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THE EVENING STAR, Washington, O. C. Wednesday, JAxcm it. uw i uliluiliiLyillu! | 1320 WUhc Blvd JAdUoo 4-1234 | SMMY-dWAY te, MISERY Os COLOB' ur} sniffles J&g Contort* Kk* dactar doe* Wajfr' when ho tprxj* your no*e. ripdilw Sm-Sn 4 W, I Mitftbl MIST *jr*> 1 r U k 11-*;; ■ makes year clothes look and feel sparkling new by re storing vital textile oils to the | .».■ fabric. Your clothes are brighter; fabrics richer, are more soil Iligßand wrinkle I resistant. Yet Sta-Nu costs no mere than ordinary cleaning. Doable your money back if yoa are not satisfied! Gall the lucky number DVpont 7*llll NOW! ORIVI-IN SERVICE: / J jjBBWffWBOI ARUNOTON: 2330 Columbia Pike at S. Adams St. ■: •• •- THE BIG SWING IS TO PLYMOUTH! j . AMERICA’S BEST-BUY LOW-PRICE CAR ' # \r V . i , / i /if 1 Hr Hi I nSKf £ :•' * . X ■ ••■* -*' •?. V '1; • • ■• "■*■ T.. • * .•• X ,'^ y :>£" '■■ ■*'- ■ ; 'vX v■' ** ' .• 4 ALL-NEW PLYMOUTH ’55 Plymouth is the biggest, longest car of the low-price 3... with the only honestly now styling... and its 167 hp gives you the highest standard V-8 horsepower! Also available: 167 hp, 177 hp with optional PowerPak. Your choice of new Hy-Fire V-B’s or the new 6-cylinder Power Flow 117. This year of all years, look at all 3, and you’ll join the swing to Plymouth, too! AS * BEST BUY «j the MW Plymouth's “Plymouth’* dm Power Flow I “That M new styling nab “My b—inan r*quir*s A lot of "after I looked ot 'oO V Otero m >ikak Hmtf. beautiful colors nod engine has power to spue for oaa switch to Plymouth this driving; 1 need power, a smooth wasn’t any doubt. For teas, for smooth handbag wiS teeke tt my driving needs and fives me year. It looks like a dream on ride, and lasting aeoeomy.Thafs comfort, and aepaeially for styt the first choice of arty woman.* a bonus of rock-bottom oconcmy wheals, and that’s the way it what I got whoa I switched to i*g. Plymouth woo by a mile.” Tho HO toolug It te Plymouth Jtfra T.W.R»ko,StUtL*koCitg, besides.” W. B. Coek, Nath- rides.” Umrf Rcxmey HiXUk*r, the bow Plymouth!" fPOftem Dorothy L. Boucher, Now Or- __ . M1 *Sk. vats, rm.mii, Dmmw.CeKods. Bogh 111, Hooorford, P» COME IN TODAY! t*p "Show®» of SIAM" end - ctiMAX roa OS4V Plymouth doalort an Hotod undor “ AutomoW lo Doalora-Plymouth" In jgt^Cietdlilod. TotiPhone Di factory SEE IT f DRIVE IT I • a v* a # Auto Engineers to Hear Discussion of Design Members of the Society of Automotive Engineers will bear a detailed analysis of 1961 auto mobile design during a meeting at 8:15 pm. tomorrow in the Occidental Restaurant, 1411 Pennsylvania avenue N.W. The principal speaker, will be Josepb Geschelin, Detroit editor for Automotive Industries, Mo tor Age and Commercial Car Journal. Aeronautical Group Honors 2 Area Men Two Washington area men have been named fellows of the Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences. They are Brig. Oen. Benja min S. Kelsey of Springfield, Va.. deputy director of the Air Force’s Research and Develop ment Office here, and Richard V. Rhode, 5323 Bradley boule vard, Bethesda, Md., svrtfitaTit director of research in aircraft construction of the National Advisory Committee for Aero nautics. On the Air Talented Mai Zetterling Graces *Studio One ' Play By Horry Mac Arthur It is tcue, as the poet said, that no man is an island. Let a man rewrite a play and be Is not merely performing an act which may affect his future, but performing one which will have an effect on a lot of other people, too. Because, for instance, a man rewrote a play in New Yqrk, a host of ‘-Studio Gate” viewers all over the country were given a treat this week in the person of Mai Zetterling. Miss Zetterling, a Swedish ac tress now living in London, came here to do a Broadway play, then found her role altered in such away that she felt she couldn’t play it properly. This left her free to take on the lead ing role, opposite Claude Dau phin. in a television drama titled ‘.‘Sail With the Tide.” “Sail With the Tide.” accord ing to the '“Studio One” credits list, was adapted by Michael Dyne from a story by'Honore de Balzac. The “Studio One” people could have announced that it was adapted from an old Joan Crawford movie and tooled this innocent bystander. It was not the most satisfying scenario ever enacted off the CBB-TV Monday night drama hour. save It called upon Miss Zetterling to impersonate a concert singer who lives for her art alone She coldly rebuffs the Army surgeon (ret.) who come.s to supper at her- Paris apartment and an nounces that he is madly in love with her. He pursues her ardently for two acts, kisses her, gets slapped and steps out cf her life. The kiss, as any Joan Craw ford movie fan could have told ISSSn f Mountain Valley i Water From I i4Ba Hot Springs, 1 IvQjX i Arkansas | 3 [ I : Helps norm»li*e Kld j | ney-Bladder function 'L t-s Expels harmful I* wastes. Not Laxative. t— . Low Salt. Delicious. Mi*m Ml. 8-1062 hi « cat* today 904 12th Street N.W. , you, turns the singer’s thoughts from music to other things. By the time she discovers that she is in love, however, the surgeon is in Indo-China. She follows him and about 30 seconds after they have plighted their troth or whatever, the Communists get the range, the hospital ceiling crashes down on her and it is pretty sad, I tell you. ** * * It is to MJss.ZetterUng’s ever lasting credit that she made all of tills seem important at the time on Monday night. Sweden’s Royal Dramatic Academy does put a stamp on a girL It teaches her that to be an actress she must feel a rote, clear out to her fingertips and down to her toe nails. Miss Zetterling proved a credit to her old school on “Studio One,” even to the point of mak ing one viewer wonder what in the world kinjl of a rote that was she turned down because 'she coudnt play it properly. If she could make this less than credible woman believable, she has to fear no man’s play. She did make her believable, too. Her mobile face Is wonder fully expressive and she does not stop there. She can say mqre with her little finger than a great many in her trade with four pages of dialogue. Miss Zetterling received some able assistance, too, on her first American television appearance. Claude Dauphin was effective in the somewhat thankless rote of her ardent pursuer and Meg Mundy, with a lesser friend-of the-family assignment, made her presence felt. Paul Nickell’s di rection was, as It usually is, fluid pictorial storytelling. Broadway’s loss was, indeed, the televiewers’ gain on Monday night. ** * * GOOD START—Another new half-hour film series got off to an auspicious beginning this week. It is “TV Reader’s Di gest,” installed in the 8-to-8:30 *nd *ll forms of Insurance Including LIFE TltosE-Qtiwu£& C <D> FA W& Td V W REALTORS (Over 39 Years Experience) 721 10th St. N.W. NA. 8-0765 Channel Chuckles “I don’t think this oik’s tunod in right." half-hour on Monday nights over ABC-WMAL-TV. It’s the pet project of producer - director - writer Chester Erskine, who has bought TV rights to all Reader’s Digest material, both fictional and documentary. For the opening program he chose an item in the latter cate gory, “The Lost of the Old Time Shooting Sheriffs.” The story of Jim Roberts, a shooting sher iff of the old days brought out of retirement in 1927 to prove that shooting straight is more important than the legendary fast draw, was a welcome change of pace from the formula fore. Frank Gruber’s teleplay was well played by a cast headed by Russ Simpson and William Beau dine’s direction was well paced. It was a promising beginning and all “TV Reader’s Digest" now has to do is maintain the standard. The material cer tainly is there for an interesting television series. ** * * r THE WHAT CIRCLE? There is an item of news that , no man in his right mind would i hesitate to pass along in these ' times. As Hank Fort’s witty song says, don’t tell Joe—but an organization known as the | Red Circle will assemble here i tomorrow night. It will be no ! clandestine meeting either. Members of the Red Circle are planning to hold their brazen ; gathering right out in public, : in the Caribar Room of the Sheraton Park Hotel. Some of the names associated with, the Red Circle might sur prise you. Among those listed 1 to attend this function are John , T . * |lfl§ , mFm'bk h jlijD'JK .vysyiyk if >- ' llsil MONSTER’S MONSTER—Peter Lorre, who has been some thing of a fearful creature himself on the screen, will help Walt Disney tell about some of the underseas variety tonight. “Monsters of the Deep,” treating both the real and the legendary brand, is this week’s “Disneyland” adventure, on WMAL-TV at 7:36 pm. O’Donnell, anti-FDR columnist of the New York News; Walter Trahan, Chicago Tribune; Felix Morley, Dean Henry Grattan Doyle and Elmer Davis. There will be less surprise, however, if you will stop laughing at the thought of Mr. O’Donnell be ing a member of the Red any thing, long enough to learn what the Red Circle really Is. It Is the local outpost of a law-abiding and highly re spected organization known as the Baker Street Irregulars and you know who the Irregulars are. The meeting of the Wash ington group tomorrow will be for the purpose of Inspecting a couple of Instalments in a„ new TV film series, “The Ad ventures of Sherlock Holmes.” The detective yarns, filmed in England by Producer Sheldon Reynolds*(“Foreign Intrigue”) already have been approved by the Baker Street Irregulars. The WRC management hopes the Washington segment of the group will do the same for the series before It starts next Mon day at 7 on WRC-TV.