and few iis ;. nice- CHEN CHASE, Pins —Hrick, Colo- 
s¢ f _ : ia. 


7 

hel 
re 

a 

: 


LI “4-2038, Eves. EM. 2-t 


+ 1a8/ 
2. 8919 itchen. 
breakfast 
bee 
sm trached’ A real home that will please the 
landscaved - most discriminating purchaser. In 
il an outstanding vie para . — 
priced homes 


DELL 
ot ‘ DIxXO | 
Saat, 30 S22, . | 
STORES, RENT 
corner 


a. 


COLORED 
1415 Chapin St. NW. 


2 rooms. kitchen and bath. bric st . 
25 ' “ ck 6-rm. home ith ARK, MD.—Goo 
$6250 month. Adults only. | bat ol] beat. la aca. it cent. beat ferni aa & Co. 


nd 
gas heat 


COLORED | rage. 
5013 13TH PI 


ht te 
e- modern Cape Cod located in’ You'll like ‘S-bedrm 
; m poss t 
2 bat 
kitchen. screened porc 
J 5 
NE Walk to) book, 


° 
Bedroom and bath on fet floor of} ous me ace I'm 
“ae 
close-in area ~y beautiful homes.) fr antique kit. with 
TA. 9-459) 2 lige. bedrms., bath upstairs. Mod- 2% hs: all thi is plus Sine 83 apt. 
ern _ ae) rr 
Brick construction. slate) this Sunday to “to sett 
Excellent level wn , 0, 
_ EM. 3: 5600. till 9 


Semidetached brick. 3 large nom. Brick-and- stone 
rms 2. “ excel- 
n 
feneod rear yard. 
AL PAYME 


APPROX. $99.50 
LUSTINE REALTY ro, 1 
412 Sth St. NW Di. 7-5995 | een Vi 


WESTGATE AREA 
Ha 16,500 | 
ot with} fF. fenced lot, Sote ft, neat 


sca od. Sovel 
We ve 0 4. Rey with slate roof. Lose om rm., din. Tm., 


Cail) A 


: , ; bsmt 
Modern elevator bids water bill. for respectakie person. 


| | $125 LA. 6-785). ed 
See Superintendent in Apt. 3 
uperintendent in Ap HOUSES UNFURNISHED 


H. G. SMITHY CO.. ST. 3-3300 
ALEX 
WARWICK VILLAGE 


—~“€GLORED—Sw. & SE. 
AND A FEW NW. dat’ bas homes. $115 mo. Individ- 
APTS & PLATS | Bask soands i te 
FROM $57.50 


tively decorated. Some 
for immediate occupancy. 


LOCKWOOD or 


to 
schools. This is no? imita' ion stone 
a custom-built, moder 
| tached home with a truly sy 
| appearance, Center hall plan, very 
ee ~ kitchen. ecparate dining 
rooms and bath on 
ground floor. Pull bamt.. level lot. 
r det. garage mas wh. 
co. _ end finished 2nd fi.. 
een ‘fe storage space. Call 


nes SY CHASE 
HOUSE BEAUTIFUL 


ath Ph ” 


/ A 
Q 
ii after 10 DE. 2-6464, _ 
idea! te sinaes Location | 


Immediate occupancy in cate we 


Located 
2, aw bl blocks, from Wilson, 


Sehool. 
ost ag t 0 aacril ioe u- 


is bea 
Celonial 


bakery. gilts, 
h 


beauty or appl ance shop 
Larchmont Realty, Inc. 
JE. 4-3900 JE. 2-6456 


5 
; STOREROOMS, 30t h & Upshur Bis 
«+ Rainier Ma w rental. Suit 


deck, “beautiful nev : ahs 
garec xce! yen con on . 
Avaiiabie Vor mapect ion this week 2 Mass. Ave. Realtors, 

nd. Call COLORED—Name your own 


_ 2 
le for storage, workrooni and Shannon & Luchs Co. ote an Sith ecnd cred. 
shop. EM. 2-1965. is oS CO ANAE oS Oe ».2-1800) This pours in & nice 
| 5 Low cash| section t | 
WAREHOUSE SPACE, Rent 50 Cie irec Spac nus older home 4 itehen Wath and 
WAREHOU SE sont ip to on bedrms . - fail meat t JA. 2-6 
A ins 


rooms 
offices 
+ truck - load ne soot, rail 


Toad 5s 81 EC 


1) 1200 sq. ft 
mall bide 


te w cars 
3200 : {t 


publi c 


‘ : NA. 
ac Join project: 


> 


r-con 
asher. $3°% 50 mo 
“Ant INGTON x. 


COLORED. East Coitel 
15t} st Re. 39 oOvU'l 


EM 2 on 
a oP OEM in eh 


a POXHALL VILLAGE — 


CATHEDRAL AREA 
BURLEITH | 
J TOWN HOUSES | 
OBE TO GEORGETOWN | 
. HAVE 3 BEDROOMS 
. UNDER $20 
EXCLUSIVES, 
7.RO56 


Bei te Be “CHATEL 
1675 WISC.—DE. 2- 1137 
FTLTON 8ST.—OT! ass ae pet 


THE BUCHANAN APTS 
4526 13TH ST. N.W. 


iMM EDIATE OCCUPANCY 


Georgetown. Good 
7. with parking for 
on REALTY. CoO 
“W rsTMONT nrey 2 y-bed- 
ck $100 per mo 
TENC “HER. w AL RER. AD 4-2644 
; ARI eee: | iTH—C harming 2- 
be -floor house 


Ground floor with 
tailboard 
AL 
‘ 
~s 5 
,_*% and wero! 
300 ARLINGTON * 
Alt. condi al 
a ays 
i } 


al COLORED 
lan 4 sca ped 


RA. HUMPHRIES | IRE. . 
et basement. Ehrlich Charming Deluxe 
i iiceidinsisinienisiepatiie 


(1012 


E & | lge. kit., screened roh, 3 rms. 
‘EDWAR JONES |  Saeeme 


and iy baths. Fu 
) om. gas a easy fi Mi 
cond cing. Fe 


cell 
- a pepers << Mr “Graftin 
EER EE 


NO MONEY DOWN 
This attractive — + a » semi-det. 
ull & . ee. lot, 


COLORED—§750 ON | db Re 
13th-Lamont | 


SEMIDET BRK.: 6 
Act quick now for 
h ‘on the Mill’ 
‘ash pnd. mre i. 

my it, 


areneee a saves in m 
ou t c\ose-in a 

RMS. BATH ut. birch kitchen. 

this palatial m. as well as in th 
vt only 


ll @o crazy 
dining rm 


NATL. REALTY level on the market for the price.) 
3531 UN. 4-3422| feet 


Mod. brick homes wit low cH weve CHASE. MD.—626.500. Verv’ 
jerms in. sil section ; BW j-bedroom. 3-path, 


¥. bm 
equipped kitchen. Purchaser may 
assume large 4% = joan; 

pymts. less than re To inspect 
call Mr. Bernstein, T. 9.4944 eves. 


T. N. LERNER & CO, 
kitchen. large dining r 


TU. 2-7400 tinh 9 
ful living room with fireplace an 
bay window; full bemt. Level jot WHEATON—@ approved of at it 914,200, 
. deep with beautiful trees; *ssume lst trust. 3- 

and shrubs. Convenient to every-| bedrm.. He oe “Old brick rempelet 
thin act pet Inspect today. cond: big mod fu 

ROBB & Y, INC., Realtors. storage attic: y , fenced 
St 


spacious rear yard; mit street: 
CHEVY oo VIEW. =p 


| short valk te Deo. be. Se 

1 rT n em ools 

3-0450, Gmail estate: 3 bedrms.. 2'> ba : S - . 
recreation rm.: ae "aeelenda ond 


Porsess 
Imposing residence. Gonvy 


G1 
COL VACANT DETACHED 


5104 13TH ST. NW. 


shingle 4 eryome. 
gare . oil h.-w 
is below mar 


“FRED EHRLICH 


14th 8t. NW 
fter 6°30 Ml 


arty 


‘ ssion 
‘7398 TOWN & SUBURBAN, EM. 2-9400_ 


G 
rm 
rm ullt-in TV: many extra ine 
on terms. LI. 6-2000 1000 washer and drver: lege ne lo 
REAL Y co down to responsible party. Home| Priced clow bl appraisal a 

@ homes., reduced $3000 to $21,950 for im- to Theato St. Cath 

ERVIN REALTY mediate sale. Home features 6 twin-) orjne’s +4 
ize bedrms., 3 full baths, 27-f = 
ity 1 block from Chevy W par’ 
Club. Act quickiy 


A CASH BUYER OR 


— 
ans 


, 


. or sn Gedrmn ome Colonial swith side oageens 


liv ng. room 


'STH & MONROE NW. 


i 


liv, 
+. 
hope center Si WEINBERG & BUSH 


1726 H Bt NA. 8- Tg 
NOUSTRIAL PROPERTY $2 


INDUSTRIAL GROUND | 
ted 


made? bet ween | 
R. ~*~ 


(‘UTILITIZES INCLUDED) 
“ond tel 4 : 


Beet 
I*) baths. firepisee. 
eens. cor. “lot. Close 
al q- 9300. to 
‘TON REA ° 
ARL.-FALLS cut BC i Several de- 
yew o-. rm. houses 
$100-$200 } A, Soomed occup 
ARK BE. REA! TY CO JA sory 
bedrms., $75- 
5 


REALTOR __ 


ri Bese oF se 
Cor churehes 


- 


101 NW 


“ ‘COLOREL 
Naylor Gardens 


1 BEDROOM—$74 & $77.50 
UTILITIES INCLUDED 


v schools, 


>-0135 


nsp 
be S ARLIN 


QEORGETO’ wi - 
€ 


0 $9 


OTHE AV: 
IST NATL REALTY 


2 THOMAS CIRCLE NW. RE, 7-3524 BELT 


4313 HUNT PL, NE. 


vide 
cent! yh ly] 
SB a9, a on 


$115: 
Fox Resity. “3A WEINBERG & BUSH, Inc, 
E- MD —S rooms, bath, _.1726 M St NW, NA, 8:5500_ | 


2 children, Sueeee BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 33) 


90's. Exclusive x 
1675 Wisc. DE. 2-113 
Millicent Chatel 
N vewly redecorated 
new 106 ¢ 


all-elec tric 
bic {t f+ 


accep 
Raters nces 


8 
| 8- D008 


“The Gallery of Homes” BUDNEE 


| 


* $50 mo. WE 
—§ rooms. bath. A SHOP—We, estad.! 
{ mo. Aitche-| business for past_9 yrs.; downtown 
ew WE. 5-5249. WE. location. Aen. = Bl as before 
r aft 


1 block to trans p.: $85 
quip j ing $55,000 RA : 2485 
e oin hy 2485 
baa AGENC 


son Rea! 
5 
oe e] a in- 


rs. 
‘deal for souple or mi d- 


k! en 

freeser top vt cer rm.’ 
’ walking distance sche % 
Ding. theater: 1 block to bu 


2725 30TH ST. 
LU. 2-6100 


CLIFTON TERRACE 
13TH. 14TH & CLIPTON STS..N 
Youll enjoy the informal 
the spacious grounds &A 
d the feeling of 
residence 


weh- i-bedroom apt, $64.50. Gas be t 
. : “é s Georgia & Emerson N.W. 
A poms to fit tire large fami) 
. aeons pocketb 
and rear por ° = 

> huge living 


NA. rf 058 
~ Eastern ne. 
™.. dinette. kit 

$59.50 month. 


CO. 412 
-5995 


ce 


= ee 


v 
‘ 


F oa 


ERNEST H. LUNG, DL 
terest! n 


ri + 
CHT RCH — Tatra am dle-age roman. limite capital. 
bler. “suis seneed z, dis will) train. Box M373_Post _T-H 
choo b * Ese GO STATION—COR. Georgia and 
doing —— ee os. 


WwW 


bedrms: ull 
Katee ‘livable atti 
rms fu asement 
rage. Diced to sell. 
3-1147 A 


ISAA Ro ORNICK 
3300 NEBRASKA AVE. aN ir. trdme 


porch. att ne 
loc Sioeat ion. 
-5556 


5 Elliott st. ne 

” lt and bath, $61 mo 
LUSTINE REALTY CO.. 412 5th Ss edroom SMissour! aves 
nw. DI. 7-$995 rambler with full basement ma: long lease 
rate dining rm.. living persons with sorviee st ation 


th 
fireplace; laree yard: $140 month perience ‘need a 
N LAND cO.. JE. 4-404 


.o 
a 


t Le 
and sit a35 36) 
Py - -BEDROOM RA! f Operation needed 
WOODED 906 Fisher Call Miss Bato 


YS : 3410 Grenig ar. 819°: "Christmas ge 
i “cack — Tan- 
din. | Calling Al! Retailers 


a —_ iv? enced rear) 
— Se Jobbers, Wholesalers 
on SELL YOUR GOODS: EASILY | oe: ches 
Sch Ante, ake | Moo. eehoo 


yar e neighborh 
e mer 
nd 
aaa newly) Rent a stand for 6 weeks to 2 osateg he pt ne 
~ 3 ScURE| mon months-—November and De-; § with KETTLER 
vo J cember—in downtown Wash- 


bedroom: 
_ bamt 
. ROWLA 


4 w. 7. 

» COL COLORED—206 D 8t 2 

ms.. kit. bath, pe mo LUSTINE 
REALTY £o- 4) Sth 8st. 

DI $99 

—_ oud TIT 


avail 


‘ 
ata. gzcel. aant 


EN 
QUE STREET NW. 


NR. MACARTHUR BLVD. 
$19, 300. 


oe be A. 


— st 


edrm din 
: 50 me, 5s LUSTINE REALTY co.) 
+” . 


coL ORED T6357 % om 
r apt close t 
gs ard 


water 


‘Bee 


ca 
SHANNON & LUCHS 
adi Lith Si. NW 8-2345 


UPLAND > 


A CAFRITZ ster EL OPMENT . 
In the City ingle Fare 


12 MIN TO DOWNTOWN 
8 Blocks From Ney ral Research, Lab 
5 Mi Pro 


“Janitor 


Georse 
’ 


Cc OL. 


; TTY « 
es 


. 


ra ’ 
Worthing? & Son. 
nw. NA “3326 
pik Girard, st. ‘Nw. =% bed: 
n iv 
h; reas. RA. 3- 3431, "OL. 62474 
|COLORED. =, 7th st 
kit nd bat $65 
Eatin co" 412 oth 
COLORED. 25 ath gt ni 
bedrms 


| bath. a5 ‘mo. "LUSTING. 


nd ral 
3 
» "5 oe 


bath. brick: awl 
5 was Mane. dry 


AND, day promotion. 


CALL LEASING AGENTS 
AD. 2- 


Lo cor. lot: 
and shops: one of the very 
lower priced homes = this 
neighborhood: mu be 

| gettle estate one $24.80" 


6z¢o & BALLIF 


6-1727 


“4% paths: a4 
possession. 6115 
GREEN CO... J 


DR 4 bedrms. 
roo 


tal p- Immed. 
ae GF MASON 


SERVICE STATION 


- DOr " 
into Possession. JE. 3-8321 


s 


ington. Participate in big holi- Ctrarming brick and stone cottage 
ith 3 bedrm 1 bath: 


y 


mock. 


br eaktas 
ake 


4 


| Mrs 
| 3- 4, 


CO... 412 Sth For lease in nearby Virginis. dy 
maljor oll compan ny s is @ going 
+e le ve dealer ass 


ce Call JA. a 6055 


DUPONT “uerer- F205, * SERVICE ST ATION TY 
424 and Southern). Prac UNUSUAL OPPORTUNI | 
brick pete 6 nice rms., bath. "sas Modern two-day station, 
ht bemt: ¥ on Richmond hwy.. 
ALTY ¢ | ae basis: ex 
an 


4 E- 
| attr sem!- get. bric house 3 “ped 
rms.. 1 full and 2 
rm... din rm,» . 
nm ist fr of \ rege 


0 ts 
loc. $115. cat BUSADA. 


] Bedrm. —$72 50 
covokeD—i'51 F Bt mS St: ae 


2 Bedrms.—$84.50 
apts utils furn,) 


ALL UTILS AND TV ANT. INCL Startins at L v STINE 
Cc St. 


Nes me 57 Galveston st. sw.) REAI - 
f’s. Casitol st JO 3-6800. | Dr 7-59 a ae 


I Sth PL. SE. | 


Just ye Min 
RECENTL 
QUICK 


ne — LA : eonerete front pore 
vee oe Bolling. hadrees, 
5, 


schools, 
oun. “GIBSON, LO wi 
M. RAUL HANNON: 
732 ui th St. NW 
ahe;| BLES D 
| An “attractive white Colonial 


withite 1 block of Blessed Sac- 
School 
waiking 


Attention: Military Personnel 


4500 S. CAPITOL ci 
1 BEDROOM 


$72.50 


neg 
NE Ww GAS RanoEs 


G 

Loe . dus 

Large 4-bedrm. home 

condition. excellent neighborhood 


STH st $150 mo Mr Carl, BEERS BROS. 


ar doin. ne exces 
| Cor loc C) ase Cc wee ae 
6 pm. JO. &-4405 Ca 


$190 ee BUS. OPP., SO CLTOUR 36 
$93 n—tareess 


COLORED 
LARGE EFFICIENCY— $50 
626 O ST. NW 
immed. Separate kitch and 
conv. datn. locatio tranap 
at cor. App’y ianitor on vremises 
oe te one BR INC 
19 15th St Ww NA 8-0580 
CoLaRED— is Church 6t 
Ove 


l and —— m AA ‘ 


N.F ST VILLE. ; bedrms 
BELTSVILLE. 4 
BLY HTS.. peat P 
__ ERNEST H LUNG 9-4363 
ER RSON MANOR. ALFY. — 
semidet Liv. 
t. fenced , 


d 
7 MoNcU RE 
JE 


ail 
shop| 
et{ ici 


letter-! 


Ae tractiy ae od ~~? a’ i? ‘ 
€ ’ ' 
t 


on 
0! 


ut ing 
‘ USTINE RE. aL TY 
Sth Bt. NW Di_i -599 

( OLORE D—1 446 Core: 


t LUSTING 


=“ 


- COLORED 
A No hey 


powder 
wreexsest 
or 4 bed 


NEAR SOLDIERS F HOME 


1. BEDROO: M APT 
Ex 


separate 
f 


419 


-* heat 
_ 71-8668. 


s* By 


200 0 


“COMPLETE et i 
BAKERY 


O8 SALE PIECEMEAL 
Must. BE SOLD IMMEDIATELY 


NO REASONABLE 
OFFER REFUSED 


from 


TY. large 
REA T’ _sdditional bed - 


ms 


enneas. 


ain 


- on c 
rm.. Kit.. Gil st. call Mr. 
very c. ean 


Inc ver, 
NA COL... Mi 
bedrm. a 


&-0580 


50 
Immed 


pare OPMENT Bs EM, 2 446 


44 


ME 8-4100° 
MENT 


‘na val = 
eparces. SINDLER. Ri PALTY co... 


| Don't 


4 


Ae: 7 Aap 
‘FO! & near Seve 
& 3 es 

c 2 Rest 114 Clay 8t.. Morgantown. W 
Estate _JE. 22-2024. JE. 232-1101 peixerp. prnetieasy new ovens. 


"$.E. NEWLY REDECORATED roun ee ag proolers, 
quip 


rounders. factory 
din den. full 
Represen: eetves on Promises 
Morge 


Semidet. + 
liv. rm._ wi 


pch.., 
lige. din 


front 


h frep! 


rac a&, ment ME 


LEO M 


NR. *) 


rm. 3 bdr 
cony. to everyunt ng. $110. 


LD—Secluded 3- bedroom 

ambler with 5 acres fron 
ing or, Pohick Creek. 2-car gar case 
A charmine property in @ pleas- 
ant country community "$135. 
WHARTON 4 ‘ted 


Apartments 
3850 Tunlaw Rd. NW. 


Individually Controlled 
Air-Conditioning 


Saneee pi for emevel 
UNION STANDARD 
IPMENT CO 
— TO LOAN 
NEY to Joan oa Vacant lots. 


eh and ist 2d trusts.! 
BEACH AL ESTA , 4935 ils 


ingston rd. s¢ rc 
5 fou RA aie-iak par for 
nquire 


or repairs. 
reduce monthiy 


col —=1106 s 


NON-GI 
CORNER PRICK 


e O12 4 Warren st GI 4% loan 


. vover lar 
Fake, over ar 
58A SS 


ig? 
bath $560 ST. -2:6060, ‘DE. 


as 
ave. —5-rm cunsalow. 2 
ail t=-wuater Sots 


is VIEN NNA — 308 TAPAWINGO 
Ral, t Woods odtke 


m f} 2 

hedr oy a dish washer 
other extras 
Only, 4.950 


al 
Close te -- 
Call MR 
-8136 or ST. 3-7368. 


SPACIOUS ROOM 
UNUBUALLY LARGE CL “OSETS 
ULTRAMODERN EITCHENS 
nw 


imi; HOLSUM BAKERY CO. |“OFF MILITARY ROAD 
Vv 


lst peer 
kit. 2d a 3 bedrms., bath. base: — 


. BERNSTEIN CO.) 
BOLUING—ANDREWS 7 


193 mi ; about refinancing Four home. Call 
kit 3 f3 mat: *, 5-2060. ali hours 


Rone-anvee REAL ESTATE eee 


Berens Sales. In 


LUAE 2 -BEDRM APT Estate 


D 
RENTAL INCLUDES ALL cris’ 


AMPLE FREE PARKING 
SEE RES. MGR... EM. 2-6200 


CHARLES E. SMITH 
605 15th 8: Weak Bolling Field 
OPEN FOR INSPECTION And St. Elizabeths Hosp. 


1621 "tT St. N RG in mod. brick 


ME ® “6668. 
Sth st se . kit 
708 ME a. ~6568. 
bldg 3534 ivth st. aw 
Kit ath a 8-6668 


cot — 758 

bath. Key “at 
CoOL AD f ane anc 
7% 


$105 pay 82 ‘and 3a 


PERRY BOSw LL CO. 


" 
sibs 64 
sche 


is- 
storm windows 
tranep. and 


ey. con 
THE % Oo 
%. 2646 7-27 


av 
$ Co . -BBa 
> gaged 3- ‘bedrm. brick: 


dehps 


ENTIRE BLDG. & "APTS pS 1500 ra SE. NA. 8-0580 ©} 
Completely Redecorated CO-OP. APTS.. SALE 37 SK 


« LIVE HERE 


jocateg levator apt with none of the drudgery 
mocern 
; Enjoy Gracious Living 


s 

un ¢} 

aculs 

pi 7 that house and ow 
BERNE TEIN _Byndicates 


Z , oo 
l, wash. mach., NA 1ON 
312 N Ave NW 


5 a TRUST rae 


Live rent free’ 


1. BEDRM. APT 


‘@s 
Sareea PL y ‘ASANT 


‘GOR NON-GI. 


0 on d. prop- 
rey hi ah calibre white 
a - mod. vane =a eT ‘Silce 16 72-3781 
bedrms 2? 


rm. Must be seen. "§2 238 Mie a —_ 61A 
and Nav. Hosp , 
. “ to $175 2d i notes. 
tA Ou. 2-544) Mr. "James~—11, 7-1 
: RE a 
ye aoe -in Bins ent bus service be pedrm ,nouees. One, ws *?' SALE, INVEST, PROPERTY 62 
APARTMENTS WANTED 38 OUTSTANDING N. W. | bids. over $200 mo. | 
Wity WATT? To get to LOCATION | 590. CO. 5-5148 


AD 43 3 and 4 Sedrm. sir-com ev 

rime’ 7 rambier and split-level. avellable 
Ral nier —mAperias for immediate cocupens? $37) 

Ca! D =4204 

320 before 5 


woth, Ano STORAG® 


its 
osets 
majaser 
" home 
rf SRMAN ement 
ouble garage 
non-vet 
rly arran 


cooperative 


Buckingham Ownership 


CLAREMONT | 


2733-S.-Walter Reed Dr., Arl. 
(Off King $t.)—JA. 2-5003 i 
Best Value 
2-Br. Apts., $89.50 2 


N t-. 
. Weekdays. 9-3. Sat. 9-5. Sun. 11-5 830 or 8 ott hour xO 
AAROW'? 080. an 


Tt ul 
larse family 
By ‘ei : 
ADMINIETRATION FOR wt 
tosh. all 
a at ot 44-2480 eves. 4, 8 
5. 


Ext 


—$-unit apt 
income; $14.- 


‘: hi 
iat ANDEL. 


a wanted ue 
7500, Ext 


call 
get (white) tenants ~ 5 c with. 
out ssies anase men: tic-in,; 


AMIL 
$750 DN., $99.50 MO. | 
INCOME, $210 MO.—$12,950 ~ 


SH ier re eee oveiv 
a 2 inet ee ee 
Fiske conver” 
_N 


6 
3 he: at 
UuTy 


co.. 


cond 
all roa co., 412 * 5th st. 


Wo porch. full bsmt.., 
, Teas. , ah 


HUMPHRIES 


fava NA. 86-5020 


PRICE SLASHED FOR © 
IMMEDIATE SALE 


Buckingham 
313 N. Glebe Rd, Arlington 
JA. 2-5004 


Available | 
1-Br. Apts., $75 Ups a 


rm 
R “scale aiming rat. separate livi 
ors 9-3 Sat. 9-5. Sun a eaguipecd 


CONN, “AVE. AP basi og 


i “READMOND REAL ESTATE 
a « 
$49 

6 rm. semi detach 
jreat x. ren: ful 


z & Mass. Avt 


eee 


ly priced: riirtid 


rick; 
Panam gt 
ls and tr 
ers: Live rent tree. tae Us | REALTY 
| other white will 


JOLLes Peiner co. Renee 
SPECIAL: $17, 500, 


basement with reer re; AnChor~ 
; t - $115 mo 


| “tg Bea 


Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. 


«Re 
30. 8-5140 na 


woocee area 


Ve 


_priced to él. Small 


BRIGHTWOOD 


Attractive and cle oan corner brick 
semi- detached conveniently 
cated near Cooli age Hie 
ro. wns and ba th 2nd floor 
room, kitchen Pront| 


| Mr 


i 
til 9 p. 


4 Home and te :.: —I 
M.D. or dentist) w. hres ennedy and| 


use Kansas ave 
close to why brick 


& A. N. MILLER! andpe: th 


RE. 7-353) 


¢./ 


i 


2 plied pee i Sst 


C..—4-bedrm Get 
. 1 


e 


10 a a 2 BATHS | 
ner of 


| 


Nee PROPERTY | 
$500 Dn., 4 Apts... 


Make money on por 
: heart 


y ver fa $106 50 per mo 
i. ST. 35-3626 EVE. Sun., TU. 2-5991_ 
at uh... 
“FRED A. SMITH CO. 's 


TRCLE 


6- 


enclosed 


te 


Bow } Eras, ¢ 


om 
auto. =. 
Anchor fenced-in yard. a 2-1 


“GOLORED—VACANT 
N. CAPITOL AND R., I. 


$395 DOWN 
6 ROOMS—BSMT.—BRICK 


' 


OIL H.-W. 7. —REDECORATED 


Kalavrit! nes aa a 


NO DOWN PAYMENT 


PONT—2-bedrm. semidet 
condition ed 


PT. DV 
Exce) 


COLORED 


MICHIGAN. PK.— $15,950 |DEALE: MD—4-bdrm., 


xo ULTRA MODERN | si 


GI APPROVED 


Beautiful equidgtoee. all-brick 
ina with wder [>.. 


ation 
* Pa ' ont 
80. ae Os and Sunday, | 
Eses 


RED A. SMITH CO. 


Be 


on™ ali-} 
Excel a 


oom changing 
sold Y, financing 


l t sp 
tion. For further information, ‘eal! 
Anderson. JU. 5-7100, 

CHESTER 


BRI K—$5 
Modern fully detached . all-bri 
3p e Cod L~ ter-ha 


dee 
$13.5 


heat: 
ce 2-1257 


COLORED—-BRIGHTWOOD NW. 


APPROVED BY VET ADM. 


Spot less! Row 

wi enc’ pene 

(one paneled). } gar 

y $600, down Fes AS 14 
Ca 


Fach A agit tas "66: 
COL ——“WOODRIGGE— 


$99 DN. 


DETACHED. 6 RMS. BATH. 
GAS HEA 

It's All True 

te) thi is lovely 

bevels y Wood- 


| extremely 


rub your eyes 
Pay $99 ana move 
detached aaa 


os Vous. 


“TST. NATL. REALTY 

UN. 4-3422 

OL. —WOOBRIDGE 
DETACHED 


2642 MYRTLE AVE. NE Pak 
ot 


not renting 


H.-w hb 
with oy ‘with "$i 50 down 
“ot This is an ez- 


CBO, TY Rall t 


BS pe. $295 Dn. 


ATLAS, 


Moderna br! why bide. 7 yrs. old. 
t converted 


Call "til 9 


ONLY $83 PER MONTH 


$150 DOWN 


“Modern semidet 5 
kit bath. Col Satel” ‘Tron 
poder arated Call S 


COLORED VACANT 
1814 BAY ST. SE. 


Row brick. 6 rms... concrete Sega 
ch a eieenens Be r 

chor fenced yard 5 “f. 
FRED EHRLICH 

St. NW ST 2329480 
ra 


rms. 
porch 
co 


l4th 


Ate ‘ 
DETACHED BRICK 


$18,600—GI 


an you eualiiy ) this? & rooms 
baths. pin . ee aiener 
Aces, rec 


erick. aa ire a8. 


2 firepia " vt 
ae 


as aa Mister tet NE. 


495 dn.—$}},950-—$98 mo 
MOVE T InTo t ack nwo 


Attractive ali-bre. 
beth nt tal 
entre 


‘archaeet’ 
ves. Call Britten 


T. N. LERNER & CO. 
Ss 2-7400 til 9 pm, 


rspect 
7? 


DI RECT FROM ‘OWNER 


22-6581 till 9 
LIA 


ME RYAN co 


Wave: ~ GARDENS— 
rambi er, full Dsmt., 
4. 


_ iv air-con 
nits Price 


D ” ar aight tioned a 


Kite hens ww -. ARS 
spot Cash for Your rape 
RE 


—_~- 


Realtor, 
*/ t Ge 
detached: no 
Hy Pk permens.. 


'o 34-1633 
‘pays 


bsmt.; 
all 
¢ oa 


| Sak ets Si. 3-7378. 
1Oe PRICES > 


CE—NO Stang? 
SFLD 


7300 o 
j N 

| Rambler nearly new 
3 bedrms.. bath. ey 


CAS 
H ue GREEN] 


| wit 


} BE ThE SOA Ne 
4 +4 


9 
00, RA. BETHESDA 
LLER, fr 


ck [M. 2 
an. larse BETUESPA—Ciose to Heval Hospi 


stoy re Ideal investment opportunity) 


as oe walk 


a 
Good investment | 
.§ 


| 


fenced jot. Near slomnentery at. 


“CK 


9 ete AND rouet e 
VICTOR DICKEY. 7080 
“CASH ABOV YOUR — 


G! OR FHA TRUST 


Even if you are behind in pay- 


r cony 


>.9000 ‘til 6 p.m 


Pay itke Fent 
2.77) 


iz- vts.. 
rm 


porch 
Dor ine room ft eve-level. eles. 
kitchen with fireplace, brick ma | 
+ ling: ae 


3-bedreom droom, 


giting room with fireriace ~~, 4 
off i ee 
ith yindor on 24: full Sent. 


rm.. 
h : 
elementary —.,' E blocks. Price 
° ry. Be 8600,| $25.400 & PF BLA 


; over 7. 
CHARD. Real- 


New Colonial homes. 6 & 7 rm 


2-bedroom —_ tor, JU. 8-8600 
$8750 tory 


kitchen, 45-5 ear 


"| Wood Acres 


daylight base 
lee teh 


§ rl 
fenced Priced £15.009 
St Catherine's Church 


ne rm 

entional +f Attached ‘earage, 7 A 
Located on weene ed ! Pag" 
as 


sees ener mo an 
ced the home ‘ender 


mepts, you can realize substantia! 


’ 


KENSINGTON 


le 
MARYLAND e 
near schoo} 
2-bath yeer- Onl 
itn DOWN NT. 
ees fireplace, WN PAT 
ezeway: lar 
ot: waterfront avment; 
$ p. Spac Ist 
large red 
ina eee rm. 
mm. wW 


sider 


property 
GEOR GES, Rea 
4-1166. WA. 6655 


eteennamera County 
decorated, 
all. 3) 


HRENS JR. CO 
GI—$19,7 


Large Bee rambler. 
bed is 

with, 

Graham Ree" JU. 


eled den with Lier ¥ 
— nz to Piayroom 
2-car 


dishwasher and disposa 
a ha dae erick home 
wi 


9700. 


BEDROOM BRICK HOME. Sma 
pecume 
2 weary 


oh ad 
oD 


$27. 
call Mr Griffin wit 
O8.. INC., 1 Wis, 
DSIDE— $26,500 
’ : 


vely d-' In a Deautiful area: center halls 


Laree 


8) ALL 


eation 
y bie porch; garace. 


si\Erahamn & Co. JU. 5-6010 


|) PORWARD. REAL ESTATE 
Has a very nice sped e 
in perfect condition. ready to move 


carne = 


2-7 


EM. 


LANGLEY PARK 


iv 
30 scx 


~ 
* = arium. “odeoe 
3 twin-size — : ry 


Expen «es Ho i A 
oe &e ust good 


5-6010 


tae ane ae utifully 
shrubbed lot ther ens; 
terms GRAHAM & co JU. 5- 6550. 
A—Chevy Chase. 4-bed- 
alj), frame (Colonia 


A 

Nocat on nice 
bousht new 
Wosty RE 
~2326; eves. OL. 4-4678 


3-b brick Ca 
oven eent ne hae * reek Park. Sep-!} 


t j mul~epecs ric} 
Sivchen:. hall DONE. 
yard, $15.1 100 


living room with 
rate dining 

library. three 
baths 
recreation 


noon ent lar 


KORZEN RFER. | 


room 


Priced in low thirties. 
Evenings ask for Mrs, 


liams at EM. .2-38675. 


® den. dW. ow & A. N. 
695 DEVELOPMENT CO 


h., storage a ig. maid's M4860 MASS. AVE. NW., 


the 


MASS. AVE. 
EXTENDED 


home: CONTEMPORARY RAMBLER 
Ty 


A charming home only four years) 
old situated on «a level lot in 
attractive and convenient suburba 
neighborhood Entrance — laree 
firepla 


bedroom 
Ground-level basement has 
with 
clubroom. bedroont and full bath. | 


(REALTORS) 


DESIGNED 


ve 4 -y family who are inter- 

truly comfortable 
home in love! v Woodside Park. 
as edr 2'e-bath. brick split 
Fan liv. rm... Modern elec. 
ecrnd. porch. lige. family 
Near al] schools and 
downtown busiline. 


We Sell Houses 
*C. ROBERT GRAY & CO. 


916 Ellsworth Drive-JU. 5-6100 


3 ACRES 


brick 
2' 4 ba 


th 
rm 
“ 


ge “Sitehen. 
s and two 


fireplace, 


Lesile wile 


MILLER 


Custom Dells rambler. 
en Aeon 
Swner Tgor 


eaitor. if 
9}0.— A eas 


pice 


ct oO aaa -buill 


EM. 2-4464 ie 


MASS. AVE. 
EXTENDED 


uxe ele . 

Brand new kit . ¢ split-level 
» A-l rental location 

to express bus, stensen.| 


e 


© wu 
ars one Jr Bien fe Gt... portation and echeols: 
living room, mo 


vara tion 
2 a 
orch 
OPMENT 
A 
backs up |! 


rs) 
pereoms Oriek 
posal, ba 


~t eens HY % 0 J Cal 


od -_ 


DEVEIX 
2 4560 Mass 
tile baths. 
large dining 
screened por 
oauttt + wooded jot. ayes 
4605 
METZLER. REALTOR: 
BETHESDA—bricy Cape Ge 
adrms 2 bath 


T Bane 
INC 


rm 
perch 
acant 
BILINGSLE 


B os 


no ans. Su S- 7034 


Ty. EM 
i 


ec 
EY REAL Gerber, 
. ROC KVILLE 


7 


. odern 
with eve-level oven huge base- 
ment has ground-leve! 
room with fireplace and 
lavatory. Priced in the 20's 
00 } _® call Mrs. 


ce (RE ALTORS} 
22-4464 


oor "hake | 


6A. 68 ry 1000 do 


ba ha ne — wit? 
| thie 
loca 
| Tar 


, amb! 
ted. ‘vith full 
ee fenced yard and were hs od 
ows. Assume RA- 
= *. 


Tapestry Brick Home 


cathedral pe : 
kitchen ne} shberhood ac 
2d floor. Separate Ginjog 
xnotty-pine rec. room fu 
Level. fenced lot. Near New 
amp. ave. Move right in. Asking 
Hr $00 


MILLER bat L. HEWITT co. 


_8487 TAC st 


$13,750. 4 mo.. assume —- 
ing financing mas delay. Brick r 
ble 3 drms. bsemt., beautiful 
Near school. lT-aere piey- 
ground and community 


BONALD E YOUNKIN: 
Realtor—J U. 5-1260 


recreae- 


with 


patio, 9 ful 
Ou é F000 
Call today 
hood ‘a 


view 


y ~ 
in Olne ~ raat 
bandecaped 
modern brick "heckes. 
Ay one. rent the other pnd om ° 


hfe. Sundey and eves., 
0 8-378 rnard JT. Brositus, 


wn, peaher, 
i) 4 > ee yo 0 
tcnen u mt. ; . 
— beet offer WedBuso 
{| AGENCY, INC. JU. 9-5555. 


tifuhiy 
2 


a. 


15.500. Assume jares GI lean. ae - 

bedroom rambler. rec. rm |ROCKY ILLE— 811.980 
$15.950—3-bedroom brick rambler. oe 
Pull hemt.. trees on jevel lot. petio 
= GOB kitchen wtih "Nabie 


$23, 40—3- aesronte rambler. over 
ooded jot 


> tireplaces.| 
daylight 10% 


Bethesda Realty 
BETHESDA — Beautiful eplit-! level. 
near Bradiey Scheel Wit 
rooms. 2s pote. ve 

extra frep ace on 
garese. en i! Boy ce in we 
rte n 
SAMUEL EE Boouky ot OP 
ic, OL crrade att 


er: 


bemit. 


yi 
oven. 


SILV ER ns a 
r 


den wi 1th din 
pace: full bem t 
to Blair High. 1 di 
R 4 Sis0 Per? 

$-5052. 


* ~“glementary 


ogar'r 
vS: 7024 


ho 
oe wooded tot, ‘hus at geet, Close | 
0 


Nava! Heep 
5-$052. if 
$| 


LOVELY NEW 3-BEDRM.. full — 
ing rm. bemt.. 2-bath. dri 
surroun aed by Rock 

t te evercuns, 


and bus 
appointment call 


a ay Sore 


“aut Comat € 
immed 
LO 


. 


war br! tek pune® 
i lige. bedr 


WA 
MOL 4-7693_ ‘or 


$: $13,300; 
a, 


it 
wale 
RAMBLERS 
We heve a croue of 4 fine 
acre lots tn established com- 
munities. Quiet pri vacy, yet within 


olesvilie 
Bonan & 
nh 


if o ans 


shaded street 
rambler =a 3 “Perm. 


ru lly h « 
-dinin * with 
ireafast® niles? re het- ae "Only 
wr we O10 
RFF Ob. $- Bit wus, SILVER SPRING— 
QORDATE BA - 


hy 5 ay 
Ars 


R 
rambler 
Assume 

$80 m 


ulet 
a 
sua 
waren: 
space, 


Custom- bull J 


bed 
Colon la 


. Periect hocat ear 
aii BHANNON «& 
-1 "tl 7 ™m, 


Huge. Hvin 

oe 
full bemt 
E WwW BAU 


GEORG 


b wLVER SPeEN 
2 Og ioe. a 


fate eee 


ot jae tr and 7S 
ouee condit - 
gear; tractive «cit. liv 
l or rm. pane den and 
& on first floor: 3 bedroo 
: Storage 


0 


par Gculace or 
"3 bedrm 

7 
as 


xe: iarse 


won 
eee oe “remgatose foam — ea, 


recreation oo 


4 


e! 
ae 


ers 


zbedroe ram- 


. Sipe ARALT: By esate onus.) 
ms SILVER SPRING 
ARK — Beautiful 
create a lovely 
very attr rective 


4 "Bear 


BEG 
cjenial tn. De 


{fers 


attic. 


a of heart of lver 

By Bor! . Give your family a home 
rm att BP pm you, will never be crowded. 

an 

Br oo. D T 


id Please cai 


inompson Co. JU. 5-4000 
20 Fenton St. & s.. iL 9 p.m. 
CAPE COD 


ROCKVILLE—4 bedrooms end 2 
baths. spacious living room, coupe 
ry kitchen with table space. 2 
bedrooms ya~ ath down. 2 —~% 


bets ue, Sao hee 
BRICK | RAMBLER 


ie, fait bom bani at irae 
wit shade 
rear. Close ‘oa nor 
Ot #13. 


D CO., 


! oad Georgia Ave 


SERMAN - 


Itors 
LO. 4-7200_ 


> Neen 


new on this @ 
large at- 
ining 


der room 
t 
4 


rm 
pow 
ms end bath... 
€ asem 
an 

we $% 
Ay 


ey \ 
thit cam be pasumtt 
| pirepates 9 de 
‘pe AP 


- 


14 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


eae 
means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- % 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Vv 


re 


Dae 
bath 
“hae been red for 
Sciucive Agent. vy 


ARLINGTON NO. 


Sophisticatedly | 


MODERN | 


TO AKE LIVING —— 
TIES “er I 
value conscious 


VISIT 
TAKOMA PARK 


NO mortgage problems here. We'll 
pay! You weed just $750 cash to 
buy this 3-bedrm. brick Cape C 
ae with gel bemt. and built- in| 
rage. ooded deep jot t' 
Go! Sars at $14,950 
vacant wee arrange to iet you! 
move in no if necessary before 
settlem ent Bin us vour horse 
problem. That's our business. Call 
HE. 4 4000 for results today 


LOHR 
LEWISDALE HOME 


YOU can't beat this 3-bedrm 
bath rambler for charm and ciean- 
basement fenced jevel 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 | 


’ 
i 


SALESUBURD TOUSES C7 MD. | 
_—_—_———— 


on a 


basement md $50 
TE 


RMS TO SUIT 


ARLINGTON REALTY 


2300 Wilson aw 7-9300 
"Til 9 a" 
ACRES—Custom-built new 
rambier in FPairland ares 
ba ag ya 
full be ect 
value 


rch Ex 
6.950 ‘ we "KESSINGER & CO 
9-454 


GI—$15,950 
3 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS 


Forest Xs rd —All brick, 

close John’s yeseenie 
an Fore: rove 
transp Very large separate ‘atning 
yooms, complete daylight bs 

rome: beautiful fot eeitoah 


lge 


won 1O 
PRESENTS 


Low Cost Charm 


Capitivating 3-bedroom brick 
r 


in and outside; 
approved | 
orr Ca 


ewly decorated 
cal y 5 vears ft and a! 
at 16.200 be 
todayv-—now., for v details HE "+ 4000) 
will reach ws 


HOMES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


Til 9 P.M... RA. 6- apd 
;. sath Ye. of Depend age e eqs 
lOMES ; POR VETER 
HARRY A BOSWELL eo. “INC. 
REALTORS i 
HOUSES by wughesrVecant Holly- 
wood Coion al, move in temorrow 
| 9 extra wall space bedroc 


A 
dining to find 


Blue Blood 


with —sumatna tin char- 
Geo mes’ 6m CS 
substantia seighborhood Re- 
fects fo008 pi#ning and tastes 
. Pires oor Wide 

crané piano 


AL 3 
paths. 
e¢ “Hom 
low, $22.7 Terms. Lit ot 
eek oe TATE. AP: 7+ 4646. ' AP 
per 5.700. 
_ » 1*) 
in. rm. 
Sora re 


Pritt ze | $300 down to vows Low, Jom, "ES 
LF Be 
BRICK RAMBLERS 
$15,950 TO $22,500 
Hillcrest Realty, JO. 8-5292 
t PPROVE 
ymt SALE Shute HOUSES 67 VA. 


VIRGINIA 
[echoes arms, ALEX.—Near eer Duke lt 


ping center 
NON-V 
Orica 
elient terms to respor 1sibl @ peo- 


ols 
colonia) 


schoo 
Br 
| ri £2 LARP > ie 


Low down Pp 
STATE. 
4646, UN. 4-305 
ag all 
ing and transports 7 
"Brick 
appraisal 
7-3548 


ning rm ] 
Cc ape Cod 
at $16.2560 


* 


Owner, WA 


COLLEGE PARK 
(HOLLYWOOD SUBDIV.) 2-9r.- 
bow y 3-bedrm. ramobier only $1 

i .. De: and bal. $7 

all. Level VB tE 

ot. Ali-eiee elt Owner transi 

to must sell immediately. 
a“ reat ac 


rifice. 
MT. RAINIER 


ear aseqesent pormenes 
3000 be ct 


mehsurate terms. JA 0. 


Active Family 
Wanting living space and bed- 
rooms in a bundance. here it is! 
your , wanoustly, large-size bed- 


ail prick, 
nt, 


7-666 


, terr aced patio on lee 
t. 206 East Taylor Run Parkway. | 
}~ 3081 

Custom-bullt 3-bedrm., 51 

bath, brick bi-level, ; yr old, All) 
appliances. Hillside location, 2 DLkSs 
re churches! 
type financing or) 


ry ose 
_assume mortgage OY. 3- 4690. 


Efgian 

dig bright “Kitchen with all 
latest equipment: qqparase pine 

room best lis 

location B 

trees. Priced rieht at only $22 
950. pore in with deposit Cail 
JA. 7-66 


This Beats All! 


ALEXANDRIA 
We Can Help You to Buy a! 
House With 


NO. MONEY DOWN 


If » can make the monthly 
ar by a s and have good recom- 
ndation ~ aualily for some 


nen 
NC 


masonry constric.— 
den, — rm.. firep of 


age 140 
Fevel jot. Abso! aah ~ the beet buy 
in Prince Geo. Co. tor $15,950 


The Perry Boswell Co. 


WA. 1-4500—Réaliors 


FILLOUREST HelcGHis 
EVABLE FOS ae ARBA 


] ALEXANDRIA 
- “REALLY -LOADED” 


irs. Avtcostive 3- bedrm.. den home in-| 


de luxe stove, refrig., plus! 
MOORE "kL MOORE, "REALTORS 


"1400 
AL BAKER & SON, 
508 N. Wash. St., Alex. 


(first 
room with fireplace. As spotiess 
Bie lot. Trees 
PHA A 


ns 


Call JA. 


POMPON lO 


ai 2 B washer, dryer, deeptreeze. | 
air-conditioner, Pool membership 
draperies. Large jandeceped| 


2222 Wi ilson Bivd Ar’\ 
near bus and schools. Only) 
600. Easy terms 


v JA. 7-6660 
“UITTLE. WORLD” 


With a fence around ft. off Shirley BUCKNELL MANOR—813 
hwy. Cute white cottage with Gl. 4 bedr 

tra large living room, a. 

laree garage and workshop. Only 


SHADE TREES” 


3.bedroom brick home features 
separate dining wom. firep) ~~ 
screened porch. garac 

to schs shop. 
VA appraised $18,500. ow 
will accept £16.29 for + A sale. 


SSOCIATED BROKERS | 


5-rm A 
‘full "Ses wily} 

am storm 
uip 


- 


} 1} B00 00 with 
Redec for su uch 


ull 
Will ‘consider oI " 
3. 500 ERY iN REAL - 


rated. Price $1 
TY C WA 


0- 


m public bus ¢t 
see call N 
Vernon ave. 


| 2309 Mb. : 
COUNTRY CLUB HILLS 
LARGE 442% TRUST 


0 


3 BEDROOMS—-3 BATHS 
White-teiex. ——— older 
phe liv , Pre 
pesemees Bs din 
poms, 2-car garage. 
lot. Ol) hot-wa 


FRED J. GEORGE, Realtor 
JA. 8-677. A. 7-0141 

;. \ ] 
DUNN LORING a, Puen °. Tm 
you ll i xt my 
and » 


= 
nd 
$i6. 50. LILLARD REAL ESTATE 
rc UN 3082. 


VE 
2-bedrm 
very. clean 
dsemt., rage. large 
Toni for children. 2 bj 
HA ON & HEGAR TY co 


AYNTER— Make offer on 
Cape Cod. Liv.. rm 
fireplace, full dining rm., la! 
be basement. gas h.-w | decor a3 ore lot: 

/ 


, ill cons ider Gli con-} = I iP ats, aii Kr 
A. 17-0334 co... hades, f B-96C0. we. eh gf 


betty down, $87.50 mo. 
expandable 


rm x1 
Re sac wooded 


ALF 
end row 4 - A. 


, rooms, tile PERO 


Spacious 48-ft ll basement 
Pu ] 
550 


° edrms., 
breakfast bar. 
oie wooded lot wn. 

° 
Sulek sale. 
NON.-GI 


assume GI loan on’ 


Fim on 


. L 
rick semi-det 
. Down men 


ee 


n 
attrac- 


a Seater oo fl i 4 

lucky Gi Beauti 4 aw e 

770x140. Excellent i A ao 
] with! bus and shopping. VA on pr. 

automatic kit.| $13,008. Call today for sppt. 


per mo. includes) see. : $l ¥g 750—Gl | 
everything. | yen seme F 

RENTALS IN OXON HILL | ; 
OXON HILL REALTY Co. ALEX 


5555 Livingston Ra. 
600 LO 


Payments of $86 


HOME OF YOUR own Liv able! 
-room cottage. with full basement. 
lon a level lot with treés. Every 


O BLDG... , convenience is close at h ad. a 


_—Where else can you 
Ess’ 3 dr 


13601 | lovely cor. jot 
e 
00 dn ge of this ho 

AL “ARLINGTON REALTY 

. -6652:\o500 wilson Bivd.. JA, 17-9300 "Til 9 
SL TCEXANDRIA“PROPERTIO® 
CHACNCEY REA RTs sae} FALLS CHUR SROO MELPAR 
; “4 BEDROOMS 


$13,500 
and 


ee Rey to wa 
N PAL ¥ CO. WA ‘ 
7-123 beautifully L odneaped Kets. | Priced hammer 
$100 down any: any-| trom throveh $16,300 
ms baths Some hive hrephecse. some are 
: “= new and all are attractive ART 
0} come NC 
hues & HEO- 


will 
bly 


separate din. 't niyrees 

she sm alk to 
minut ” outs oO 

to we oi 

in 


"Transportas 


 CEORER be i RDeKER CO. 
JA 58-8585 


- PALES Clit URCH— Brick ramble 
G ‘= wy ——— rambier wit h 
: ing’ dist 


Diks: 
3 bedrms 


gour Move in. ie 


- 


BPRIC 
white sence AS 


sn ' $18.625 
TY Center hal! uving rm Rm a year 
Starx" ‘bre, and ba 


de juxe zit 
bem te 


| wi ~*% 
pancine 


: din 
lot 
7-0196 H 


area - 
1000 er Gl ap. 
LIIDER “fe SELLERS ; 
-foom home on 25.- 

I : = ‘ 
fertile pares en ‘Tambien. with car 


. aun és a. cage 
oe Og 980: A 


; bg brick 
These homes 

rm. with 

equip. and 

You alse have 7”... Soved 


min. eater a brick 
$15. 500 "Por 
raise chickens; 
sep. din. rm 
Situated on hil on view 
et Stonoes’ REAL TY co 
-1166 or WA. 7-6655 
RICK — $500 down. (875 
per mo. Large bedrms . equip it 


ru 
, Jaseph AP 
P 


P - call J.T ns. places and si ingle 
OTON REALTY INC. “Ov 3- ic rdson Hall, 
—- Radio Bids. Ari dA tes Til 9 
ALL KI™DS OF REAL ESTA | -bedrm brick Ca Cod 
cmaemmenemuenre ie toe r 


ARL EDR xO 


4 BEDROOMS 


BASEMENT —GARAGE 
ONLY $17,700 


deal for 
Wonderful 
kids in 
In the wintertime the 
19 


air-cond. and every~- 
2 


with fruit SPRINGFIELD, VA —Avail 


. ranch style: 


5 
, ae. and immed 
ms 2-way 


, PRINCE erate PROP 


—y $960 mo 
ola stop ‘renting Move 
once 3 gen 
9 LARD "REAL, 


E VIRGINIA T 

a) MRS. WM. H LSUON . Realtor 
"6 save 

$1000 on this 3-bedrm. “house lo- 
—_ in West Vienna Woods. Nor- 
ly sells for $15.950: our price 
io x * $14.950. House a 1 gr. old 
and in perfect con ly Day- 
ments $91.12. which includes prin-| 
cipal. interest. taxes and ineur.- 
ance. with $2000 down. Phone TE 


6-4457 
MR. Gi! 


ECONOMY MINDED? 
Will Try $295 Down For 


» NEW 3-BEDROOM RAMBLER 
with 


room ned 
neighborhood. 
a ae UA 
standing value at thie ereatly re 
duced pric See it now! 


ing contemporary red brick ram- 


ARLINGTON, 


: ba LEVEL. SPLIT 


ONLY $22,950! 


VA. PHA or conventional contracts 
ptadie on this spark iin 
ALL-BRICK S&PLI 

for occupancy! 1 

@ living rm 
and zalees Lek 

separate Ring f OG 
yt XE KITCHE with dishwasher, 

sposal exhaust Ve Dastel metal 


uF oR 


nets. EY 
COU NTER rot 


m he. porch, bemt big 

om ar -" Ais s) near wore nial 

choo.) ? 
PRINCE, 


© suit 
R 


. 
“GEORGE oe. PROP. accey 
new 
ready 


full daylicht basement and 
re iot atiordine 
or x- 


Lncludes combination 


= luis eoulpped 
ie tiled bath. rec- 


ay. ” 6 292 


te al charges: 
approximately 886 P > = 


WILLIAM KAGAN C 


GTON TRUST ie G 
ft _2he F Courthouse rd OvA 


PINE 
Springs 


Ss pe ventions eostion ef contem- 
in Heré's 
. . > sgnatites dt- | joaded | om 


n 
large co! ored> fixtures 
ht 
i semifinished. “APP a 
* RECR RM .¥ 
mo. Wii 


Ide 
to home al 


sand $53 per 
7 LEVEL 


v —- A a arte A 

gener foserr s S. Davis" & CO 
O Vere—#"" 

2 


hahaa Smith & Donnell 


NCE ‘tonal P 
| Ja. 7-6161 JA. 71-9817 
RICK RAMBLER 


——— 
| Country: y Clubs Hills” 

1 4-BED RAMBLER 
MOORE & MOORE, Realtors 


SPLIT LEVEL. tor HLA vith ¥, year-old rambier 
bedrms. and modern kitchen. lent «(taste and 
he = = fame meals 


tion when. cen =e we fear with pe a bad Iter | 
} ba rs, nag 
large tare. windowed om ; 


* down. punject ~y ar 
aver 


hi level recreation rm. farece. Love. oe 


+ miss this!) 


se 


tes! ‘ 
osteemanall 
(en 
your orn 


} 


By 


4 = Ay 
| WITH _PYMTS. APPRO: 


| to be completed wi 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. |SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA./SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
ee 


S710 


UNDER Gi—This & 

room Catpened e 

appr ed $13.660 but 

Seb full . 
uge 

Arlington 


level 
EL co. INC. 


New Engiand in Old Vi rgin ia | 


custom built for present livin 


pleasant, 


place, : 
spacious, sun- «bright kit. , 
ith ae , 


A. 7-9090, REAL EST 
ICE, INC., 2222 i No, Glebe | (of 
y), Open 9 tH 9s | 


TURE 
™ YOURSELF 


Comfortably settied in time to en- 
joy Christmas in your own smart 
brick rancher, tastefully decorated 
throughout with a beautifully fin- 
ished recreation rom = full base- 

¢ bedrooms. fireplace 


, fully. equipped GE 


Aethur L. Walters, Inc. 


ALIZED =, et 
504 N fF Benaotoh at Giehe. « -5200 


FAMILY MINDED 
2-bath brick 
Arlington mi. fro 
carace, ovely tree- 
studded var Corn lot 
schools. and transp 


uN TH SnsON— IA 2- 2121) 


, per “me will 

| Colonial on beaut 

| lovely shrubs. Full price. 
MALCOLM, JA 


4 Bedrms., 
Close-in top location. Large 
| fireplace. screened porch. 
ment. garage. Price 
Arledge Real Estate ‘Corp. 


2533 Wilson Bivd., Arlington. Va 
JA, 71-4448. Eves, Ke, 8-6869 


Cape 


oe 


ANTIQUE BRICK 
RAMBLER 


DAYLIGHT BSMT.—$27,500 
PALLS CHURCH AREA 
Most secluded setting as only 
mother nature could afford. Wind- 
| ine entrance 
window  settin 


family dinin 
room. deluxe kitchen, 


3 bedroom 


standing 
Various terms availabie 


COLONIAL REM TY 


Realtors Developers _ 


NEW 


Come and see Chis incomparable 
Perfect! situated 


it purchaser on 
conventional Basis 
Gotham Realty, Inc. 
| 924 W. Broad 2-7300 
\ lf You Must Have — 
in your house, in your surroun \d- 
ings. then you must 
bier in most beautifu 
acinable. 3 bedrooms. 3 
has fireplace 
wood), rec. rm 
Piose-in forest location 


HOLLEY REALTY 
3800 Lee Hwy KE. 8-5350 
oO ANIZATION 
. exrwice < ce PEOP 
ROUTH ROBBINS REAL ESTATE 


3 KING. eT. Al E KL. 8-4000 
had ATED Ow 2 sioriously wooded 
evel lots | Just & 
stone’s » th bas "from 
atest © o Ping ¢ 
' Custom tite in every detail from 
heavy Vermont slate roof to hick- 
y floors, cypress paneling in 
livine rm. State size 
bre akfast } 


s 


~ Phone y inspect 


HAPMAN & 


besos 


> ‘bedrm rambler. Equipped 

th washing machine, storm anne 
lige. fenced lot fxcel. cond 
mo per pents less than rent 

i price 8 

Mannas 


~ New Homes — 
Gi—$12,960 


| 3- Bedrm. Brk. Ramblers 


WITH $300 pow epee 
TEAR LO 


NCLUDING EVERY 
‘ee lot 4 Ls. -¥ streets. sidewalks. 
curbs. city ti e 
this weekend: 
Shoice of lots th a ~ wa em 


Miller Real Estate 
17-1203 5-2 2444 


4 Bedrms., > Baths 


STONE- REDWOOD CAPE COD 
1 acre with 
Has eo 


Only 2 yr oe. 
de 
fruit and sha At bs 


$5 t Litchen. 


4 Oniy. $19.7 


MILLER REAL ESTATE 


JA. 71-1203 5-2444 


$1000 DOWN 
NON-GI 


to shops Four-level. split level 


2 separate dining room, 
large kitchen with eating space 
mahogany-paneled rec. Tm,, over- 

Beautiful ta-eere lot 


full baths, 


ghi. - 


oo an 


: oo 
Chureh sontlen. Narm- sized kitch- 
we Y — ee qe 


st ¢ wit Fen 
is Big abhi oe. 200 . BOL: 


“PERFECT 


Taste 


Handsome. charming end spacious 
stone Colonial on a dis cates lot 


forma! 


siowing pane 
ment with will tamsbure windows 
and level walk-out entrance, enter- 
taining porch pees 

tached garage. A ve 

comfortable home. beautifully. deo 
Orated and in perfectly Immacuiate 
oe Excellent 


oe ol L. Walters, Inc. 


PERSONALIZED SERVICE” 
N Randoiph at Gle 7-52 


This in your Fe ——/@=t $12.100, 
this” Cape Cod off 

bination of 

resent more 

lar 2i-ft. 1 

cheery fireplac 


storm windows 

cutting down heat 

redecotated 

5-minute 

dr n Seven forness 
snoseies ornter $1000 4 ave 

ume #4'% G 


Discount $$’s 


You will proas by lente 
forced 


| Hie 


oe: 
sali. 82 


YEONAS REALTY 


axa wanes "SC™ au. vee 


Lecution. "7 ww. from 


ES SLEEK 


+4 buy 


near 


corner lot with! 


Tul bas base-. 


Picturesque = 


Trul 
offering price.’ 


 Rity., JE. 2-3110 10. 


financing. 


oe &- 


den with f 
poe cane jot. Soni Shirley Hwy. 
| $7750. PL. 4-507 


NO VOUWGSTOWN 
fivin’ in but «a nee p of & Tot 9 
vin 


living 
osed 


| TWO-BATH RAMBLER 


ro invitation to Ry toe | 
on 


deny to live ts werth @ e; rts f 

hese days. Six-room brick 

with basement ‘ground-level cut- 

side entrance nd big. 

windows), two ful tiled baths on ic 

| the ain floor: ach ca fpert; } or call 
a jot that) 


JE 5 2083" 
Drcnmed AN & B8B0ON, 
i 5 oy} rite! 
for onee color 
Fone “wt Washington. 
tio HN 


= 
ARLINGTON REALTY | | ine Stee. Almost new on 2 w 
2300 Wilson Bivd.. JA. 7-9200 "Til 9) acre 


4 bedr rms.. 2 
BUY OF THE WEEK—Close-in Cape Call EDWARDS REALTY 
od, living rm. with fireplace. sep- 


arate dinine room, screened porch 

bedrooms and 
.. Duge knotty pine 
2n floor fu bamt 
sha dea lot all types financing 
*s for $13.500 F E. MALCOLM. 
71-3024. 


Where, Where 


SUNSET MANOR 
2¥4-BATH BRK. RAMBLER 
FULL DAYLIGHT BASEMENT 
3 BEDRMS LOE DINING RM 

BIRCH “CABINETS. 
TABLE TOP RANGE. DISPOSAL. 


U 
Situated on mene tet lot 40x200, 
950 


CONSUL 
KI 9-3630 
a bome with al 
these features on such terms. 


brick 4-bedroom rancher. 
living rm. with firepl. Nice kitchen 


4%% 
cated 


+ 


™N CHAP 


9-bedrm 
\e-acre level lot. Conv. to ave 

| thing. Lee. brick patio with 
ing. kit conlot. with range. reft 
and auto washer. 

| blinds, cornicés: alum 

dews and doors. 
payment about 


$72 


ory 
Va we... Mk “Available 


COLONIAL REALTY 
Realtors Developers JA. 5-6200 
FOR YOUR SHARE OF THE 
GOOD EARTH 
HICKS REALTY 
Kl._9-1600 


MINIATURE 


ESTATE 


ou CAN CARE ~~ YOURSELF! 
i ront lawn — 
sue ong, 
home with 
set tensth wise lor 
| that luxury look. New center-hall 
brick. The living room. cathedra! 
cetlinged., akes it spaciousiy cool 
and elieht ful ly different 
| ly bedrme nd 1} t 
pins area: full basement. 
is extraordinary home in a 
neighborhood of cood new homes 
is your best bu Seeing is be- 
lieving. Call for appointment | 


From Shirley Hwy. at 
—- turn right on 
miles past An- 


ap: le * at WAREPIELD PERSONAL LOANS 


ric ram 
er loc 
Pus one 5 6-14 or 
XL BA CER & SON — 

ash. St.. Alex 


ORGIA 


m 

marble baths 
| room and 
basement: 
utility rooms 
heat operated 
furnace: in 


3- Mm __- 


by automatic 


excellent 


condition 
of town. beautif 


ul vard 
cons puarter . 


million dotiars 


tions: Ask ~y 


5 


Rie » Wilson Bivd. 
7-9300 ‘til 9 p 


PERSONAL LOANS 


Licensed under 


% Quick—Confidential 


LOANS 


“0A 


Smaji Loan Laws 


"CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS ‘BY PHONE 
On Your Signature Only 


Suburban Finance Co. ) 
7900 Georgia Ave. JU, 5-4242 
3339 R.1. Ave. UN. 4-7200 & 
4608 E-W. Hwy. Ol. 2-9500 


——— ++ +=. - = a. 2 ee 


"Where can | get A * 
a YES"to my La 


a 
$3337 . 1. Ave. 
: 


ON YOUR SIG- 

NATURE ALONE 
WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 


WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN. 
Phone 
2 Hrs. Now 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


MARYLAND Cash Loan 


S337 Rhode tsi. Ave. UN. 4-5172 
7898 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-2850 


Wheaton F inance Co. 


5 Pg ee, mill 


poe Finance 


3908 Ge 
608 


Get $25 te $600 
®» Get « cash loan your way and 
fast! Phone or come in today! 


Loans $25 10 $600 |p. , 


ES 
ci ‘ ‘ ‘ 


fost. 


Residents’ Finance Corp. 


AP. 7-2297 


1 MO. 


and FAMILY NEEDS 


' Get $25; $100, $200 up 
' te $1200 in one day ond 
choose @ budget pay- 
ment plan for any period 
vp to 20 months. 


i 
personal emergencies - 


Payments are pened un- 
til yeu return work if you 
ome unemployed or se- 
tli fer 30 days or 


, 


Same low rates 


LENDERS nc. 


Largest Number of 
Offices to Serve You 
eae was 20. tin 
aylor ® 
caPiToL GTS. RE. 5.9400 
03 Central Ave. 
HYATTSVILLE UN. 4-9000 
Baltimore Bivd 
MT. RAINIER bn? 2-1240 
3310 Rhode |! Ave 
aereveR to. Liha 


nm Run Ori 
ROCKVILLE” ig 2 3911 


SILVER § SPRING ju. is 5700 


- 
ar 
> 
> 
> 


> 


Bonifant St. 
Y Block East of Georgia Ave. 
JUniper 8-1500 


T9806 Georgie Ave., 
Room 8, 2nd Floor 
JUniper 8-1111 


a 


tie 
\— \. 


3233 Rhode Island Ave. 
ADams 2-3500 


In Virginie, Borrow up te $600 
ARLINGTON 


1407 N. Garfield St. 
(at Wilson Bivd. ) 
JAckson 5-5400 


PUBLIC FINANCE 


CORPORATION 


me wo 


, 
» 


‘ 


Loans tn Va. at 2%%% tmter- 
est per month for ist £500 
and I1%% for nezt £8300 
Up to 20 months to pay 


»- 


in AT! ington, $1000 down. 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
eemer (wR 


4- ; 
e for & erowing family. pa 2414 


| 


550 
- 0 per acre in its entirety. 
"6 41. 


Seal 
ooded 
baths. ye agg 

‘ H 


] 


lovely 


in 
investigate LOCAL investor has up to one.eeel "a 


LEALTORS. 
WN Gi 
rambler, new-house gené. 


ee 
ie LOTS FOR SALE 


Total monthly g1000 UP for rambler sites, nrby 
| Be Also iots DC 


Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110: ACCOKERK | AR 
Wooded. $ 


TouTHERN Real Estate 68A 


plenty cedar closets and 
2-car garage: steam 
gas 
Situated on one- ~acre tract in heart 
fould 


Mrs Alice 


q 


; 


' Srements 
satisfactory 
ts 


scrip ive alegre 
a iano. ViitAs. 


RMS, LAND, SAL 


Charles County 
INTERS’ chen 


FA 


ries Co. 
1% miles 
house: all utils 

* 


5-ACRE FARMETTE | 
CENTREVILLE, VA. | fee 
ere’s a lovely tract of 5 acres- 
plus, with over 300 ft. of frontage 

on new road between Centreville 
and Patties. Va. This is all big 
woods and is at its joveliest rieht 
how. 8375 down, $37.50 per mo 


DOY 
JE. 3-841) 


S—5 mi. from Oras 
and bet » PU S00" avs 
. monthi 4131. 


rims 


Panna LAND, anti a 


—_ proses for acreage 
Will consi 
to &2 
finan on 

Principals ‘only 
ine full information, 
Post-TH 


near 


ps i 


Sere 


to 
73 


— 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


erms. Kay 


FA — %-secre lot. 
aaa be “4 down, ea mo 
4 A on — 

es Reckreee Acres 
beautiful \,-acre wooded lots with 
sewer and water ecm yA sub-| 
ordinate M De-! 


7 


teen. 


Wace 
city 
herins 


wooded ots. 


Reas fery liberal 
H P 


Toa ¥. ACREAGE, SALE 


MARYLAND _ 


FARMETTES 


"ADERHOLDT. REALTY "CO. 
LO. _7-8515 
topography, 


T 
ACRES. view. good 


90A excellent. homesite. Near new Rout¢, 
15 


ARLINGTON REALTY Licensed under Small Loan Lows 
i et a ee Oe ee 


2 from Silver Spring 
Sunday and eves.. Mrs. Steed. JU 
37 = Prete yf Brosius, 


> 


20 
Wi cinta 


Let the oldest business firm in the 
Annandale area help _ you solve 

land problem ' €x- 
perteheed in handling y every type 
of land found im Fairfax County 
and specialize in residential, com- 
mercial an investment parcels 
Call us for an sppointment to 

alk it over 


MASON_ HIRST 


Annandale. Va. Phone CL. 6-2200 | 
Closed Sundays 
75A. 


WATERFRONT, SALE 


a Pore 


fireplace and _ 
fully equip 


ae 

’ , INC.. OL. 4- 3462 

WEAR CENTREVILLE 5 acres, 
erage,  goct tricity and well 


WATERFRONT, RENT 


eS rm ; Floral City. Fla 

mod shing 
poate $350. y er CR 
JA. 32-8349. 


———L—_ LT 
DOGS, PETS, KENNELS 


BOXE “y 1Es AKC 
IDEAL SIZE Oo tit 
4-0856 
Cc: | er toy 
$20 to # 5 a HE, mp 3.8549 


titi BUL 


Call 


. 1 a wis 


oO 
Jian 7} x 4 Hanover 

ste: 
pedigre rend Lu. s 4-4930. ve me " 


GREAT DAN mg 


Pawn puppies, AKC Also hand- 
some ‘show-winning brindle maie. 
saer with children. CR 


| See btn FUPPIES—AKC 


| GROOMING PR ios VE K 
$6863. 1 
OME. } TASS 
Uti cL 


f; eke ae 5 hate 


| 


TRAILER—2-whee! 


dah ana Sn 


srown nm: omes. 


cal) DU tok 
ae NG male. brindle iD. very 


alert, joeting for good Va. home 


Ki 9- 
FARM AND aanoen 82 


Sor tons del 
$10. RE. 6-6330, ones, ORE 
MAKE the children happy. arvest- 
ing cminauarins in your backy 
aye 2 
ri) post paid 
Ask for free illustrated Price list 
in color, offerin ne many other nut 
also fruit trees. berry plants. 
: flow wering shrubs. 
apring fewer. 
> ¥ wan't ra 
SERLE 


Please 


ash. area 
6-6630 


AR A 
eauip.. excel lent aa ‘pl "9. 7504 


TRAILERS, SALE 


ABOND AND NASHUA? 
ee a her et- = —" hoof PARTS 


v Repath 


thru Ge 


nstall 
AUTHORIZED " SPARTAN 
Open 


9-9 Mon 
ana 13 12-6 BYY. 

CK BLAIR 
Marviand’ : prt Spartan Deal- 
er. White Plains. Md. ata, 
WEst 4-4671, 25 miles 8. of Wash- 
ington on Route 301 


= 
rings. Aero- 
good = tires, 
‘Excellent con- 
&-2584 


90 
ANS PROC —©O 
- a Priva 4 = 


Sion AUTO REBT 


all- 
metal tail gate: lea 


dition: $1@5 


11430 soo Riorids Ave NE 


$20 to *1000 


++ FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT 


@ You may be able to take advantage of 
og ins with cash. Ap y for any amount up 

1000 for any os ay heap up to 
oA months to repay. 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 


24 12 


souamnane, 4 are 
experts in fam- 
~é finance . . it’s 

hae. ty place 


. rose INSURANCE ON ALL HFC 
LOANS WITHOUT EXTRA COST TO YOU 


See mas FINANCE 


ste Om 


Aw. 
P7608 39-9553 Wie Blvd. 2nd FL 
—— 


wr. 
3235 Rhode istend Ave. 2nd Fl 
PHONE: Uffien 4-6740 


i 
—enmteete om ee 25 
Sata are ES" 


cto omaeN geeemaess 


: AUTO LOANS 


PROCURED 
REFINANCING 


Private Sales Financed 


lf Tovr 


° 
Sd 
> 
HO. 2-2124 } 


aay 
—Frer be NERD OP ic sony — 
| CALL an CAR 


fA A AUTO cere.t 


' 
5 


OU CAN 


, “bee | 
. | ERI ONA 
: ANCE 


S| 
AUTOMATIC 
Transmissions 


1842 Plodensbors LA. 674604 


LS 


Open 7.30 AM. “WI TNOO PM | 


i ti 


re ent cond. 


y FLA’ 
| @m 
; after { 


| 


| desperately: 


v6 wELY MO DEEN HOME © . 
rie 


758 pr 


ovh. ait 


’ black Barish 
Ni ls Bye. se 
wt Mek a0 Soecial Fi 


ane Ehe 


; ever 


Ppl Cadillac-Olds Co 
Sieh EE e 


ADILLAC—1963 
{ Gan. Attractive 


r- 
ide 
1% 


ord, * z-ton pie 
mii SYour. ch +% 
S ft anch 7. a 
-1950* tM =| 
+ om + =’ : 
R. i, ne.| B 
4-ton: 
ig, 2- 
s RUCKS—A. , hi- 
seeks: all mode ie tales ‘t- “ 


our selectio beters "her 
Sat Minden ae HAR 7 uy 


oper 6-2700, 1 


ora, 
otor, good tires. 


Tractor eeney overhauled. 
c 


tratley ns ; 
; . OF will sell separately. 
GR, 3-4977 * "\ 


EED CARS—. 
YONS. PICKU 
i29) WAR AVE. 


WOLFE Mot Ww rons. 


y ond 
to buy any Sar ny 
car. Bee ws first it ren 
Want to sell your 

WAY FORD. 3030 M st 


Pd EWAN 


ni 


PAR 


Hi 


car 
nw. 


For Any Make Weed Cars 
McKEE PONTIAC 
WwW 


nee carts 
any make or model; 
trucks, station rt ons YA 
VILLE AUTO . 4920 
ve V ul e ad 


Wanted for Geuthare ealet an she 
est prigee vate Call Ki 


. 


a Wie 

oR ARM welcome and ool cash 
HAIN MOTOR 3600 

Bisdens bure fd. ne, -6500, 


WILL PAY Hic 


Cash OD PO any NTIAC 


FL 
4221 Connecticut Ave. 
Lie gh Reece 


sell your ear "til you see 


| 
| 


Sn 1223 22 


», CADILLAC—’'47 convert... 


629 H St 


through ‘4B. 


Bas" ogwer steering. 
ie Olds Cadillac: Co. 


Pairlington Shopping 
g) Alsz..—Ya, 


1952 “62” coupe. Blue, 
y equip very clean, See 
os for tipped. guarantee raed 


Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. 
2.224 Bt. NW. _ ST. 3-3600 


needs pal 
As is price, $75. ke 


kis 
_ Blue, 
al 


and top. 
BRANCH 


“CADI LLACS 


‘S55 CONVERTIBLE 


$3495 TOTAL 


Besutiful baby blue finish with 
leath 


and blue 
All 
(Rotomonicss WANTED 96 sal arg Like 


>> 


1D 4-DR.. 8145 
‘DEL. LLAG ir at 3 
Bil 


eed 
Cos 
00 


sessed 


ee 


Dev ri 


IL 
‘BILE 
‘BitT AC 8 DOWN 
ro cars extra ¢) aon ‘most cars one 

y a 90-day cuaran- 
your best buy in Cadil- 


sea AUTO CENTER 


Either Location 
NE. LI 
‘. 


BSP o> 
ry 


2. 


sta. Wagon, 


ower a *ked: nag iitice 


— 49 4. & 
Terms, pucrue "\otors 2001 Nichois 
refused. 
WITH 
Keayon-Peck Chevrolet 


uge belie 
No Ten ny is) 
BE SURE TO CHEC 


se 
low milones. one 
mech. and in - 
paint; 


dan Powerglide. 
cel. cond.. both 
2-tone 


2 Styileiin an. 

Equi ol with beater —~ Power- 
glide. This car has been carefully 
driven and serviced peowsars and 
is guaranteed to satisfy. No. 708-A. 


| Only $695 


5333 WIS. AVE 


DOLLAR Pxie 


clean cars: al] models and 


"SECURITY MOTORS | 


4th & N.Y. Ave, NW. DIL. 71-0510 


Pays More for Clean Cars 
Any Make—From Cadillacs 
To Fords 


A 


¢ 
@ ACREAGE FOR DEVELOPMENT, PENNY MOTOR SALES. 
, 


MARYLAND CASH LOAN 3: 


UN. 4-51726 
97898 Georgia Ave. JU. 9- “28529 < 


1620 R. |. Ave. NE. LA 86-2200 


Will fA . to: 


’50-'56 CADILLA 
0-’ OL 


$2 700 
» 82400 


3300 


POT CASH 
| OR Was, [TRADE UP OR DOWN 


AD. 4-9862 


CLARK 


apitol and Fila. Ave NE 


BLASS. 


Cc 


7 ! 
Top Prices Paid 
fer clean 
1953 
and OLDER 
MODEL CARS 
ANY MAKE 


Thrifty Auto Sales 


2301 Bapaiee Rd. N.E. 
Li, 53-2456 


— Consul. Zephyr. 


il _ 9 
Chev rolet 
‘- 
Pl ead th 

$ ‘so Piymouth 4- 

‘48 Chevrolet 4-dr Fieet- 
‘50 Chrysler New York- 
‘49 Piymouth 2-dr., 

200. "50 Nash “600° 4-dr., $400 
51 Studebaker Champ 2-dr.. $500 
"51 Plymouth parcten pes PALLS 

& Hillwood Ave 


AUSTIN 56 
A-50 Four-Door Sedan 


BEST BUY IN A QUALITY 
IMPORTED CAR 


$1695 


Company official car. Save 
hundreds of dollars. Complete- 
ly equipped with heater, de- 
roster, 


“$400 


Lee wy. 


aiso Pactory 
illman. Mercedes-2Fenz 
Porsche. Alfa Romeo, Jacuar. Sun- 

am «and other popular makes 
Overseas delivery arranged 


MANHATTAN AUTO 


Sales and Service imported and 
American cars. Est. 1914 


7TH — - STS. NW, 
- 7000 


te. 
Desler tor" 


orisz 
r «& Ex ton clean 

645. $45 cash or “a a ws Mtr 
a. ave. aw 2 1099 


“Bele a 
TTSVILLE ace. | 
Is] ene ave.. Bre 
P. eS SS 
r & h..! 
LA. 6-2345 
convertible 


“te 
convertibles 
HYA 
Rhode 


of colors 
30) 


—so adnaakie 
excl. cond. $450 
1963 hardtop 


Dy 


Wis 
“in ‘the Heart of 
Gen Vertible priei ina! 


E-2: 
cM ons. ' 2001 


cide. 


terms BUGRU 


hg terme. SUG 
s ave = 


~— From + a to 


jow Bac 
Buick aa Mt, 
L7th 


Um 
Se ail e) 
thoroughly 

ny 


n® 
rom 9 to 
oe 8S 53 “Saoer Ri viers hardtop 


ti 
EM 2” “4533 — 3335 ‘Wis, ye, pe 


“51 BUICK 


up balance of 

eg ~ ws green 

seat covers 

y Lat 

ra te = “ta eee. Fo: 
credit IRCLE 


RCLE MOTORS 
PENNA. AVE. NW. 


ats 


oie 


reen 
ow _ aa 
mileage 


Gin =ath i Bee tts Lawes r 


Tse 
$1495. 


doy pane MOTORS 


men 


Very 
$195 “total 


$ Blicks NF sper wetan Shee | « 


per cony at 


Yep. Dyna 
gneeet eh P 4-41 
Ru $599. a Riviere hard 
Dyna 79% ‘53 
Master 


i] *¢€ 
blue. fully poo A § 
ing, power brakes. Sty by (adil. 
~ Sven Pena me value 


Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. 


' 


coupe. 
extra, D4. a 9 ni ike new,’ 


a mm, wr 


ver 
re —_ __ black top, 


Tally 


ng. _y 
Goutinentel spare tire To- 


: Speci | 
steering. Best buy 


roms Cadillac-Olds Co. 


“fone, poms ee “or 


ty used car 


‘Bac. 


e hd: BOG 


96. Bhop ana M Peer ita Fe 


MONROE FORD. 
wits wicconaia Ave 
=2000 il 


F convert. 


erglide. 1 own , 
Co. 5335 Wis. ave. 


r.&h. 


R 


‘Pow 
on 075. Kirk Mtr 
EM 3-4583 


~ar ¥.-#. 
clean, ‘must sacr _ Byes. 


+ 
3 

4 

top, 
fully. euuippes 
wn, 


$33.88 pet 
Co. 1840 


Ts ne more to buy 
from a reputable 
Visit display and com 


| Chevy ‘Chase Chevrole 


2-tone Seoutital 
Only 595. 810 d 
mth. Reines 
Wi son blvd. Ar] 
V—S3 2 


1 owner. 
nance bala is 
CHEVY. i a. passenger 
Townsman station wagon. Heate 
Powerglide. Extremely clean Hish 
trade and liberal terms. Pull 30. 
7. ,verramty. No. 1701-A. Onig 


sil 
MONROE FORD, 
5100 W ea. Ave 
| Til 9 P 


~ 3948 club coupet 
: _ sacrifice 


Ga. ave, 


 oeOe clean 
performs like 


2 _” 
Ar & uu 
new i535, ok dn irk CO. 
4000 Ga ave pw ye? 90-4800 


CHEVROLET—1955 
STATION WAGON 


“6” and nr s-@ 
trans. f Oily Mos down. 


AUTO. DISCOUNT 


1510 R. 1. Ave. NE. CO. 5-8216 


wy 


bey SLER— Ne orker ha 
radio heater automatic 
os anemission. power brakes. . 
tires; extra clean: one owner. $377 
WHEELER-—Chrvysler- Plymouth: 
UARORST WARING? ON DEALER 
8 WwW SIN NW °. 
5 
terms. 


4 5 
pped with powe 

er-flite, heater 

tires. 2-tone bive and eray. extra 
clean one o@ner. Wheelmobile 
“FREE wartanty. $2 
WHEELER—Chrysler-Plymouth 
LARGEST WASHINGTON DEALER 

LSOONSIN NW. 2 


Cunysiek — = sedan; 


4. $179 HE 4-5 
con 4- 308. 
WRYstt 

oor. 


- 


~—' 53 Windsor de ‘uxe 4- 
heater. automa! ransmis- 
, seat covers, original biue fine 
clean, low mileage. One owne 
er. Bale price §& 
WHEELER-—Chrysler-Plymouth 
LARGEST WASHINGTON 


sion 


ish: 


immaculate 
$669 


WHEELER—Chrysler-Plymouth 


LARG OnaT WASHIN ee 
i. 2-102 


NOs ON 
500 WISCONSIN NW 
lub sedan. 


— 1955 Coronet 
R and “h transmission Like 
nee $i! cNEIL PONTIAC 
7320 Wh ave 
the Ne rt of Bethesda ” 
— 48 Convertible . Ml LU i 4 
R & H $165. E-Z 
Bic Goku Ly MOTORS. 2001 Nichols 


ober — 1947" fo ub ce . Splendid 

sae Ter «oper ts 

lath & ht ave 90. 

DODG E a ie a sat “Sandton Al- 
" & 


auto 
595 


ye 


tract 


a DODGE, — 
REPOSSESSED 


wn. take up balance ef 
month. Original black 
itomatic trantmission. 
r extras. A Teal nice car, 
lst 3 grades immedi- 
Por credit approval 


1 340 
"CIRC | E MOTORS 
240! PENNA. AVE. NW. 
Open Datly 9 Till 9 
E—'55 Royal hardtop. Radio, 
ater. power!) tres, 
om, blue and j pA. B= 
7 one al gar emente 
WHEELER—-Chryster Pivniouii 
LAROEST. lacoNntn wwe DEALER 
x NW. EM e100 
station wagon 
sedans. steken on . convertibles 
immediate Delivery 


JOHN GIFFPORD MOTORS. INC. 
2501 eae ar © Pike, Arligton 
3 


tri- 


unliner cony 

ible; radio, "heater, Pordomatic: 

oe mies ee? brand new-car condi. 
° 


| miles 


FORD 


" Biiver Spe. 


R 
$1395 Risk Mtr. 


"52 FOR 
$472.50 TOTAL 


Tudor. 2-tone fini va neon 
take 


r 
ance et only $30 oer mon 
fast credit approval cali 


ESECURITY MOTORS 
- 4th & N.Y. Ave. 


NW, 


OPEN 9 ee 
H—"SS pPairlane Viciorla radie, 
heater. Pordomatic, power steering; 
2-tane blue and white: red 
5 awed War 


5B MONROE FORD 


7. 


Hwy 


& bh. 


ie. 
eray, “tieel, oma eons L awner, 


equipped rents Like new, 


co 42 a 


a arate “ nok 
a ee, tr 


“very 


i eee é 


27 suroMon SALE__97THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
BAKER—'42: new we re- Tuesday, Octobery 16, 1956 CW 


MANDELL CHEVROLET 


UTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
LINCO 1952 Capri hardto 
R. & 
ea 5335 Wis 


ARCOUN—T08T Capt erties, 
ment bovis "MOTOR On galeB | se Co.. 5 ory 
ST FORD CONV. MGs 

REPOSSESSED Seadstatel 


4 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97, me _ 


AC-—1955 &t ief Catalina 
top coupe. Green “aed white Peviect 
fully equipped. Speciaj. CCC guar. Ra 

e 


“3” 
neh wagon clean. $1395 ‘Kirk har 


Wis. ave. aw. EM 


FORD 53 
ad Bd Kirk Mts 
-45 


“onal ios” 
ssas inc et PLeRaREE ee emt 
| 55 \PLYMOUTH—i950 De Luxe Subur- Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. "Xoeeeee anes ta —E wagon. 5299. 
Pul ulp 
excellent "condition Ps teos 
iso TD's 


: 198 * car iw. 
| en Or de Dethosde Moture | 1242. 226 St. NW. ms car sitle and "American as 
Toke li intra ets "et 
and 
45104 } = 81 Ts LDS a) ie tet 
' i te a 4 fin * r =~ D JA ACK PRY. LTD. O 
ri A real top-down istributor for Mercedes- Bens HOLIDAY A. DR | 


be’ Bote. Plymouth. Miller and Wis PONT .— 52 Chi iet $26 5 Me- 
Value. Sery! oon en let 3 grades im. 
cnsis 00g ay full guerante 


suone,, Faris “4 the hearts of ‘Be- 
oo - shea credit. ap- 
CBere MOTORS 
One owner ana woe ON APPROVED CREDIT AUTO DISCOUNT Pee isa 
- m : . mydromets ‘ er ae 1510 R. 1. Ave. NE CO. 5-8214 : + le 


2401 PENNA. AVF. NW 
Open Daily 9 Till 9 to 
EASY WoNTHby 's PAYME ba ta S lea 
Por credit approval, 


te 
VICTORIA 
$58.65 


PER MONTH 


radio heater 
select line 


ve 
For 


pues ree a 
PON oe 


STUPEBAKER “4, h t.__R wh 
pecan 14,000 mi; new - a 
a-Mat: "Rand. hs auto. transmission Of STUDEBAKER—1949 — Landeruiser 

95. Lo was $95 down,, Radio, heater, overdrive $295, 
*PONTIA 67320 Wise. ave ‘American Service Center 
Rethesds. in the Heart Of sas wn. Glebe Rd. Arlington, Va. 

- JA. 73-7722 

Neat — 1956 gouvertite ana’ 99 

dra. power steering bh. bh ad po 
mi eee, $15 


hieftain 
PLYMOUTH—’56 
Suburban Station Wagon 
PS saulpecd Automatic trans- 
v8 Only — $195 , down 


BE. ALPA RONKO 
IMMEDIATE DELIVER 
1509 j4th St. N AD. ‘ 3004 
MAGNETTE’ S «(MG 4-door sedan! 
55 and ‘56: completely eauipped 
ater 


yy 8158 Mc! NETL 
AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC ‘CO. or 


Siriimgton Shopping C + te 
Va Ov 


Pa 
Alex 5-0350 


Ra 
"S11! 06 $195 


OWN "MOTORS 


PLYMOUTH: 54 Savoy 4-dr. sedan. 5334 ve __ WO, 6-9409 


BR 
, . A NW 
aoe white-wall tires PONTIAC 1085 Conve eri ible. Radio, 
| |. A- 9396 : one ive inish. An excellent buy », cot ae ra oe ARCADE BONTIAC WILLS 1957" stallion wason. Met-| 
fir q ti -| 
‘POHANKA OLDS. ped. 8998 


Hee Ay eran’ tes 2198 a NW. AD. 4.8800 body. fully equip 
MILLER MOTOR CO. ARCADE poe American Service Center 
316 Florida Ave. NE. 


3 seo Tash ‘ 585 N. Glebe ‘ v 
Pea Tah N 56 BONTTAC : N fa trie a. 


Hydra-Matic. beaut CATALINA 


out. A car you'll be prow $] 95 DOWN 


your own! Puliy. solidly eg uaranteed 
High trade Libera) Phe: , 

my. 4-dr hardtop sharp red and black 

finish. full power t¢aquipped, hi-fi 


3185-A. Reduced to $67 
bg a ge FORD. ramp i. €owas seal 
- Hs 3000 original miles, 


Sil 
X 
crecit approval call 


THE AUTO CENTER 


EN‘'S—-1956 2-door «au 
practica ly new, 


1 Connecticut wo 
PONTIAC 1955 Catalina 


ow ‘ai o* 
FLOOD PONT! AC 
anal -8900. 


MANHATTAN AUTO 
oe *s a Serviee Im ported. gae 
st 
TH "AND R STS NW. 
HObart 2-7000 
FAIRFAX BRANCH: Between 
Falls Church and Fairfax on 
Lee Highway at Merrifield, Va. Se 4 
"| GUDSMORICE—S3 Super "50" con-| 4 nh. efficient 
JE. 4-3302 vertible Hydra- Ma fe - H. | . +, Chen 
ALEX. BRANCH: 1810 King ‘ful crea: finish with all- leather 
St., Alex., Va., King 8-5525.; inigtior Excellent W -W. ti 
33 MERCURYS.. brand-new 
+ ; 


phie 
003 ata" 


PLYMOUTH— 54 Belvedere hardtop. 
A stunning six-paasenge! PON 


Washington’ . Oldest Olds pegs: 
1126 20th NW DI 


——<+- oe - 


low clearance ort e 
and hi- 
performer 
NROE’S famous 30- 
day guarantee. High trade. Libera! 
terms. $1195. No. 853-A 
MONROE FORD 

5100 Wisconsin Ave : a 
Wesgningtca s olen Olds alers hip —_ WO. §-2000 ts) P.M. r Hyd ama tic 

ot hawow i - iW, 7-1003. PLYMOUTH — ‘56 Belvedere “_ i ig ] green finish 
ar 1955 “oa” Luxe convertible Radio. heater ~- low mileage one aan 
Holiday coupe. 2-tone Blue. acces- seeee. w.-w. tires, Wwe 4 biack . 
ems 4 SOTIeS Include power steering and 8nd white: low mileage y $22% S WHEELER. (GS Plymouth 
power brakes. Oniy 62495. CCC Rn pam le f indy apa LARGEST | SN OR DEALE 
EST AS oO N EM -102 n 
MERCURY—1954 Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. | to YIRCONAIN NW M._2-1029 PONTIACS— 1951-3 to choose Tron 

- . 5: 4 ra \y tar } . 
MILLER MOTOR CO. MONTEREY HARDTOP pee ee PON BU—1980 stat lon wagon, 4-| Radio. heater, i “Matic, $445 
316 Fiorida Ave. NE Fully eauipped : om urs a matic g ! inis 
sis G ‘an Bee ~ aoe oa Hol} day s@dan Red and gray. Tully year guarantee. $1995. _. ‘BROWN a Vise 

ARCADE PONTIAC 5334 Wis. Ave. NW WO. 6-9400 


equipped steering. power, > AR } 

seanee CCU guar- FONTIAC- — 7 “convert. coupe. Good 
ryvine St. NW. AD 4- 8500 cond. New s.~w. tires and top 
D4 cf in St NW. RA 70 as TE 

195 ° — 


apres 1437 
Olds Co Aes - “9317 
} 6 V¥-8 convertible 


ST. 3- 2600. 
eT ‘ 


We Have Them! 


PACKARDS 


"Ae te “‘Sée. Al bed 
te ool One-ewner cars. 


COVINGTON MOTORS 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth.) 
OL: 2-9200 
dag om with @ 


eollens LA NIK throu bent, $895 Spe 
of A OLDS ‘ 
credit approval 


i>? 
tain de lux 


and 


Quality Cars Must be alll i 
. 


ye 


matic transmission 

RAmerican Service Center 

585 N. Glebe Rd... Arlington. Va 
JA. 7-3722 


SALE - a 


TERMS TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET 


pega DOWN 


AS 
$20 PER MONTH 
ON APPROVED CREDIT 


‘53 Mercury . $9951'52 Chevrolet $495 
and hz; 


t-deor sedan: rf. {-deor sedan: radice end heat- 
all yeu need for a down Powerglide. er. Powerstide. a 1 


vermont 'S3 Pontiac $995 ‘51 Buick $495 includes in 
LOGAN (FORD) eg ye i “8: ©. and | t-door: he fully 4 Fin 


coulpped: ia and leeks per- 
3540 14th St. N.W. ‘53 De Soto $895 5 

TU. 2-4100 ie sient nica he cea 
matic transmission as and 


t-deer Chieftain ‘* radte, 
heater. Hiypdra-Matic: ileoks 
runs per 
'53 Dodge $795 
radio, 


and runs berfect 
.$395 
t-deer Ceronet V-8: 


‘50 Buicks ... 

*.deor and 4-door: radio and 
heater. Gvromatic; immaculate | heater. Dynafiow. A drive will 
throusheut. ° 


convinee y 


LOT: 


Save hundreds 


1510 R. I. Ave. NE 


SUBSTANTIAL 


SAVINGS 


‘56 FORDS!!! 
CO. OFFICIALS & DEMOS. 
© 2 & 4 drs. © VICTORIAS 
@ CONVTS. © WAGONS 


Befere you buy. sell or trade. 
get a deal. Your nresent car 


erti! we Hag, 
re tes : SEECURY— a Monterey , eet te 
‘t MercoMati« rive 
rieina) ee: 


age ¢ 
FREE 


Py bsMonn. r 
dat Bea fu 

and ” hite ba n S 
Like new 


POHANKA OLDS ihe ugart 
Was a oa s Oldest Olds Dealership ‘iio, year r-end c] Jearance eal 
26 AO St NW DI 11003! rific savings. cash at trade 
) 400 Patrician NEIL (PONTIAG, 
Z-tone finish a... ¥ Ol. 8000 In 


3 steering 
black . $00 one-owne: rak Exceptiona] value CCC fon ri 
$5 boo p, Syere-NMe ster fs Fuarante 
i.e SO SONS) Oat re WURCH Re 8 nes 3 6 ” Capitol Cadillac: Olds Co 
oe: ’ - . :* . d n 0 
JAGUARS | & Hillwo “Be =3600 
Ke “4, 


equipped 

o ‘pe - nl S008 CCC guar antee 
UR RR we MOTOR to 900 M t t Capito Cadillac- Olds Co, 

. oat . 2272 294 Bt NW ST. 3-2 
ASH— . } $345. Terms FLYMOL TH— 56 Savoy c1u 

: : lio. heater turn ine 

ys hone finish ver ’ : nan 


u 
sancti 


rar oh. 
nooe waleunt y 


yi Wh 
Sa ’ Ce 
i-6830 $1795 


1. « 
AU DEON HORNET 
Bi RROW MOT 
B30 
dt nsow 


WHEEL Chrysler-Plymouth 


ra nice UAROEST WAS NGTON D i 
tao VM st 4800 ' in . EM BALER arctop ¢ 


r. ‘Coupe 
& ha20 ay 
¥ co the Hea: t of 


tt pery “8 Catal ina cou pe 


sua! 


Beat 


ante e 
Mi NEI 
— : or 4 

Ath 
a f 


Roa 
; 


oupDes 


JACK PRY” (TD 


Dias fe —— 


cus 

ORS ALPa hi : ' ot 

"IMMEDI ATE DELIV ay LA. 6-2 Ro 
1500 14th Bt NV 


004 " & RB. gpa enegegeeeeene 
5 he cyt _— ; + ’ ; A Sas — i Overdrive r se One owne 
pead cond. | Bxeelient cond fhiae WHEELER Chrysler Plymouth 
$200 below LARGEST W ASHINGTON Paat a2 
8800. Call 4800 WISCONSIN NW... EM 


Beehoatti co CO. wagons. Substantial savinas Ties 22 PLYMOUTH 
Shopping Ces i REPOSSESSED 


Thi 

oose [roi m BURROWS MOTO: 

ov. 3-030 CO. 6 M s 4-8300_ R 

Capri hardtop or DSMOBILE - | $5.15 down, take up balance of 
$21 60 per month. Original maroon 


ee Sally auited convert ble 
or ee Ex peapacurnte. finish. seat covers heater A nice 
fami! y car. Servicemen ist 3 grades 


Con Outstanding 
-¢ tol Cadillac Olds On immediate delivei very. at credit ap-. 
ST_ 3-2600 proval call FE 


MGA’ CIRCLE MOTORS 


2401 PENNA. AVE. NW, 
Completely New Model ___ Open Daily 9 Till 9_ 


‘56 PLYMOUTH 
CONVERTIBLE 


Mexico red and black. Power- 
flite. selectrenics, radie. larse 
heater. beautiful leather in- 
terior. Premiem tires 
Only $195 down. Low monthly 


CARR DISCOUNT 
LU. 1-1236 
3345 Benning Rd. WN.E. 


I J eT ranee 
ID6: ; . = } ae 


SS yore 
CONVERTIBLE 


Sun Geddess cold wtth Helly- 


ri ia : 


tix — 5" , a eauipment. 
e 


. ~ or car in town. 


Company Cars 
De Sotos & Plymouths 


+1100 
AS LOW AS $390 DOWN 


BANK FINANCING 


BETHESDA MOTORS 


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OL. 4- 1000 


‘56 Oldsmobile 
Super “88” 
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Power steering. power brakes 
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glass. electric 
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A MONTHI 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
C16 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


Court Rejects 
School Appeal 


Associated Press 

The Supreme Court yester-:plan to evade and defeat the 
day declined to act at this time in the 1954. school, seg: wo l 
in the school segregation 

on an appeal by a group of cases. “The supposed admin- 
Sumter County, S. C., parents istrative remedy,” the appeal 
who said their children were said, “is not, in fact, a remedy 

refused admission to white ele- at all.” | 
mentary and grade schools. The appeal asked the Su- 


, preme Court to reverse the 
The appeal was filed by per-ijuer courts and to rule that’ 


sosn who said they have brown the South Carolina law, adopt-| 
skin and are commonly known ed in 1956, violates the United 
as Turks. They reside in the States Constitution. 
northwestern section of Sumter 
County, where their children Klan Burns Crosses 
attend a segregated school. 

The United States District At Clinton, Tenn. 
Court in Columbia, S. C., and) CLINTON, Tenn., Oct. 15 Pr 


later the United States Circuit Segregationists returned here @ 


Court in Richmond said the ° 
parents were not entitled to an during the weekend, when 125 
immediate injunction against ©4tloads of ‘hooded Ku Klux, 
school officials because they Klan members paraded and| 
had not used administrative purned four crosses. 
remedies provided by a recent Cli 

nition was the scene of! 
South Carolina law. ‘racial disorders last month, 


The parents, in appealing to 
| when Clinton High School be- 
the high tribunal, said the state came the first state-supported 


law requires a hearing for each eae 
child who protests segregation inte or a in Tenneésseé to 
and “is part of a legislative antegrate. 

The klansmen met in a va- 


Callous leant lot near town. Newsmen' 


were chased from the scene, 
but one speaker was heard on 
2 eng = system refer- 
ine devils on 
the Sa Court.” 
pe : 
PELE IV} ay 
Per she tnctest celia? / £On himtucils Job 
Sebel’ . it'a Zino: 

A public hearing has been 
schedyled Nov. 8 on a project 
for reclaiming the Anacostia 
River and its adjoining filat- 
lands. Previous reclamation of 
the river was halted in 1941 
by the war. 

Col. George B. Sumner, Dis- 
trict Engineer, said there will 
|be discussion on proposals for 
ithe as yet unreclaimed area 
‘between the District line and 


‘the Pennsylvania freight bridge 
near the D. C. General Hos- 
pital. 

| The hearing will begin at 
11:30 p. m. in the cafeteria 
building of the District Engi- 
neer —— Ist and Douglas 


Row 
Super-Soft Dr 
sopeee. oe hag. 


Dresses Remove 


=r SPOTS 


iti yourself 


-can save you 
900 fue os ects 


sigente, Salta, Argentina. 


Virginia Hon 


Virginia's Gov. Thomas B. 


Archer McMurren of Richmond, chairman of the 350th An- 


niversary Commission, flank 
banks of the Thames River 


mark the departure point of three ships comprising the 
“Virginia Expedition” in 1606. Stanley heads a group cur- 
rently on a commemorative visit to Great Britain. 


» 


OP A NRO TOD LI 


HARRISBURG, Pa., 


’ Lutherans May Ease Ban Int tr 
On Marriage of Divorced «= 


By Kenneth Dole 
Stall Reporter 


Oct. 15\carefully nurture them in full-|port said. 


Comshin” 


Sciy later. 


of the self in sexual. inter- 
course will not be of much 
signifi¢ance {jo the marriage 
partner if it is willingly 
shared with other persons.” 


Intercourse before marriage, 
report added, “militates 


a philosophical argu- 
what it called “a! 

monogamous _ rela- 
It advocated celi- 
eefeze marriage’ and 


“This onefiesh relationship the 


leash be shared with a third against the establishment ofa 
‘without its distortion,” 


the re- true oneness in marriage. Out- 
“The heights and side of marriage, it tends to 


A recommendation that the ness of Christian faith and eopthe of the communication degenerate into lust.” 


United Lutheran Churéh itt life 


its ban on the remarriage of 
the guilty party in a divorce 
was submitted to the Biennial ‘ 
Convention of the Church to- 
night. 

The recommendation super- 
sedes a 1930 statement which 
said that only the innocent 
party “can be remarried under 
the auspices of the Lutheran 
Church during the lifetime of 
either party.” 

Emphasizing that in marriage 
failures, “as in all human re- 
lations, sin is always present 
and no one is ever wholly in- 
nocent,” the new recommenda- 
tion would permit remarriage 
of divorced persons when they 
have demonstrated “genuine 
sorrow and repentance” and a 
“chastened attitude” toward 
marriage. 

Besides remorse. 
vorced person 
idence of 


‘ 


— > 
% 
| eG 


« 
_A ' 


*! 
‘ 


the di- 
must give evi- 
determination to 
overcome “his limitations and 
failures,” according to the pro- 
posal. He also must have 
forgiven his partner in the 
former marriage, and must 
fulfill his obligations to her 
and his children. 

Along with the modification 
in the church policy on di- 
vorce, recommendations  fa- 


Associated Press 


ors Founders 
Stanley (right), and. Lewis 


the memorial erected on the 
near Gravesend, England, to 


5 Newsmen Win 


Cabot Medals 


NEW YORK, Oct. 15 #—Co- 
lumbia University has an- 
nounced recipients of the 1956 
» Cabot gold medals for their 
part in the “advancement of 
international friendship in the 
Americas.” 

The five, all journalists, are 
Carl W. Ackerman, Dean Emer- 
itus of the Graduate School of 
Journalism at Columbia; Jesus © 

Alvarez del Castillo, editor and 
publisher of El Informador, 
Guadalajara, Mexico; Roberto 
Garcia Pena, director of El 
Tiempo, Bogota, Colombia; Her- 

r L. Matthews, editorial 
board, the New York Times; 
and David Michel Torino, di- 
rector and owner of E] Intran- 


The Maria Moors Cabot 
prizes were established in 1939 
by Dr. Godfrey Lowell Cabot 
of Boston. They are awarded 
annually by the Columbia trus- 
tees. 


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voring planned parenthood. 
premaritial counseling, ‘ and 
family courts were presented. 

The recommendations were 
contained in a summary of a 
9000-word treatise on Chris- 
tian marriage prepared by the 
Committee on Social] Missions 
of the Church, which was 
scrutinized by a women's com- 
mittee. 

“Responsible” use of 
divinely bestowed power 
procreation implies, 
mittee said, that couples plan 
their parenthood “in accord- 
ance with their ability to pro- 
vide for their children and 


Monckton Will Resign 


| LONDCN, Oct. 15 #—The 
Nws Chronicle predicted today 
that Sir Walter Monckton, Brit- 
ain’s Defense Minister, will re- 
sign in the next day or two to 
make way for a younger man 

The liberal paper said Sir 
Walter, who is 65, probably 
would be raised to the peerage 
and appointed to the now va- 
cant post of Paymaster Gen- 

eral. No one was mentioned 
to succeed him 


the 
of 
the Com- 


The health 
the mother s 
jor concern, it emphasized. 
‘Irresponsible conception of 
children up to the limit of ° 
biological capacity and “self- 
ish limitation of the number. 
of children” were equally de- .- 
plored. 


and welfare of 


hould be a ma- res 


. 


perme 


CALP? 
| 


Where religious differences 


are a factor in a proposed 
marriage, the committee rec- 
ommended that the non-Luth- 


‘eran be informed of the uy fe 


theran view of marriage ahd A 


family 
pastor. 


“Young people,” 
mittee said, 


life by the 


the Com- 


Lutheran | 


“should be led to aes 


face the issues involved, and #25 


helped to-see that true love of 
another person should per- 
suade one to desire the 
other's spiritual welfare and to 
wait for marriage until re- 
ligious unity is assured.” Lu- 
theran marriages with Catho 
lics and Jews both present 
difficulties, the statement said. 
Most of the Committee's re- 


NEW SCIENTIFIC FORMULA’ 


Tokyo Minisier Urges S70 PS DAN DRU rf 


End of Coeduéation 


TOKYO, Oct. 15 (INS)—Ja- 
pan's Edu.ation Minister today 
called for an end to coeduca- 
tion in the nation’s public 
schools. 


Education Minister Ichiro Ki- 
yose said his Ministry is pre. 
paring a report on the effects 


of coeducation, which was in-' 


troduced into Japanese schools 
during the American occupa- 
tion. He said he expects the 
report will show that the mor- 


als and scholastic standings of 


the children suffer when boys 
and girls are allowed to mingle 
in the schools. 


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DE. 2-3600 


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“K EY LARGO,” Maxwell 
Anderson's poetic drama of 
1939,. arrived on television 
Sunday night (NBC, WRC- 
TV) and it 
creaked with 
age. 

S eventeen 
years, at our 
current pace, 
is a  tlong 
time. We've 
moved a long 
way in this 
world since 
py only 

adge of 
great per- Laurent 
sonal courage was self-sac- 
rifiee for a lost cause. For 
one thing, the United States 
has engaged fn struggles far 
greater than the Spanish rev- 
olution and far more im- 


PR¥ Es 


portant than a deadly swap ~ 


to rid the world of a gang- 
ster. In the intervening 17 
years, the badge of courage 
has been sacrifice for an en- 
during cause and that badge 
is still worn proudly by the 
survivors. We found that no- 
ble middle road: Positive ac- 
tion in danger which grows 
out of wisdom, tempered by 
fear. 

“Key Largo,” as interpret- 
ed by Alex Segal for the 
Alcoa Hour, attached great 
importance to the villian’s 
toughest line of tyranny: 
“I'm not afraid to die and 
your are.” 

From this theme the play 
could move in only one di- 
rection: The hero had to be- 
come willing to die . . . point- 
lessly, but poetically. 


THE DRAMA closed with 
the stricken hero finding a 
philosophy which suits self- 


—__——Radio and Televisio 


No Martyr Is a Hero 
Without Positive Cause 


By Lawrence Laurent 


prepared, thus, to argue that 
Sunday night’s production 
made the least of this creaky 

script. e 

The cast was wooden. Al- 
fred Drake, as the disillu- 
sioned warrior who turns 
hero, appeared to doubt the 
validity of his own lines. Dec- 
orative Anne Bencroft was 
—well, decorative. Victor 
Jory interpreted soaring; po- 
etic lines as though he were 
delivering a news report. 
Villain J. Carrol Naish per- 
formed in his B movie best 
and Lorne Greene acted as 
though he could hardly wait 
for the commercial. 

I can understand Lorne’s 
attitude. Maria Riva wes de- 
lightful in th: commercial. 


AFTER “KEY LARGO.” I 
switched to “Omnibus” (ABC, 
WMAL-TV) and found a 
deli ghtful segment called 

“The Man Who. This 
was acollection of 
silent newsreel clips on those 
men who had sought the of- 
fice of the President. The 
film went back to 1908 and 
contained some memorable 
pictures of Judge Alton B. 
Parker, Theodore Roosevelt, 
William Howard Taft, Wil- 
liam Jennings Bryan, Wood- 
row Wilson, Charlies Evans 
Hughes, Gen. Leonard Wood, 
Warren G. Harding, Calvin 
Coolidge, William Gibbs Mc- 
Adoo, John W...Davis. Al 
Smith, James Cox, Franklin 
D. - Roosevelt and Herbert 
Hoover. _ 

It served the purpose an- 
nounced by Alistair Cooke: 

. stir your memories of 
sOme great men.” 


SPORTSCASTER BUD 
Sobel announced on the 


Television Highlights Winchell Charges Sullivan Threw 
‘Tantrum’ to Keep Him Off CBS 


NEW YORK, Oct. 15 (77—Wal- 
ter Winchell added new fuel 
to his feud with Ed Sullivan) 
today by charging Sullivan pre- 
‘vented him from landing a 
television job by “throwing a ‘here’s your chance to turn me 
idown. Would you consider me 
for things other than comMER-|to 
tating — panels, 


7 a. m—WTOP.-TV. Good 
Morning. Guests of Will Rog- 
ers Jr. are Gov. T. R. McKel- 
din (R-Md.) and Mayor Tom 
D’Alesandro (D) of Balti- 
more. 

ll a. m—WRC-TV. Home: 
The Bell Telephone Orches- 
tra makes its television de- 
but. It betomes a regular 
Tuesday feature on this 
show. 

1 p. m—WTOP.TV. Demo- 
cratic National Committee: 
A five-minute political talk. 

3 p. m—WRC.-TV. Matinee 
Theater (COLOR): “The 
Egotist” is a self-centered 
man who makes everyone un- 
happy. 

4308 p. m—WTTG. 
Early Show: “Four - Sided 
Triangle” tells of a mad 
scientist who can duplicate 
everything in the worid. 

7 p. m—WTTG. Steve Don- 
ovan: A 16-year-old boy helps 
Steve to break up a noto- 
rious gang in “The Hope 


Chest.” 

7:30 . m—WTOP.TY. 
Name That Tune: Jo Ann 
Gildersleeve. a 22-year-old 
Chippewa Indian, and her 
four co-contestants try for 
$10,000. 

7:30 - m—WMAL.-TV. 
Conflict: Jim Backus por- 
trays a medicine show huck- 
ster with a genius for making 
a fast buck with “The Magic 
Brew.” 

7:30 p. m—WTTG. Water- 
front: A young girl refuses to 
believe that poor seaman- 
ship caused the wrecking of 
her father's ship. 

7:55 p. m.—WTOP.-TV. Re- 
publican National Commit- 
tee: A five-minute political 
talk by President Eisen- 
hower. 

8 p. m—WRC.-TV. Project 
20: “The Great War,” story 
of World War I 


The 


8 p. m~—WTTG. Movie- 
time, U. S. A.: “Weekend for 
Three,” a comedy about new- 
lyweds, stars Dennis O'Keefe 
and Jane Wyatt. 

8 p.. m—WTOP-TV. Phil | 
Silvers Show: Sgt. Bilko finds 
a handsome replacement and 
schemes ts have him become 
“The Face on the Recruit- | 
ing Poster.” 

8:30 p. m—WMAL.TV. Re- 
publican National Commit- | 
tee: A 30-minute speech from 
Flint, Mich., by Thomas E. 
Dewey. 

8:30 p. m.—WTOP.-TV. The 


tantrum.” 


Sullivan immediately replied 


‘that he would never try to keep 
anyone from getting a job, not| 
‘even his long-time enemy Win- 


chell. 
| “At my age, I don’t go into ~ 
tantrums,” 


Brothers: Gale Gordon and | 


Bob Sweeney, with an attic 
to rent acquire a millionaire 
playboy as a tenant. 

9 m—WRC-TV. Jane 
Wyman Show: A woman suf- 
fers an almost total loss of 
memory after the sudden, 
tragic death of her son in 
No More Tears.” 

9 p. m—WMAL-TV. Dem- | 
ocratic National Committee: 
A 30-minute political speech. 
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- | 
Tenn.) is scheduled as the 
speaker. 

9:30 p. m—WTTG. Ethel 
Barrymore Theater: Bonita 
Granville and Gene Raymond 
co-star in “Lady Investiga- 
tor.” 

9:30 p. m—WTOP.TV. Red 
Skelton Show (COLOR): Pe- 
ter Potter and vocalist Gale 
Robbins join Red for a com- 
edy skit about rock ‘n’ roll 
music. 

9:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Circle 
Theater: John Cameron 
Swayze is the narrator for 
a recreation of “S. O. S. 
from the Andrea Doria,” 

10 p. m-~—-WTOP-TV. The 
$64,000 Question: Florence 
Reed, 73-year-old widow from 
Copenhagen, N. Y., has a 
chance to win $32,000 on the 
subject of Charles Dickens. 


Sullivan said. 
Winchell, veteran Daily Mir- 


ror columnist and radio com- 


mentator recently turned ma 
iter of ceremonies on a Frida 
‘night variety show carried on ‘0 leave well enough alone.” 


ithe National Broadcasting Co.'s) 


umnist, 


television network. 


Sullivan, also a veteran col- 
but for the Mirror's 


rival New York Daily News, has 


‘been master of ceremonies of 
ia variety show carried by the) 


|Columbia Broadcasting System’ 


'TV network for nearly nine 


years. 


In an article in Look maga- 
zine, Marie Torre, a TV writer 


Winchell was 
iwhen we met, I said ‘Frank, I 
‘turned you down to stay with 


| 


: 


’ 


for the New York Herald Trib-| 
une, quoted Winchell as saying) 


that after being off the air for 
some time, 
phone call from Frank Stan- 
ton, CBS president. 


he received a tele- 


“Frank asked to see me,” 


Highlights 


_—" —— 


FM Stations 


(98.9 me.)—5:30 a. mm. te I wives -FM (101.1 me.)—7 «. m@. te 8 


On Radio 


10 a. m—WRC. Bandstand: 
Two hours of live music by 
the Dorsey Brothers and Russ 
Morgan with Guy Mitchell as 
the vocalist. 

1:15 p. m—WWDC, Fred 
Fiske: An album of Artie 
Shaw's arrangements of old 
favorites is featured. 


ABC seven years ago. Now, 


that when Sullivan 
g about the talk, 
y tantrum. | guess 


quoted, “and 


quizzes, va- 


‘Don't worry about a thing.’ 


Sullivan, asked to comment | 
on the Winchell comments, said 
that in all his years with CBS, 


he had talked to Stanton per- 
three or four times and 
that Stanton never had con- 
him on whom to hire 
ar on the network. 
Dr. Stanton had asked! 
riety? I don’t want to be offime about him, I would have 
TV.” The answer was familiar said ‘he is a fine radio com-! 


‘mentator an, a 


'THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD. 

Tuesday, October 16, 1956 

ee C17 


ap 


4/3 
ge Fa 


Sedu Lby 4 


Special 


COCKTAIL HOURS 


fine news- 


“I never heard from Frank paperman, I don’) see how you 
after that. I moogneniny eee could go wreng ‘sith him,’ Sul- ; 


arned livan said. “Bu. the 

he threw a/that Stanton would call me up 
Frank decided to ask my opinion is just utter- 7 
jly nonsensical.” 


It’s New—Colorful—Timely 


The bright, new Washington 


Post and Times Herald 


FOOD and 
WOMEN’S 
SECTION 


coming 


Thursday 


DANCING 
NITELY 


The big parade of weekly grocery ods will appear in this 
new section every Thureday morning. This means thet now 
you can start your weekend food buying Thursday morning. 

Too, you'll find evetything from food te fashione—beeuty 
tips and society news im this colorful new section designed 
especially for Washington area women. Watch for kt Thare 


day in 


The Washington Post & Times Herald 


> s 
ed 


| our fine food ‘ <3 
, is our pride ¢ 
(Grescent 


RESTAURANT 
Res. NA. 68-7801 


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wro 96. _ : 
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“Sunday Sports Special” that 
this is his last week at 
WTOP. His plans for the fu- 
ture were not mentioned. 


THE FUNNIEST bit 
weekend viewing was 
fered by Sid Caesar in a 
Satirical look at Western 
movies. Sid and his troupe 
called it, “No West for the 
Wicked.” It was a delightful 
bit. Caesar at his best, 


1:30 p. m.—WMAL. Mostly 
Music: The record album by” 
Fred Waring and the Penn- 
sylvanians, “Hear, Hear”; and 
vocals by Doris Day are 

> offered. 

2:05 p. m.—WGMS-FM. 
| Symphonic Matinee: Bach, 
| Violin Double Concerto in D 
' minor; Mozart, Symphony No. 

41 in D; Philidor, March for 
| the Prince of Orange. 

6 p. m—WDON & WASH- 
FM. In the Concert Hall: Si- 
belius, Four Historic Scenes; 
Grieg, Concerto in A minor | 
| for piano and orchestra; Kha- 

chaturian, Masquerade Suite; 

Dvorak, Symphony No. 5 in E 

minor, opus 95. 

p. m—WOL. Milton Q. 
is.| Ford: Milton features a Doris | 
Day album, “Day Dreams.” 
CBS N's of Am. ‘7:05 p. m—WTOP. Amos 
vee sal Peanler’ ‘n’ Andy Music Hall: Andy | 
Arthur Godfrey | Brown negotiates a marriage | 
-\Tony Marvin ™*|. With the Kingfish’s Aunt Ma- 
— Janette Davis _| tilda. She is very happy. 

— oe 8 p. m—WGMS. Treasury | 
| Agents: “The Silent Sabo- | 
| teur” learns that money is 
not only the root of all evil, 
but that it can lead to death. 

8 p m—WRC. Dragnet: 

Sgt.yoe Friday receives a call 

from the owner of a used-car 

lot. The owner suspects he 
| has purchased a stolen auto- | 
mobile. 

8:35 p. m—WRC. Biog- | 
raphies in Sound: “Meet 
Mary Martin,” a word por- | 
trait. Persons whose voices 
are heard include Oscar Ham- 
merstein Il, Joshua Logan, | 
critic John Chapman, Wally 
Westmore and Myron McCor- 
mick. 

9 p. m.—WMAL. Democrat- | 
ic Committee: Vice Presiden- 
tial candidate Estes Kefauver 
delivers a 30-minute speech. 

9 p. m—WOL. Paul Hume: 
Paganini. Violin Concerto No. 
2 


9:15 p. m—WTOP. Yours 
Truly, Johnny Dollar: Johnny | 
follows the trail of a cunning | 
and ruthless embezzier in | 
“The Phantom Chase Matter.” 

10:30 p. m—WTOP. Prohi- 
bition Party Acceptance 
Speeches: Political addresses 
by nominees Dr. Enoch A. 

+ Holtwick and Edwin M. 
Cooper. 


, Yaa ae Phone REpublic 7-1234 for home delivery 
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Child and adult, I have sat 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
 ©18 _Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


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Gonzaga Upsets John Carroll, 21 to 12 ’ 


‘This 
Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich 


THE REDSKINS’ latest misadventure, that 31-3 lick- 
ing by the Chicago Cardinals, was not entirely disheart- 
ening. A new and fascinating question is now being 
asked in the National Football League: Is there a better 
team in it than the Cardinals? 

Obvious to all at Griffith Stadium, even amid the dismay of 
it, was that the Redskins were getting 
shéved around and run over by a 
whale of a football team. Easily be- 
lievable is that the once-despised 
Cardinals are now one of the two un- 
beaten teams in the pro league. They 
are an excellent group. 

Theirs is the most-exciting back- 
field unit in the league. Defenses set 
up to stop Ollie Matson, Johnny 
Olgewski, Dave Mann and Quarter- 
back Lamar McHan can name their 
own poison. They can be overpow- 
ered, outrun, riddled by passes or 
faked out of their cleats. 

Oddly enough, they are the same 
Cardinal backs who didn’t achieve 
much last season. Their record was a mere four victories 
and one tie in 12 games. How come the transformation, then? 
Ah, Coach Ray Richards explains that. He points to the new 
and better linemen he put in front of his good backs. 


POVICH 


BACK IN AUGUST, when Richards was writing a season- 
preview article for the 1956 Pro Football Digest, he was 
moved to comment. “The Cardinals of 1956 could very easily 
be in contention from the start and with a bit of luck could 
even take it all.” He was willing to protrude his neck in 
the high faith that the Cardinals would protect it. 

That Matson is the most dangerous back in the league has 
long been known, but Richards points out that this year Mat- 


Big Ten 
Reports Its 
Subsidies 
‘Staggering’ 


CHICAGO, Oc. 15 (‘®#—A criti- 
cal self-appraisal of Western 
‘Conference athletics, charging) 
‘that the work-aid program for 
jathletes is “an invitation to 
hypocrisy and deceit,” was re- 
leased today by the Big Ten 
in the form of a 24-page report. 

It also found financial help 
to athletes has reached “stag- 
gering proportions.” 


of the trends of recruiting and 
financial aid was drafted by a 
conference committee set up on 
Dec. 9, 1955, “to study the over- 
all problems and position of 
the conference in the conduct 
of intercollegiate athletics.” 
The report, secret until now, 


athletic directors and faculty 
representatives. 


‘Staff for Report 


It was mapped by Big Ten 
‘Commissioner Kenneth L. Wil- 
\son; _Assistant Commissioner 
| Bill Reed; H. O. (Fritz) Crisler, 
| Michigan athletic director: Les- 
lie W. Scott, Michigan State 
faculty representative; Verne 


The strongly worded analysis/ 


Was sent to Big Ten presidents,} 


Be, 


ports 


FOOTBALL 
AMUSEMENTS 
COMICS 


< 


No. 1 Ranked 
Lions Drop — 


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1956 


First Game 


/Of Season 


By Jerry Davis 
Stall Reporter 
Defending ¢hampion Gon- 
zage, a touchdown-hungry un- 
iderdog which had been held 
scoreless in three of its first 
our games, sent previously un- 


* beaten John Carroll reeling, 


-12, in the Catholic League’s 

@son opener yesterday at 
Griffith Stadium. 

It was the passing and run- 
ning of tailback Jimmy Eppard, 
who returned to action just 10 
days ago against Bladensburg 
after nursing a rib injury, that 
made the difference. 

With Eppard in there run- 
ning things, the Bagles had a 
new vitality which gave them 
lenough fire to spring the big- 
gest upset of the schoolboy sea- 
son against the area's No, 1 
iranked team. 


Fullbacks Tough 
Gonzaga also got high-geared 
performances from fullbacks 


Alan Campbell and Bill Rowan 
and halfback Beverley Powell. 


Freeman, 
‘representative, 
liamson, Wisconsin athletic di- 
’ 


rector. 


Purdue faculty 
and Ivy 


Wil- 


7 


Brought out in the report) 
were these facts: 
Out of 258 conference foct- 


The Eagles line, headed up by 
-leente Jim O'Donnell, guard 
Dick Eppard and tackle Francis 
Griffin, was conceding little. 

It was a 5-yard slant off left 
tackle by Rowan for a second- 


"2.2 |\period touchdown, Gonzaga’s 
: first of the game, which pulled 
the rug from under the Lions, 
After Griffin added the point 
from placement, the Carroll 
team fell to pieces. 

Carroll marched 68 yards to 
score on the last play from 
scrimmage in the opening 
quarter. From the 50, quarter- 
back Frank Campana hit half- 
back Jim Howell on the Gon 
zaga 35, and Howell darted the 
rest of the way for the score. 


son is getting that extra block. This year, too, Richard points 
out, McHan has another year of quarter-backing experience. 
He also has a limitless enthusiasm for the game with little 
heed for life and limb. As the only exponent of the Split-T 
in the pro league, McHan is the most vulnerable to injury. 

The Redskins.got a lesson in the explosive qualities of the 
Cardinals on their first punt of the game. Sam Baker’s idea 
was, of course, to keep the ball away from the talented Dave 
Mann, one of the Cardinals’ double safety unit. So he directed 
his punt to the other side of the field toward Frank Bernardi 
who ran 95 yards back to a touchdown. “Bernardi is going to 
be a real pro,” the knowing Richards wrote in August. 


ball lettermen last year, 246) 
chad been interviewed or cor-| 
responded with prior to matric-| 
ulation by football staff mem- 
bers. | 


By Wally McNamee, Staff Photographer. 
holds his 16-month-old son, William Jr.; with Mary, 9; Mrs. 
Lundy, Dolloretta, 5, and Margaret, 8, in background. 
Lundy won last week’s contest by picking all 20 winners. 


FAMILY MAN—William E. Lundy, latest football contest 
| Campus visits prior to en-, Winner, is a family man as well as an expert at picking the 
‘roliment for the purpose of| Winners. At the Lundy home, Forest Heights, Md., Lundy 
interviews with coaching staffs ; 


are the rule. It is rare that a) | . ¢ 
PGW and Redskin Cames——_'F'ormer Prisoner of Japanese 
Ed Brown's point attempt was 


prospective athlete will hot 
have made visits to at least pe e 
10 Winners This W eek Is Football Contest Winner =’; 
In Football Contest | William EF. Lundy, a civilian investigator for the Office of Secinie Scores 


three schools. A survey indi- 
cates that upwards of 500 pros- 
'pective athletes will visit each 
conference schoo] this year. 
Entertainment of prospects 
Special Investigation, United States Air Force, is the winner) 
of last week's Pick-the-Winners Football Contest of The Wash-' on Carty ts eet to Carroll 
* There will be 10 winners in the Pick-The-Winners Football ington Post and Times Herald. c 
Lundy, 107 Iroquois way, Forest Hts, Md., captured the | Dut lost the ball on downs. Fol 
contest this week. fourth weekly contest over 23,775 entries by picking winners Wing @ punt, the —— 
Five winners will receive two tickets each to a home game struck back 47 yards wit 
of the Washington Redskins, and five other winners a pair 
of tickets to see George Washington University, the area’s 


for the current year averages 
nearly $5000, running to as 
of all 20 games. 
Rowan supplying the climax 
The 38-year-old veteran of 17 years with the Air Force wins from the five: 
only unbeaten team, play William & Mary at the ball park 
the night of Oct. 26, a Friday. 


beating from the Cardinals. There were sequences when Leo high as $13,600. (The report) 
Elter and Dick James ran like great halfbacks. If the Red- didn’t say if it was an average) 
skins had a special weakness, it was in their passing, either P¢™ Shool, as was indicated.) 
the patterns or the execution, perhaps both, were weak. They Average Aid $609.83 | 
an all-expenses paid trip for two to the Maryland-North Caro- . 
lina game at Chapel Hi, N. C., Saturday. BB es ours ee pte 
| } Lundy, who spent 30 months ..-ane him and Dick Edmon- 
T ‘as a prisoner of war in Japan 
All winners will qualify for fmal competition at the end of Navy Football 
him, either, Maybe M Olympic background dese SRS cacy STS. averaging’ tne season for grand prises: Thére will be two big winners, | \Philippines...at.. the 
im, ei . May atson's ic oun rves a $609 each. . ' * 
Sette ticaarents P "The increase in volume of oaths ts eeates eapemnes ne i Po to patbeed ‘Team Battered |World War Il, is 
Matson, well known as a high school sprinter in his native aid to athletes, covering un-, “Ve ‘= table Om, Fis. ONG atwene the Wtange Sow? § 4 
Texas, concentrated mostly on football at San Francisco U, 
per athlete, according to a 
study by Commissioner Wilson, pi Forest 
‘has jumped from $47 in 1948). ss 
to $260 last year.. The volume) Iilinols 
Army 
In Playoff . Alabama 
| Texas Christian 
. 7 . 
Fetchick Wins 
three starts. That is the once-haughty.Cleveland Browns, who ie 
are beginning fuilly to comprehend the value of Otto Graham, W O ; 
who is sitting this season out. On Sunday, when they took a estern pen | 
21-9 beating from the Giants, the Browns were held to a mere | 


THE REDSKINS would have beaten most of the other 
clubs in the league on the afternoon they were taking that 


| nine. took it 

Although h ted a per there, rolling £., to his 
| — = Ee “if twice and spinning 
{fect entry, Lundy won on althe end. sone. Griffin 


| 4 ‘Probable Score game. Harry C.\converted to give Gonzaga a 


= 
5 
2 
5 
3 
3 


returned to practice today with »i-ked 20 winners, but missed Clinched in Third 


‘seven players sporting injuries the Army-Michigan game by| The Eagles added the clinch- 

from Saturday's 21-6 loss to 4g noha Lenie ‘ae off ling oe with 1:15 left 

Tulane. only 27. ‘in the third quarter, drivin 62 

|, All were able to work out, Cohen, 61, of 915 Crittenden yards ih eight plays. Campbell 

however, as Coach Eddie Erde-| ¢¢ nw. and 18yearold Wil-went off left tackle from the 

latz sent the squad through &jism ¥. Moore at 1523 North thfee for the score. A 39yard 

light drill in sweatsuits for nuchannan st, Arlington, col- dash by Powell to the Carroll 

what should be a welcome j.porated on Cohen's perfect 20 set it u 

change against Cincinnati bere entry and will’attend together Center Al Ferraro claimed a 

this week. ‘a home game of the Redskins. }G0"2ag@ fumble for Carroll on 
Halfback Ned Oldham had winiem w. Moore, 2000 §.\'%¢ Eagies’ 47 midway in the 

five stitches taken in the back ¢-an¢ st. Arlington, no rela- ourth 

of his left hand as a result Of 24:4, t) the other William’ 

cleat wound in the Tulane Moore. and Willard A. Lee one. Maurice 

game; fullback Vince Monto 1936 Raum st. ne. each picked 22°°5 “p_ the 

‘sported a tender shoulder which 19 winners for a third place Gonzaga 24 for the key 

showed no breaks or separ? s:, ana asiso won two tickets: “¢,™areh- 


tions after X-rays: center Bob . 
[McElwee still had « sore neck 1), 5, "ome sme of the Red 

from the blow which knocked be Fameg bee play. Gonzaga 
ihim out in the third quarter; ‘ P one amage, however, 
guard Tony Stremic and full Queen’s Horse Killed {two quarters before that touch- 
back Dick Dagampat limped) NEW MARKET, England, 
with leg injuries, center Wilson Oct. 15 @—Queen Elizabeth's 
| Whitmire had a bruised hip and two sarcld colt, Trioka, was —_— 


- T s Rewer, 
end Earle Smith displayed a killed when he crashed into a fr 
\swollen face. tree during a workout today. a, ae pe Howell 3 sree tate Pie 


were reduced to one target, Johnny Carson. | A special study of nine 
Their failure to stop Matson on his long runs was scarcely (Schools and their 370 football 
a sign of weakness, When Matson has running room, no team #24 _basketball lettermen in 
. 1955-56 shows Unearned and 
in the league catches up with him. No American in the 400 campus job assistance for those ; ston recovered for Go on 
meters of the 1952 Olympics at Helsinki could keep up with after being captured in theithe Carroll 35. Campbell ran 
Start Of tor first-dewns on the 22 and 
married and E it from 
the father of four children. left, 
earned aid and on-campus jobs GAMES OF OCTOBER 20 By 7 Injuries = 
, ’ but excluding offcampus em- . again 
When Matson decided to enter the U. S. Olympic tryouts, ployment, is estimated to be! U.CLA 
Dick Templeton, coach of the U. S. team, gave scant heed to nearly 550 per cent since 1948. North Carolina State 
his entry. “He’s too rusty,” Templeton said. “I'll be on the | The average amount of aid) Pittsburgh 
boat,” Matson said, and then he won the tryouts and Temple- 
ton happily booked passage for him. 
THE WONDERFUL new world among the leaders of the of unearned or scholarship aid’ Brie! Y 
NFL that was supbosed to open up for the Redskins this sea- between 1948 and 1955 in- rig _—s 
etd creased from $56,694 to $348. N Cincinnati 
son isn’t materializing for them. Three defeats in their first 608 in the conterehen. & tone Penn State 
three games virtually have blighted their season and from of more than 600 per cent. “| Princeton Colgate 
now on it will be a scramble for respectability rather than all- Southern California Washington 
conquering fame. Their chief consolation is that they don't 
have the Cardinals again, for two weeks. 


There is one team in the league that appears to be suffering 
more than the Redskins despite the fact it has won a game in 


i i i, ie ee ee el es ee 
i ee el 
_— ES Si Ss ss Ss Oa a ea es Oe 
el 
EES See i i sas a sa sa Ss Sa a se 
Dl i ee ee 


; second down on the 
Make your choige with an “X” win or tie. jone-foot line, Walker went over, 
PROBABLE SCORES 


Notre Dame t.... Michigan State 
North Carolina 9 Maryland 


PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY 


SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 15 # 
Husky Mike Fetchick captured’ 
the biggest prize of his six-year 
pro golfing career today when 
he fired a 6-under-par 66 to win 
a four-way playoff in the West-' 
ern Open Golf tournament. 

Fetchick finished five strokes 
ahead of Jay Hebert from San-| 
ford, Fla.. who had a 71, and’ 
‘six ahead of former PGA 
champ Doug Ford, who wound 
i\up at par 72. Youthful Dan 


40 yards rushing. 

Graham used to amass that many yards on one of his famous 
keep plays. But paradoxically, the Cleveland populace is 
giving the Browns better support than in many of their 
halcyon seasons. On Sunday there were 60,042 customers in 
the big lakefront stadium, the largest home crowd in three 
years. If the season: appears to be looking black for the | 
Browns competitively, the ink on the ledgers is the same 
color. 


? 


the hands of the Football Contest Editor net tster 
J 


at or sent te the Service Counter te eter of The | 
Times 1516 L ot. of.. mar 
aS ale Ee ras aad” A | 


WN 
\ 


+ . ‘could do was a 75 over the 
Skins Drop Planutis; "x "334" 
5 |_ The three finishing behind 
lected a belated birthday pres-’ 
until he receives his paycheck after the twelfth game. 
oin Mountin 
Fulcher, who came up a week ago to work out with the Skins J L 
Occidental College training way?” 
TBC. 
said. “I guess you can't expect 


January blew his chances early 
4 |Fetchick each received checks 
7 
Activate Bill Fulcher 
, ent of $5000. He turned 34 last 
By Jack Walsh |Saturday. The first prize check 
Michigan State's Jerry Planutis, right halfback, discovered 
that yesterday when the Redskins asked waivers on him. His 
after having been dropped reluctantly before the season - a e For Heavyweight Champienship 
started, is a scrappy linebacker” Injury List — ; 
shall, club president, said, T?¢ furrows in the brow of P tt M | 
or Tommy Mont, serving his first ii. 
We ve scored two touchdowns year as Maryland's head foot- a , erso oore - | 
one, toOK his cut philosophi- par for the winning course 
cay. 
to have it good all the time. Seharich said: 
Weill, I have no regrets. This ™¢™*, we're not a unified offen- — 


Former Spartan Has Ne Regrets iby going five over par after! 
jonly six holes. The. best he) 
‘for $2000. 
| The long-hitting winner col- 
Stal Reporter 'was a bigger plum than his én- 
In pro football, a player never is sure he’s made the team “re 1955 winnings of $4009. 
Five Terrapins 
misfortune was good fortune for Georgia Tech's Bill Fulcher; 
who was put on the active list. 
despite lack of heft at 190 
pounds. 
*lanutis, ahead of Dick James in three league games. How 
unUl be broke his wrist at the are you going to win that T Chi | Fj h Ni 
| a 
o Chicago Fight Nov. 3 
“shings went my way for CHICAGO, Oct. 15 #—Floyd'president of -the 
four years in college,” Planutis 
has been a wonderitul experi-*!ve club. We're not tying our 
ence. ,; Marches together amd not mak- 


today | 
. Ed Cooke, No.. N 
2 right end, suffered a disio. in Chicago next week and terms Norris 
shoulder ip Friday night's will be announced at that time.split 60 
loss to Miami and is out the IBC said. ‘receipts 
nso Bob Ru. The ageless Moore was 
contacted a vircus in- knocked out in the 11th round 
and was sent to the cam . 


my career now.” | 
Head Coach Joe Kuharich just behind Id say 
was handling the questions and ing of the line is as 


li 
1 


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$ Fe 


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Early Times is so good that...of all the whiskies 

made in Kentucky—and these are the world’s 
best—Kentuckians themselves overwhelmingly 

choose Early Times over all other straight whiski 
_ Try it yourself. You'll have better times with 
Early Times.  —_— ise Available tn Pints ond’Mell Pintsl 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


> 


Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


B b Add ie” 
Pome 
Brown is October, the grass faded, tanned— 
Chill are the mortings with frost's early hand. 


The wonders of nature before me unspool— 
But I’m much too busy with my football pool. 


OVER AT MY favorite sports club, the Touchdown 


. 


Column 


the Atomic Energy Commission. They study weather maps, to- ‘Richards as manager and gen- 
pegraphy, blood-lines and medical charts. They mumbfe all eral manager for two 


sorts of incantations and then fearfully pick their choices. 

Saturday nights you'll find them glued to their radios get- 
ting the results and checking against the duplicate sheet. On 
Sundays, they make a big production of “having todo a little 
work for the office” and shut themselves in their dens with 
the sports sheets spread out before them. 


. 


For Richards 


| BALTIMORE, Oct. 15 @ 
‘The Baltimore Orioles today 
extended the contract of Paul 


Richards’ original contract'ment booth 


|was for three years. ames, 


at 
will talk about 


tended his contract, the Oriole luncheon at noon 


Graham, now in an announce- 
pay 
t 

| At the same time they ex-| Browns at the Touchdown Club 


~_.. New Contract #2 TeshAees Gh 
Otto Graham Speaks Today 
Otto Graham hits town today : 
and the Washington Redskins 
are glad the great quarterback 


ge tor the Cleveland Browns won't 
rs , 
‘through the 1959 baseball. sea- a Meie Pe, Seaeys Sune 


pearances here today. 
Graham 


lo Keene 


Graham still is a busy young 
man. As a public relations and 
sales representative for Motor- 
ola, he will make five other ap- 


starts at Arthur’s 
Homewares, 938 F st., 11 to 
11:35 a. m. After the Touch. 
down Club luncheon, he will 
o 


oa, ees i 
x 7 WF ‘6 “ant 


Larsen’s Wife Drops 
Action Against Don 


* NEW YORK, Oct. 15 i—Mrs. 
Vivian Larsen, estranged wife 
of Don Larsen, has witldrawn’ 
her action in trying to stop 
World Series payments to the 
New York Yankees’ perfect 
pitcher. ° | 

The hearing in a Bronx Su 
préme Court today on a charge 
of nonsupport was wiped off 


Elementary the calendar. Shortly after the 


. p : 
directors confirmed that they! Although officially retired,' Chl, 1:45 to 2:00 p. m.; John) 


Club, the boys are busily engaged in picking the winners 
of the various college football games. This is getting to 
be quite an indoor sport and, ordinarily, it’s harmiess 
enough. 

The amusing thing about these football pools is the num- 
ber of man-hours spent in research. At js 3 
the Touchdown Club, for instance, 7, oe 
you'll run into alumni of virtually @ | 
every school in the country. Then, of 


Carroll High School football|**tion was filed, Larsen sent 
practice, 2:30 to 3:30; Hecht’s, his wife the $420 she de 
4 to 5, and Todd’s 5 to 6. manded. 


Wtette-l ae 


; intend to hire an office admin-| 
THE RESULTS -are checked and rechecked. Some guys |'*trator to help Richards. | 
take the picks of their rivals. They make up a master sheet hata ane age a Prary es Hed Colonial Bowl Gam e 

_ and check their own picks against those of Joe or Frank or 


tive vice president and be re- 
_ Jim or Sam. Then they wait nervously until Monday morning |sponsible to them for directing Scheduled Nov. 30 
| (if they have picked about 18 or 19 out of 25) to see if they’re | 


jand coordinating ell adminis; am. second annual Colonial 
on top, 


‘trative and executive affairs. | 
4 Bowl football game between 
The Touchdown Club has a “Prognosticator’s Award” every They said they would “make 8 
year. It's one of the highlights of the annual banquet in Jan- 


_— 


de.|Bolling AFB and Ft. Belvoir 


a thorough survey before 


course, there are the subway alumni 
who seem to know even more about 
what's going on than the boys ‘with 
the old school ties. 

The newspapers are perused. ‘dili- 
gently all week long for reports on 
injuries to key men. For instance, 
when Indiana Was meeting Notre 
Dame, several of the Hoosier players 
had to have polio shots because a 
teammate had been stricken. Indiana 
tumbled from the favorite role to the Addie 
underdog and Notre Dame won. 


But Georgia Tech’s boys came down with a mass attack of 
food poisoning after the Kentucky game. The Engineers were 
meeting S. M. U. and the boys with the pools took a flyer on | 
the Mustangs. Alas, it didn’t work out that way because Geor- | 
gia Tech’s hardy young men recovered in time to squeeze 


vary and is as prized as the Knute Rockne or Walter Camp 
awards. 

The TD prognosticator has to finish on top with the best 
percentage for the season. It's a gruelling contest and tiere 
are always three or four guys bunched for the lead going 


| inte the fina] Saturday of the season. 


The suspense is worse than the $64,000 question. The men 
battling for the prognosticator’s cup neglect thgir*businesses, 
answer their wives vaguely, put the children out on the lawn 


| at night and put the dog to bed and generally wind up in a 


fog. But no one bothers them during “Hell Week.” It is worse 
than brain-washing. 

OF COURSE, not all the football pools are that harmless. 
They flourish all over the city and the cards find their way 
into thousands of offices. 


In England, the football pool is a national institution. Over | 
' there, of course, the pools are legalized and the government 


this position.” ashington High Scho 
They also reaffirmed that Stadium, at 8:30 p. m. 


full jurisdiction over all 


lay- Almas 
er personnel, both on the 


Temple 


farm organization.” i pital. 


ciding upon the individual] for Wat be played Nov. 30, George! 


ol) 


Richards “will continue to have} The game is sponsored by | 
and Kena 
ti-- Shrine Temple for the benefit’ 
more club and throughout our . the Crippled Children’s Hos-| 


a ee —-, 


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gets many a shilling. Every pub in England has its experts 
and it’s one form of entertainment which has never known 
austerity. / 
By and large, the football pools,in this country hurt no one | 
and give the fans added altreaiiin the game. There are, of 
course, thousands and thousands of “friendly bets” like a din- 
The boys who follow the football pools are often saddened | ner or a new hat on the outcome of a game. 
by the inability of coaches to see their problems. For instance, | The alumni have a lot of fun this time of the year and who 
what does Army's Red Blaik mean by shifting Bob Kyasky | are we to deny their vicarious pleasures? As a sportswriter, 
from halfback to quarterback? Is Kyasky a good ball-handler? | I'm supposed to know the “inside” on the games. But, honest- 
Can he pass? Is he a smart player? Why do those coaches con- | ly, men, I'm stupid. When I say I know nothing, people think 
fuse us like that? | I'm holding out because of “the big books. i guarantee that 
The pool-sharks inundate themselves with more data than | if any bookie ever went by my selections, he'd be out of busi- 


Oklahoma ‘bagels 
Aussies Open 


| ness. If you want a real tip, play Oklahoma every week. | 
Again No. j NEW YORK, Oct. 15 #—Sy-*Boe Polite’ Drive 


You're welcome. ) 

NEW YORK. Oct. 15 «p acuse University, 27-20 winner ‘ 
Oklahoma Soaetned “its No, 1 over West Virginia, supplanted garg obs press 
ranking in college football in Army today as leader for the es ~ 1 aad ied ko batt of the! 
the Amociaied Frees poll te- Lambert Trophy, given saieasi-i sae ns for next month's 
day by a skimpy 25-point mar- ly to the best college football ae 9 "iced 
gin over Michigan State. team in the East. ympics . | 

Those two teams virtually Syracuse received seven first Leading athletes and sports| 
monopolized this week's rank- place votes and was no worse personalities are giving lec- 
ings. Between them they drew than second on any ballot of tures.in schools and churches) 
111 of 131 votes for first place members of the selection com- to make Australians “hospitali- 
with Oklahoma holding a 67-45 mittee, consisting of coaches, ty conscious. | 
edge. sports writers and broadcast-' Tickets for the games and) 

On the total scoring, with ers. Pittsburgh is in second cash’ prizes are being awarded 
points awarded on the basis of place, followed by Penn State, daily to Melbourne's most cour-| 
ten for first-place vote, nine Army, Princeton, Yale and teous road users, taxi drivers, 
for second, and down to one Navy (tied), Colgate, Lafayette streetcar conductors, news sell- 
for tenth, it was 1173 points for and Boston College in order. ‘ers and@*store clerks. : 


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ANY INJURIES to key players are weighed carefully. Can | 
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Hornung had a cramp in his toe after lunch one day. Will that 
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Syracuse Takes | 


Lambert Lead | 


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Miami (Fia.) (1) (8-0) 
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Washington received one first-place 
vote. 


Athletics Buy Flowers 


PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 
(INS)}—General Manager Roy 
Hamey of the Philadelphia 
Phillies today announced the 
sale of righthanded pitcher 
Ben Flowers to the Kansas 
City Athletics for an undis- 
closed sum. 


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Football Performance Chart Obed ees ca HERALD ove 
Sh ian 14 Raa REP HUNDLEY’s 
% 34th ANNIVERSARY x 


1 tt “a Bemis 
Cram | 


Auburn .....13) Valley .. 


osOn 
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12) ° puss 8 a 
ex. Western 23) Springtield . 
ARKANSAS se a 
Kia M uteers . rman ‘ 
cv Hardin Sim. 
Pt ston U. .. 
‘ : CEORGIA 
anses 
21 Cincinnatt . | © Vanderbilt 
coLokapo 26 N. Carolina 12 7 Det 
0 Oregon 35 GEORGIA TECH isconsin 0 ss0ebs 
34 Kansas St 14 Kentucky 6! 2 Tulsa " 12 Georgia 6 Miami ||| 
26 Kareas » 36 9 &aMU 19 Boston Col NORTH CAROLINA \4 North Carolina 
47 Colo, ASM Tog Lg. ||... 1\,, MARYLAND _ | STATE 27 Virginia 
COLORADO A&M , 12 yrecuge , 2 26 ¥. Carolina s0U. CALIFORN 
14 Coll. of Pac we - 8 ake Forest . : VPI 5 44 Texas 
, gh ay ior ’ 7 Clemson 271 Oregon St. . 
pucinelt i7| 6 jan 13 0 Fila. St 13 Wisconsin 
. rignt .* MASSACHUSETTS ; 
California 7 Colorado 7 Western M4. . Renarttam tat. 6 Ay ae ete Bigs SMU. 
exits Lec COLUMBIA ) HARDIN- 6 Boston U. 19/35 aeue S 9 Notre | ame 
PR ey § ~ 20 SIMMONS 6 Conn 0 Minnesots 
eaans rinceton =. Arknasa MIAMI (Fia.) , 
BOSTON COLLEGE 19 Yale : 3 Wichita .. 4 6. Carolina Pe as DAME 
6 Miami CONNECTICUT Geo. Warh. 2D Indians 
26 Marquette 12 Sprinstela HARVARD 14 Purdue 
12 Zale OHIO STATE 


S ww 
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34 
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NEW MEXICO 
N Mex. M 
27 Utah Bt : 
0 Tex. West. 
3 Wyoming 
NORTH CAROLIN 
6 N.C. Btate .. 


Dae AAP TOS 
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40 Colo. Western 


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20 Stanford 
6 80, CAROLIN 
26 Wofford .... 
7 Duke 
6 


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2 Alabama YALE 

0 Mississippi 9 Conn sees 
20 Brown ' 
33 Columbia ..4°30 


3 Rhode is. 
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VILLANOVA The Pros 
Tex. A&M ¢ 


BALTIMORE 


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Ga. Tech 


33 Missouri 
6 Duke 


a 3IOOM 
mn ao 


SPRINGFIELD 
41 Conn ide 
28 Amherst ' 
26 Northeastern . 
27 Colby 


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39 ~18=9 


Tufts 

Cornell - 

HOLY CROSS 
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OHIO UNIV. 
Pia tat 


Marshal! 


9 

Mich. St 
MICHIGAN ' 
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© Ohio State 
San Jose St.. 
SYRACUSE 
Maryiend .. 
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200 HHO GOT SOS Oc 


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+39 MICHIGAN STAT 
21 Stanford 73 
9 Michigan .. » 
Washington. 53 33 Indians 
regon f - 
Qreae at MIDDLEBURY 
Arizona &t | : 
ILLINOIS Williams 
California MINNESOTA 
Washington 
Ohio State .. a 
INDIANA 


Iowa 
Notre Dame 
Michigan 8t. 


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34 


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7 Arkansas ....19 , 
33 Wichita <.:.'6\.. JENNESSES 
‘ Duke ...s«. 
Chatt ee 
TEXAS A&m 
; to 19 Villanove 
Washington . 20 
40 Tex. Tech 
REGON STATE i4 yh. 
Missouri 
BS. Calif 


del ., 
resbyterian 
Wash & Lee 


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DAYTON 
Cincinnati 


SSSRI<S ANON 


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2 paw Northwestern 
MISSISSIPPI 


N. Tex. St. 
Kentucky rc 
ouson : ° 
Vanderbilt ti pameee gilinck 
SOUTHERN PENN STATE oo - ! - : 
ae T. : $ Penn aren EXAS T e 
Denver ayton ‘ Army ‘ee 
Northwestern SE La. 14 Holy Cross 
Nebraska ISSISSIPPI ST.| PENNSYLVANIA 
Kansas © Florida 0 Penn State 
Marauette . OHNS HOPKINS - Houston 14 Dartmouth . 
Villanova e. 7 Prank & Msh. 7 0 Princeton ' ca ae 
Wichita PITTSBURGH j T\s@ Boast t 
CINCINNATI —— “ sussouns = if Do cee 0 Oklahoma .. .45/" Haverford . 
NCIN? “4 t , ] ne yracuse EX. WESTERN ' , 
13 Dayton .. b Ban soso Bt. 36) g tee 3213 Oregon 8t. 0 Calif - ten. “Tech fy +A a 
5 Goll of ‘Pa Y : ‘< Bh at “SMO 
15 Coll o - ' 6 ; ; 
i4 Xavier... Wash (Mo... erate $3 42 N. Dak. St 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
D4 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 


Around The Tracks 


Horses and People} Hoiero Is 


By Walter Haight 


BOLD RULER, AT THIS WRITING, has all the appear | 
ances of a living cinch, after his Belmont Futurity v 


fo get the necessary votes 


However, as the juvénile division now stands, the colt ons 


tory, 


for “2-year-old of the year.” 


get plenty of opposition when 1957 r 
Triple Crown time rolls around. 

And the gallant yoangster, the chief 
hope of Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons and 
the pet of Eddie Arcaro, could find a 
sample of next year's competition in 


the Pimlico Futurity on Nov. 


24. 


Of course, there could be a double 


showdown, thanks to the 


supple- 


mentary entry provision, in the com- | 
ing-up The Garden State, the world's 2 


richest horse race. 


Beforé I make the inipression I'm 
trying to come through with a mys- 


tery colt, let's 


become better ac- 


quainted with G@alumet Farm's Baf- 


bizon. My spies tell 


these days. 


me he's just 
about the hottest thing on four legs 


Haight 


The youngster is the first good Polynesian offspring Calu- 
met has had and is the result of mating the blood of Native 


Dancer’s sire with that of Bull Lea, through the mare. 


And 


that, friends, is tops in breeding. 


About this time last au- 
tumn, Barbizon was one of a 
group of yearlings being 


to the farm for disability 
reasons. 


THE COLT’S ANKLES 


Second in 


" Feature 


By Paddock 

Stal Reporter 
MARLBORO, Md., Oct. 
Richard Douglas’ 


15 


Betty Pat! 


captured the Bladensburg 


‘Purse, the feature event 


‘Marlboro today with Jockey’ 
‘Charles McKee in the saddle. 
a daughter of) 
and In Review, 


Betty Pat, 
‘Grand Slam 


at 


| gave McKee his second win- 
‘ner during the afternoon and 


-his seventh for the meeting. 


| The victory broke the dead- 
lock which existed between 


Khaled, the world-record 


| smasher from California. 
readied ior 1956 action who | 


had to be sidetracked back | 


backfired on him. While the | 


others are still on the shelf, 
Barbizon recuperated rapid- 
ly, grew strong and became 
something of a nuisance with 


Calumet paddocks. 
Early last summer, trainer 
. Jimmy Jones received word 
Barbizon was burning up 
+ cashable energy. Last month 
the colt went postward for 


Although Barbizon was on 
Calumet’s list of possibilities 
for many stakes, the stable, 
along with others, dropped 
him from the “to be kept 
eligibles” with a single excép- | 
tion—the Pimlico Futurity, 
season's last big one for 2- 
year-olds, 

At Belmont Park last Sat- 


! | urday, Jones said Barbizon 
his eagerness to dominate the | 


would go in the Maryland 


| Classic and Fitzsimmons 


made a similar declaration. 

Pimlico’s meeting doubt- 
less will run into some cold 
weather before that Dec. 15 
closing, but it seems pretty 


the session. 
Pays $11.80 


J ‘mit for the 


won easily by 4% lengths. 
The year-old lassie 
$11.80 while she completed 


1:54 2/5. 
Mrs. 
Hoiero 


Fisher 
dropped 


Janon 
was 


the 
the fi 
down second money 


ckstretch, and got up 


‘McKee and Charlies M. Clark 
for the leading rider during 


the 
mile and one sixteenth in 


Jr's)” 
into 
fourth place soon after the’ 
start, moved up strongly down 


in) 


1 few strides, to take 


Betty Pat Wins Bladensburg Purse at Marlboro 


Racing Selections at Marlboro 


O'Donnell, 


—— | 


RAILBIRD 


dalo 


CONSENSUS 
Ivashance 


preumomative 


‘foiaioat aes 


Janet Lynn 


ET 3 le 
turn tipt 


i 

Gist Supreme 
a 
ae sides ies Jones 


Wel bee, 
4 ’ MAN 


ie, | Eee 


Musser Tie 


In Pro-Am 


BALTIMORE, Oct. 15—John 
O'Donnell, Mt. Pleasant, and 
John Musser; Allview, veteran 
Middle Atlantic professionals 
shot a pair of three under par 
69s to capture first place in the 
Pro-Am which preceded the 
Baltimore Match Play Open 
here today. 


Lions Sign 


Six Old Stars 


arrived in Washington 
night from Canada with 1 


McKee, held Betty Pat un- players signed for the upcom-| 
der stout restraint back of: ing Eastern Hockey League’ 
Raymond Vogelman Jr.'s Legal season. 
first six fur-| 
longs, shot to the front round- 
ing the homestretch bend and/ 


ton ice hockey team, 
signed 


nounced he had 


paid players who ‘performed on 
Player-Coach Stan ba ge 
wo 


ae team 
ears ago. 
Goalie Jack Spencer, 


of 


and Ross Kelly, and 


General Manager Paul Roth- 
geb of the Washington agi 


Rothgeb, who succeeded Jack 
Riley as boss of the Washing- 
an-|. 
six 


fensemen Doug (Slug) Orvis 
orwards 
Roy Hammond, Dan Morgan 
and Joey Formica, who helped 
lead Washington to its first | "ven 


3 5 
71 


Paddock Picks at Marlboro 


POST TIME 2. P. M. 


pod BACE—Perse. $1000; 8-year-elds and ep; 


ar nt 4 aaron aa c. 


ya. 
gy 
Fury (no } Fury ino boy) ..... 


te on160s ‘Spear-elde and 
; 


(12) 


claiming: 
.)| Fipge RACE—Purse, $1500; 3-vyear-elds and up; 
<Gerst) 


—— 


ee 
UVPHONP OLY 


Laine ee 
S-BBoKecston 


: 
' 


— 
+e 


, 
: aoe peebetporenceog 
oe 


0 
| no 
12 What ic. 


~_ ,’ 


ee ee et ee ee 
— 
~~ 


i2 Gao | 


MONTANA PRIDE and CHAS. CLIFTON 


It 
SEX Vv bya 2 


» $1200; 2-year-old maidens (Maryland 


ne (Patambe) 
4 


ow © Metinas\ , 
Rett Banc 

mphonia (C.Clark) 
4 + ai Piet 


iP rd) 
Clark 


ceenee to warts 
° SS mer sere 


- Groulg panéie these 


Seo 


ee te ee 
OU 200 -1~ 
— ae eee 


_ 
— 
— 
- 
to 


—--—- 


_. Can't recommend 


Day's best bet 112 2 
a to beat 


ARIE =| 


; LAAN 


ae 


IXTH BACE—Purse, $1000; 3-year-olds and up: allowance: 
. Clark) 
Treen) . 


Just a stroke behind the 
leaders was Paul Haviland, 
young assistant pro from Nor- 
folk, Va. 

Haviland and Charlie Em- 
‘rich of Rolling Road took first 
‘money in the Pro-Am division 
‘with a best ball of 63. 

Top amateur honors went to 
''Sergt. Dick Lehms, Ft. Meade, 
who shot a two-under par 70. 
‘Tied for second place in the 
‘amateur net division were 
‘Warren Webb, Argyle, 77—7— 
‘70 and Art Daddezio, aeer 
Club of Maryland 75—5—70 

THE LEADING PROS 


8-1 
5-1 
1) 


$1700; 3-year-olds: eilewsnces: | 
a1 


7 wir feriong: (12) 
s 
playoff championship in history ml § Fer tix see. Meeds only « 


will be back under a new coach tor (Green Good as met aisle ¥ 

William (Red) Mitchell. t gree seooona, tw.c ik} Conditioned im N. J. 
The Lions arrive in town 4 u usson debe x 

here Wednesday, open practice kis "bee 

isessions Thursday and play an | 3 

*lexhibition Wednesday, Oct. 24, i ered (Ca ye 
at Uline Arena against Johns-|—— Laas 

town. Washington opens its; FOUSt™ 

season Saturday night, Oct. 

27, against Johnstown at Uline. 

—Bob Alden. 


(Ww. Clark) 
‘ . e 
’ the first time, and now is un- 


defeated in four starts. 
But most of all, among his 
iscalps is that of Prince 


certain the heat will be on 
Nov. 24, if you know what I 
mean. 


rT, 
head from the tiring Legal “1 / Ball Crabbe, Reck Creek 


Limit. 
Victory King Fourth 


Victory King, property of 
Flippo Baldi of Washington, 
te fourth in the eight-horse 


1 
1 
1 
1 
re i 
i 
1 
i 
1 
s ik 


| et et et ee OO pe ee RIED 
| PVES NS eNwe 


‘Terry Agrees 
=- Again to Head 
Sally League 


COLUMBIA, S. C., Oct. 15 
‘Bill Terry, former New York 
‘Giants star and member of 
Baseball's Hall of Fame, today 
agreed to continue for another 
year as president of the Class 
A South os a as 

Terry, W ad subm 
ry ation, agreed to — 

job at the request of > 
eta 2 directors. The 

nouncement that Terry Ait 4 
iis remain with the league canie 
--- 18! after a three-hour ficeet meet- 

‘ing attended by the directors 

and Terry. 

Terry's decision to remain 
with the’ Sally League spiked 
‘rumors he would manage the 
Cleveland Indians. 


no bor) 
Miss Don es: adeéara 
foe a Prince ine boy) ..... ‘ 


° eee 
11 Gorn, (Ww Clark) baer if sta! 
$1300; 38-year-olds and « ap: 
Berd te bans 

‘ ‘a 
nn (Russo) we gerous >t = 
(Gambardelia) . eed t race 
eipt (Snyder) Recent winner here 
‘ ., Better than last race 
ance if ready 
Pair at times 


LAUREL BROKE EVEN 
on developments centering 
around its Washington (D. 
C.) International over the 
weekend. It was learned 
France’s Macip broke a small 
bone in his leg during a 
Newmarket workout and 
won't be around for the great 
Nov. 12 race. 

However, word was received 
of the acceptance for Chante- 
clair, the champion of the 
Scandinavian countries. Win- 
ner of the Danish and Nor- 


uty (6ny starts 


*Hiagdls ‘the 
y the one 
. Training well 


Oe et eh et ee 
HK OVQIVIAGADAROOOHW 


tee eee 


ee tT eed ot hae =) 
Sheoae inoue 


In International 


Churchill’s 
Horse to Run 


At Laurel 


LAUREL, Md., Oct. 15 @) 
The Laurel International race, | 
wegian Derbies, the 
which has been graced with | enereld hus bethinee- the 
horses of a Queen and a Presi- 


first horse from his part of 
dent, had promise today of one; the world to seek the top 
from a Lord. 


| honors in the $100,000 mile- 
Sir Winston Churchill said! 


and-a-half classic. 
The acceptance by owner 
in a speedy transatlantic ex- ptance by e 
change he'd “be delighted” to 


Kurt Laurin, a Stockhofm 
| businessman and president 
send his 3-year-old Le Pretend-| 
ant to the $100,000 race on) 


of the Stockholm Racing As- 
Nov. 12. 


sociation, opens another bril- 
liant, chapter in the rapid 

The former Prime Minister's | 
Queen Elizabeth sent her Lan-| 


RACE—Pu peanetts 
The favorite, Heir of Pines, AY cer ae 


ridden by Ellis Gray, finished! 
a badly beaten fifth. It was 
the sixth consecutive public 
choice to fall by the wayside 
during the afternoon. 

The daily double combina- 
tion of 4 and 8 returned 
$265.60, the largest return dur- 
ing the present session. 


ells (no boy? .. 
am ( ) 


tracise ( vern) 
outio Clark) 


eas 


3 
3 ge 
12 Be 


de race 
Cant be over] ted 
, Wa : oe ere 
mprove 
Won last; dangerous 119 


+ Fin ‘no boy 
a8 Redbird (no AR 
t Bet—S 


YMPHONIA (7th Race) 


Sugar Hart Whips 

Earl Dennis for 
The t i i 

the “urge “tranaction wen Ninth Straight 


Mrs. James V. Stewart’s , NEW YORK, Oct. 15 (®—Gar- 
Spared, winner of the first! nots Sugar) Hart, a smooth and i = 
race, and James P. Carpenter's hard-hitting welterweight pros-|_2—6 furion 
Cloudburst, which won the pect from Philadelphia, tonight ist Sweet 
second. racked up his ninth consecu-) 
Ford Rides Spared a ayo fad oe | 
mnis in three rounds of a 
Spared was ridden by Rich-| telecast bout at St. Nicholas 
ard E. Ford of Arlington, Va... 2.55 Hart weighed 146, Den-| 3 
his jy Yo ag during the nis 143%. . 
meeting e 7-yearold came 
from behind to win easily. A Bony Ba nan ne pant Parone f 
development of the Interna- rank outsider in the betting, after the third round _ ded| Ps 
tional. and it could be an |Spared returned $38.60 for $2.05" not) oo tne q % He th 
omen. Last fall Venezuela |Aganaman was second and) i140 > pyar eg red rs oa ben 
dau to the race in ee: and was in the enest, position tion that |Miss Swing sa pylt6 stop the scrap. It went into 
sey my oe T. OrKelly, the surprise of the year when |Jockey Floyd Green, with-‘"@ book as a third round tech-| gisc 
president of Ireland. El Chama, one of its two |stood a desperate stretch duel, nical knockout as the bell had |= 
Landau finished seventh and| Tepresentatives, beat a large |to defeat Mrs. Esther R. Kirk’s 9°t Tung for the start ofthe 
urth. 
last while Panslipper was field of horses from seven |Valtist, ridder by Sammy 
fourth among 13 starters. : | nations. Palumbo. Cloudburst paid 
Le Pretendant’s invitation 
was cabled Saturday by John| 


—_— $7.20 in the straight L. 
BETWEEN RACES — Re- “i% 
Schapiro, president of Laurel,| 


cent splurge of new track 
shortly after the bay son of | | records at Marlboro, sending 
1944 English Derby winner! 


ae See — Mee 

_| Standing, can attr 

eg Gor tong Ho = Fa Cumber-| in a measure to better horses 
The race, in which Queen 


due to better purses. How- 
Elizabeth’s High Veldt was sec-| &Y@™ ® contributing factor is 
ond, was the same mile and a 


the running strip, which 
‘half distance of the Interna- horsemen agree is in as ex- 
tional. 


cellent condition as hands 
It was the third victory this | wa baling + oad ee 

year for Le Pretendant who. ing of a big hand is Stanley 
didn’t race last year. One of) Marselas, track president Ed 

his former triumphs was) 

named for his lord and master, 


Farrell's Jack - of -all- trades 

(and master of ny), who, 
‘the Churchill Stakes at Ascot ae Sry wee 
‘in June. 


by the way, has endeared 
ager dio ie eS himself to the hearts of rac- 
Le Pretendant's invitation in-| ing writers through the new, 
cludes Sir Winston, of course.| spacious and well-appointed 
‘But Schapiro said he hasn't; pressbox ... Friend Andy 
heard yet whether the 82-year- Cunningham is manning the 
.old owner, who is vacationing; P. A. system at Baltimore 
in Southern France now, will) Raceway in his usual manful 
make the trip. style... To K. MeD—Alfred 
Schapiro started the Interna-| Vanderbilt, who originated 
tional in 1952 and England pro-| the Pimlico Special in 1937 as 
vided the first winner, Robert, America’s first championship 
Boucher’s Wilwyn. The race is| race by invitation only, never 
Tun on grass with a walk-up won it. If memory serves, it 
start to accommodate the style was not until last year that | 
of foreign horses. he had an entry, Social Out- 
This year, Schapiro has in-| east, who was third to Sailor 
creased from $65,000 to $100.000| . ..°Molly Mutuel says, “My 
the prize money for the first) watch is on fast time; my 
.four finishers. In addition, he, horses are on slow time. Tell 
pays all expenses of the en- 
tries and their helpers. 


GARDEN STATE RESULTS 
by Not n teveneem) horde” 1.20 9.00 howd : 
usiness Boulmetis) 5.40 8.60 #2 Fe pk > apie. 


a arr) ere 
mie Letdown. Hunters Unio 
is — t Srfen On, War i 
— war 


BELMONT weenie 
veer ade: claiming. ) oNarc 


Killer ‘ted ee 
AE A sie 


..104 bPightine Byrne 134 
Is entry. 
—- entry. 


pom allowance 
ager ., 


wk 
ti Kine mall 


ear-old 


vqear-o atl, 


ove Haven . maidens. 


sce Tone. War 


60 -on- rs 
Ent d 
onze. Lawless ¢ at 


Part Time, Si Si Pr Cramp saén 


at 


Secianive “Coil” 


<a 
Bon. 
DALY | ‘DOUBLE | PAID | 9702.20 (RRR 
<6 | furlongs: - $3500; 12 


Pnga clone: Stevenson 


ae. Laeeer ime, I 
Aas ‘oH ‘ 


ar 


et tpt peepee 
ed onl a ee 
On ww wows 


raven 
gy 


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= 


| #3900: 3-year-olds Ls 
Litdo"6.no "6.80 38 Scout Missjon 


a ee ee eli 
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EXPRESS BUSES TO 4g 


MARLBO 0 


, RACES 


ples tas 

one way 
sound trp, $1.90 plus tax 
Ge the easy wey-——the Grey Line wey. fe- 
ee ee Oe ee coach, Arrive 
" AM, & 12.30 A. ete bird wecicl 
seoves 2 0 M., artilwer for Jed voce. Pod 
time 2 FM. Daily Dewble closes 1:50. 


Terminet.—1010 tye $., NWI, 7-0608 


GRAY LINE 


avin p 
cBternal Son .. 
Peace "Abend 7 


ift ro As. 
a Lag aut Gk 
= Danes Il i338 n 
-aPors Call .. ry 
ow Here. ge Tee tase Flame ia pyizam's as é TE M 
patron 


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hotogtaphic, a mbar, mas 
aia 
at Vanek 


Landscai Teens ‘end 
ae eee yi 
voit 


ée + +4 .. an | 
| = he SrORTSMAN'S RESULTS 


. 4-year-olds 


oe 
i River Jo Jordan ot 


Tier “y 


Trafic 
} ation, 3 


» Question. —s 


==" wit 


sexi 


Abacus. Sunny 
on : 


“3 zat ht Me se 
ge es 
20 4.80) Brother .. 


E Acie 


1! 


wrt 


~~ DAILY DOUBLE PAID $23.00 


Ft pecoony, los yom 


Woody's 


Int 
oe 


ita 
i 


op uk s, “hades Rpt: Joddess ie . 
3 mile: $2900; 1: a i 28 : a 


mee ft in ita 1.80 2 ti aca 900: 


ay (Barr). Se Ne 
ert ewe Bpeier Eau 


eget meee ENTRIES 
ree 
a os 


Dusty Saas mews. “‘Terrapis. 
Mons pre? rye Paint, Greek Drama. Dream 


a 

ie dena J. ir. 16, Petpourri 12, Pen- 
os Dice 22. Pow . 

... | Sar-Ee 6. der Capt, Em 


7160, &F 
: 8 18) Sa — | Men 75. Tare’s Hall 8. 


Se DOUBLE nine Te __ 


pulling Bear (Murphy). 
Bomber (Fiela) 
Mummer's Knot. Marcheast. 
want ’ rjones: die? : ie 5.70 3.40 
ct a 
there Prank. Cook's T 


5—6 ae $3700; = 2 
n 


Se a te 
at 


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Wire Collect. 


ain Os 


AT GARDEN lee Pm mt tee oe 
And Win 15, oa Exit 13.) faze 
yal 


Ashenden © 
3. tleve’s Aneel ii. 

si 15. Cosines 15. te 10, 

53 ESR mnie a” Yoles %. Sky —; 

. 6—Granny Breek 18 Seandpreef a6. 

tien 19. See Pat 14, Ane 


i ogee Ros 19, Singing Lence 9,| O7per wer . 


in Oak |» Senet ais, Sater -.- 


le u — whet T iE = 
738 aa 


Ria 
— osWweey, Vermourn 
6 Bear M ™ 
a, is 
Cherad 4. 


mn) Stone : 


Gets | 


Pha 
‘dor i 
| Kentucky Sue 1 
8. 2-~%%; $3000; 4- 
weet Vermouth 

r Market ... 


| odie coed 


ette. Rumson Hil 
Broke “ me and a Nymph’s | Pride. 


Fane ies: §45000; 2:19. 


Vv 


Te uD. 


partes 

vils Verse ... 
ld mdns.: 

aare p teed ye 


4 PBQUSUSE, SRNRGCS 
See 
3 


0 et ht ee ee 


T BELMONT PARK 
- oo en 
1% Ten O'Clock &, 
pereft 14. Wicem's Pee 1. Hes-| 
Bs ashe oie 
poke Bine Gravel 10, Oty- «pling 
ation 22. Magnet 4. Lane-(B Geet 
Pee % ane tote 
“Vet Brother 10, Bee! 


Sentete 


ai 
16. Prince s 


RR, 


aa 


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re ten ee ten 
pu 
Aw 


Dictar. 
and 


a y Peak. alrish 
“Ren a4entry. 
=z furl a: als 


e Vamp. & 


Pega BSE PSH Pats OR: 
SUFFOLK age ane fe 


‘Mr. bette a 
urer 
a in ‘Bor. : 


= eens elatmir 


Valo 
a feast | ae Master’ ct 


Resler’ |: 
waa 


oe ee 
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you the truth, they ain’t even 
running.” 


aT SUFFOLK 
« Srogetegth oncom ge 


3 + 

2%. Breommaker *. 
oe he hn Tokers 17. Talk Leeder 10, 
Rocktron’ "pice 1%. Sie Vaellean ali 


"a die» os, de & F 
. ree Wee 


entry. 


Marlboro seis Charts 


Little § 
Copsright 1956. by Triangle Publications, Inc. wines 66.00. $440: SUN BRANDY.) pmadl 44 14, Miss Zomi 12, Carel 
WEATHER CLEAR—TRACK PAST 86: W ING ‘Sox. $8 00 L % 


P —Paveten ti, Deuble Bid 15, Ultrs 
FIRST RACE—Six and one-half furlongs. For M RACE—8ix and one naif ieee #1300.| . 
claiming. Off at 2:03. Start good for cis but Por 3- and -year-olds. € me jemart 4. ' 

on eas sily: piace driving Bethe ure Je ined cl “ied 1%. Men Homme 4&4, 
es 7 Markey vy, ng cs (7 ad — — 13, Lesclous Freit 1, , 


Jockey W 


mtry. 
; = 
¢ $3500: 
Lance 
eon es Big) 


, a 
d Goat i, ie ee Te 


uD: 
Purse. 

_citimins 59 tart 

inner. Mre Helen 


on ¥ 
f. @ Great Artist 6. 
em oy enban— Evening Milk. Trained by Kenneth : . ay OC. 


Cane Read how FLEISCHMANN’S 


= higher Proof gives you more 
enjoyment at less cost! 


To get more enjoyment in a whiskey, 
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pat. Sot Pelechanent i 0h 
Proof means that you get 

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Whiskies are taxed by the U. S. Gov- 


Is 
« 
8 


Jockey Wet. PP =. 
‘ancy Doll «. a Tit ¢ 4 cae re } 


ir} “Meet Boy (Riva) 112 ; SPORTSMAN’S ENTRIES 
3 | gh *' aioe esas; 3- "Bead Bi aly 


acini 
Sweet Hour and Po ae sin 


4—1,. mi 
ooee 
iK SA 


tch 


; ; 
General ye ihre 1 


a 00. PANCY pou. 


$0 Sherer fa ans 
ge Bid 
Bic Switch SUFFOLK ENTRIES 


r-olds up; elm 
ne. 


$2000: 3-7 
tle ee 433° 
ina 14 ny 


‘Small: 

$34.60. $17.80 
200: MISS SWING. 89.80 
“eo OND RACE—Six and one- to gen longs 

elds and up claimins. © 2 rs 

ing: plac ame Winner. Ja: . Sarhalites’s cA. gs. (7 

hy Cansis—Ararat Trained by cohn }. Pichot Time, 4 25 all Rng ‘Aimede ‘serene, bie 


Pip. Qads — ae 


Beacon "tale 
os AEE 


233 


11.20; ‘AGANAMAN. 


3a $3.40; GIRL MEETS BoY,|; 


e-sixteenth nee 
=m 


a He ip. 
Ginna 


“4 


“" - 
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wouart Winn Ls | 


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‘ “ 4 
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Str 
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(Green 3° 
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Ripper Keate 3 6? 5 a 3 z, 
nt 4 eeal “A tf, ii 
or (C.erh $ Pa a) 6 ' «A 
Kiassme f ‘ “4% 7 1% 4 
Crank Handle (Snyder) 119 : a - "% ' b ’ 
piPARROBURST. $7.20, $9.40. $2.00; VALTIST.. 42.80, 02.4 Almeds ‘heres (Green) 116 


oo BO nnn eg >A 


CLOUDBURST 


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rete eaters 


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° ** 
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“aril Seat Outdoors 


- 


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 


16, 


1956 


Almost Perfect 


Anglers Enjoy 
Bay Conditions 


By Don Carpenter 


HOUSANDS: OF anglers 

fished in the Chesa- 
peake under almost perfect 
conditions last Saturday 
and Sunday. » ia ; 
Trolling was 
best during 
the hours of 
dawn and 
dusk with lit- 
tle action 
during the 
daytime ex- 
cept for bot- 
tom fishing 
that might be | 
termed fair. 
Fresh water 
addicts could not have had 
better conditions for live or 
artificial bait casting. 

The largest bay -rockfish 
were caught at Gum 
Thickets, Bloody Point and 
the “Hill”—all located on the 
Eastern Shore of Maryland 
og the mouth of Eastern 

ay, where lots of smaller 
rock and many fine trout 
were taken also. 

For nearly three weeks, 
large striped bass weighing 
up to and over the Maryland 
maximum legal size of 15 
pounds have‘ fed each eve- 
ning after sundown at the 
same place near the pound 
net. Knowing this, I ran 
Happyway II to the spot and 
waited there Saturday eve- 
ning. I hooked two. one 


Carpenter 


SHAVE 
| YOUR 
WHISKERS 
NOT YOUR 
ye FACE! 


EXCLUSIVE GUIDE BAR 


STRETCHES SKIN TIGHT... 


STOPS BLADE BITE! 


Eversharp-Schick 
horizontal-gr ip 


guide bar smooths | 


skin down— 
pops whiskers up 
and gives you 


Closer, smoother, | 


safer shaves! 


tnjector Razor, 
plus 12 blades 
and trave! case, ( 


“ 9ge 


| EVERSHARPI 


SCHICK 


INJECTOR RAZOR 


' 


breaking away and one 
landed (the small one) which 
weighed six pounds taken 
on a No. 17 Tony Accetta 
spoon with pork rind. 

While waiting for-the sun- 
down fishing 1 tried some 
bottom fishing and drifted 
at Gum Thickets, catching a 
dozen good white perch and 
lots of medium spot. Earlier 
Saturday, I tried drifting in 
Eastern Bay near the 
wreck buoy and caught 
perch and spot there also. 


Brackish water fishing for 


yellow perch with’ peeler 
crabs is now good in South 
River. G. B. Paska caught 
four this week weighing over 
a pound each. Pike are hit- 
ting live bait too. 


fAINE FRESH water fish- 

ing ended Sept. 30 and 
state officials have released 
a list of anglers who qualified 
for “One That Didn't Get 
Away Club.” Only 47 were 
lucky in 1956 since require- 
ments for brown trout was 
upped from six to eight 
pounds. 

Twelve brown trout weigh- 
ing up to 10 pounds 12 ounces 
and 10 togue (lake trout) up 
to 24% pounds were régis- 
tered. Seven brook trout, 
largest an even 7 pounds, 
were included. Two land- 
locked salmon made _ the 
grade, heaviest 9 pounds and 
5 ounces. The same number 
of sea salmon qualified, go- 
ing to 16 pounds 12 ounces; 
and 14 black bass, heaviest 6 
pounds of red-eyed fight. 


Based on my Own experience, 


I think Maine had a poor 
landlocked salmon season 
for Big fish and that the 
brookie award was won:by a 
lighter-than-usual fish. 
—_a 
HENRY G. WOOD, 224 
Canal st. sw., writes: I’m 
a firm believer in fishing com- 
fort and subscribe to your no 
shave-no necktie philosophy. 
What are the best baits for 
Chesapeake Bay bottom fish- 
ing? Ans.: Peeler or shedder 
crab is tops, but not always 
obtainable. Bloodworms are 
my second choice and may 
be obtained at all sports 
stores at less cost than peel- 
ers. Frozen shrimp is most 
effective from the se2son be- 
ginning to midsummer when 
bloodworms take over as top 
bait. I have tried Georgia 
mussels with little if any 
success; some say they Work 
O.K. Horsemeat is a fair bait 
for crabs, but salted ee] is top 
lure for the blueclaws. No! 
I don’t think salted Maine 
sels will work in the bay. 
A dollar copy of Sportsmans 
Guides fishing map will give 
you list of neaPly all places 
that. rent boats or sell bait 
along the bay front on both 
shores. 

Judging from the number 
of requests I have had for 
information as to where duck 
blinds may be rented the un- 
comfortable things must be 
scarce. A reader writes: I 
have two duck blinds to rent 
this season, one on shore and 
one out ip the water. I have 
lived in onardtown, Md., 
for 42 years and we have 
black head, red head, can- 
vasback and ruddy ducks in 
large numbers every year. 
I’m located on St. Clements 
Bay 45 miles from Washing- 
ton, D. C. It’s Mr. J. B. Abell 
of ‘Bayside Farm—so don’t 
fight, boys. 


Annapolis 
Boats End Fall 
Series Sunday 


ANNAPOLIS, Oct. 15—The 
Annapolis Yacht Club held 
the second feature of sail- 
boat racing in the fall series 
and 122 boats competed. The 
larger boats in classes A, B 
and C raced around a 105 
mile’ triangular course be- 
tween Annapolis and Kent 
Island while the smaller Del- 
ta fleet sailed a 72 mile 
course in the same general 
aréa. 

Best fleet honors go to A. 
J. Diesinger, Gibson Island 
Yacht Club in Vixen. Second 
in the fleet was Carlton 
Mitchell in Finisterre from 
Annapolis, and third went to 
Charlies E. Iliff, also from 
Annapolis, in his Alaris. 

Next Sunday, which is the 


| last race of the Annapolis. 


| fall series, will decide final 


| standings as well as deter- 


a 


mine if any skippers will get 
. perfect scores. - 


. ia ae 
a Le 
> ie 
of 
' i 
i ali 
x eh 


Camping is a way of life for Sol and Irene 
Hertz, a retired Chicago couple who have 


fall home. 


made Big Meadows campground in Shen- 


Each Suammer and Fall 


Photo by Douglas Chevalier | 
andoah National Park their summer and 


This Campsite Is Their Home 


By Douglas Chevalier 


IF YOU'VE camped regu- 
larly at Big Meadows during 
the past season, chances are 
that you've met Sol and mene 
Hertz. Old su. 2 
timers around ee 
that popular ; 

Skyline Drive @ 

¢ a mpground, 
they've been 
spending va- 
cations there @ 
for the past = 
seven years. & 

This year ie 
has been dif- 
ferent for 
them, how- 
ever, because they aren't 
really vacationing at Big Mea- 
dows. They're living at the 
campground For them camp- 
ing has become a way of life, 
at least for part of the year. 
Their campsite is their am. 
All summer end fall 
been camping, but soon ay 
will leave because it’s getting 
cold at their 3600-foot-plus al- 
titude. ; 

SOL, WHO IS 67, retired 
last November from his job in 
Chicago as office manager in 
the national headquarters of 
the Bakery and Confectionery 
Workers Union. He and Irene 
were troubled with the prob- 
lem that harasses many cou- 
ples who have retired on low 
incomes—how to beat the 
high cost of living. They knew 
they couldn’t stay in Chicago 
with their small pension and 


Chevalier 


| 


Social Security. Florida didn't | 


appeal to them. “We didn't 


want to go to Florida and live | 


with a lot of old people play- 
ing shuffleboard,” says Sol. 

Then they got the idea of 
camping part of the year— 
they could save a lot of rent 
that way. During the colder 
months they'd settle in a 
community they liked. After 
some study they chose Ash- 
ville, N. C., for its climate, 
friendliness and lower cost of 
living. Following a winter 
and spring there in a rented 
apartment they began their 
first Tull season of outdoor 
living at the beginning of 
June. 


CAMPING is ho novelty to 
the Hertzes. They started 


back in 1923, long before 
regular campgrounds became 
commonplace. In those days, 
they recall, gas stations had 
lots set aside where motor- 
ists could pitch tents. They 
became confirmed campers 
after vacationing one year at 
a beautiful lakeside camp 


near Interlochen, Mich. and 


since then have pitched their 
tent in many different parts 
of the country. 

It’s against the rules to 
stay more than 30 days .con- 
secutively at Big Meadows 


during the height of the sea- | 
son, so they have broken up | 


their residence with a cou- 


ple of short stays at nearby | 


pdt Mountain. 


SOL AND IRENE are en- 
joying their new life, al- 
though they admit they had 


plenty of misgivings ‘when, 


they started their perma- 
nent camping. They took 
along a stack of books when 
they went to Big Meadows, 


but they haven't had a chance 


NO BOIL-AWAY 


IN A PROPERLY OPERATING 
PRESSURIZED COOLING SYSTEM 


WITH ZERONE™ 
DU PONT’S 
LOW-COST 

ANTI-FREEZE 
$189 ... cai. 


to do all the reading they 
had expected. 
Naturally gregarious, 


with their constantly chang- 
ing neighbors, and as a result 
have acquired a warm group 
‘of friends among the vaca- 
tionists. Sometimes they re- 
ceive a message from one of 
their camper friends which 
may say, “Start a fire at 
campsite A-9 about 7 p. m. 
Friday. We should be along 
about then.” 


they | 
spend much time fraternizing | 


FOR rae 


TITHE UNIFORM 


Uniform and Civilian 
Outfitters 


906-08 7th St. N.W. 
a 84312 


Boat Directory 


. leht- metal barge 
about 10 ft. 20 ft. OL. 7- 


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Because it is unsurpassed 


5 Hikes Listed 


For Weekend 


NON-MEMBERS are wel- 
come on these outings 
planned by organized out- 
dopr groups over the coming 


weekend, 


Wanderbirds—Continuing thetr trek 
aiong the 
trace bends of the Potomac from Dam 
No. 4. Md.. to Palling Waters. End- 


of-the-day takeout point will be where | 
ferryboats once crossed to Falling | 
Pfeiffer and | 


Waters, W. Va 
Grant Conway 


Ella 
will ] 


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Louella Parsons: 


‘Sergeants’ Star Signs Film Contract 


HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 15 (INS)'had taken to see ‘My Fair Lady’|} MY WEEKLY staff luncheon) 
Finally Andy Griffith, star on) ‘and then on to the Stork Club.;was brightened by the pres- 
Broadway,of “No Time for Ser- ‘Sherman Billingsley said he ence of Tony Perkins, who, act- 
geants,”. was nailed down by was glad to see the younger jing as his own press agent, 
Jack Warne: « generation.” called to deliver some Jim 
for the lead ins al Speaking of Bill, he met to-'Piersall bats as a plug for his) 
Warner’s pic- day with Y. Frank Freemanipicture “Fear Strikes Out.” 
ture version. J | and signed a new deal to make This was all Tony’s own idea— 
'L.. who went to seven pictures for Paramount he said he wanted to meet me 
(New York for! with time out for his own in this informal way and, be- 
‘conf erences a Toluca productions. Originally lieve me, I hope he will come 
with Serge Se- Bill's contract called for six) again, 
menenko. tele. Paramount pictures. He had! Tony is a real American boy. 
phoned from made all but one and that deal He said he is feeling better, international ewe a 
New York to ‘was neady to mg. ste ‘but has only had a few days off | zee Reemes 


say that Andy _ — 
ITH’S -" 


ne WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


in a year—that is oo hard he 
Tuesday, October 16, 1956 sone _ 


he ir gdng’te do “dee 
motion pictures. -y is the story 
of a strip-teaser and a dish- plyin 
iwasher, in which he a ate 
with Kim Stanley on 


THE NO-HIT, no-run genius 
Don Larsen, who made pesbal a? 
history with the Yan S, ar- 
rives in town tonight. While he 
is here he will talk a deal for 
his life story. Several’ studios) 
are hot after it, but just which) 
one gets it will be announced 

ter. 


Don is here for the Bob Ho 
show and leaves Sun 
so he will have to talk 
‘so will the film companies. 


One on the Aisle 


Deflation Hits 
The Biddles 


By Richard L. Coe 


“THE HAPPIEST MILLION- 
AIRE” has ftts likable 

virtues but suffers a critical) 
case of deflation. This need! £7 
not prove fatal to the Shubert's 
Gotham-bound tryout but at! 
the moment the damper is on. 

The virtues, in a welcomely' 
pleasant, well-heeled house- 
hold, include a cheerfully rich| 
Philadelphia eccentric, some’ 
far richer folk from Durham's 
tobacco marts, a few funny | opened last night at the 
lines and scenes. | Shubert. 

The most severe failing of . 


Kyle Crichton’s stage adapte- ficially written roles. Diana| 
tion of the book he and Cor-'.,, der YVlis is a pretty and| Show Times 


delia Drexel Biddle wrote refreshing lass and there’ s a. 
about her father, “My Phila touch of novelty in casting hon For Tuesday 
delphia Father, . that it’s Nova as a fighter. (Oops, sorry, | ' 
| STAGE | 
NATIONAL—"“Auntie Mame.” 8:30 


one dimensional. Compressing |oy.) 
a few incidents froma lively Granted. critically ‘ ‘The Hap- ) 
is a flimsy | =P “a “The Happiest Muillion- 
8:30. 15 PERFORMANCES OnLy! 


chronicle of years gives the piegt Millionaire” 
NATIONAL-OPENS TONIGHT! 


play an old-fashioned air, but effort, but with more zing it 
with less superficial, and-then- could prove the sort of comedy 
“AMERICA'S FIRST THEATRE” 
: Evenings 5:30 © Matinees 2:30 


It has a washable nylon pad 
tached permanently to a 


“TH 
ewes: 


HAPPIEST MILLIOW( mer.” 
Srexine a Joseph waves 


~~ Costumes by Aud t 
t Directed by Outhrie Me- 


lintic 


Emma ; 
ice La wleas : 
pe Mancuso peed 


had put his 
rae CAST 2 “John Hand- 
Kate ) Harrington ‘ cock” on a contract. 
| This was good news for Mer- 
vyn Le Roy, who produces and 
directs “Sergeant” starting in 
December. Merv is the white- 
haired boy on the lot since 
“Bad Seed” has brought in 
so much moola. I think they 
were all pretty worried about 
the subject matter of this pic- 
iture at Warners, which is a 
shocker all right. 


STARTING 


TOMORROW 


Diana van der Viis, a stage 
newcomer from Canada, cops- 
/a major role as Cordelia 
Drexel Biddle in “The Hap- 
_piest Millionaire,” which 


ber Teiis ia B ate 
Charlie 
Anthony a ‘Drexel Bidgie 


Mre. Biddle 
Aunt Marv 
Cousin Lacy 
Angier ae 
O'Ma 
Mrs 
Poot 


Diana van her 
Joe Bishop 


alter dgeon 
ne Marea ret arker 
Kathrine Reaht 
Gaye Jordan 
George Orimare 


ile Lo 
Benjamin Duke uth, Whi te 
man , Mark Allen 


Now comes the latest, wast very possibly the greatest, tint the 
Japanese tradition . . . the story of a serving girl too beautiful to be true 
.. who steps into history... in a motion. picture too beautiful to miss! 


A MILLION 
DOLLAR 
DOUBLE-CROSS 
EXPLODES IN 
LISBON! 


ALL EYES were agog at the 
Stork Club in New York when’ 
\Willlam Holden walked in with 
vd Peg nme blonde. Bill told 

“I hurried to introduce my 
daughter Virginia, whom I 


et eta 


SCREEN 
AMBASSADOR— “Toward the 
known.” 1, 3:05. §:10. 7:20. 9:3 
ART-CINEMA — “Buxom Bea 
2:10, 4:10. 6:10. 8:10. 10:1 
Coreen "Wee and Peace.” 


Un- 
35. 


itease,” 


and-then wwiting this tale of audiences will like even though 
how a young Biddle lass who the old pro’s won't. One per- 
could box landed herself 4 son who evidently relished the) 
guy she liked could spin. whole proceedings last night! 
After all,.“Life with Father”|was the real Tony Biddle, a' COLONY—"Manon.” 6:40, 9:45 
wis simply about how Mother fabulous son of the fabulous) ° life.” 8:30 

father, enjoying not just Dana} CQUyMBtA—" Attack), 11:30, 
White's recreation of his boy-' 'PONT—‘‘The Killers.” 
hood years, but the atmosphere 45 


1:25. 


| Special ? P.M. Sunday Show Oct. 
21 & Special Matinee Fri., Oct 26 


Avitiy Yams 


Boz Office Open 10 AM. to 9:30 P.M. 
oe Mat. 


SHUBERT «Ses os 
WALTER PIDGEON 


“Spice 


got him baptised. 

Which brings us to Walter 
Pidgeon’s title role. It’s a bit 
mean, mayhap, to compare the 
fabulous fellow who taught 
ju-jitsu to the Marine Corps 
with Father Day, but after all, 
the author has anticipated it. 
What the part needs is a high 
strung,» bravura performance, 
an electrical whammy suggest- 
ed in the script but only ac- 
casionally delivered .by Star 
Pidgeon. 

His major flaw, I think, 
one ,often suffered by screen 
folk returning to the stage 
after long absence, an inability 
to~sustain a stage constantly, 
a habit of hitting some scenes 
and laying low on others. The 
egocentric Biddle we are asked 
to believe in, surely a fellow 
Republican spirit with Murray 
Hill’s Clarence Day, becomes 


1 30. 


1:20, 3:25, 
5:30. 7:35. 9 


of the whole. There seemed KEITH'S" Bendigo.” 
to be a batch of Biddles in the| .°'™: a, 
house last night, but after all, 
we all can’t be Biddles. What 
a shame. 


11:44, 1:47. 3:50, 


BEYOND A 
REASONABLE: 


Progress.” 


$ ‘- 
i2 


Ry | 


Mac ARTHUR — “Private’s 
6:15. 8. 9:30. 


sy eh ar “Toward th 
wn.” 11°45, 2:15 4:66. 1:3 


Rel ‘Don. Giovanni. 
R 25. 6:05, 6:45. 


ACE “Tea 
i 45. 2: 15, 4 “40. “74 
AYHROU oe ae 
par 3:1 


golden Chinese Age 
in EASTMAN COLOR 


DOUBT 


Miniature Poodle » 
Wins’ Rock Creek |“ 
11 2:50. 4°45. 6:40 8:35. TO-30 


All-Breed Show 


Marguerite F. Tyson’s minia- 
ix BURLESQUE - 


ture poodle, Ch. Adastra 
Magic Fame, won “best in rh Se. Ber. 8 Ww 
, Tee STRPPTEAS CORINA @ action 


show” and first prize in the 
non-sporting group at the Rock olden Gi S 
OF BURLESQUE} 


Creek Kennel Club’s all-breed 
TASS rae gg 


too bland. And, as so many film dog show mene, 

actors seem to do when back The show was held at the ARE 1 
stage PP s Gait burg Fai unds, 

on the stage, Pidgeon appears Gaithersburg r Grounds P< om. ISTANBUL 


for } = 
4. 


“amor Chasers. ~ *; a S 3%, 
'¢:30 ides Girls. o £5 
b. My i AS. 3:30. 5:45. 6:06, 10 


ee" ‘la Streda.” 13, * 4 6. 6, 
ema or “Solid Gold Csdillac,” 


is 


Sees : seve " 
J .% < ™ 
; Rete e 
Cae Rags, oe j /k 
Se ce ee AS 
= habe m2 


SIDNEY LUST THEATRES | | 
FREE PARKING | 
BEL DRIVE-IN 


ys. 5-5800. Balto. Bivd. (U. SB. 1), 
Min. from U. of Md. Children 


Pree! Open 6:30. 

Prank Sinatra, Bing Crosby, Grace 

eee es Gl 101k plus dan Bare 

coir & Plu o 

ling. Gary Merrill, ‘“THE HUMAN 
GLE” at 8:50 


OY 


K-B THEATRES 
4813 Mass. Ave,. WO. 
‘| APEX a 
|| Last Day! Grace Kelly, 
= Sinatra in “HIGH 


( want at 1:10, 3:15, "a, 
7:30 & 9:35 p.m 


) LANGLEY N. H. os a Uni. lane 
t Day! Grace Kelly. Paco: 


ank Sinatra ~% Fy lon 
a eto ( Technicolor) 20, 


BARGAIN | NIGHT: Adults S0e 1:40 & 9:40 pm. 


oO 


- STANLEY WARNER 
THEATRES 


AMBASSADOR. 


ARD THE ENEROWN 
Hol den. 3 05. . 


AVALON 
EER oh Bing 


BEVERLY 


“HIGH 
hires Orace Kev eis, 


abe Bia 


Col. Rad. 
_* 55-3595. 
" Wiliam 
7:25, | 9:35. 
wo. . a. wind Conn. 


ne y {Bee Rally, %0,| 
ree. Parkin Li 3 5-300. 


SOCIETY.’ _Bin 
35 


anxious for us to like him. He and also included obedience 
seems to want to be sincere. trials. 
This takes both time and ob- : 
vious shorthand. I'd far rather Ble ng on ae ‘ray Py Ling 
be interested in or amused by VFOUP, ¥! aita Kennels, PATMONSHTU TION MALL 
Millionaire Biddle than’ like’ Bedford, Mass., a Maltese, Jo- 


BING CROSBY 


him. And a one-dimensional die 
play such as this cannot af 


ford the luxury of anyone beg-' 


ging to be liked. 
New Direction Coming 


(Frank _ Ashby, 
‘Bethel, Conn., a rough Collie, 


‘of Villa Malta; Working i Puig SUN,3:00 P.M. 


Group I, and F. Honnegger 
Under the h ry 7 


handler), of § is Mavesty. 


9 
HAWK.” Rory Calhoun. | 


Pree Parking ys 3-6055 


CALVERT J GAG a FOR 
(ial ing sditchum: AS sof 


Near Par 


ju. 9-3322. James Whit- 
“CRIME IN THE 
STREETS" at 6:30, 8:05. 9:50. 


in 


GRACE KELLY 
FRANK sala 
RILARIO 


Ave. 

Free cor. JU. 8-1666 

Last Dart Curie de villand - 
" <color) at 7:1 

Short subjects at 6:45 i 


wees Re nn Neer Rg Pig $.€. 


NATIONAL 
agen CHORUS 


odgn 4 Ext prety 


-2 


OPENING CONCERTS 
Tonight at 8:30 
Tomorrow at 8:30 


ITURBI 


Leonore Overture No. 1 


Piane Concerte No. 3 


Symphony No 7 


GOOD SEATS NOW 


Tickets: $1.50, 2, 2.50. 3. 3.50, 3.75, 5 
LAS 


T 2 DAYS 
FOR SEASON TICKETS 


Symphony Bex Office 
NA. 8-7332 1168 G 


The staging is frequently old- Mon Bijoux’s Magic Day. 
fashioned, that is, players stand| Also: Hourid Group, Nancy! 
in straight lines till you want F. Onthank (W. Fran " Handy, 
to go up antl shift them around. handler), of Greenwich, Conn., 
Director Guthrie McClintic, Ia smooth Dachshund, Ch. Vel- 
hear, has just’ been replaced in vet’s Vance: Sporting Group, 
that assignment by Co-Producer|Giralda Farms (Ed Sayres, 
Howard Erskine so, perhaps, handler), Madison, N. J., 
some of this creaky quality may English Cocker Spaniel, Ch. 
be eliminated. On Time Amanda; Terrier 

It’s in the individuality of the Group, Betty Hyslop, Ontario, 
playing that some scenes strike Canada, Cairn Terrier, Ch. 
fire. George Grizzard, at first Redletter McRuffie: and Obedi- 
an unlikeiy choice for the fel-ence Trial, Jim McLynn, 
low who'll drag Daughter Cor- Hyattsville, Md., Airdale Ter- 
delia away, makes of young rier, Terras Dunn, with a score 
Angier Duke a definite individ- of 197 in Novice A class. 
ual. It’s a neatly timed per- 
formance and the full house 
‘liked it.. Also individual is 
Ruth White’s performance as 
his mother, a good part, ably 
ow ob The others tend to fol- 

w obvious attacks for super- 


higher es 
KENNEDY RA 
Fess _eerker 


POY Bob Hope. 6:15. 9:2 


PENN Pree o Bh Eek Lt a» ee 


'Cr rosby. es. § Oely 1: ed : 25. 9:25 
‘ONE MINUTE TO ZERO.” Robert 
Mitchum, 3:20, 7°20 S| 


‘SAVOY 5° $2.5 40et, Tapa yes 


Hits! “THE ROS 
" Anna Magnant, 7 00. “GEN 
AGREEMENT.” Gregory | 


ee an Gy THe 


12:34, 


VA fA 
$1.10, $1.65. $2. 2.20. $2.75. $3.30 


te * 5200. 

ie Casebel 
n Camp 

an Bwatiousl 7184 


ONCERT BU «7 
1108 G St. 
Steinway Piane 


“STRATTON STORY” 


James 


st 8:30 . be Kelly, Vata 


| pm. only. 


| KAY WOOD 
DAILY MATINEES 
; i. Sine Crosby, Prenk | | 
“HI ech- || 
t 1:05, 3:05. 5%: 1S, 7:25. 1) 


THE LIBRARY 
OF CONGRESS 


THE ELIZABETH SPRAGUE 
COOLIDGE FOUNDATION 
| THE COOLIDGE AUDITORIUM 


SPECIAL CONCERT 
F23R go" Ax 


A new madrigal opera by 
Gian Carlo Menotti 


‘i Also works for chamber orehestre by fF 
Schoe ud. 


~ S306. “PILLAI oe Ng 
THE aS 


RA ARS 

Jeff | 
“ON THE RIVI- 
00 


OF 
Chandler 6:15... 9:30 
ERA.” Dann 


y Kaye. 
SILVER = 30" SU 
| “HIGH SOCIETY” ° 
ra. Grac ce Kelly. Bing! 
is. 605, 8:95 
“THE YELLOW ) 
TOMAHAWK” 
Rory Calhoun, 1:00, 4:25, _ 7:55 


TAKOMA "::;.. Rar 3- ~4312. 


Gene 
6:15. 9:55 “Gaares Or 
- _Henry_ ron 


r ©O. 
B 


Wa. 6- 


Grace EBeliy. 
ank Sinatra. ‘“HIOH 
echnicolor at 7:10, 


WINELAND a. 
ABC mt ao er 


Bing Crosby, 
IETY,” 
9:33 


t. NW. 


SMOWPLACE of the NATION'S CAPITAL Arlington-Falls Church, Ve. JA. 5-641) 
For information 


CAPITOL ‘.:: 
nberg and Miih 
"Bel rae 
ABBADOR # 08 S85. 


NOW OPEN 12: AM | 

Conductors: ro Coney 6 2058 Olivia de Havilland. 2:25 30 
Thomas Schippers A | ErU N os % ‘ RAD 

DAZZLING Tern 


TRIUMPH!” 
. Cormody—ST AR 


ENDS WEDNESDAY! 
NNIEST MOVIE OF 
oon YEAR!" —neraie trie 


eau an —_ 


_ 


“BEST FOREIGN 
FILM OF THE 


Loretta Youns—: 
\t STATE Foils Church 
J€. 2-1555 
site H SOCIETY” 
Grace liy—Crosby & Sinatra 


WILSON aay a 71080 tive 


Grace Kelly Crosby & by & Sinatra 


nur) 231 N. Glebe Rd. | | 
BUCKINGHAM *' "Sis 
Audie Murphy--beope & Color 
ARLINGTON , gee ery 
S. ae Reed Or. 


Not recommended fo ant e- 
ry Nancy ‘Kelly. "Patty 


Sunday apts 4 
Oct. 21, at 8:30 P 


“Tickets i ert peginains ae 


YEAR” 
day. he 


N.Y. NEWS 
Hayes veneers Bureau in Campbell's, 


~ _- . 
_ ve ; 1108 G@ Street NW. 
i No more than two tickets to each 
, person. No mail orders accepted. 
“ED aero mal | cong 


wo. 6- 5406, | Near Wear Park-| 
ing — + umes 3 | 
Pe ly | 


ANACOSTIA MACOSTIA '413 Gord Hope ad. 
potines a 7, 1s. = aes Oem 
=. 


ie Kelly % & 

3:10, 5:10, 7:10, 9:10. 
2533 Pa. Ave. $.E 

* (WU. 47311 


Grace 


Grae wie 

oa ts ‘installation 
TOBD-Ad equipment for “OKLAHOMA” 
eek are@resenting evening performances, 


_ BEST THEATRES 
~~ Vivien 
hea oH E DEEP 
mmons in 


=: 


HIGHLAND * 
aC Lemcnster, woh, | Michat ne ES 


3 at Te 


Service Charsge for each 
Anthony Quinn : 


Guilletta. Masine 


TRANS-LUX 
NY. at 14th 


Telephone District 7-4387 
PLAZA ——— 


12 Noon 


ee ———— 


Te oo 


ACADEMY 44 
ING a William 
“STREETS Da eeee 


| SENATOR ' hy 


SOCIETY.” Linda Darnell 
KOTA INCIDENT.” 


iden 


The Inquiring 
Photographer 


THE QUESTION 
What do you think of Colum- 
bia Pictures’ new comedy, THE 
SOLID GOLD CADILLAC? 


WHERE ASKED 


At preview screenings of THe 
Soin Goip CADILLAC throughout 
the nation. 


THE ANSWERS 
Richard L. Coe (Drama Ed. for | 
Washington Post, Times Herald) 

% Caddy rolls in || 
TOP FORM. 
“The Solid 
Gold Cadillac” 
is dandy, 
wacky and fun 
every minute | 
comedy... 


et RW. (housewife) 


no _Louts 
HIGH 
“DA- | 


Li. 6-8300 — Hueh!' 
Mariowe “EARTH VS 

THE FLYING SAUCERS Steven | 
Ritch “THE WEREWOLF” 


VORK fi 


Webb 
NEVER WAS 
“DAY OF FURY 


JEWEL 1°70 Shs: Sitting 
St. 48-0871. 


Stor 
Hayde en. UN 
Burt 


peurphy Pat "0 oo. re 
row 
maScope. 
tt 3 EE aie 
<< at 8:00. 
FCRAL JO. 6-515). Free Pork 


i» Fhe 


ing ‘9 u an 
atra, ‘e« 
hea Hin Boctery. 
Lourel, Md. 


peele?.s &: 


Clifton 
MAN WHO 
Robertson 


_— 
—- 
—_ -_ 


Te See One of Our Complete | 


CONTINUOUS i 


‘Come Anytime Until 9.05 FP 
RRR RNa ASR 


PALACE 


HOW Open 16:45 
Walter Winchell Soy: 


“Will undoubtedly 
| gain an Oscar for 
Miss Kerr!” 


wows T EA and - 
SYMPATHY’. 


STemmins 


Deborah KERR | 
John KERR 


oe nancy als as 


recommended for 


TEMPEST STORM “TOP 
LAZE STARE “BRUTE FORCE” 


$131 Grant “Bt 
y te > 2- .. 


(t2,*4 ‘ 
Liu ST cYR 
RIAN OD .- "TTY Lancaster, 


- AT 
(37 


VILLA % 
“BEHIND HIGH WALL.” 


Por Information Call NO. 17-3000 
Alr Conditioned 
7th & T Ste. NW 
HOWARD Doors Open 12:30 PM 


“TRAIL OF THE LONESOME PINE.” 
Henry Ponda. Svyivia 5&8! one’. Pius 
“SHEPHERD OF TH * John 


E HILLS 
Wayne. Betty Fi Pied 


LINCOLN 1215 U St. NW. 


Deors Oven 12:30 P.M. 
+“JOHNNY CONCHO.” Frank Sine- 
tra. Phy ilis Kirk 


REPUBLIC ,'°0 1.5%, 


, PA 
WEEKS! al 
and you won't be able | 


to see if at any local or 


neighborhood theatre! | 


Limited Engagement O, ndy 
NOW ON THE SCREEN 


SALZBURG 
FESTIVAL 


in horor of the bs centenmal of 
Wolfgang Amadeus 


MOZART'S 


Don Giovanni 


Kirk D 
_ Continucus 


THE were 
SHIELINGTON °*""2">" 


Son at aa 


m giorovs Eevwen Color 
end High Fidelity soured 
“THIS IS MOZART NOT 

TO BE MISSED!” 


—Mi Berliner 
Wash. ty News 


| “THE ACTING NO LESS 
THAN THE SINGING iS 
SUPERLATIVE!" 


—Day Thorpe 
Sunday Star 


“SUPERB SINGING, SU- 
PERIOR RECORDING!” _ 
—Richard L. Coe 

Post & Times-Heraid 
“SALZBURG OPERA 
GEM! THE GREATEST OF | 

| OPERAS HAS MADE THE ) peniieemeesin (Gian en | 
\ GREATEST OF GRAND | a * precious | 
OPERA. MOVIES 1” 


— Jay Carmodr 
Evening Ster 


PERFORMANCES TODAY 
At 12:45, 3:25, 4:05 8 8:45 p.m. 
Metinee Hx —Evening $190 


Doors Open 12:30 PA. 
“WAR AND PEACE.” Henrv Fonda. 
Audrey _Hepburn, Mel Per ret. 


1433 You &. NW. 


Washington s Repertory 


One Pert. Today 8:30 Pm. SAMUEL GOLDWYN’S 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 86-6425 — 
SESE8 VED SEATS WOW ON aa! 
mat ORDERS 
8OF CFPRCE OPEN OAM ~ gt 
CHARGE IT—we Meno A Male 
@ervetine and Air Travel Che "ee cores 
We Are « T81% CHARGE member 


| WARNER pert | 


comedienne. 
have seen every 
|} film she made. 

I laughed con- 
tinually through- 
out the perform- — 
ance. 


Mrs. Thomas F. Powers (retired = 

. Gov't employee) | 
1701 Massachusetts Ave. N.W 
Washington, D. C. 


| 25th & Benn'g Ad ™_E. 
Doors Open 2:45 P.M. 


ING.” 
Pius 
Mans 


tee og - a - 


eorge Nader 

. LE J : Jayne 
|i field. Lawretice Tierney 
CAPITOL HILL 
: 


Showings! 3 
een 


Ul. 7-3222 
645 Pa. Ave. $f. 
Becual Im ries) 
HE hatien 


to iheck”- ‘cro 


ara wi tree 


endl 


|| Baten,” a 


Pp 
I di an" + believe 


METROPOLITAN| 
pA Col Bt CO 5.5985 + © 
AMBASSADO ond 


* . es allen: | i THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Mitchell Vows Fight =o om - ae | Tuesday, October 16, 1956 D7 
For Older Workers e. wa Maggie S Powder Changes the System Queen to Switch (County. Polio Clinic 


sa cigt? eae A clinie will be held Wednes- 
NEW YORK, Oct. 15—Mar-iother television plays in prepa-|verted into an office building Oye Britain’s First + +t the Arlington Health 


le \ Bees es ‘ration lost their stars although’. .. Memo to Men Who Really| _ i Department for children aged 
I eS oe _ |garet Sullavan’s friends under- f4 lGese Makensioga ‘wit fs > 1 through 11 who did not fe 

CHICAGO, Oct. 15 (INS)/search has shown conclusively) © eee |. © Usstand the actress left her hus- a dt Seana, whe wears os Waeneneunes paw P nd have 2 Atomic Power ceive their third anti-polio shot 
Labor Secretary James P. that — is “no valid reason”) Pee : = jband a note as she staged her ting on too smoothly with aimarket by Christmas-giving naeeie at school and health clinics 
Mitchell today pledged the Eis- for re th -_ > ompney Ma - ag ve a ee i jheadlined dis-» mt video role, developed a “virus time. y earlier this month. The shots 
enhawer Administration to a Batieta sian Parteysuggee, 5. Ch en >. \jappearance,” — infection” that enabled the pro- MARLON BRANDO 4) CALDER HALL, England, will be given from 9 a. m. to 

ign “to dispel’ He said restrictions on em-| | | 7 emer © | \She's said to. '. “@ ‘ducers to replace him with Kim | , ‘ Up 4and:Oct. 15—The atomic age will noon at 1800 N. Edison st. 
ar Cee ae ployment of persons because Of "« 7 -— sem jhave_ written, = Hunter’s husband; and Fran- left town recently without jnvade Britain’s homes Wednes-| = 
Miah canplopmens of pee opportunity to build ‘tn vem a ee fo cnet: Or ge tg chat Tone, for an unannounced: phoning a iday when Queen Elizabeth 
oa ae . a re | ’ “Se : 
better and richer life than our § — SE with ths ourtetl blooped out of = be ee amen neg lpulls a lever at the world’s Reval Da 


rs. | 
country knows.” | | » The \prst full-scale atomic power! 
Addressing the American | the Steel Hour. ‘Circus Saints and Sinners blow- , a let 
nder the potr 


\@ . . 

Bakers’ Association, Mitchell, Mitchell declared: “The older, A a eal station here and switches cur- 
said Labor Department re-,workers deserve equal oppor-| ~ 24 a a a EMG MICHAEL WILDING, seek- out for former Mayor Bill rent into the nationwide elec- 
jtunity on the basis of his merit) (a bit . wit ing to drown his unhappiness O'Dwyer was sold out 24 hours trical power system | 

;, Advertisement i e wrens apne ng re Pd me ge ' Bs ty it f the over the split with Flizabeth after Jt was announced, which The power etation which: WITH THE NATIONAL SYMPHONY 
of pny We. tm ry oe that ei 3 star role in the ‘ilgallen | Taylor, is finding some conso- |is | yeeese. cee Pag are Pfe-leost more than 16% million] 3 PERFORMANCES ONLY 
ITCHING he gets that opportunity.” eee \“Studio One” TV drama un- lation with Celia Stella Mare, ts met oT eae be oa an pounds ($46,200,000), was built} Eves.: Oct. 23 and 24 
| The Cabinet official listed) © i = \doubtedly will inspire a new/an Itafian princess who works) 411.4. wanted to miss it in Northwest England by Brit-|] remaining Evening Seats ore Bel 
Tormented by itching 5f dry eczema, these misconceptions about, — Sa = \system of “double bookings” |for a living as a London movie| Bidon Katleman is making it ain’s Atomic Energy authority] saved for Season Subscribers 
piles, common skin irritation? EMployment of older workers) a is = \for important television shows, agent ... Don’t be surprised if frightfully difficult for Mrs. K with the twin aims of investi] pases Oeg. 24 at 2:30 
; medicated Resinol Oint- which he said Labor Depart-| a! ‘ mee jto insure that there will al- Steve Allen winds up with a| stay mad at him. He just (eating the use of nuclear en- : 
vuch die iment researchers have found ~ =. = | Sy |ways be present in the cast (or| top-ranking executive post with), .. ont her a chinchilla coat(*TS’,,0F the production of Tickets Now 
iu Ee § jstanding by) an actor or ac-| NBC, in addition to his chores | Rose La Rose will featur e electrical power, and of provid- TICKETS: $2. $2.50. fox Set 
cata tress of sufficient stature to as entertainer... The Dick), * >..." +ol) number com. ns plutonium for the nation’s] campbeti's. 1108 G NW. KA 6 
RR ain ost elie = ‘take over = lead in an emer-|/Lun . a py just spout plete with guitar and gestures defense program. | , 
‘workers are unskilled. Older) Hi) os) a » J gency. In this particular’ in- scratched their marriage. She's | ‘The station, first of two being 3 
ty yr Ae 5 OPS workers are not flexible, and es ne istance, Barbara O’Neill could the much-publicized Liz whit.|'" her new burlesque act. Her 
TTI G will not accept change, They) § ye 
called DRY TABS must 


U onage 
of KING FREDERIK Ix 


ST —e 
—— 
YES PRESENTS 
CONSTITUTION HALL 


. . " FP 
| ‘have gone on for Miss Sulla- ney, Jock’s ex and one of the | Tote on the subject: “Elvis wegen we eee ol In Constr 
are unstable or they would not) &, =. £3 van bat there was no one First Ladies of Racing. | stole his bumps from the strip- eo Ne ER 


¢ , » electricity into the national sys- 
B wp be unemployed late in life.) | 9) 0" \ ae prepared ‘to step into Miss) The sinful old Gold. Key|?*** and I'm taking ‘em back. J wy! 


Feat Byhdicate. inc) 
or dete. Ash for DRY-TABS~enly 200. + \'nesS and injury more often : By a coincidence that further imbibe long after sun-up, has| ee ee ee | 
al DRUG STORES EVERYWHERE than young workers. ‘dramatized the problem, two turned square and will be con-| PHILHARMONIC 
| In an earlier address before . e | ee | 
riers’ Union, Mitchell said he 
intends to enforce “to the hilt”) Tops in baton twirling is, 
prevailing wages in the con-| cH ° PROGRAMS 
SAVE $ struction of the giant new high- last Friday won the Virginia 


- 
tablet Gonwvery eae hr oa item—enough to light a fair- , 
— — phe comer» Soap we They are absent because of ill- ke a 5 a ee O'Neill's role. Club, where celebrities used to! (Copyright, 1956. King sized town. VIENNA 
SAVE S the convention of the Hod Car- Coe EER ORCHESTRA 
S AVE $ the provisions of the Davis-Ba-- Joanna Lee Michael of 310 5; ~ | | TWO DIFFERENT 
con Act requiring payment of; Kent st., Falls Chutch, who EE 
SAVE $ way program. State Twirling Championship |.) erent y ROS " \ preter Boe TRE peer rust | eesen, | SUN., NOV. 4—3:00 P.M. 
oy dings | and the Southeastern WNa- Per tgs, % j ‘cet acto SS aah ahs it eae , ANDRE CLUYTENS, Cond. 


SAVE $ $400,000 in Furs ion Gyan Tones Cees | 6 LISNER MATINEE CONCERTS 


Joanna, 14, won her trophies THURSDAYS AT 2:30 IN LISNER AUDITORIUM 


, , 7 : . in the junior division. | BEGINNING WITH THE wasn << "y aS. > | UT) . Ras ‘Sy eee 


' . Wed. Oct. 24 2:30 Leew's Capitol Theatre ) ad ¥ dal : . 
Calf ST. 38-7517 cea Oe, Bult Fleeing Md. Boy | iuso—ytinm_Aov! 29°“ fumunmeees. 21 ghee MON., NOV. 5—8:30 P.M. 
Advertisement 


“Bacchus et Arian” Suite 
by Roussel 


| vet eres | RL SCHURICHT, Cond. 
: y KFRANCESCATTI—JAN. 3 %&BEECHAM—FEB. 28 CA ; 
sionals, seized nearly £909 ited by Police AHOWARD_U_ CHOIR APR. 11 J cits, 7getony. "5 
W AKE U Pp this city’s history, police re- ‘f PAUL HUME, DISTINGUISHED CRITIC OF THE WASH. POST, WILL AGAIN | a oe ee $1.50,'2.00, 2.50, 3.00, 3.75 Tax Included a eos te 7 
ported today. They overlooked; BALTIMORE, Oct. 15 SPEAK AT THE PRE-CONCERT LUNCHEONS TO BE HELD AT THE SHORE-§ &) ickets now on sale at... ss —_——_—_ 
RARIN’ TO GO a vault holding furs valued ‘at po njamin Brown, 14, one of HAM. RESERVATIONS WHEN YOU BUY YOUR SEASON TICKET OR CALL | SUPER MUSIC CITY BOXOFFICE, 1350 F St. N.W. ST. 3-0916 GOOD SEATS AVAILABLE 
Without Nagging Backache AU 
need 


$2.50. $3. $3.50, $4.50, $5.50 
$1.5 million. h oo Coupon Ne. 20 in the Carter Barron Amphitheater Value Book May 
A general alarm was sent,¢ight youths who ran away) TICKETS: $10.50, 12, 15, 16.50, 18 STUDENTS: $6 §& Be Used When Purchasing Tickets for This Attraction |. BAYES CONCERT » 
Scalia aie ah the tut alll vee out in Midwestern states for from the Rosewood State Train-\§ svmohony Box Office in Campbell’s, 1108 G St. N.\W. NA. 8-7332 §f tee eH newer tune 
from a headache and mus. (tne thieves who robbed the ing School yesterday was shot 
~ 
- 


: 
ps See ecd Sac” en Sas lof tur. Cirota, who retarnea| Police said the 22 caliber 
want it fast! Another disturbance | y ‘rifle accidentally discharged as j > 
Mined and dock ~ often exiting up sald “eo > art at tie lot Patrolman* “Marshall Brewer | ; ~ “OGMO818: Kidney ston 
unk — often setting up “said a large part of the loot ; ' 159. ‘ ee 

a oh eliet eet Deane Pitts. They was furs being stored for cus- pa ES wes in stele P. 
Sept in 3 separate ways: 1. by s y |tomers. , fi fails 
pan ering headaches, muscular aches | Cirota said his business is /Tuiser and reportedly pointed) 1 — operetiné © sé. rcnen 
Sed pain 2 i saning ee en \covered by insurance but was\the gun at the youths to cs overy SoM -Private roce- 
action tending to increase output of the 1g (Uncertain whether it would|frighten them. As he did so ~~ 25 days # $15. so 

: ”" ' geo Opera 
Biles of kidney tubes. ing cover the entire loss. The bur-/the patrol car was braked to |” goiutiom® sand ' ewer 
gees to work, Enscy a good matte seep (gars broke into an adjacent|a stop causing Brewer to acci-| ~ , urinely® ry Toos 


' : a oc yirs oun? x Medications 
Gnd the same happy relief millions have for (book store and cut a hole dentally discharge the rifle, Sat pices © 
ever 60 years. Ask for new, large size hr h 1] li id 
eve money. Get Doan's Pills today | Mhrough a wall, police said. 


Se mer Fen eye oats re Juan de Cirota fur shop yester- in te heet ond kipled ations “one 


S8ings 


First uri 
Dalys 
blood = 


Anesthesia 
Surgery 


Tel —_ ) 
TOTALs 
$1,124.10 


es TOTAL SEWER: Tg ‘ : Larges s Benes; 
| | | | _ PAYABLE BY Pati mer ee | , : ~ Meenital i ngs, tOehite on 
NEW TRIPLE ACTION i i. 2 


All Alyfoinum HedvyQuty Combination _ ' | | \ eg | ‘ ral 
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and Medical Service of D. C...,. and this is how they were actually covered by this protection 


Within 12 months — 


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a hospital bill and a doctor bill within 12 months. in this area—over 1,900—are partici- 
pating physicians. 
Is your family protected? Here are the eon ieee Saws dalinn 
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CASEMENT STORM WINDOWS ington’s Blue Cross* Plan—helps pay _icés. In a serious or prolonged illness, how little the protection costs... and how 
= hospital bills! these expenses may run to hundreds— You can apply for it, Complete and mail 


ousands of dollars. the coupon below now .. . or, simply tele- 
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Group Hospitalization, Inc. is a non- 
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4" |. at . special charter from the Congress of the _ton’s Blue Shield® Plan—helps pay your Mail this coupon TODAY! 
——— ALUMINUM ass | United States. bills for many of the services doctors * jt 


win- , 
AWNINGS | see ein ievidingeber. {|  Duringtheperiodof full benefit days, "ender: 


KEEP OUT RAIN, rier to air leakage and cold Group Hospitalization coyers you and If your income is within the stipu-  j. Transportation Building, 
| : ch iene | | your enrolléd’ family at participating’ latedlevels, you are entitled to full. | Weshinaton 6, D. C., Dept. H-1 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
D&S Tuesday, October 16, 1956 SED 


a 


DICK TRACY 


How To 


TABLE°-PADS 
GLASS-TOPS 


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——-—-——-—~=ew the germ ceils but are acquired 


Keep Well 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 
To the limit of space, ques- 
tions pertaining to the preven- 
tion of disease will be answered. 
Personal replies will be made * 
when return stamped envelope 
‘is inclosed. Telephone inquiries 
nee accepted. Dr. Van Dellen 
will not make diagnoses or pre-| 
scribe for individual diseases. latate 


“BORN WITH” DEFECTS 
Many of the defects with 


By Chester Gould . 
AND ELSEWHERE 


Ree U.S Pat Of: 
1956 by 
Chieage Tribune. 


which chidren come into the 
‘world have nothing to do with 


heredity. Such congenital ab- 
normalities include certain 
types of mental retardation, 
blindness, deafness, heart dis- 
ease, epilepsy, cerebral palsy, 
hydrocephalus (water on the 
brain),. and mongolism. They 
‘are not handed down from gen- 
'eration to generation through 


a. 


% 


a BLESSES 


. 
— 
= 
Sas. 
- 
‘core ~ » 


PAYS NO 
DIVIDENDS 


Instead of wishing, act NOW by starting 
a share savings account that will provide 
against the 


security uncertainties of 


tomorrow. 


Onientar Buitvine Association 


Washington's Oldest Savings and Loan Association 


600 F St. N.W. ESTABLISHED 1861 NA. 8-7300 


'f}man measles in the fifth week 


while the baby is being fermed. 

The defects often can be 
traced to a specific illness or 
period of stress during preg- 
nancy. After conception, the 
ovum divides into millions of 
cells, which gather together to 
grow into different organs. In 
this respect, the fetus follows 
an orderly schedule. 


77 
<@ ¥ s i, y* . 
was *s Ly - 


YOU ARE AWAKE 
NOW, MAPLE / YOU 
ARE ALL RIGHT! 


I--- AM---AWAKE / 
I AM~---ALL~~- RIGHT~= 


L/ 11'S RATHER LATE, 
7 JUNE ---BUT I STILL 


Most of this growth takes); LONG SAM 
place during the early weeks 


’ 


of pregnancy so that the baby 
is almost developed by the end) 
of the third month. Thereafter, | 
he increases in size until ready. 
for birth. The lenses of the 
eyes begin to develop during 
the fifth week, the lips during 
the sixth week, embryonic 
hands during the eighth week, 
and the ears during the ninth 
week. 
| If something happens to the 
mother during these develop- 
ing periods, the structures be- 
ing formed at that time may 
suffer the consequences. This_| 
explains why a woman who 
goes through a bout of Ger- 


of pregnancy may give birth 
to a child with congenital) 


Wei 


ee 


cataract. If the infection oc) 
curred in the ninth week of MARY WORTH 
gestation, the baby might be v 
born deaf. 

In this respect, the timing 
of the maternal stress experi- 


ea 
BEI 


BYE DARLIN’! ..- IS THAT WHY 


enced during early pregnancy 


YOU PUT ON YOUR 


At breakfast enjoy 
Che New Jork Cimes 


delivered right at your door 


Service available in most areas. To order. phone JUniper 5-8446 
or write The New York Times, 8226 Fenton St., Silver Spring. Md. 


. > $34 
ee , Jas ae cle etal 4 
; £ AY. tS ey Se 
» nee. = see , 
LS ot ae es “e e 


Famoy 
2 -In “ee 1956 Famous M 
ake 


OH, E ALMOST FORGOT! 
| I MAY BEALITTLE LATE FOR 
DINNER!--- BUSINESS APPOINT- 
MENT AFTER WORK! 


determines the type of ab 
normalty. The ability to take 
stress is influenced by the 
mother’s health, which may 
be at a low ebb because of 
diabetes or a disorder of the 
kidneys, heart, or glandular 
system. 

All these factors will re- 
ceive more attention in the 
future in an over-all effort to 
reduce the incidence, of de- 
velopmental defects. We will 
not go to the extreme of put- 
ting all pregnant women on 
a country estate to loll around 
like millionaires, nor in a 


NEW SUIT THIS MORN- 
ING, DENNIS 7 


NO-+-THIS PERSON 
WOULDN'T CARE IF I WORE 
OVERALLS, SEPTEMBER! 


By Saunders and Ernst _ 


YOU SEEM TO KNOW 
A GREAT DEAL ABOUT 
+++" THIS PERSON" +++ 
ON SHORT ACQUAINT= 


" 


1é 


germ-free atmosphere to mini- 
‘mize infection. But milady’s 


ihealth will be stressed and 
extreme care will be exer- 
cised from the day she learns 
she is pregnant until she 
brings junior home from the 
hospital. 

Developmental defects no 
longer are regarded as mys- 
terious acts of God. Hereafter 
the quality of our offspring will 
be improved without employ- 
ing the kind of eugenics the 
animal breeder practices. He- 
redity still will play a role in 
determining the facial appear- 
ance, size, hair color, and fam- Betyg cay Png Be eg tes 
ily constitution but we will Without Disledging Hermie 
have fewer youngsters coming Pods. 
into the world with congenital Cc “Contslip” Beck Pods Keep) = 


a NEW CONCEPT 


yy TRUSS DESIGN 


A Dummy pod for Auxillary 
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Full Elastic Back Allows the 


By Zack Mosley 


ne 
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A. 
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36 Table Modet 8 


ee 


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TOMORROW: Freedom from 
chores. 


IT’S A COCCAL INFECTION 


MRS. R. writes: Does-pinkeye 

come from dirt? 
REPLY 

No—from the pneumococcus. 
This type of conjunctivitis is 
more common in children and, 
when it occurs in epidemic 
form, is spread through the 
licommon use of towels, hand- 
kerchiefs, bed linen, or wash 
basins. The infection also may 
‘be picked up in swimming 
pools. 


(Copyright. 1956. Chicage Tribune) 


* the Truss Where it Belongs 
Will Not Slip. 


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The Medical Protession 
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Advance Appointments Advisable 


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YEP-- 1 SHORE 


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7 


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take that time to worry 

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loving consolation ... He 
fills my heart with hum- 
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fidence to try again ... 
Where I have failed before 
. « « To guide the vessel 
to. His shore. 

Coprtight, 1956, Field Enter- 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
p10 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 ° 


t out by a Washington firm, 
Traveling Is So Much pute Times Publishing 
This Co., but is actu 
Cheaper Way Frankf and maintains of- 
I HAVE a couple of funny fices in don, Paris and 
lines for you that I picked Rome.) 


up from The American 
Weekend, “the family new 

paper for om» 
Americans = 
overseas.” I ; 


Most of the ads are on be- 
half of familiar American 
trade names, but it’s interest- 
ing to note that some of the 

roducts are specially tai- 


know that if © ored to European tastes— straight man on the Jerry 
I publish > and styles. and Jimma show. 
them without ; The Coca-Cola ad, for ex- oe 
explanation I ample, speaks of the prol- GIVE-AWAYS 
will imme- uct’s “flavour.” Black male puppy; $1 en- 
d Seda FB. One learns many things closed for Children’s Hos- 
papel yeh pee from such publications. For pita] (Warfield 74964). 
4 as im. " example, I found out where 

an ook a OE you can get southern fried §§ Your Give-Away listing will 
4 abet Ae. Bill Gold chicken in Rome (Jerry's Res- not be published unless it is 


taurant), and that the makers 
of Lux liquid detergent have 
an alert advertising depart- 
ment. Their ad in The Amer- 
ican Weekend pictures the 
usual housewife happily do- 
ing her dishes in Lux—but 
also contains a picture of a 


signed for Americans over- 
seas?” So I might as well 
accompany the quips with an 
explanation and get it over 
with. 

I'm an omnivorous read- 
er, but I'm particularly in- 
terested in reading about 


’ laces GI, complete with dog tags 
oe the wh geome ¥- and skivvie shirt, Luxing out 
Washington who never his sox and underdrawers. 


There are also a couple of 
bright departments in The 
American Weekend, one of 
them devoted to witty signs 
posted by our people on duty 
abroad. At the Frankfort Air 
Passenger Center, for exam- 
ple, there is one which reads: 


been abroad. I figure that 
if I can’t afford a couple of 
thousand dollars for an ex- 
tended trip, I can at least 
enjoy a one-hour mental 
voyage for a dime. 

Even the advertisements 
are of special interest in pub- 
lications of this kind. (it is 


our mother-in-law—before 
we got married.” 

Maj. J. G. Goodeve, an 
Army emergency relief offi- 
—. has. this legend on his, 


wall: 

“One day as I sat brooding, 
a voice came to me out of the 
gloom and said: ‘Cheer up, 
things could be worse.’ So I 
cheered up, and sure enough, 
things got worse.” 

One of the funniest, I 
think, is in the security li- 
brary at USAFE headquar- 
ters. Under a picture of 
Groucho Marx doing his “You 


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The DISTRICT LINE byBitlGold 


pe Your Life” program, the 
“Welcome To The Se 


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 


liam O. Douglas, Arthur H. 
Dean and Jerry Strong, the 


accompanied by your legibly 


written mame and address. 


curity Program. ry The 
Secret Words And Divide 
20 Years Between You.” 


oo 


By Milt Caniff 


Greetings to Justice Wil- 


Please spell out the name of 
your telephone exchange; do 
not abbreviate. Listings must 
be submitted by mail. 
cos 

THAT’S CLOSE 

A local banker came back 
from lunch the other day to 
find a message on his k 
asking him to call a Mrs. 
Win at a certain num- 
ber. The woman who an- 
swered his calj chuckled 
when he asked for Mrs. 
— Her name is Win- 
slow. 


- JUDGE PARKER 


YOU SHOULP GE 
DOG-TIRED.’ ITS 
THREE INTHE 


ows 
CAMPAIGN GLOSSARY 
In-sid-i-ous (adj.)—Having 
the qualities and intentions 
of the other side. (See also, 
“invidious.”) 


[4 y eM®, 


declarer deliberately assumed 


' 
i 


Hy 
D Vi 
j 


is 


~ aes 


~- 


Y 
Vy 
vs 


@ ON BRIDGE 
“ 
Both vulnerable. North deals. 
NORTH 
498 
¥ AKS72 
@#Adzs 
& 763 
WEST EAST 
&4AQ5E4 a — 
¥é3 v¥Qmg9e3s * 
@#K1064 #aQa9o7532 
&K108 @Q95 
SOUTH 
&K3107633 
vy 104 
& an 
&AIz43 
pee ane th West 
en ee 
— to. eee 
pening lead: Six of hearts.) 


The use of a decoy was 
deftly employed by South to 
bring in an entirely unmak-| 
able contract in today’s offer- 
ing. It is worthy of note that 
in relying on human frailty 


the risk of going down an ad- 
ditional 300 points. His eye 


was on bigger things. 
West's double was on the 


“MAKE YOUR 
OLD CHAIR 


LOOK 
AND WEAR 


LIKE NEW 


Restore your favorite 


& 


club chair to like-new 
comfort and beauty 


Pay old bills today 
Sleep better tonight 


Often a loan from HFC helps preserve peace of mind. 
You may borrow from HFC to pay overdue bills, and 
repay your loan on a i i basis. 


enterprising side. In an effort 


to conserve his assets he re 
frained from making an at- 
tacking lead and chose dum- 
my's suit. This was won in 
the North hand with the king, 
and the nine of spades drove 
out the queen. Another heart 
came back. At this point the 
dummy was permanently dis 
connected from the master 
hand, and it would seem that 
the ace of diamonds should 
be cashed to assure that the 
damages would be limited to 
a one-trick set. But such ac 
tion would disclose declarer’s 
entire holding and reveal to 


the opponents that South had 
nothing but black cards left, 
rendering the defense open 
and shut. 

Declarer decided, ore, 
to leave the ace of onds 
in dummy to serve as a decoy. 
He played the eight of spades,) 
and on winning with the ace 


and South played three more 
rounds of spades, 


one trump and four 


heart and a club. 


let go a club and held on to 
K-10-6 of diamonds and K-10 
of clubs. East, too, stood in 


decided to hold on to the 
Q9-7. This left him with a 
heart and a club. 
Declarer now played the ace 
and another club, fe 
entire suit, and claim 
= -~w~< of the tricks. 
e 
the quality of the . defense. 
Had East, for example, sig- 
naled in diamonds as trumps 
were being led, the issue 
imight have been clarified for 


us from applauding 
neat bit of camouflage. 


West got out with a trump,|= 


retaining| = 
clubs.| E 
Dummy'’s remaining cards| i= 
were the three diamonds, 8 it 


fear of the diamond suit and), 


the| 
a | 


do not hold forth on| 


West, but this does not bar|/Fo@ 
South's eu) AN, st 


(Copyright, 1956, by Chicago Tribune) | [. 


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Horoscope 


which your 
whi 
to We @ 


Tuesday, October 16 


MARCH te APRIL 20 ( _ 
Uraays and Mercury are both, yell sf 
Hiowerer, bev extra, ceseful we «ev 


a ats 21 te MAY ae scale 
gant en 


vie oe ya 
ve er gt 


Le 


te ae 


= 


ST WAP Cary m Fulham, 


HAS A CHANCEL LOCATED IN ThE 


. j 
; 


~ 


~ 


ifn 


; 
a 
Y 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
HE‘S UP TO Some A ALE. Ow are | 7 Tuesday, October 16,1956 ~ ~* PIL 


By CAP DECKER’S jem —— y, Bi “DUM 7...OKAN GIRLS, lb ANCHORAGE = ; " 
Cee SS Geary 7 enter GOP Unit Hires | foce Michi: Uatsler ood 
Ja ¥ McCarthy Friend| _ friday Nites ‘til 9 


By Drew Pearson | OTHER DAYS OPEN *til 6:00 


OPEN EVERY DAY AT 9 
)@ | In both business and politics, Sen. Russell: Gerald L. K. 
a you have to be careful whom/Smith? | . y 
f you hire and who your asso-| Freedman: Yes. ec int er 
{ij \ciates are. Yet the Republican} Sen. Russell: Just what did 
C o ngressio a 4 Mr. Smith tell you? 


~ng RE THEY COME ——_{ SWINDLE POOR MISS + Scnigaiitine Fas! "™ | Freedman: He said, “There 
ha, HE , } iS b 
: Ee BOYS. THEY'RE 1 HETTIE, WILL YOU?! OF | im. |are two men on thelr way to 
. - ’ 


. " 
19, ERE '@ i. 5 ie lain. aa |New York to see you.” h rices 
— If 7 P. 7 : \ -06 7 ne | red" man who; -= | Sen. Russell: All right, how 
- é ‘$ ~ } , _. ‘ | iu 


MARK TRAIL 


ee an Pe +. > |Iqng did these two men, Nellor 
\Guction irom ; and Surine, stay in your home? 


Freedman: A few minutes. be 
<= ON GumMinum 
cadhaie “ ‘you any questions as to what 
e | 
ishe was up for arson you esta about Anna Rosep- 
confirmation, as Assistant i oa ae : SETS : 
retary 0 ense. reedman: Yes. ey may— |; . . 
He is Ed Nellor, former co-\yes, they did. And I referred|? Cc b 
fey Eo oS 9 el nd ell | ombination Doors 


McCarthy, who during the bit- them to De Sola, and gave them| 7. ithe 


= va ter bilttle to defeat Mrs. Rosen- * ey 3 ca anee ual 
N MULLINS ; berg, took a trip to New York n. Russell: a ey 
MOO . ecbeciille By Willard ‘with McCarthy's investigator, say when they came and rang ; 
— — s NOR HA i Aer) ‘Don Surine, to see Benjaminiyour doorbell? Were you NO EXTRA CHARGE 
KAYO! HAVE . HIM p| |Freedman, exJew who basi asker FOR HARDWARE 
YOU SEEN YOUR DAY... | | A BREAKDOWN rs es peer ees My the Arab) ‘Freedman: They said they — 
BROTHER MOON? / =~ EMMY... . Freedman promptly came to Were investigating the Anna| & 
f Washington to work against Rosenberg matter. And I didn’t 
‘Mrs. Rosenberg, together with'*"°w whether they were re- 
an ex-Communist named Ralph ar Gaul FBI men, or what 
‘occ oe 4 | og yo velernd ' In the end, it was proved 
‘nist member of the John Reed °€YOnd the shadow of a doubt} | 
‘Club. As a result, Communist ‘®4t Mrs. Rosenberg had never 
charges were leveled against a a of wl John) 1 | j } 
her by McCarthy ‘on the Senate **° uo, Revers Sac Sny | NO EXTRA CHARGE | 


Communist connections.’After| . | (OS 
4 ree Sen. Estes Kefauver/™4ny heartaches and headlines) “* +3 {| , FOR ORNAMENTATION 
read to the Senate the text of she was unanimously confirmed as — 
a : a cable sent by Freedman to) Tr ee RA ee os BFS 
OPER By Saunders and Overgard foe Bernt Party, which enid, ational and publicized charges Mr : 
RY RIGHT Now Steve’) 1 KNOW HOW YOUR Y SHE } (ron 27 Yeas, We TREO To LIVE Down) || “Dearest Brother: Letter re-made during the McCarthy era.) " 
WHEN DO YOU WANT. Jf “BIG-CUT’ GoT IN TOWN LAST| | MOTHER POISONED WHAT | ceived. Attending everything eee ee eeocy tenuon te kneel 
ME TO GO AFTER THIS NIGHT’ CHANCES ARE YOUR MIND AGAINST DONT EVER EXISTED/ requested. Very busy with °s had every reason to know 
YOU'LL FIND HIM AT PLEASE! United Nations situation. Ex-‘h¢ score when they hired).-\- 
WER APARTMENT / oe AND tend Eminence wishes for con-N¢llor to handle their congres-| ° ._ 
‘| tinued vision, courage, strength, !0nal campaign publicity. ' Don 
struggle on behalf justice his 3 ty | | " 
people. Giving him fullest eo.|.ctry-Go-Round Ty i, | ee ye 
operation. Family send all) Mayor Robert Wagner of . ' 
love.” New York has been discour- ¢ == 


—— 


His “Eminence” was identi- aged about chances of winning | : _ 
fied as the Mufti of Jerusalem, the ‘senatorial race in New 


; . + , — 
‘subsidized by Hitler to stir up York. He has told friends con-| .-**~ 
‘antiJewish hatred during the fidentially that he’s sorry he} - 
im war. Agreed to run. Wagner expects ® 
I 
$ DOWN 


to be overwhelmed by the New 
ge The Senate Record York Jewish vote which he be- 
NYY '| When Kefauver and Sen. eves will go to his Republican 


ee pet ig rT ival, boos 
By Lank Leonard _ Richard Russell of Georgia dug open hy FL. ges BS — 


, PAY 
into the charges against Mrs. Press Association is predicting ONLY WEEKLY 
YOU SHERIFF? / Rosenberg, here is some of the'4 Swing of Negro voters away 95, 
P-REMEMBER -- YOU'VE sor 1) : false evidence they found had {Tom the Democrats. Lautier is RENE 


IF HE HAD convinced that Negro leaders, 
HALVE THIS HOLE ~OR IT'LL “a: al been encouraged by Surine and egpecially mee Ao will per- 
COST ME $262,143.221 


Nellor, now radio-TV director suade thousands of Negroes in C t N i f t H 
for the Republican Congres. crucial northern cities to vote om e e, 0 x ras 0 U 
sional Campaign Committee: |Republican. 

Sen. Russell: Who were the (Coprrisht, 1986. by the Bell 


_ Son. Bensett Whe ‘wave se Special Install-It-Yourself Design 


that you/Glecussed % (irs. Ros- SERVICE SMILES e We'll Install For Only $10, But . . . Illustrated Instrue- 


enberg’s confirmation) with? 
De Sola: The gentleman was | tions Furnished Are So Easy To Follow That You Can 


“Do-it-Yourself” And Save The $10. 
introduced to me as one of the : a Se 
peennatiame: 00 eee memes | | All Stock Sizes; »*® Immediate Delivery 


Gerald L. K. Smith Att. » | You Get All This Plus 
| Cross-examining Freedman, 


4, th: ; 7 ta 7 Sen. Russell asked: You did Hil) : 2-SCREEN & 2-GLASS ® CONCEALED PIANO HINGES 
far , QUIEKLY! 77 Ase i * 3 not ask them any questions—| PW | . PANELS more beauty, stainless steel 


? 


WINKLE | ® By Branner 
; ‘e - Items Listed Below: 


- A people coming to your home at — {| for summer and winter use ® VINYL BOTTOM STEP 
ty WD tel Sa 5 P| 12 o'clock at night? ~—) : '© DOOR KNOB HARDWARE keeps dirt and mud outside 
cS deer : re ee ff , Ze a c : : a i ' Freedman: No, somebody tel-| HM : Knob-type latch ® BURGLAR-PROOF INSERT 
if | ephoned me from Washington. 7 © STORM SAFETY CHAIN LOCKING CLIPS 
and said: “Two men are coming ' REINFORCED CORNERS AND so inserts can be r 
gto see you about Rosenberg.” | aris HEAVY CROSSBAR only from the inside 
Sen. Russell: Who telephoned | doors can’t sag, rust or EXTRA HEAVY KICKPLATE 

you from Washington? warp ever to withstand young feet 

| Freedman: Mr. Smith. _ — 

. “uu — Do you know) —— j . 

is business? = z e . 
_ Freedman: I think he is in| ‘TD UKE To sex | C by Windows 
the publishing business—it is CHARGE OF PUSHBUTTON newt! om ination ERLE 
this Gerald Smith, -«F SELL PUSHBUTTONS! ” / — 


Daily Crossword Puzzle 


SELF 
ACROSS Solution to Yesterday's Puzzle - 
}| 1 Merit award 36 Desert Tr : Tah } ie STORING 
| 6 Medicinal greens ; : " 
a A 
a | 


| plant 39 Fiber cluster [5 

10 Mailer’s 40 Cut of beef 
#1; “———- Park” 41 Settle be- 
714A likeness forehand 


\ y) . be 15 Eng. girl's 44 Bond 
i ! ‘ | hairdo 45 Hint 
&. Y (ged Otherwise 46 Fruit trees, 


lad, , ' : 
17 Locations 
4 PS 4 49 Describable 


‘ 
e 
s 
T 


esl eri ti osiesal-<« 
= 


SPRING 
EXPANDER 


“4 18A chirp by number [1 
19 Possessive 52 Worship i 


aa eS , 
By Buford Tune 20 Move from a on, oe of it 


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Sw, Gower | Ba hier CLEANING 
ee . 50 Narrative building i Wed tl wa 

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10 Politica an 

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26 Norma of 62 Vedic -- member 43 Horse's gait 
films language 11 one group 47 — 

29 Bellow comm 12 Slaves s 

30 Beverage o aon ieck 13 Bamboolike 4s Valiant 

31 Limit of sat- $5 Girl’s name ~ Steal: Sight 
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Fount qrkimgs = sce enarsed | Special Install-lt-Yourself Design 


to ew 


a ed a) ed te) et Ee 


52 Blazing . 
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56 A pace iMustrated Instructions Furnished Are So Easy to Follow 


if peg 
38 G Ripped than fo se 
34 Den 60 Dance step ng You Can “Do-It-Yourself” And Save The $3 Per 


remem 
wll al iad @ In Stock For Immediate Delivery 


ii 


-—} © Slim-Line Design 
| |_| For Added Beauty 


Me Cerners te Miter 
Window Sure to Fit Frame 


© Me Special Tools Needed 
Just a Screwdriver and Saw 


Spring 
Automatic Adjustment 


= : : | ve Positive Stops 
to ace Stop Cold Weather 
For Delivery @ Phone Lincoln 7-9400 

NORTHEAST nt ya. 
aw weet be 
FALLS CHURCE. VA 

Lee Hishvar 

At Hilweed Ave 


* 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERA 
p12 Tuesday, October 16, 1956 a 


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