OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 03, 1955, Image 28

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1955-10-03/ed-1/seq-28/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for B-3

' " KltilMra
flu A Ik
'mMEmm' - : <-Sji(BBBBI nbhßbK aSh^
[ MjJ I
TO BE OPEN FOR HOME TOUR—Grover House, now the home of Mr. and Mrs.
William Winder, is one of the restored homes that will be open for public inspec
tion during the Waterford (Vat.) Fair next week end. Mrs. Winder chats at the
gate with C. A, R. Lindquist, president of the Waterford Foundation, Inc.
Waterford Will Exhibit
Early Arts and Crafts
By JAMES BIRCHFIELD
Star Staff Correspondent
WATERFORD. V»„ Oct. 3
This sleep/ Northern Virginia
village will come to life this week
end tor the 12th annual exhibi
tion of country arts and crafts
by die Waterford Foundation.,
Throughout the Loudoun
county town, which has under
gone a voluntary renovation dur
ing the last two decades, crafters
are busy arranging exhibits of
the old arts, many now forgotten.
Waterford’s annual exhibition,
a time when the village is turned
over to outside visitors, will be
held Friday, Saturday and Sun
day. It will open at 10 am. and
dose at 5:30 pun. each day.
Two new features will distin
guish the exhibit this year
hourly concerts by the Potomac
English Handbell Ringers on Sat
urday afternoon, and an exhi
bition of original Currier and
and Ives lithograph! loaned to
Northern Virginia Faces
Slower Population Gain
By PAUL HOPE
Population growth in North
ern Virginia is expected to be
only half as great in the next
five years as it was during the
past five years, according to a
study released today.
A slowdown in the rate of
growth is noted in a report pre
pared for the Northern Virginia
Planning and Economic Develop
ment Commission. The report is
one of a series being prepared in
a SIO,OOO fiscal study authorized
by the commission.
The population of Arlington
and Fairfax Counties and the
cities of Alexandria and Falls
Church will reach 400,000 by
1900, according to the report
prepared by Dr. Lorin A. Thomp
son, director of the Bureau of
Population and Economic Re
search of the University of Vir
ginia.
Population for the region is
now estimated at 407,000, a 34.2
per cent rise from the 303.328
reported In the 1950 census. The
increase expected > during the
next five years is estimated at
134 per cent.
1. Employment In the Metro
politan Area is tending to sta
bilise. Increases in the next dec
ade will be relatively small
compared to those since 1940.
2. Further expansion of ac
tivities of the Federal Govern
ment in the area will be quite
limited since further concentra
tion of activities in Washington
is contrary to sound national
defense policy.
3. The annual number of
births during the next five years
will be maintained at approxi
mately the current level.
4. Famines with children will
continue to move from apart
ments into the single family
areas, causing Fairfax County
to grow more rapidly than other
areas of Northern Virginia.
He said the pattern of growth
McKetdin's Lyrical Decree
Proclaims Oklahoma Jubilee
ANNAPOLIS, Oct. 3 OP)—
Gov. Theodore R. McKeldln, to
a burst of verse, has proclaimed
October 10-18 “Oklahoma Song
test Week” In Maryland.
Here’s the proclamation:
"Out in Oklahoma where the
com grows tall—
Where the peanuts grow deep—
and where that ain’t all —
Where the cows are contented
and the sheep are'too—
Where the hills are green and
the skies are blue.
"Breakfast in the saddle, and
dinner at the well
Where the oil spouts as high as
the tales that they tell —
Out in Oklahoma, where there’s
room to spare—
Where there’s friendship in the
heart and freedom in the
air/
"Where they sing a song of
beauty for all that it’s
worth
And inspire good music for the
rest of the earth —
the foundation by the Travelers
Insurance Co., of Hartford. Conn.
The usual exhibit#, which have
i interested the public for the last
; 11 years, will include examples
iof early American handcrafts,
i antique furniture, hand-woven
coverlets and hooked rugs, a
, demonstration of the art of
metal working and a demonstra
tion of the old-fashioned meth
' od of out-of-doors apple butter
; making.
In addition, a number of
homes that have been restored
: will be open to public Inspection.
Waterford, settled in 1735 by
1 Quakers who came from Pennsyl
' vania, has gone through a period
of gradual voluntary restoration.
Many of its homes represent
masterpieces of early American
stonework.
Among the restored houses
that will be open during the ex
hibition are:
l Friday—Bruce Anderson house.
' Charles Gill house. Dan Spalght
could be accelerated If national
policy is changed with respect to
t concentration of employment in
; the Washington area, if the pro
t posed S4O million Central In
, telllgence Agency headquarters
is located in Virginia, by expan
■ sion and increase in the number
of private manufacturing estab
lishments, construction of ad
ditional expressways and rapid
i development of integrated water
and sanitation facilities which
attract more families in the
Washington area to Northern
Virginia.
Gains of 10 per cent between
1960 and 1965 and between 1965
and 1970 are forecast. Another
10 per cent gain is expected in
the 10-year period 1970 to 1960.
The Northern Virginia popula
tion in 1980 is expected to be
616,000.
Here is the outlook for the
four jurisdictions according to
the Thompson report:
Arlington—A rise from an es
timated 157,000 in 1955 to 170,-
000 in 1960,184,500 in 1965. 190,-
000 in 1970 and 200,000 in 1980.
Fairfax—lncrease from 159,-
003 now to 195,500 in 1960. 211,-
000 in 1965. 249.500 in 1970 and
280400 in 1980.
Alexandria lncrease from
82,000 now to 90,000 in 1960,
100,000 in 1965, 110,000 in 1970,
and 125,000 in 1980.
Falls Church—lncrease from
8,900 now to 10,500 in 1960 and
remain at that figure.
A total metropolitan area pop
ulation of 1445,500 Is forecast by
1960, compared to 2.040,000 pre
i dieted by Mr. Hoyt. This-would
include 895,000 in the District,
290,000 in Montgomery County,
1 300,000 in Prince Georges County
■ and 460,500 in Northern Virginia.
The Washington Board of
’ Trade estimated Saturday that
’ metropolitan area would have a
population of between 2 and 3.1
i million by 1960.
Where Rogers said to Hammer
i stein: ’Oh, this is it/’
. And they wrote a grand show
• with the music to fit.
“Now up in Old Hew York, on
October’s tenth day.
They’ll present a fine treat to
1 the whole U. S. A—
An Oklahoma songfest to let the
people hear
: Att about the jubilee in ’fifty
-1 seven year.
* "Maryland is glad that nearly
50 years ago
Oklahoma joined the Union and
l helped the nation grow.
Here, young Oklahoma, come
i shake a friendly hand.
We’ll listen to your music, back
r here in Maryland.
i "So, therefore, at Governor, I
i hereby do proclaim
Oklahoma songfest week—and
don’t forget that name.
1 The week begins October tenth
i —start of the singing
spree.
■ All hall to Oklahoma and her
golden jubilee.”
f
house, home of Mrs. Heath Mc-
Callura, anq home of Mrs. Wil
liam Holmes.
Saturday—Old Meeting House,
now the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Allen McDaniel; Basil Haley’s
Cottage, and the homes of Kirs.
> John Payette. Mrs. William T.
Burch and Mr. and Mrs. George
• Bentley.
t Sunday—Mr. and Mrs. Hans
i Tofte’s Pink House, Grover
. House, home of Mr. and Mrs.
i William Winder, and the homes
lof Mr. and Mrs. John Cutler,!
! Mrs. Marion Fitzpatrick and Mr. I
■ and Mrs. Charles C. GUI, Jr.
► i ■ "■■■■■■ ' ■■■■—a— ■■■' 'I 1 —i
NOW NO CHANGE OF PLANE
to both coasts of
South America
r DETROIT *
1 * MCLEmANpX
• Y|%p«f Easterp Air Lines and Braniff International Airways—two of the world’s
SAN TVER most experienced, dependable airlines—now link New York and Washing
mmt » WASHINGTON ton with Panama and the most Important cities in South America. This
new, direct, through-plane service offers you the height of air tmvel lux*
HOU |AM I 1117 PIUS thC scen * c route to both court* of South America!
• On« plane... one ticket...off the wayl
* Double dependability—dependable 4-engine long
V. rang# aircraft, dependable personnel!
GUAYAoHBfik • Money-saving tourist accommodations!
| • Courteous, bilingual purser* and hostess—l
t f • Hy now, pay later—convenient monthly payments!
janiiro
SAO PAULO
jm r FOR RESERVATIONS, call
||||HM a ibNE#MONTEVIDEO ■*» ,
BUENOS AIKESP' Easters Air lines -executive 3-4000
/ / Braniff International Airways-MEIROPOUTAN 8-3054 1
\ / or your travol agent
( EASTERN Air Lines AN IFF
yy INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS JJ
> m « A fi
Irish Setter Is Best Dog
At Old Dominion Show
Nearly 2,000 persons watched
an Irish setter take the prize as
best dog yesterday at the 25th
annual Old Dominion Kennel
Club Show.
Judging the contest, at Arling
ton’s Thomas Jefferson Junior
High School, was Frank Down
ing of Towson, Md., who also was
Judge of the top dog at the club's
first show 25 years ago.
Best dog in the show was Ch.
Duguaire Bryson, Irish setter
owned by Dr. Jack H. Shelskle
of BpringfleUl. Mass.
Other Group Victors
Winners of ther groups in
cluded:
Hound group. Smooth Dach
shund, Brett of Marldox, owned
by Bencella Kennels of Alex
andria; working group, Dober
man Pinscher, Ch. Aida’s Hilda,
owned by Fleta R. Ruff. Norfolk.
Va.; terrier group, miniature
schnauzer, Ch. Delfin Victoria,
owned by the Delfin Kennels of
Ednor, Md.; toy group, a toy
Manchester terrier, Ch. Right Joy
of Park wood, owned by Velma I.
Agnew and Harold K. Thompson,
Washington, D. C., and in the
non-sporting group, a Dalmatian,
Ch. Teatotler of the Walls, owned
by the' Hobby ho use Kennels,
Tuxedo. N. Y.
Among the show’s 513 entries,
the following were Judged best
of breed;
BOUND BREEDS
Taranoh, Douilsi A.
■ -KSdffi. b “-
faxtafc M..rc j. J.JUUOR of
! hjSrSfara 21u * h ' Mlrum
I SPORTING BREEDS
• IT"’ H,rb * rl
. Fotatan (Gerinan Skerlhalred I—Gu*-
■iS’SSTL’ufe SSSsnsSts &•;
*™W«a*araMes—Ch. Artful O'Wolf Trots,
C.D., Copt. Raymond C. Ooosoa. Hratu
»lll*.
WORKWO BREEDS
""BSera—ich Hdctle . Acres* Loud
Bp a l if r l ES&i-iwtt B S w <#usß:
C<mkUn ß °Betbe*d»* ,,t ’ * Bd * r *‘ *'
Orest Danas—Ch. ShnUott * Sir Court
-1 biUn U Gran *Btaßco
Mta’aayl/wray. Warnejboronah Va’’
garnered*—Dunya of Enelno. Mr. and
: Mr gkJ3:sr i s^ eß biMhcm*
T?ff^ Toro sgJ ff. r *
TRREIEB BRZEDS
1 Aired Ue—Breeiewood Bonania. Mr.
! nod Mr*. O. Robert Reerer. York. Pa
, Rowanoaft?” Mr.*"nd Mr*. Oeorae w
° Bard*?*Terrfsr—Phiiabe* Loral. Mar
ri,kJS ?SS.,^io, V A-lUk. Ttkl Os
“W'fcrSU,*’ atKdta.
tan. Mr. and Mr* C Hnntler Chr&t
m*Wte»hair*d ° U T‘*r^ier f -Mr Trndltlon.
A Al
b*Sea*», *h m,k TeertCT—Ardseoed Scarlet
O Brren. Mr*. Ruth a. Caotklobn. Mount
t 0 Wel*h Terrier—-Pen*ance Panic. Nell
Benton Hudeon. Vienna Va.
TOT BREEDS
Chthaabaae. LOao Coat Crotue’e
' Cota Will-Back Kennel*. Norfolk.
Cfclhaahna*. tatooth Coal—Theln*
Dream Bor. Bun Theln. Arllntton. N. J.
Peklaceoe—Oh. Kal Lun* of Vlne
deanf of Orchard HlUi. Mr*. Richard 8.
1 QU Ha*eb*raf k Rltehcreft*
WllboU. Mr*. W. O. Rltchl*. Barllnstoo.
N. C
Psmeeaalan*—Crown Prince** Candr
Jade. James K. Artm*. Wajhlnaton.
; One 'wilwr*’ XeKeli. Mmitehantan.
Shr’&vecft
NONSPORTING BREEDS
1 Be.taa Terrier—Arnold ! Sweet Ro
i«arde. Mr* Porothr Arnold. B**t
pSidie^ 1 Standard—Ch. Tuttancoro
Voter Signup
Drive io Begin
An October drive to sign up
Montgomery County voters will
get underway tomorrow with a
program of special registration
hours at 17 {daces throughout
the eountf.
In addition to its regular hours
of 9 am. to 4:30 pm., Mondays
through Fridays, the office of
the supervisor of election in the
County Building. Rockville, will
be open this month on Tuesdays
through Friday* from 7:30 to
9:30 pm.
Registrants will be accommo
dated at the Bethesda County
Building. Wisconsin avenue, and
the BUver Spring Armory, Wayne
avenue and Pershing drive,
Tuesdays through Fridays. 2 to
5:30 pm. and 7:30 to 9:30 pm.
Fourteen other locations will
be open to registrants from 7:30
to 0:30 pm. on certain days and
supervised by roving registration
boards. They are:
Bamesvffle district. BeaUsvllle
Fire House on October 4; Pooles
ville, Poolesville High School.
October 5; Damascus, Belllaon
and Burdette store. October 6;
Gaithersburg, Gaithersburg Fire
House, October 7; Olney. Mur
phy's Tin Shop, October 11;
Burtonsville, Burtonsville Fire
House, October 12; Colesville,
Colesville Elementary School,
October 13.
Also, Laytonsvllle. Lay tons
ville Elementary School, October
14; Glen Echo, Cabin John Pin
House, October 18 and 19; Ta
koma Park, fire house, Carroll
avenue. October 20 and 21;
Kensington, Kensington Armory,
October 25 and 26; Glenmont,
Glenmont Elementary School,
Georgia avenue, October 27;
Four Corners, Four Corners
Elementary Bchool. October 28.
Tlnlojn. Mr*. Oeorss Lemon Jr.. Balti
more.
BalM etc— Bodies’* Bull of the Wood*.
John C. Bodies, WMhlneton
Chew*—Porvlir* Starduet, Lout* M.
Crabblll and ZUa R. Porte*. Alexandria.
Peadk*. Mlatatare—WaejiV’ata V44C °
———— J " '' ■
THE EVENING STAR, Wuhtegton, D. C.
■ .. MONPAT, OCTOBBR X 1M»
MARYLAND-VIRGINIA NEWS ;
Baltimore Arrests 162
In Big Night Club Raid
A police drive here is driving was so crowded they could hardly
some sex offender* to Baltimore,
| police of that city said yesterday.
The Baltimore vice aquad ar
t rested 162 persons late Saturday
i in what they termed “the largest
' night club raid ever made in
Baltimore."
“Most” were from Washington,
I the raiders said. „
i The nlght spot was the Pepper
. Hill Club. Gay street, on the
> fringe of “The Block.” Balti
. more's notorious dub district.
I Sergt. Hyman Goldstein of the
I Baltimore vice aquad led the
I raid. He said: "We hare received
i word that Washington police are
conducting a drive on homoeex
i uals; apparently some of them
. are coming to Baltimore for their
, entertainment.”
i • Five Convicted. 23 Forfeit
Yesterday 139 persons ap
' peared in Baltimore’s Central
' Police Court on charges of dls
. orderly conduct. Twenty-three
others failed to appear and for
’ felted 826.45 collateral each.
The court session was a wild
climax to a wild night. After
. several outbursts in the court
, room. Magistrate Meyer M. Car
' din threatened to add contempt
l of court charges to the leaser
counts.
Only five persons con
’ victed. All gave Baltimore ad
[ dresses.
Sergt. Goldstein testified po
i lice found ’’evidence of homo
. sexuality” in the elub in the 200
: block of North Gay street.
Crowd Jams Place
Late Saturday night, Sergt.
. Goldstein said, he sent two
’ patrolmen to check on the club.
“They reported back to me In
’ about 25 minutes that the place
B-3
get in: In fact, they almost had
’ to force their way In,” Sergt.
1 Goldstein said.
In view of the crowd, he went
' on, be was told by Lt. Joseph
;J. Byrne to call Fire Depqrt
, ment officials and make an offi
cial visit. j
“We were met by a human
’ wall,” Sergt Goldstein testified.
“The management had no csn
' trol at all over the patrons.
! When Morton J. Cohen, a eo
■ owner, saw us he yelled ‘Open
thy aisles, open the aisles.’
! “We found complete disofjter
•and In the rear of the place
I there was no light at all. Bsck
1 there we found seven! couples.”
‘ The sergeant put in a call for
‘ aid and five police ears and six
r wagons responded. Everyone
was arrested on disorderly con
duct charges and the wagons
. shuttled the patrons to police
j headquarters, less than a block ’
. away.
- Silver Spring Man, 74,
i Found After Hunt by 100
A 74-year-old Silver Spring
’ man. the object of a 24-hour
[ search by 100 firemen. Boy
• Scouts and neighbors, was found
wandering in Sligo Creek Park
’ yesterday.
Police said Peter T. Pomarzyn
. ski. a retired tool and die maker
. of 9308 Ocala street, was found
» near Washington Sanitarium.
His daughter. Mrs. Henry M.
Dombrowski, said Mr. Pomarzyn
ski apparently sat up all night In
t the park. He had left home at
~12:15 p.m. Saturday to mail a
i letter and was found at noon
i yesterday.
—— j i> '<

xml | txt