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* Ed Wedslies 


Today—Sunny and rather cold with 
Thursday—Fair and 


high near 40. 
slightly milder in the aft 


g 


ernoon. Tues- 


day's highest temperature was 47 de- 
grees at 1:20 p. m.; lowest was 34 de- 
grees at 7:05 p. m. (Details on Page 16.) 


7%h Year — No. 86 


_— 


2d Degree 
Murder Is 
Verdict In 
Md. Killing 


Defendant Faces 
5-18 Year Term: 
Decision Debated 
7 Hrs. by Jury 


By Eve Edstrom and 
Harrison Hagemeyer 
Siall Reporters 

Vincent “Eddie” Marci- 
onette, the 16-year-old slayer 
of a University of Maryland 
student, early today was 
found guilty of second de- 
gree murder. 

Prince Georges County Clr: 
cuit Court Jury brought in the 
verdict at 12:50 a. m. after de- 
liberating since 5:42 p. m. Tues- 
day with time out for lunch. 

Marcionette faces a sentence 
of not less than five years nor 
more than 18 years. 

Judge Charles Marbury de- 
ferred sentence until ‘a later 
time.” 

Before Marcionetie was lied 
back to the Upper Mariboro jail 
his mother said, “Get some 
sleep, you're a big boy.” 

His father said, “Don't worry.’ 

Under a point of law relative 
io self defense, Attorney 
Gwynn Bowie maintained that 
Marcionette could be “justified 
or excused” for plunging a 
stilettolike knife into the 
heart of 20-year-old Richard 
Gibson. 


— Ae ee 


* 


ee ee ee ee a 


Ike Reported Ready 
To Run If Drafted 


SAN FRANCISCO, Féb. 
28 #—ABC radio network 
commentator William Win- 
ter said this afternoon he 
had definite information 
that President Eisenhower 
would seek another term as 
President “if drafted.” 

Winter said the Presi- 
dent had sent word to Re- 
publican leaders that he 
plans to announce his will- 
ingness to serve another 
four years. 

Winter said he had access 
to an advance paraphrase of 
the President's news an- 
nouncement, and said it will 
contain a new doctor's re- 
port which finds him “in 
better condition than ever.” 

[While House Press Sec- 
retary James C. Hagerty 
later denied the report, the 
N. Y. Herald Tribune News 
Service said. The White 
House said it had never 
heard of the commentator 


President 
May Divulge 
Plans Today 


No Assurance Given 
As White House Sets 


News Conference 


By Edward T. Folliard 


Stall Reporter 


President Eisenhower holds a 
news conference at 10:30 o clock! 
this morning, as the Nation) 


cision on a second-term race. 


ee ee 


Phone RE. 17-1234 The washington P 


he W 


— = 


Himes 


1956, 
ost Company 


Integration 


Delay Voted 
By Va. House 


Moore Resolution 
Passed: Calls for 
School Segregation 
Through 1956-57 


By Robert FE. Baker 
Staff Reporter 


RICHMOND, Va., Feb. 28 
The House of Delegates 
passed an amended Moore 
resolution by a 62-to-34 vote 
after an all-day debate today. 


The resolution, sponsored by 
House Speaker FE. Blackburn 
Moore, calls for a state policy 
ol segregated public schools 
again in the 1956-57 school year. 

The amendment, offered by 
Del. Charlies E. Green Jr. of 
Bedford, agreed to by Moore 
and accepted by the House, 
stipulates that the resolution 
is not intended to prevent Gov. 
Thomas B. Stanley from calling 
a special session of the Gen- 
eral Assembly at any time to 
enact Gray Commission legisla- 
tion 


Fifteen legislators made 
speeches against the resolution 
end eight spoke for it 

The House turned down an 
amendment that would have 
called for a special session 
soon enough to enact the Gray 
Commission program for the 
September school term and an 
other amendment setting Sept. 


4 awaits announcement of his d@- 96 a« » deadline date for a 


special session. 


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ashington Jost cial 
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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1956 


— 


Rail Wrecks 


Another in Stogm ; 


Survivors Injured 
. > . 
In Second Crash 


(Picture and Map, Page 3) 
SWAMPSCOTT, Mass.. 


A 


Sen. Kilgore Dead 


Sen. Harley M. Kilgore (D- 
W. Va.) died of a brain hem- 
orrhage yesterday. (Obituary 
on Page 16). Sen. James O. 
Eastland (D-Miss.) is next in 
line for the chairmanship of 
the Senate Judiciary Commit- 
tee. (Stery on Page 14.) 


O’Boyle Asks 
‘Honest Audit’ 
Of Race Issue 


Must Solve Problem 
To Become a “Truly 
Christian Nation’ 
By Albon B. Hailey 
Stall Reporter ' 


The Most Rev. Patrick A. 
O'Boyle, Arehbishop of Wash 


No assurances came from the’ Moore told the House that /®aton, cited the racial segregs- 


White House that be would an-, 
swer the Big Question today.' 
However, so strong was the ex- 
pectation that he would give! 
the answer that preparations’ 


“Rave not! 
the term) 


the Federal Courts 
seen fit to interpret 
: l speed’ 
desegregation. said 6 he 
believed Virginia, in its actions 
so far, is moving with all 


tion issue last night as a chal- 
lenge America must solve be- 


: 


Christian nation.” 
The Archbishop, in an ad 
dress at the fifth anniversary 


Feb. 28 (®?)}—A Boston & 
Maine Railroad passenger 
train sped through two snow- 
obscured warning signals to- 
day and knifed into the rear 
of another train, killing 13 
persons and injuring more 
than a hundred 

The B&M said a Budd train 
passed through a yellow cau- 
tion signal 1.3 miles from the 
halted train and ran by a red 
siop signal 3200 feet from the 
scene of the wreck in a blind 
ing snowstorm 

The railroad said the signals 
were tested after the wreck and 
“found to be in perfect work 
ing order,” although obscured 
by snow and The BAM 
said the engineer, Ernest Tour- 
tellotte, 55, of Winchester 
who died in the crash, violated 
operating rules. Fireman Ray- 
mond F. Jones, of Lynn. also 
was killed. 
Second Wreck Is Similar 


A short time later, another 
BAM twain rammed a halied 
train im nearby Revere, injur- 
persons. The railroad 
said that mishap happened 


“ui oer similar circumstances.” 
Somme of the injured were in 


ice 


MARCIONETTE IS FOU 


13 Are Dead, 
100 Hurt in 2 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


- 


| 


Boston Train Rams | 


HOWARD B. KECK 
» «+ “personal funds” used 


Dulles Denies 
Claim He Is 
Too Optimistic 


Secretary in Replys 
‘To Crities Asserts 


Struggle Is Not Over 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 


Seat’ Reporter 


Secretary of State John Fos- Goodwin also said, the Inter- 
ter Dulles yesterday refused to national News Service reported, 
Democratic critics that 


agree with 


ND GUILTY 


Lobby Witness 
Informs Inquiry 


Of Neff Offers 


lowa GOP Spurned Oil Money, 


Says Party Leader to Be Called; 
Witnesses Tell of Efforts to Get 
Views of Senators on Gas Bill 


By Murrey Marder 
Staff Reporter 

Lawyer-lobbyist John M. Neff’s Interest in the natural 
gas bill extended into five states, he acknowledged yester- 
day, as new conflicts opened up over his testimony. 

The Lexington, Neb., employe of Superior Oil Co. told 
Senate investigators that among those he contacted to 
determine Senators’ views on the legislation was lowa 
Republican National Commit’ 
teeman Robert Goodwin 

Neff testified under oath that 
he made “no offer” of campaign 
contributions to Goodwin. 

But Goodwin in Des Moines 
was reported as saying that 
Neff first offered to put up 
$2500 and Goodwin refused. 


Johnson Introduces 


V ote Reforms Bill 


Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson 
(D-Tex.) yesterday introduced 
inte the Senate a new elec- 
tion reforms bill with biparti- 
San backing. Page 2. 


— 


after the first rejection, 


that he has been too optimistic Neff returned and offered $1000 


about Russian policy changes. 

Dulles told his news confer- 
ence that “I believe that all the 
evidence that we have, particu- 


and that, too, was turned: down. “4% hired by Superior Oil on a 
reguiar basis, and January of 


Goodwin te Be Called this year, he received from the 
The four-man special commit- independent oil and gas produc- 


larly from the studies of (the tee headed, by Sen. Walter F.| ing firm $5000 in fees and $1260 


concluded) 20th 
indicates that 


just 
Congress, 


Soviet George (D-Ga.) said it would ™ expenses. 
there call Goodwin as a witness on 


: Im that period, Neff agreed 
that new dispute. under questioning by Counsel 
This “limited” investigation Charles W. Steadman, the “only 


Israel Asks ‘Yes or “No” touched off by Neff's rejected WoOr®” he did for Superior was 


On $64 Million Arms Aid 


’ 


campaign offer of $2500 to Sen.'to “determine the attitude of 
Francis Case (R-S. D.) has now S¢@aters” on the natural gas 


Jewish owner of ship ear’ jbranched out to Neff's activi- Dill. 


rying tanks, te Saudi Ara- 
bia yestefday moved te pre 
vent delivery, if possibile. 


Wyoming and lowa. 


Still, Neff said, that was not 
what he was employed to do. 
Both Neff and the man who ~P@tlier, he said, he had done 


ties in Nebraska. Montana. 


» However, State's Attorney Were being made for a record-| 


Wal? H. Smith called the Nov. 
11 killing a “vicious and atro- , 


deliberate speed and the resolu-|dinner of the John Carroll So- 
breaking turnout of Reperers. j\tion would permit local school\ciety in the Mayflower Hote! 
Press Secretary James ©. hoards to prepare their budgets called for an “honest audit of 
agerty announced yesterday now for next year. the race problem.” 


employed him, Elmer Patman, her legal work for the firm. 
Austin (Tex.) attorney for Su-| “IT would like t@ have the 
perior. Oil, still maintained, Committee ” said Neff, 


Page 6. 
Israel yesterday asked for 
a “ves” or “ne” reply te its 


bot! wrecks. 


weeaping from the fatal crash 
of the Danvers-Boston train, 


cious” crime and declared: ‘that the news conference would! 


“We ask for a vefdict of 

guilty and that he (Marcionette) 
repay his crime with his own 
life.” 
* The jury was instructed by 
Judge Marbury that it could 
bring in five sible verdicts. 
They are: Guilty of first degree 
murder, with the judge decid-| 
ing whether Marcionette goes to 
the gas chamber or receives a 
life sentence; first degree mur-' 
der without capital punish- 
ment, second degree murder, | 
manslaughter or not guilty. 

Rowie declared that Marcion- 
ette should go free because be) 
had a right to defend himself 
when Gibson pursued him after 
Marcionetite had stolen a car. | 


This contention Is based on’ 
the legal right of a person who 
has provoked a difficulty whic 
might result in personal combat 
but withdraws and indicates his 
desire to avoid further trouble. 

Marcionette did just that, 
Rowle maintained, when he 
jumped out of the car he stole 
from ,Gibson’s brother and fled 
across a field neaf New Hamp-) 
shire ave. aged University Lane 
Langley Park, Md. The la 


- 
- 


WwW 


says, Bowie said, that Mf the per- 


son who precipitates trouble is 
pursued by his adversary, “his. 
right of self defense is not lost 
on the ground of provocation’ 
of the difficu’ty.~ 

soy He is justified or ex- 
eused from taking such means 
as to him appears necessary, 


even to the extent of killing his 


adversary to save himself from 


This point of law was in- 


cluded in Marbury’s charge’ 


upon Bowie's request. 


The Gibsen youth, previous,|rushing over to my stockbro- the Senate, where opposition’ 
testimony showed, had ree ~~ pannel 
but a few 


Marcionette, 
minutes later emerged stagger- 


try 
‘ease the shock by making the 


take place at 10:30 a. m., the’ 
usual time. . 

A reporter observed that this: 
would be taken to indicate that 
the President's answer was 
going to be “Yes.” He had in 
mind the argument that if it 
was going to be “No,” the Presi- 
dent probably would os 


announcement after the closing | 
of the New York Stock Ex-) 
change at 3 p. m., or perhaps 
over a weekend. ! 

“I wouldn't know.” Hagerty) 
Said, when asked if this was 
taken into consideration. “It 


is the -regular time for our 


press conference and that is’. 


the time it is going to be.” 
Secretary Hagerty said, as he 
had down in Thomasville. Ga.. 


| last week, that the President | - 


had not. so far as he knew, 


* 


i 


passed the word” 
ntentions. 


Opponents of the resolution, 
in general, based “their ar- 
guments along these lines: 

1. Attorney General J. Lind- 


say Almond yee ruled that 
; 


2, Delaying the Gray Com.) 
m would be a 
breach of with Virginians) 
who were told before the Jan. 
9 referendum that speed was) 
essential so that the program) 
could be put inte effect in 
September. 

One legistater, Del. Eugene’ 
T. Carlton ef Richmond, said: 
‘This resolution defies openly ) 
the Supreme Court ruling by 


House members of the Gray 
ommission were divided on 
the resolution. One of them’ 


about his| who supported-dt, Del. C. Stuart race question was, simple 
| Wheatley of Danville, quoted a principle “once we acknow 


“Here is a real challenge to 
us as <hristian laymen, to take 
ney om | in bringing about 
full equality of opportunity, in 
fact as well as in law, to every 
American citizen,” he said. 

“Until we do this, we cannot 
pose as a truly Christian na- 
tion, Nor can we win the bitter 
war for men’s minds in the 
world struggle. if the Com- 
munists can tell the hundreds 
of millions in Asia and Africa 


that they, rather than Chris 


tlans, practice the doctrine 
that all men are equal.” 

More than 800 members of 
the John Carroll Society heard! 
Archbishop O’Boyle’s comments 
im an address he entitled “The; 
Christian Impact.” He also dis- 
cussed labor-management rela. 


advocating all deliberate delay.” tions and the threat of com. 


munism to world peare. 

Ta a tem te approach, 
Areh le said the! 
in 
1. 


Nevertheless, Republicans favorable editorial that stated edge that. we are all children 
for the most part seemed confi- the measure would “avoid gun-/of the ganve “Pather.” 


dent that he would run another | 
term. Their confidence was' 
based on several things—the 
word of the doctors 


from hig hea attack and 
should be able to serve another | 
four years, his long delay in| 
making an announcement, and 
» feeling that “he won't let us 
down now.” 


The President held a confer-) 
ence with Republican leaders | 
of Congress yesterday morning, | 
but those who took part ail) 
said 
ond 


suswer to the riddle. 


“4 wish I could.” he said, 


laughing. “If I knew, I'd be! 


~ Rm 


already hag been expressed. 


jumping such as 
Arlington County 
The long debate changed few 


occurred in 


| 


a majority 


vote even before jt reached the strongly 


floor 

Such so-called “snowballing, 
techniques” — obtaining over-' 
whelming support before intro- 


Two Weeks ago, the Most Rey. 
bishop of New Orleans, de- 


that he had | minds. It was introduced with nounced ségregation as “mor- 
experienced a “good recovery” 64 patrons, assuring 


ally evil and sinful” in a 
worded pastoral! letter! 
read at all masses in the Arch- 
diocese of New Orleans Feb. 19. 

Archbishop O’Boyle said the 
issue was “fundamentally a 


they boarded a Marbiehead- 
Boston train at Swampscott 
station to continue on their 
way. It collided with an earlier 
trein which had halted while 
its crew checked a signal. 

The first wreck occurred in 
Swampscott, about 12 miles 
northeast of Baston. The four- 
car, . self-propelled Danvers 
train struck a Portsmouth, 
N. H.-Boston train which had 
halted for a signal. 

The B & M said that the 
train in addition to over- 
running the signals, “passed a 

man protecting the rear of 
(the Portsmouth train). The 
statement added: 

“An engineer, according to 
the operating rules of the rail- 
road, is required to make a full 
stop at any signal which is not 
giving him a proceed indica. 


The lead car of the 4<car 
train went under the end of a 
heavier stalled coach. Its steel! 
reof and one side were ripped 
away. 


Joseph Francis Rummel, Arch-| About 1000 on Trains 


The two trains carried about 
1000 passengers. Most were 
bound for business in Boston. 

any were students attending 
schools in the metropolitan 
area. 


Among the dead was Miss 


duction—was. the subject of|See O'BOYLE, Page 10, Col. 1 "uth Bean, 33, of Salem, execu- 


debate in the State Senate to-) 
day. By a 2240-17 vote, the Sen-| 
ate killed a Bill sponsored by 
Sen. Fdward L. Breeden Jr. of 


Sen. pd 
Byrd Jr. of Winchester led the 
Opposition, 


The -resolution. ‘now goes to 


) 


: 


Se ee 


Boat Inspections | 


Asked by Jury 


BALTIMORE, Feb. 28 (Spl.) 
A Peé@eral grand jury recom- 


sengers for hire should be 
subject to inspection by the 
Coast Guard. 


—— 


S 


See TRIAL, Page 3, Column 4 7 New BD. C. Investigators 


Ad Sells 
Refrigerator 
First Day 


‘! was truly amazed at the 
number of calls that came in 
from my want ad. | sold the 
retrigerator before noon on the 
first day, disclosed Mrs. 
Florence Tuttle, 4705 68th ave., 
Hyattsville, Md., after placing 
her ad in The Washington Post 
and Times Herald. 


Sell your no-longer-needed 
Wermns easier and quicker through 
The Washington Post and Times 
Heraid—reaching 381,000 fam- 
ilies daily, 130,000 more than 

. any. other Washington paper 
Phone- - | 


RE. 7-1234 


| enema 


—_——-—- 


Stricter Minimum Wage Enforcement 


Planned Here as Floor Goes to $1 


| Enforcement of the Federal 
Wages and Hours Law will be 
‘stepped up Thursday in the 
‘District when the minimum 
wage rises from 75 cents to $1 
an hour. 

Seven investigators 
been assigned by the Depart- 
‘ment of Labor to its District en- 
‘forcement office. Until now, 
two or three investigators had 
been used on a part-time basis. 
_ About 3700 establishments 
here with about 100,000 em- 
ployes are covered the law's 
provisions. In Virgi the law 
applies to an estimated 377,000 
workers and in Maryland to 
374,000. | 

Charles E. Foster, investiga- 
tions supervisor for the wage 
‘and hour division field office 


have 


; 


50 per cent of the businesses 
checked recently were found 
to be violating some provision 
of the wages and hours law. 


Most violations; he said, in- 


to pay time and a half for work 
performed beyond 40 hours a 
week. Only a “very small pro- 
portion” of violations involved 

ost the 75-cent 


or © or 
merce. Most retail and person- 
aleervice businesses are 


exempt. 
The ent’ increase is ex- 


volved the failure of employes) 


and semiskilled workers, half 
of the 


ers in these categories earn $1 
an hour or more. 


would apply here mainly to 
wholesale traders and various 
service businesses. In Virginia 
the increases will go mainly to 
those in the lumber, apparel, 
food and tobaceo stemming and) 
eager jobs and in Maryland 


jto lumber and 


r are cov: 
local and Federal 
the higher 


here, said yesterday that 40 to 


boar te Shout’ 24 walition 


skilled 


in the South. Already’ 
an estimated 22 million work- 


Foster said the amended law. 


tive secretary of the Massachu- 
setts league of Women, Voters. 
Her mother, Mrs. Harold C. 
Bean, was the admittance nurse 
on duty today at the Salem Hos- 
pital and identified the body of 
her gaughter. The young 
woman, a mons College 


the State Department, 
largely in the Orient... 


Boston Group 
Reported Buying 
Mayflower Hotel 


Sale of the 1000-room May- 
flower Hotel in Washington to 
the Hotel Corp, of America, a 
Sonnabend enterprise, is ex- 
pected to be announced today 
by Hilton Hotels Corp. 

A spokesman for the Hilton 
chain admitted the deal was in 
the final stages but declined 
further comment. 

The Hotel Cotp. of America 
is the suceessor of Childs Co., 
the restaurant chain, and is 
headed by A. M. Sonnabend of 
Boston. 

Childs recently aequired 


and Chicag 


teen months 
penabt the Statler chal 


To 
trust. suit, Hilton 
agreed to sel 
and retain the Statler here. 


bid for $64 million U.S. arms. nevertheless, that Neff was not “that I never 


satisfaction.” 


‘restored by Mario Modestini 
ownership of the Plaza Hotel chief curator of the Samuél H. the Gallery's walls for about 
‘in New York and management Kress collection, of which the » year and is now hung 
of hotels in Boston, Cleveland painting is a part. It was given lery 27 awaiting the 
‘to the Gallery in 1946. 
Hilton bought controling in- 
he | terest in the Mayflower in 1946. 
: ago, Hilton wreak the spectacular restora 
rnment anti- 
ngewe yn tly sixth figure and a leg which 
| the Mayflower were abandoned and painted 


Page 6. 


probably is a. permanent shift 
of direction.” 

The Secretary said he did not 
want to get into “a political 
controversy” but that he felt 


his recent statements, if taken, 


“as a whole.” struck “a fair 
balance.” He argued that the 
past decade, despite war in 
Korea and despite coming 
“elose to war” over Berlin and 
Greece, should be a matter ‘for 
a form of “re- 
ward” for American and Allied 
sacrifices. 

For, said the Secretary, we 
see now “a very considerable 
revision of the Soviet policy 
and a very considerable bury- 
ing of Stalinism.” 

Dulles quickly added that 
this does not mean that the 
struggle is over, that compla- 
cency” is in order or that there 
is not “a continuing Soviet pur- 
nose of predatory character.” 
He admitted that there may be 
“more guile, although perhaps 
less force, than heretofore” in 
the present Soviet tactics. 

He went on to say that “one) 
round” in the East-West strug- 
gle is “perhaps over, assuming 
these Soviet changes are per- 
sisted in” and “the second 


See DULLES, Page 6, Col. 5 


Baltimore Strike 
Action Is Voted 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., Feb, 28 # 
The Maryland House of Dele- 
gates re®ersed itself tonight 
and voted to give Gov. McKel-| 


din power to seize and operate (to make 
mended today that every ves- graduate, had spent nine years the strikebound Baltimore Neff, Patman and Keck have) Financial 
\sel carrying one or more pas-| with 


Transit Co. 


The bill, which cbuld end the were corporate funds. 


30-day strike, will arrive in the! 


— 


Senate Wednesday for action. between Oct. 1, 


employed to work for passage tor to vote for 
of the natural gas bill. Presi-| bright (natural ‘ 
dent Eisenhower on Feb. 17) did I ever try to uence 20% 
vetoed the bill, saying there| Senator directly or indiree 
were “arrogant” activities con-\ly ...” | 
nected with its passage. A Dec. 12 letter read into the 
: , record, however,’ 
Nolations Unexplained Neff to Pete T 

Patman said yesterday he Farmers Union. Gi al Ex- 
had “no explanation” of why'change of Billidgs, Mont., said 
he wrote “natural gas act” or'in part: 
“natural gas bill” on three of; «7 hope by some means that 
several vouchers for fees Of either one or both of your 


$1000 a month, plus expenses, Senators can be induced to vote. 
which Neff received from 5Su-' for this bili... . ” 


perior Oil. In another letter of the same 
The only reason he could date to. Earl A. Brown of the 
give for doing that, said. Pat- Socony Oil Co, at Billings 
man, was “I had the wey Be. Mont. Neff wrote in ’ 
my mind. I knew he had BS eli ap peat: 
something on the natural gas| “/! #m still writing letters to 
bill.” a “—- ag is 
inf ontana hoping that they wi 
asked Neff 10 do was ascertain make some effort to encourage 
the views of Nebraska Senators |‘heir Senators to vote for this 
on the bill. Patman said he) ML 
never asked Neff to check on|' Yesterday was the third day, 
Senators in the other states.\in the intermittent hearings, 
“Mr, Neff,” said Patman, “has that Neff has testified; it was 
a lot of imitiative the second visit to the witness 
The $2500 which Neff sought | stand for Patman, a drawling 
to ane to we ag | een who was frequently re- 
paign, and $5000 which Patmean) ’ ‘ 
gave Neff to offer to the Neb-- See CASE, Page 11, Col. 2 
raska Republican State Com- 
mittee, all came from the “per- 
sonal funds” of Howard B. 
Keck, president of Superior 
Oil, sald Patman he Page 
Alsops 3 


Oil Firm Paid for Trips pn SO Keeping Well 48 


Kilgalien 
Neff testified that his out-of- | Childs 12 | Livingston 
state trips, and in several in-| Classified 33-39 Night Clubs 
stances the expenses of Nebras- Comics 48-5) | Movie Guide 
ka sheriff Paul Whaley who ac-| Crossword .. 48 | Obituaries 
companied him, were paid by District Line 7 


Parsons 
' , Dixon Pearson 
Superior Oil. Editorials 12 


Picture Page ” 
It is illegal for a corporation, gens Today 14 | Postlude 


j Today's Index a 


iP 

contributions. | Federal Diary 15 | Radio-TV 

23-25 | Sokoisky 

i | Sports 

. 50 | Weather 
12 Winchell 

49 | Women's 


said none of the “contributions”  Ga}ivp 
Goren 
Herblock 


Horoscope 


Neff testified yesterday that. 
1955, when he 


Prude Dectored Masterpiece 


Careful Cleaning Reveals Changes 
In ‘Laocoon’ Painting by E] Greco 


(Pictures on Page 22) 


The National Gallery of Ait! tions by an unknown 19th cen- 
an un- ‘Ury restorer. 


has discovered. that 
known 19th century prude once 
painted breechclouts on nudes 
in jis prize “Laocoon” by 


Greco. 
The big painting was recent! 


Modestin' worked on 
pain for six months to 


‘tion. 
The painting now reveals a 


‘out when El Greco changed his 


> 


| emer + ee 


»mind, as well as othet modifica-| Minerva to destroy 


his two sons, 

: Valmedat'$800,000, the paint. 
: ing was owned until 1945 by 

The colors in the, painting|prince Paul of Yugoslavia. 


have come to life under Mo- When World War I! broke out, 


: 
El d 
changing from yellowish-green 
ito 


lopening of the new 
the Kress acqu 


the G on Laocoon, who 
“warned the- of 
wooden horse in which 


Greeks planned to invade 
city. 


; ul hand, the sky the painting was on loan to the 
aatini's eoredul bane ny London National Gallery. 

It was bought by Kress after 
‘it had been sent to Washington 
for storage during the war. In 
in Gal- | 1946, he presented it to the 
March 18 - eggeath here, which now owns 


% 

ss 11Sitem “EL Greco. painted it about 

, nage ea of 1610, scholars think. Modestini’s 
| ‘discoveries reveal that it must 
the have been unfinished when it 
was found in his studio after 
his death in 1614. 
; It is believed to have been Et 
-Greco's last work. 


a stunning, luminous blue. 
The painting has been off 


It « 
serpents sent by 


It 4 


ty 


—_ 


/ 


% 


“THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


re 


—— 


ee 
: 


‘% 
$ nit 
a # 

7" 


‘ a’ 


WP ednesday, Februnry 29, 1956 


eeeer 


Mansure’s Adien 


Senate Gets Bipartisan 


Bill for Vote Reforms 


eee ee eee A et ee 


ere —e 


Parting GSA 


Na.” VO 


Chief Blasts 
Tke’s ‘Team’ 


United Pree 
By Robert C. Albright Edmund F. Mansure, oiit- 
Sratt Reporter going head of the General Serv- 
Senator Majority Leader Lyn- ices Administration, said yester 
don B. Johnson yesterday intro aay that high officials of the 
duced in the Senate & DEW Fi cenhower 
elections bill having bipartisan Administration 
leadership support. He pre-\bypassed him 
dicted legislation in some formiand undercut 
‘will pass Congress before the his ageney 
November elections. iduring his 34 
Johnson said the co-sponsors months in Gov- 
‘did not pretend the bill an- ernment. 
swered all the problems of' “My own 
‘modern day campaigning, but team did not 
stressed: back me up,” 


Below Home Prices 


| 
gil 


jexpected 14million bale crop 


| “We believe this... is a good he said on the | 
beginning. We believe it is aleve of his de- 
long step forward in the estab-|parture (rom Mansure | 
lishment of procedures which the Government's “housekeep- 
will protect the most basic right ing” agency. | 
of the people in a democracy—| Mansure resigned Feb. 6 for | 
the right to know all the facts “personal reasons” while under 
‘about their public servants.” (Congressional investigation for 
‘More & alleged favoritism in connection 
© Bpenters Reveles with a Governmentowned| 


U.S. to Export Cotton! 


Rv Rernard D, Nossiter 


Ataf! Reporter mii 


Agriculture Secretary Ezra 
T. Benson yesterday announced 
the Government will start elt At present, cotton in the 


ing all grades of cotton f0F\ United States sells 6 to 8 cents 
export markets at less than a pound above world prices. 
domestié prices. Benson emphasired the new 

The program, to begin Aug. 
1, is designed to reduce the 
Commodity Credit Corpora- 
tion's 7.1 million-bale stoek 
and also the pressure on cotton 


prices stemming from the 
‘that we are not going to con- 


carryover. ‘tinue holding an umbrella” 
Benson did not Say how much Over foreign production, Ben- 
eotton the new scheme was s0n said. By this he meant the 
expected to move. But he told, price-support program had arti- 
a news conference the Govern- ficially lifted domestie cotton 
ment was aiming at recapturing|prices, encouraging expanded 
the United States’ traditional | output elsewhere. 
share of the world warket. e decision to sell Govern- 
This total he put at § million, ment stocks abroad was taken 
bales a year. Since exports this, after months of conferences 
year are expected to reach|with other departments. | 
2.75 million, the Department) The State Department has 
ibeen reported as fearing sur- 
~ |plus disposals would harm 
economies of other nations. 


etn is hoping to dispose! 


or more. 


orderly fashion to avoid break- 
ing world prices. However, he 
said they will be made at “com- 
petitive” prices. | 


oe ee eee 


vote in favor of flexible sup- 
Benson sald he had not made 
“firm commitments” 


te 
on actual levels at 
which Agriculture would sup- 


A RS TT TS Nee ne 


ae 


RUXION SHIRIS 


of an additional 2 million bales | 


sales would be carried on.in an |i 


“This is notice to the world |} 


CABOT BROADCLOTH 


pt’ * tag 


Countries that bank heavily on 
cotton exports include Egypt. 
Pakistan, Turkey, Mexico and 
Peru. 

Benson Won partly because 
of his Department's successful 


» 


| The new “honest elections” | nickel! plant in Nicaro, Cuba. He 
bill, making a number of revi- will be succeeded by Franklia| 
sions in legislation proposed by G. Floete, former assistant de | 
‘Sen. Thomas C. Hennings Jr. fense Secretary. 

(D-Mo.), and already on the cal-' Mansure summoned a news 
‘endar, was introduced in the conference to air his com- 


Ruv «a box of our white Cabot broad- 
cloth shirts and compare them to 
whatever shirts you have heen wearing. 
Compare the fine lustrous broadeleth, 
the neat, careful stitching, the fit of 
collar and hody. You will reorder 
Cabote whenever you need more shirts. 
Alse stocked with French caffs. 


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He predicted a close Senate 


v- 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


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. 
On Farm Bill 
United Freee | sale of short staple fibers for 
jname of Johnson, Senate Re- piginis. i I Bl “k 1 : > 
» Adtal Stevenson shares a joke with a young supporter, Lin. (publican Leader William F. 7 Republican = io ahea | s OCKE( jexport at “competitive” prices. 
colin Kaye, 8 of Queens, whe showed up at the Women’s | Under this program which be- 
nae Whip Earle C. “team.” '891.000 bales of a pl 41 
lements (Ky.), but Johnson in- Associated P : pianne 
speech od the ae ga candidate for the Democratic (i144 other cnaiemamen ow es Blames Budget Bureau Saorts to : ge on | Million bales of cotton 15/16 of 
Seentesetal seemaaten. the day was out the names of He learned from a “high offi- farm legisiation were blocked |*" ~ ~ oper e ok ot 
20 members of both parties had cial” that the engineering firm yesterday by Senators who said ‘evel _ ow Comenue 
ect gone on the bill. Johnson an- of Cresap, McCormick and Pa- they wanted more time to Ben denied hi 
; al ees a ers eunene a will be held open get, which is studying GSA debate it. ) ine agered Nee ie wienind 
1 Xe ° / sa Oe © other cosponsors th . | 
| ponso rough operations for the Budget Bu-' Senate leaders lost an effort nate votes for the Adminis. 
‘ . referred to the Senate Rules port” on his agency, Mansure voting next Wednesday |tration's Sexitte price support |i) 
: Committee for e ‘ , m /program. The Senate is now |) 
No Commitments Made _ carmites ter'exseciea emis tala, °° 0% S000 mn [planned to renew the move| Reger Tan ema | 
Retained almost intact in the official information on the re-| Republican Senate Leader | “4 supports. heved the ple 
NEW YORK, Feb. 28 @ tional Volunteers for Steven- “oe a? af tom 4 the so-called port. Deploring — of William F. Knowland (Calif) cuit vo ty sethe sabeert 1 ile 
Democratic presidential aspir- son, said, however, he thought ,.4*"* .™ * ennings bill— cooperation, he said he has told newsmen yesterday that) ...ian't think it would weaken 
‘ { ' % 
ightening up requirements for been the last to find out about! President Eisenhower is un our hand and it might help a 
political huddle with New Jet amount of underlying senti- paign contributions and expen- he should have been the first. [hot issue of rigid-vs-flexible . 
bey party leaders today ment for Stevenson in New “tures. Mansure said he did not price supports. He spoke after) 
Stevenson. whe ic drumming Semnae.* Some of the Hennings bill's blame President Fisenhower Republican congressional lead-| ~~~ 
up political support in the be ta . . campaign spending ceilings personally, but officials at what ers visited the White House. 
Fastern statés this week, con-- Meyoer said that he and were modified, however, and a he called the “executive level.” That indicated a veto if Con- 
ferred with New Jersey's Dem- other New Jersey Democratic number of new provisions were He indicated his chief com- gress insists on attaching a 
ocrate Gov. Rebert B. Meyner ipaders feel that the state's 36 added, in the course of the bi- Piaint was against the Presi- restoration of rigid supports to) 
and John V. Kenney, leader of convention votes should be un-| P@ttisan talks. dent's Budget Bureau. the soil bank plan, as the pend. | 
(N. J.) Democratic organiza. pledged ‘partielpation in political cam- Secretary of Agriculture Frra 
tien ~HE- take the position thatipaigns, and more widespread, ‘/5¢ outgoing official showed T,. Benson continued his ¢ru- 
After the meeting. Kenny are available to all Demo-| modest contributions, the bill newsmen a letter from former *4¢¢ against rigid supports and) 
said that as far as New Jersey cratic candidates,” he said. permits a Federal income tax President Herhert Hoover ox-| ther features opposed by the | 
is concerned, “we have "0 “We weren't asked by Gov.\deduction on individual gifts pressing regret at Mansure’s Administration but inserted in 
commitments to the conven Stevenson to make a deciara- Up to $100. Recognizing the the soil bank bill by an 8-7 yess’ 
tien.” tion for him or anything like House would have to act Arst resignation. in the Senate Agriculture Com-' 
“We are going unpledged,” that” on such a tax exemption, Rep “I ean well understand the mittee 
think we'll go for Meyner 45 ticking began with an appear- paring to press for such a my regret,” Mr. Hoover wrote. that the needful amputations 
a favorite son.” ance on the NBC television change before the House Ways' Mansure said his agency is can be achieved without im- 
Archibald Alexander, New show “Today” with Dave Gar- and Means Committee. supposed to have authority for P#!Ting the constructive parts 
Jersey National Committee- roway at 8:45 a. m-. Other Key Provisions better management in Govern- of the bill, Benson testified. | 
man and director of the Na He tald Garroway and 7 ment but the Budget Bureau| Most parties to the election 
TV audience he hoped “that Among the other key provi- feels it, not GSA, has this year dispute on the farm bill 
our Government isn’t as rat- %0Ms of the Johnson-Knowland power. He said failure of his “gree the showdown vote on 
tled and confused as it ap- Dill: agency to be represented at rigid supports will be close. 
foreign policy. have the effect of granting free being “eut all te pieces.” proved flexible and lower sup- 
“Last Friday the Secretary #94 equal radio time to presi- Mansure attacked the Con- ports by a 49-44 margin. 
of State said that'the new Rus @¢tial candidates of major par- gressional investigation Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D-| 
sian economic and political ties. Nicaro nickel plant as “ ti. Wyo.) bloe ed & speedup on) 
challenge was a sign of weak- * A requirement that all can- cal,” and said Rep. Jack B. farm iegisiation yesterday. 
ness-—which amazed the whole ‘dates for Federal elective of-| Brooks (D-Tex.), ehairman of O'Mahoney is considering 
id” Stevenson said. “On "Ce report contributions and House subcommittee thet han- several amendments, one of 
oaties he appears to one re- Spending in excess of $100—to died the inquiry, “wants head- which would permit farm sur-) 
. cal U. S. District Court. He said he has net made up tries. Such sales now are limited 
a ye i which we needed ™, A stipulation that non- his mind what he is going te de to friendly nations. 
. “Last week we had the -@*ty committees must have upon leaving the Govrament. ——__ 
' : ident of Written authorization from a. 
op yee sacle aig candidate for Federal office be- 
say that I pray eur Geverh- fore they could collect or spend 
ment isn't as rattled and con. Money in his behall. These 
‘fused as it appears te be.” committees would have to re. 


Democratic Headquarters in New York this week te hear a Democratic’ Whip Rarle  C. ae een By Edwin B. Haakinson gan Jan. 1, Agriculture has sold 

March 5, and will then be reau, has made an “adverse re- to choke off debate and begin 
ant Adiai FE. Stevenson head athere was “a tremendous reporting and publicizing cam- eriticisms of his agency when willing to compromise on the 
the powerful Hudson County To encourage broader public gas Letter from Hoover ing Senate bill now proposes. | 
he said. “On the first ballot | Stevenson's busv day of poli- Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark.) is pre- reasons but they only enhance “Luekily this bill is so drawn 
pears to be” in the field of _* A_ Provision that would top executive levels led to its Twe years ago the Senate ap- 
versed himself and said it was officers of Congress and the lo- lines.” — plus sales to iron curtain coun-| 

port their financial transactions 


; 


TD 


ay 
S | | kK A K 


. in town 


—— ee 


vote cast In any election held. 
in their staté in the preceding | 
four years. House candidates| 
could spend up to $15,000 or 20) 
cents for every vote in any 
election for their seat in the 
last four years. 

Besides Johnson and Clem- 
ents, the following Democrats. 
became cosponsors the first! 


on the same basis as the can- 
didate. 
| © A requirement that individ. 
uals who contribute more than 
DES MOINES. Feb. 28 weingpcabaier) to Federal elect. 
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tena.) on campaigns would have to 
. = | make a consolidated report on ae Ms 
said today he did not use the jl of their contributions. Under 4#Y: Cat! Haye~a (Ariz), Mike 
words “subterfuge” or “back- present law, individuals are Mansfield (Mont), Wayne 
- - New Mot required to report their Morse (Oreg.), W. Kerr Scatt 
handed” jn Gincussing the New contributions. In the case of (N.C.), Hubert H. Humphrey 
Hampshire presidential pri- wealthy donors ieth thee some. (Minn.), Clinton P. Anderson 
mary and his rival for the Dem- times distributed over a wide “N. Mex.), John J. Sparkman) 
_oeratic presidential nomination, 'range of candidates and com. ‘A'#.), Warren G. Magnuson 
1167 s Adlai Stevenson. imittees (Wash.), J. W. Pulbright (Ark.), | 
agro tg al | Stevenson, in New York Mon. ® Candidates for House and Matthew M. Neely (W. Va), | 
Our 98th peer. day to accept an award from Senate would be required to file Robert S. Kerr (Okle.), Joseph 
Aad Better Thea fver his 1922 Princeton classmates, with appropriate Congressional ©: ©O Mahoney (Wye), Price | 
had expressed astonishment at officials “true copies” of cam-| Daniel (Tex.) and John F. Ken- 
a statement attributed tO! pai n declarations required by | medy (Mass.). Besides K now- 
Kefauver that the former their own State laws, covering !and, the following Republicans 
Uinois Governor was “back-| primaries as well as elections.|signed: Styles Bridges (N.H.), 
handedly campaigning fof Omitted. however, is a contro-|Everett M. Dirksen (Ill) and 


delegates in the New Hamp \versial feature of the Hennings Frank Carlson (Kans.). 
shire primary. bill applying the new law to Fe aiealaa o Limite — 


Stevenson said he was not 8 stsie primaries as well as gen- 
Final Clearance 


wewewwwoe «= 
* Wednesday's ala Carte ‘candidate in the New Hamp- era! elections 
shire primary but added: “ 
Order Now 
For Easter 


‘Kefauver Denies Saying 
Come in Adlai Used Subterfuge 
and fet us 


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don’t think it’s subterfuge.” political committees, such as 
| Kefauver said today he bad the Republican and Democratic 
‘ . ’ 
You ding in Washington's | reporter in discussi 
: ‘Hampshire 
-* most beautiful restaurant (““This reporter contacted me 


not used either the word “back-| National Committees, can spend 
and enjoy ‘in Wisconsin,” Kefauver said 
FRESH SHRIMP 


handedly” or “subterfuge” 1 909 cents for e ‘ 
his statement to a New York! any of the Berg Bony Aer Hog 
“I told him there seemed to 
be a lot of Stevenson sentiment 

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'In New Hampshire and that it) 

looked like it was going to be 


for each committee. | 
For House and Senate candi- 
| nings bill, leaders said. Senate 
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‘“backhandedly’ were not wsed $75,000 or 20 cents for every 
by Revlon 
AT GAPTTAL GARAGE — QPPGSITE was reported ready to enter | 
the Maryland presidential pri- art 
mary. : 
| A source close to the Tennes- 
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—— 


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3alm of $50,000 Won 
y D. C. Mother of 7 


By Harry Goodwin. Staff Photocrapher 


Theyre 3—But Don’t Count On It 


Robert and Elaine Wicks, 12-year-old twins who live at 9207 
Adelaide court, Bethesda, are 3 years old today. The chil- 
dren of Cmdr. and Mrs. Delbert 8. Wicks, their last birth- 
day was 4 years ago. The confusion is caused, of course, by 
leap year. They think it’s “loads of fun.” 


Boy Awarded $22,500 
or Eye Injury in Misha 


A $22,500 consent judgmentifell on a small tree on the 
favor of a 7-year-old boy who| grounds of the Northwest Park 
t the sight of his right eye in/Apartments, New Ham 
playing accident was signediave. extended, and a branch 
rday by District Courtipierced his eye. The Dean 
ige Edward A. Tamm. family lived in the apartment 
The judgment was for Robert development at the time. 
Dean, who was S-years old| Defendants in the case were 
hen the accident occurred on|Northwest Park Three, Inc., 
21, 1953. His father, Clyde|owner of the apartments, and 
Dean, an Orangeburg, S. C.,'the B. F. Saul Co., rental agents. 
r, was awarded $7500'Attorneys Richard A. Mehler 


~ 


es as_a result of the|and George J. Goldborough Jr.,| | 


dent. represented the Deans in the 
The boy was injured when he case settled out-of-court. 


— 


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| A District Court jury award- 
ed $50,000 damages yesterday 
to a 39-year-old mother of sev- 
en children whe claimed the 
affection of her taxi-driver hus 
band was stolen from her by 
a wealthy New York woman. 

Louise A. Schauer, of 4000 
Sth st. se. complained that Jo 
sephine B. Fuller used her 
wealth to alienate the affec 
tion of Robert George Schauer, 
whom Mrs. Fuller subsequently 
married. 

The Schauers were divorced 
in September 1953 and in the 
same month Schauer married 
Mrs. Fuller. They live at 2102 

ilicrest Heigh 


jury gave her $18,750 compen- 
satory damages for alienation 
of affections, $18,750, punitive 
damages on this claim, $10,400 
ljcompensatory damages for 
“criminal conversation” and 
$2100 purtitive damages for the 
“criminal conversation.” 

The entire verdict was 
against the second Mrs. Schau- 
er 


Testimony during the trial 
before Judge Richmond B 
Keech showed she is 
er of a tract of | 

York City on which part of 
the ue Hotel stands. 


own- 


TRIAL—From Page I 


The interior of a Boston & Maine Railroad commuter car 

which was split in « collision with another train at Swamps 

cott, Mass., yesterday is shown here. The train of which 
> 


“(Estate of $416,000 Left 


1 Ata mtgnespetes tgp sonaggne” 


+é 


Commuter Car Split in New England Rail W 


this car was a part rammed inte the rear of an expféss train 
Thirteen persons were killed 


during a swirling snowstorm. 
outright. (Stery on Page 1.) 


Internationa! New: 


reck 


$< 


Marcionette 
Convicted in 


Second Degree 


ing from loss of blood caused 
by a jagged cut which pune- 
tured his heart in two places. 
Marcionette, in his own defense 
yesterday, maintained Gibson 
ran into the blade of the “col- 
lector’s knife” he held. 

“This boy was without fault 
as a matter of law,” Bowie said. 
“He was being attacked, he was 
being hit, he was being beat.” 


PROVIDENCE 
e o. 


If anything, Bowie said, the 


than manslaughter arising as 
an outgrowth of an affray. 

The jury had been instructed 
not to consider the auto theft 
which preceded the killing. But 
the State’s Attorney asked if 
a thief had the moral right to 
kill someone meng Fig chasing 
him to apprehend his property. 
we aay eee, eetan State's Attorney Smith noted 

a person being chased can 
) “reasonable force” to repel 
lam attacker, but cannot use 
‘greater violence than is neces 
| sary to defend himself. 
| “Ig this reasonable force?” 
he said, holding up the dlood- 
murder weapon. 


Staff Phote 


LOUISE A. SCHAUER 
«++ Wins her case 


‘Under quest‘oning by Louise’s 
, Nathan M. Lubar and 


being of some land that 
in New Jersey. use 
Assessment records placed a 
$225,000 value on the property 

‘in New York. 
during the 


trial that Josephine and Rob- 


Beach, 
Cuba, prior to his divorce from 
Louise 


, ‘to thrust into the body of the 
According to Mrs. Louise 


deceased?” 

He declared that the state 
had proved its case of premedi- 
tated murder by the testimony 
of police who quoted Mar- 
cionette as declaring he meant 
to kill and had aimed the knife 
at Gibson's heart. 

Marcionette, the only witness 
in his own Gefense, insisted he 
had no intention of killing Gib- 
son, that the knife slaying was 
“accidental.” 

Marcionette maintained that 
~F ee Sees a dagger-like 

¢, still was imits store wrap 
+++ a matter of affection | jings when he fied from a car 
Gibson across 
ampshire ave. 


He was chased 


Schauer she 
a field near New 


vorce after 


agreed to the dl- 
her husband told 


divorce himself if she didn’t | Park. 

‘release him. She said she has; Gibson caught up with him, 

‘borne him eight children, one knocked him down and started 
whom died shortly after to beat him with a “stick or 

birth, and just a few days be- club,” Marcionette said. 

fore her divorce from Robert. “He told me, ‘I'm going to 


: 


Of the remaining seven, all but|kill you for messing around 
one are minors. |with other people's property,’” 
Mrs. Jose Schauer de- Marcionette said. Marcionette, 
she alienated the affec- said he escaped from Gibson) 
tion of Robert for Louise. The | and then tore the paper wrap- 
defense contended Robert had/ ping off the knife. In so do- 
committed an indiscretion with ing, he said, the sheaf came 
another woman in 1946, long | off the knife. 
before he met Josephine. Marcionette contended that 


Trial of Woman Opens 
‘On Moral Charges Here 


naa hepa sid wea 

woman w e 

she “catered to wang 
uding Con- 


policeman she produced a 32 
caliber 


case added up to nothing more 


her he would leave and get the and University lane in Langley| 


MARTHA'S 
VINEYARD 


50 
STATUTE mies 


Associated Press 


Map leeates Swampscott, 
Mass., scene of yesterday's 
collision of twe Boston & 
Maine trains. 


he had bought the knife earlier 
in the day as a “collector’ 


nette said he held the weapon 
in his hand. Gibson, he con- 
tinued, came at him again, 
Marcionette sidestepped him, 
and Gibson “ran into the knife.” 

“There was nothing else he 
could do,” Marcionette said un- 
Ger cross¢xamination. “His 
(Gibson) own momentum drove 
him into the biade.” . Marcio- 
nette insisted he thought Gib- 
s0n “planned to harm me, to 
kill me.” He declared Gibson 
was “much bigger than me,” 
and that a club or stick he used 
was “big enough to hurt me.” 

“I didn’t mean to hurt him 
in any way but there wasn’t 
anything else I could do,” 
Marcionette said. He continued 


iigeneral counsel of the Treas 


By Ex- Treasury Aide Paul 


now living in the Netherlands. 


Randolph E. Paul, 65, former 


ury Department and an out- 
standing expert on Federal tax- 
ation, left any Pe: | 
estate of more: 
than $416,000 

when he died 

Feb. 6, accord- 

ing to a peti-j 

tion filed in 
District Court 
yesterday. 


go 


The bulk of 


. Paul. 


—_— ——_ 


Paul, who 
succumbed 
while testify- 
ing at a Capi- | 
tol Hill hearing, lived at 3206 
P st. nw. He had held high Gov- 
ernment posts and also was ac-| 
tive in a New York-Washington | 
law practice. | 

The petition asked probate 
of Paul's will under which $71, 
500 is to go to his son, Richard | 
H. Paul of New York City and'| 
$100,000 is to be placed in trust, | 
with the benefits going to his) 
daughter, Virginia P. Schickele, 


from State's Attorney Blair H.) 
Smith, Marcionette said he did 
not tell police that he had 
purchased the knife “for his 
own protection.” 

When asked why he didn’t’ 
tell police that Gibson had hit 
him with a club, the youth) 
sald “they didn’t ask me.” | 


Steel Shelving 
12x36 Section 10-95 = 


to deny that he had ever told 


stolen from Gibson's brother./paq 


peek, or I'll kill you” 
had aimed at Gibson's heart. 
Marcionette was questioned 
about being taken to Spring 
Grove State Mental Hospital af- 
ter an alleged suicide attempt 
in the Upper Marlboro jail. In’ 
ans this, Marcionette 
said: 


“I was feeling pretty bad 
about what happened and 
couldn't get it off my mind. So 
I broke a window and cut my 
wrist.” 

When asked why, he replied: 

“I was trying to make the 
blood come out so I would die.” 

Under ecrossexamination 


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tion today that it is prepared to|elaborate on the latter “6 


| spokesman told Mollet his ig. we offer aid to other nations with 
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their “ : TAg mae Viadimir 8S. Kemenov, Soviet | ° 
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Aiscria aula" te metal lean Fran i a sak sia toda NTR SO ET t| He ct pa Mowe Posie Rin 
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— — es - let's campaign for three-week 

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STRAIGHT KENTUCKY i ls Rk." WAL nN ER jermed f forces every two months,/ "1.6 Premier coupled his plea| *pPointment in Moscow, @ For- 
e said eign Office official said today. 
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A 6 i - BOURBON : ENJOY ; bgwsrbyane’ ou justice in Algeria that their lives, prop- 
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eall for French investment of | 
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§ 27 Od 3 ter 24: .50 47.59 resources and industry. . 
CASE Mollet did mot spell out his 
Sound All Night—Awake Fresh election Proposals. By “free 


‘elections,” however, he presum- 


a ae ee 
vs, CLARK’S OWN SPECIAL NO Gasaces See 


4 . climicelly for safety snd =6im the French National Assem- 
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Khrushchev Now Runs |- 
Largest Soviet Republic 


| LONDON, Feb. 28 ®—Sovietiof the Soviet Union's presentjand the emergence of Khrush- 
Communist Party leader Nikita |territory and all its large cities,|chev as its chief does not affect 
S. Khrushchev today took éver inel . 

11 BUSES DAILY ran oa of the largest 
republic in the 7 
Including 2 Expresses, iSoviet Union. xe 

fer Exemple: Radio Mos- 
LEAVE WASHINGTON cow confirmed 
245 PM. 8:00 P.M. the sormneten 
maneuns of aspecia 
6:20 PM. 1025 pm iDuUreau with ae ; ; 
Ki re a hehe 2 ike Y serve in the republic he 
Ba Extra 10% Each W serving as ~~ & : populat 
wih ‘a Round rip nieket eh ar wre fe | PSEstablishment of the bureau oanted in 1030. 
— to prov e WF 


“stronger 


; 

leadership” for eiciichatiin , 
the Russian So- > ~ 
Gs ad ri ara Widow Appeals to Soviet 
Call RE. 1-1294, ask for Circd-\ pein wae belo the on 

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| —_ : —_—_———___________ 


- 
* . 
. 
me 


= 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
6 W ednesday, February 29, 1956 


: 


ere 


1 


U.S. Clears Way for Sale 
Of French Jets to Israel 


United Press | "The United States thus ap- 
~ United rp ods = — peared to be clearing the way 
to let France sell about 12 new- for delivery of some modern jet 
Spe, Mystere IV" iet HEMT enters to larach, from. nom 
fhe fina decision up to the American sources, to counter- 
neh, officials here said yes- balance shipments of Russian- 
terday. built MIGs to Egypt. 
France has not decided This development came as 


whether to sell the fighters, 
y tone ” officials said, but Israeli Ambassador Abba Eban 


they madé it clear this coun- asked the State Department for 
try would not object to the, forthright “yes” or “no” an- 
sale. It requires United States | swer to Israel’s long-pending 
permission since France is com- request to buy $64 million 
mitted to deliver the planes to! worth of U. S. arms—ineluding 


Atlantic Treaty forces under its jet planes. 
There was no immediate re- 


U. &. aid agreement. 
Defense Department officials, ply. Secretary of State John 
in answer to questions, Sd Poster Dulles ducked a ques- 


the U. S. Air Force contracted 
for a “certain number” of, tion aboyt arms for Israel at his 


French Mystere fighters in 
1952 under the foreign-produc- 
tion phase of the U. S. arms | 
eid program. The Mysteres 
have been used to build up the 
strength of North Atlantic 
Treaty Organization forces. 
Other officials said the United 


States has “agreed to an inter 
ruption of Mystere production 


news conference. It was under- 
stood from other sources that 
Eban was given absolutely no 
indication when he could ex- 
pect an answer. 


have reached a good under- 
standing on general lines of ac- 
tion for dealing with the threat 
of Israeli-Arab hostilities in the 
Middle East. But he said no 
war plan of intervention has 
been agreed on as yet. 

London reports said this 
country and Britain have agreed 
on plans for “joint prompt ac- 
tive intervention” in event of 
an attack by Israel or the Arab 
nations. 


Czech Arms Now Going 
To Syria, Report Says 


which was being performed un- From Press Dispatches 
der contract to us” for the sale| _BEIRUT, Lebanon, Feb. 28)Syria, it was léarned here to- 


Dulles told his news confer- , 
ence the Western Big Tt : 


By Britain 


A-Arms Use 


t 


Foreign Relations Committee 


In Limited 
War Seen 


——— 


N, Y. Herald Tribune News Service 
LONDON, Feb. 28—Defense 
Minister Sir Walter Monckton, 
in a wide-ranging review of the 
British military program for 
1956, told the 
House of Com- 
mons today 
that the British 
are prepared to 
use tactical 
atomic power 
in a limited 
war. [Soviet 
leaders recent- 
ly said such 
| action would 
lead to all-out 
nuclear war.) 
Monckton’s statement was 
one of a succession on deferse 
appropriations that have served 
notice on the Soviet union that 
there will be no relaxing of 
Great Britain's defense guard. 
“One cannot be specific in a 
matter of this kind,” Monckton 
said, “but one can imagine cir- 
cumstances in which local ag- 
gression might be dealt with 
quite effectively by local re- 
taliation. 
“You cannot say that such 
retaliation might not involve 
tactical use of atomic weapons, 


of the 12 planes that Israel re--Communist arms from Czecho day. 
quested some time ago. ‘slovakia have been delivered to; 51.556 sources said Russia 


induced the Czechs to sell the 
arms on a barter basis simi-| 
lar to the CzechEgyptian A’ 
deal, whereby Syria pays for 
the weapons in part with farm | 
products. No political strings 
are attached, the sources said. 

Syria had been negotiating 


Jewish Shipowner Seeks 
To Halt Tank Shipment with the United States for four 


NEW YORK, Feb. 28 @—The'has the right to take over and broke off the talks last week- 


wish i give orders if the vessel is re-| end. 
ese ae 9S ealaee ah quested to sail for any other| (Secretary of State John Fos-| 


‘ ‘ter Dulles said Friday that it! 
of 18 tanks to Saudi Arabia to) wichael said the shipment of|is believed that “a relatively 
day moved to prevent their|the tanks on his vessel had been small shipment of arms” is go- 
delivery if possible. It appeared, the cause of much embarrass- ing to Syria from the Commu- 
however, he will have difficulty'ment to him and his family, nist bloc.) 
doing so. even though he had no control; It was reported meanwhile 

Jacob Michael, an American,'of the situation. |that the premiers of Syria and 
said he had received a report} [Drew Pearson, in the Wash-Lebanon conferred over an 
that Saudi Arabia would notington Merry-Go-Round last/American plan for developing 
let the vessel dock at its of| Saturday, was the first to report the Jordan River valley. The 
Jedda because it is Jewish-\that the tanks were shipped to river flows between Israel, Jor-| 
owned, and that the ship would Saudi Arabia in a Jewish-owned'/dan and Syria. 
dock instead at Port Said, vessel.) | Premiers Said Ghazzi of 
Egypt. The tanks would be; Meanwhile, L. W. Lee, traffic Syria and Rashid Karami of 
transshipped to Saudi Arabia. (manager for the Hellenic Lines,|Lebanon met at Shtoura to dis- 

In case this should be at-\took an entirely different view cuss notes received Saturday 
tempted, Michael said, he has of Michael's authority to step from the United States, Britain 
radioed the captain of the ves- into the picture. and France. The Western pow- 
sel, the James Monroe, to re-| “The vessel has been ordered ers proposed leaving the river, 
turn to the United States with to proceed to Jedda, Saudi Ara- problem in the hands of the) 
the tanks or “dump them in bia, and that’s where she’s go-'/Chief United Nations Palestine 
the ocean.” The ship is undering,” he said. “Any talk of Truce Observer. 
eharter to the Hellenic Lines, transshipping is news to me. | The diversion plan was put 
Ltd. | “Anyway, we have the vessel forward by Eric A. Johnston, 

Michael acknowledged he had under charter and it is at our chairman of the United States 
no control over the ship as long disposal to send to any area in International Development Ad- 
as it should continue to the the world permitted under the/visory Board. It would chan- 
port of destination originally charter. The charter permits us, nelize the waters of the Jordan 
specified. But he maintained to send it to any port in the River for hydroelectric and ir- 

at, under admiralty lew, he area of Saudi Arabia.” |rigation purposes. 


| 


—_ - 


why Ancient Age can say: 


AF 
YOU CAN 


‘ment which won Austria its in-| 
‘dependence from four-power oc. 


‘would win at least a margin of 


disagreement over the future of 


to the government by the Rus- 


and it does not seem to me 
inevitable that the use of these 
weapons in such circumstances 
would lead to full-scale global 


Coalition Rule 
Falls; Austria 


North Atlantic Treaty Organi- 
zation and its members in Eu- 
rope and “much less so” in 
Asia until Soviet “and perhaps 
the Chinese Communist policy 
is more clearly in new grooves.” 
The changes, he said, have 
not gone so far in “the new dl- 
rection” that they could not 
“quickly again be oriented in 
ithe old direction.” 
Had Written of Hope 


Dulles recalled that years 
ago he had written of his hope 
for the time when Stalinism, 
as expressed in “Stalin's Prob- 
lems-of Leninism,” would “no 
longer be accepted as a ‘bible’ 
within the Soviet Union .. .” 

Dulles’ view on Soviet: policy 
yesterday coincided with his 
speech in Philadelphia and 


were less extravagant in claims 
for Western policy than his re- 
marks at last Friday's Senate 
Foreign Relations Committee 
hearing, remarks which brought 
a storm of Democratic criticism. 
The Secretary said his Asian 
trip, on which he leaves Friday, 
should help him “appraise at 
first hand the new Soviet and 
Chinese Communist tactics” so 
that he “will perhaps come 
back better prepared and more 
fully informed to help to shape 
United States policy to take 
account of those new tactics.” 
Dulles said “we may have to 
adapt our own policies” to the 
new Soviet line. He stressed at 
some length “great flexibility” 
and “greater assurance of con- 
tinuity” in American economic 


Votes May 13 


VIENNA, Austria, Feb. 28 
The two-party coalition govern- 


: 


cupation collapsed today. The 
leaders disagreed over domestic 
policies, chicfly nationalization 
of industries. 
Elections were called May) 
13 in the hope that one of the! 
parties—the Conservative Peo- 
ple’s Party or the Socialists— 


public support which would 
guide another coalition govern- 
ment. Neither is expected to win 
an outright majority. 

The breakup of the 10-year-old 
coalition was caused mainly by) 


the rich oilfields and former 
German property in Austria. 
Control of both was turned over 


silans under last year’s inde 
pendence treaty. Since then the, 
coalition has failed to agree on, 
what to do witht he properties. 


— 
« 


aid, adding that the Adminis- 
tration probably will ask for 
five to 10 year authority to he 
some specific projects abroa 


Indian Ald Discussed 


Asked about India, Dulles 
said that if American aid is to 
be a specific contribution to “a 
particular long term project” 
there during the next Indian 
five-year plan, it “could very 
well be comprehended” in the 
Administration's long-term pro- 
gram. He also said his visit to 
New Delhi next month “might 


Chairman Walter F. George 
(D-Ga.), Dulles said he felt a 
commitment 


coming to lunch this week. He 
declared that there was “no 


discrimination” as to the 


Asked about the Soviet 
.|*united front” tactics, Dulles 
declined to comment. 

Dulles said the South East 


(D-5.C.) who 
charged that State treats the 


intention on my part to make! 


Dulles Denies He Is Over-Optimistic 


As to next month's 
of Eisen 


House like a “weak minded’ Asia Treaty Organization meet-| 


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lead me to suggest some modi- 
fications” in American aid 
though he felt up to now the 
United States “has on the 
whole adopted pretty reason- 
able policies toward Indig,” in- 
cluding “substantial bu- 
tions” to the first five-year plan. 
Then he added: 

“I believe that while there 
are superficial irritations, there 
is no reason why the relations 
of, our two countries shouldn't 


‘be om @ basis of friendliness 


and confidence.” 
Reminded of the opposition 
to long term aid by Senate 


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Br 


German Reds Spur Civilian Army SI Skills | [froaeonns Malayan 


BERLIN, Feb. 28—A eS Minister Willi prong td *Sockety. for r Sport and eden oi proval Wy sand over- Power es Hit Rulers Vote | 
ment resin pubihed | decren tat shang Sager aa! geen etary” Soaps ‘wr ver aniee | Back Cited 
the 


the latest issue of the East Ger-' be set up at al! public festivals! 4 now decoration ca 


man Law Garette calls on the| places of recreation and holiday sports badge of the German ee less objected particu- B T . For Pact 
entire population to learn to|resorts. Democratic Republic, with the|larly to spending $287 million! | APY £ WOUNLIN | q / Q UJ @) *. ile 


Saye hapting pcastinn, Wates work and de-|for defense, a 17 per cent boost} | Reuters 
fend over last year. The budget was 


awarded for special merit. The sate the Upper House. By Neil MacNeil $18 9th ST. N.W (9TH ST. NEAR F) 


requisite exercises include a United Press 
route march with full pack, an/4 Sentenced in Sudan Gen, Nathan F. Twining, Afr tates. of of the 
obstacle race, shooting afd) eHaRTOUM. the . Sud r , 
h diving. ' 4n,'Force Chief of State, said yes- agreement negotiated hy earance 
MEhidren must start physical|¥e>. 28 @—Four Sudanese lead-/terday he believes this coun- Minister Tengku~ Abdul Rab- eee 
‘man in London under which the 9 “BOTTLED-IN-BOND 100 PROOF | 


training “in pre-school years,”|ers, including a member of Par-|try’s ability to strike back with’ 
it said. liament, were sentenced to’six'\devastat ing z me wd mae gr — BOONE COUNT ¥ 
East Germian Trade Bid |™03th# in. prison today for jp-/force makes it WMIRMGT |vear'sit possible” Ss 
. nat e stigating the riots which fol- bee oe oa ins, . A fu er meeting Wednes- STRAIGHT YEARS 
"Sa. East Ger-|lowed the deaths of 194 tenant : yer et ay, atten Britain’s High 
man econemie leaders today|farmers ia the Kosti prison dis-|, Twining told Tass Commissioner to Malaya, Sir ie BOURBON 
‘iwarned West European cour aster last week. ernment Opera- a» Donald MacGillivray, is ex- 
tries that they must move to-| A court at Kosti, a cotton), cubnom. Mee ey to name a chairman to) , 
wards political recognition of|stowing center 240 miles from mittee studying & : ead a commission to draft a Db ANT S 79 
East Germany if they wished|Khartoum in the Blue Nile stvil Gefener i constitution for the Federation. 
to trade with her. region, sentenced deputy Has-|viems that cul The five members * commis. ULTRA 
san Zarroug, the only member |PT° Ss we asi gion is expected to be named 90.4 DeLuxe 


| They were speaking at an 3 
international press conference) Of the Anti-Colonial Front Party nO nation .& - then. Membership of a new Cab- PROOF BLENDED WHISKEY 


at the Leipzig Spring Fair,|in Parliament, the secretary of| going to at- inet, to contain only two aaa 

which cine’ caster ithe party, the president of the) tempt a war non-Malayans, is also ex on GRAIN NEUT. SPIRITS { 35.80 Case} 
Sweden, Norway, Denmark,|General Federation of Labor| With us with the terrific losses'to be announced Wednesday by 

Italy and Switzerland were sin-|and the secretary of the Kosti/She would have to take.” jthe Government. 339 BOTTLED-IN-BOND 100 PROOF 


gied out as countries which| Railway Workers Union. He said the United States has) 
he STUART & WILLIAMS 


ought to change their policy of | a huge stockpile of atomic i __ Advertisement 
non-recognition. They were ‘Rebels in in Brazil weapons and the “capability to KENTUCKY STRAIGHT 


criticized for trading with East) |TAITUBA, Brazil, Feb. 28 @) deliver them." | YEARS 
rmany on a non-governmen-| | The Air Force chief said the T OU 5 
bal barter basis. Maj. Haroldo Veloso, head Of only possibility of fen attic FIC H : 39.1 15 Case} Q RBON OLD 


Brazil's “pocket revolution woul id stern from a “ w adit 
: , mistake in 
Chile Anti-Red Move fled for his life today after ajjyggment” by the Kremlin IMPORTED FROM FRANCE IMPORTED FROM FRANCE 


SANTIAGO, Chile, Feb. 28 lighting attack by government/about this country’s military 


VIGNERONS 
in—President Carlos Ibanez to- troops in which an assistant|/power and its power to retal-| “ROSE” Beauiolais 
day ordered his administration \jeader of the revolt was killed |/#te. 
purged of Communist elements.) 4.4 three other rebels were| Adm. Arleigh A. Burke, Chief | d’‘ANJOU 
of 


Ibanez assigned four Cobtnet | U. S. Naval Operations, told | 
£_VIN. 1953 VIN. Bealjoa yz | or. 


'captured. be 
ministers to form a special com-| 4 government force working 4mother congressional group, 


mittee to conduct the urge. its way up the Tapajos to the however, that “we cannot be) 


The action was approved by a today th 
jrebel base at Jacare-Acanga sur-| sure ay that we are moving , " 19 
Va lue d he Llp . “Communists bave iaunched _|Prised Veloso and a group of his|fast enough to stay ahead” of with Kentucky de Luxe S 
Grive t0 revive the “popuier| ee ee oe : KENTUCKY BOURBON 
front” ‘coalition of left-wing | __*, “1080, ° sleeves | SUP ot Fresh WHISKEY—A BLEND 


“On learning of your expressed opinion, a and carrying a Tommy gun, dis} But he told the Senate Armed 
Diese hibr sa om wt tae Aibuintetration Jappeared into the jungle with/Services Committee he and De ee dae a ee 


which you now confirm in writing, During eight men. | 
of President Gabriel G } & e other naval experts believe 
ont “Gabeiel Gonsales It was the first open fighting|“that with a lot of hard work rape ru 


Mrs. "X" and I have concluded that it Videla communism was out- 
. lawed in Chile and the so-caled. between the, rebels and goverm-|and. enthusiasm, we can and | 279 BOTTLED-IN-BOND 100 PROOF 


would be unwise at this time to go further law for the defense of democ-|Memt forces since the revolt|will stay ahead.” TOM 
into the matter. Mrs. ‘X' and I are most racy was enacted. It gives the | started three weeks ago. The House Subcommittee is BURNS 

executive full powers to rid the | KENTUCKY STRAIGHT 
grateful to you for your valued help. government of Communist Belgrade-Czech Air Pact ‘civil defense under cont of 


‘considering legislation to Slace) 
and I assure you of my personal workers, Ibanez directed the wer: ithe Defense Department. It is| = : BOURBON 


ahs ; . four-man committee to see that; BELGRADE, Feb. 28\now under an independent of 
appreciation of the time and effort which the law is fully enforced. Czechoslovakia signed an air-|vilian agency. 


j a in bill rich supply of the vital 
you spent in aiding us to reach a traffic agreement with Yugo-| Twining opposed the on| mR HEART OF KENTUCKY 37 29 


ae hw Final Terms om Cyprus (siavia here today for the first|grounds that, in the event of}. vitamin C you need daily, 

decision.” scys a letter from our files. /-LONDON, Feb. 28, w—The|direct air link between the two|any attack, the armed forces| KENTUCKY STRAIGHT 
‘British Cabinet today sent its © equntries since World War I!./will be too busy fighting the) a ae One bien ay “SOUR-MASH” 
‘final terms for settling the dis-|7 e service will be inaugurated enemy to have the major re- LAKELAND, FLORIDA 


} th. ivi fense. 
|puted future of Cyprus. arly next mon \sponsibility for civil defen \ : 90 PROOF BOURBON cn Case} 


| Simultaneously the govern | 


Federal. It's one of the many ment called off a debate on’ Se eek Ge coe 
services which prompted an average of ig set for Wednesday in iE EAE ete San! Sy * te feted WED. THURS. 
hour of e House of Lords because oe a als | oe 4-DAY SALE ‘ 
nearly one person every negotiations in the British colo- en ean 7? FRI. and SAT, 
every working day to open a regular ny had reached 2 “delicate Bases Nation“! J 


Columbia Federal savings account last year. stage.” an re Age AIRLINE® 


We invit ‘to ours today, The talks are taking place 3 
ae TIS'S Epe'y _ through ‘intermediaries be se - ==) me ont * yee 
tween Colonial Seeretary Alan : | FRANCE FRANCE 


ge — few to Cy- ie eg : ia» sey , 
rus Sunday, Fie arshal Sir “et Sa | 
| ohn Harding, the Governor, ae = i AN AMERICAN | © 
and Archbishop Makarios who 3 Pai “PO WORLD ALRWAYS/ 
‘leads the union-with-Greece a ie 7 oe 
‘movement. “— 

Today's Cabinet's decision, 
which was not disclosed, related 
to several demands put forward 
by Makarios in a weekend note 
to Harding. 


Japan Budget Approved- 


TORYO, Feb. 28 #—Japan’'s 
House of Representatives 
| brushed aside Socialist objec- 


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Heavy quality cotton that’s ideal 
for sport, school. White. 8 to 11. 3 ~_ $] 


3.99 Girls’ and Boys’ Shoes i} ‘ 


Patent leather straps for the girls, and ‘. y ‘ee 
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3 in the 
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k 
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wools, nylons, 8-14. : Pad les with elasticized waist 9 4, $3 acetate gabardine slacks with their own belt. 2 fins > 


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Blue, brown, charcoal, grey, sizes 6 to 18. 


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CARBON MONOXIDE KILLS 


Solving of Race Issue Called rar at sen 
American Challenge by O’Boyle AYTO. ie: 


OROYLE—From P. 1 ;they have,” Archbish®p)broad linés of approach” to the;said that a “strong union move- BY AUTO MUFFLER SPECI 


O'Boyle said. race problem. ment and prangyint social 
féllow man,” whether “we seg-! nized that “securing of full jus- ‘In what area, that I can in-| the waynes tn the mation $2 ° | crease in the meer future. Replace your muffier NOW &t eur 
regate, condemn and degrade tice for the Negro race “pre-/fluence, are Negroes discrimi- x Prelate said he did not ! 
people on the basis of race .../| sents problems.” nated against merely because|wish to “ : to ‘ ; 
or acknowledge that all men) «pifferences in culture, edu- of their race?’,” he said. | pith to MODERNIZE YOUR CAR 
are our brothers in Christ.” cation and living habits, due| A second approach would be : CHEV. TO ‘53... 7.95 $05 Wiha Ff 

Noting that racial prejudice in the main to segregation and/to “go back into history and other.” foe Ren .65 DUAL page oo 
deprives members of the ~ restricted my er are|read what was said about our " " sr 750 INCREAS 
ored race of a chance to ad-\not easily bridged,” he said.jown ancestors,” the Prelate in 49." 
vance, he said that “Negro or): difficulti no urged. production—“they ‘sy DUAL SETS INSTALLED 

“That there are difficulties, no|urg ao ; | ASHEVILLE, n. c. CADILAG Fr... 16.6 


Chinese college graduates — person would deny.” “We were 
be waiting on tables because) the Archbishop said Chris-|some to be the dregs of Europe, neantive 
they have no outlet for their tians must ask themselves if|the products of old-world slums, | H ICcCKORY, N. | 
trainings and talent. these difficulties are “an ex-\the unsuccessful type that unism, 
oe me, the remarkable thing cuse for inaction, ie bn could not make a living in our be | < ; | DAILY AND SAT., 9 te 6 
we ye Benin hneyger sae Ye romana, Fg Mba nom native lands,” Archbishop District 7-1800 or Your Travel vor Ao me 
PERMA-LIFE MUFFLERS, INC, 


minority groups are retarded,jorous and intelligent action.” 
but rather that so many have| He told his listeners it seemed |O’Boyle recalled. Agent For Reservations, Information 


been able to advance as far as'to him that “there are two! This has been dispelled today da Enrushen me nade a ct on (AY,) 
— -|because America was a “land| “ q.¢ prelate said the aE RMANAT LO. heeochant 
‘ * lof opportunity” in which “we| nist was a “sworn seen FOMONT si ial 
and 
Se oes ee ae Call RE. 17-1294, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


imilate,” he said. 
DON’T BE VAGUE...SAY ae Archbishop said, how- ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


+H Al G igs manure berry tte] = J] G-E Specials On Sale at ALL Big 10 Stores 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD, 
Wednesday, February 29, 1956 


HE isk 
268 a 


that racial prejudice “bars this 
advance to members of the 
colored races.” 


== BIG 10 STORES a et ge: 


|NAACP Head 
Here Arrested | Pre-Season 


In S.C. Town |} SPECIAL: 


Latest 


The city attorney of Florence,| § GENERAL & ELECTRIC 


Ss. C., declined yesterday to 
press charges against Clarence) j N AIR CONDITIONER 


Mitchell, director ef the Wash-| | 


sce Newent (mmm | Price @ Only Once Every 


Association for § 


ett of Cor Ae gern ‘ Four Years A 
am | | .| Chance Like This! 


o en” © = 


Fete 


fused to use an 

entrance pro- 

vided for Negroes. 

When the case was called in 
Recorders Court, City Attorney 
Wylie Caldwell said, “I have) 7 
investigated this matter with! * 


the arresting officer and a con- es ‘ a= A ELECTR 
viction is unlikely since we do| 7 i CAS | GENER L iC 


not have a city ordinance cov- 4. ga Se le a . 
Settine cnn bo nal pomede’ ie oe eam Newest '56 Deluxe 


Mitchell saffl he had been as-| | 
sured a that noth ' 


D S he; ee at + 
would 5 Gets ats £ bas 
ppen » > a _ vy he 
* * Foo) | » 
é » id e 
4 4 * 09 
: "ie +5 %& 
-_ . > a 
& ~ 4 . 
arrested . eo * > a’ 
again, » . A & 
. » 
7 


| Down's Radio & Electric (0. ay —- mo «S Original $309.95 weg tangs 
¥. 4418 Conn. Ave. N.W. ie %: is ge atom SPECIAL 


Mitchell said he and the Rev.| & Opes Ther. cod Fri wore. EM. 27 $3. «3 
ge P. ar tga x “ : . - th. gb" - 
e First Baptist 


tion Monday night to check on 

2 pe reservation. 7 Pre-Season 
man stopped Mitche 

as t oeit entered the door Latest Model et 


leading to the white waiting 
room. The station has Pp 
rate, but unmarked, w : 


SMARTEST “Rl a po ic 
DRINK , |beck through the colored em ene EET, : 
YOU CAN — w ; | Retrigerater 
t > |when Mitchell thialine’ o Brand New 1956 
ORDER ea 9 not use the Negro entrance. = = . 
. Sh Mitchell . | — 
se Gham ale Gling tol | + = nets Le) Rofr igerator 
obey an officer in the discharge | t — eae, atteea| 

BLENDED SCOTS WHISKY 66.8 PROOF © RENFIELD IMPORTERS, LTO. N.Y. | Of his duty. 1 . 


; Tae coe vor S21 Ol ete A tated] FREEZER Combination 
Mercury Owners | ae lee | with Magnetic Door 


This is your week. Your Mercery hes been singled ost Kitchen ‘CIAL! 5 = EF || am | and Revolving Shelves 
by the Dedge Dealers of this area for this week's special hi = , | SPECIAL 
| | : with your old refrigerator 


Deal of the Week a) SI Origine’ $9.QQ.95" 
in trade on any New ‘56 Dodge || siz: 1) le pad nea 


@ REVOLVING SHELVES! | 
efpensess cng Eom Har yates oh" ~~“ Siver Spring, * AUTOMATIC. DEFROSTING REFRIGERATOR 

ee ar ae ee ee THESE ARE YOUR FRIENDLY NEIGHBORHOOD BIG 10 DEALERS 
a , Combining 100 


f inteari In Northwest In 
cau, . teg ty (Upper Georgia Ave.) (Upper Conn. Ave.) 


_ Pr e-Season “~~~ and experience. 
E AL! | e If in doubt about the 6119 Georgia f 4418 Connecticut 
: 3 name of your 
Latest Model 1956 . nearest Big 10 Avenue WLW, Avenue H.W. 
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‘go in 6 weeks! 1320 Geed Hepe 


Custom Ro | Royals! Coronets! 2-door and 4-deor Sedans! 2-deer ; 77" Read S.E. Streets N.E. Silver Spring, Md. | 
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Volume sales mean big savings for you during 1 FULFORD ae ea LU. 47500 LI. 3-9082 5U, 8-340 


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ae 7 a -_ LOOK FOR THE “BIG-10” SIGN ON YOUR BIG-10 DEALER'S WINDOW! 
SEE YOUR NATIONAL CAPITOL “AREA DODGE DEALER : | : a 


— 
* 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


oil Lobbying 1 in 5 States Revealed |= =2=""_ 


offered to testify but said they | sary for there was nothing “re- 
were unconnected with any “im-| flecting” on their integrity. 
|CASE—From Page I me.” Nothing was said, Wis) were reports that Goodwin sald)volved” in the gas bill fight.| proper” conauct. Hs The hearing is to continue 
. sitet enn |hart testified, about Senators or|Neff had offered him either | Brown, he said, also was unable George said that was unneces- Hoey. 

buked by Steadman for giving em ee lth 5:5 dill. '$2500 or $1000. to give him specific iniormia | ——_————_- 

“vague” answers. ‘ al ‘ He said he tla Neff he could; “No sir, I made no offer,” re-| tion. 

Steadman told Patman at one Serr | |not accept it if it was “corpora | plied Neff. “We may have dis-| As for Wyoming, Neff said , 

MAS THE BEST point that ne nad “doagea” | | BOD Oy ee ct eontetb (cused campaign contribu-|that activity was limited to a We Will Call, Measure, 

, questions and was engaging in . % ——o $1000 from an indi-\com® Dut “I don’t think we burt of call toa Fred Ashen--§ Make and Install . 


acrobatic dialectics Te. vidual. Wishart said Net told “several weeks) him assumed that State's 


acing me eee sor St — {net helped Gani Repbieas Souter oe = STORM WINDOWS 


ee ae fe = re 


‘2 LP eer 


who said he had been unable to! Barrett, would vote for the bil | 
see Hickenlooper. | COMBINATIONS, DOORS, GLASS JALOuSIES 


RO oP y stem Se |. Neff’s attorney, Ivan D. . 
ie ens pong — Fo a year, and he| A*edetedPresseps ss wows $500 Evans of Broken Bow, Néb., | AWNINGS 
submitted expense accounts for) = ga), Gerdes | °F 9000. He said he asked Neff teléphoned| and Mike Mansfield, both Mon-| 

October through January which ~ to mail him the names of the ; ted eked fim if tana Demoerets. CANVAS, PLASTIC OR ALUMINUM 


rariged upward of $900 a month. | +++ testify at “influence” probe | .ontrimators. 2 ; 
IN TOWN! “T spend a lot of money when len Nett, on the contrary, dented heer er ype ate: were Ny Sens. Roman * —— 4 We will send a representative to your home fo show you 
I travel, Mr. Steadman,” he se a ian! ebile anything was said abaut ing with Neff =. noid Geom ‘ Neb.), who also voted for the’ samples and give you a free estimate without obligation 
Senator's bo contributors. He said Wis- win replied the did not 4 bill and were méntioned pre-| Call Di. 7-7200, Ext. 247, Washington; Ext. 6248, Arlington. 


said. 
] an I just wasn't 
rh / Patman was challenged co sp (January). I ju yg not ” for the names|.+ this moment” and added:{viously in testimony, yesterday | Convenient Low Monthly Payments 
/ 


Steadman for having testifi 
“I wouldn't say that they were | 
on Feb, 11, that the money he commented Stead- and I wouldn't say that they | “4 ANN’S 
“ we Lad 


Nef said he went to Mon- 


purty . braska, these 
hs $3000 be |Politiclans don’t remember us , pap es Rag Feb. 28 (INS) 
“hi ' cause: “He just thought I need- | *™all ple.” Ofl/ A thief broke into a car owned |———- - 
: by a member of the Tucson Po 


— ed it.” He said he arses, 6 poune Sw 


fees and expenses. was the policeman’s uniform. 


> | ie | that to “one an® for legal |2PTyY2° Pak haan |.Thompeon, he se paper dry-cleaning beg. (New Throat Lozenge With ) 
re ing Patman w. ashi mashes one . m a clean | 
mtorney Roe anal |p ns Ney a Liquid Cough Syrup Center! 


he accompanied Neff on the 


tentan Robert Oeedwin | WwW YoU ber GET 


exp the 
the question in his previous  4ppearances 

nd jury, which is investigat- Neff seid that when he and 
jame unt of Er the Case affair and related G les entered Goodwin's of- + 
ce in s Moines yor 

Patman gaid Keek turned the Jeph bd oe Hy we was on the telephone. 
—s to od ss to him in|f fos ahition that Neff; . 1 Presume he was talking | * 
a ar ex, in varying! ommi about contributions,” said Neff, 


lapproached him here on Octo- 

eee tate Hob ot the Mar Soon det tae. pesos 
‘ Wishart said he was in town | PUt their checks where their 
to attend a b mocting of th the Re-| mouths were in November. 


mittee when Neff walked up to| Neff said he later ~gt 

h| “Called out, * Joe” Hickenlooper (R-lowa) stood 

ing to testi-|4id Wishart. “This man came win replied he was not sure, Borgheial, largest in the U.G.A! 

mony). jup and said ‘You are Joe Wis-| but thought te gg ta, Phone, write, or come in today. 
Said Pathan’... The philos-| Dart’ . . | want to make a con- |vored it, and would try to fi 

ophy of government angel tribution , and they told i | jest Way for you to 


Asked Steadman why he 
. was appeali I should see Veal went to his had 0D ff isc Hickenlooper enjoy the relief of 


— w Neff suggested a and not about Nebraska's other 
re private” place. There,| Republican Senator, Thomas E. 

ae "Wishart, Neff “said he was | Martin, Neff said he had read 
workifig with the oil industry,|4 “newspaper account” that 
I don’t think he _ the ofi|Hickenlooper’s position was 
He but “oil people.” “questionable,” but Martin was 
said,” Wishart pA for the bill. (Both voted for it) 

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AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1956 PAGE 12 


Limited Campaign Spending 


The emphasis on full reporting of political con- 
tributions in the Johnson-Knowland “honest elec- 
tions” bill introduced yesterday is unquestionably 
a major step forward. Truthful accounting for 
campaign receipts and expenditures is the largest 
single need in exposing and eliminating unsavory 
influence. This salutary effort, and the provisions 
covering broadcast time for major candidates and 
permitting income tax deduction of political contri- 
butions up to $100, far outweigh the minor defects 
in the bill. 

Among the questions of detail likely to be raised 
is whether the proposed limitations on campaign 
spending are themselves realistic. By comparison 
with the obsolete limits in the present law the new 
figures are undoubtedly generous. To some they 
may seem excessive. But it must be remembered 
that the present law has never been effective. It 
has restricted the spending of each candidate and 
political committee without any control whatever 
over the number of such committees that may be 
set up in behalf of a single candidate. The new 
bill is an attempt to close this loophole, to require 
the reporting of all contributions for each candi- 
date by a single agency. If it works out that way, 
some of the limits it would impose may prove to 
be too low rather than too high. 

The present limit on spending by senatorial 
candidates ranges from $10,000 to $25,000, the 
basic measuring stick being 3 cents per vote. Under 
the Johnson-Knowland bill the minimum limit im- 
posed on candidates in the smaller states is $75,000, 
with a 20-cents-per-vote escalator which, in the 
case of New York, would permit the spending of 
about $1,300,000. For candidates for the House the 
limit would be boosted from $2500 or 3 cents a 
yote to $15,000 or 20 cents a vote. While these 
changes appear to allow drastic loosening of con- 
trols, the new figures must be compared to what 
candidates have actually spent in recent years and 
not to the fiction recorded in the statute books. 

At first it appeared that the 20-cents-per 
vote formula would impose a crippling limitation 
upon the Republican and Democratic National 
Committees. This formula would allow each to 
spend about $12 million in a presidential campaign. 
But state and lécal committees could also spend 
up to $12 million, which means that no effective 
limit Id be imposed on the national parties so 
long as they operated in large part through state 
and local committees. 

One especially significant provision would require 
all donors of more than a total of $5000 to make 
consolidated returns showing who got their gifts. 
That should provide a ready index to any major 
effort to influence votes through the lavish distri- 
bution’ of campaign contributions. Yesterday's 
evidence before the George Committee to the effect 
that Lobbyist Neff attempted to reach the Senators 
of five states in connection with the natural gas 
bill emphasizes the wisdom of this provision. By 
contrast, contributions of $100 or less would not 
need to be reported. Some provisions of the new 
bill are admittedly experimental, but with its stress 
on accurate and comprehensive reporting it offers 
enormous advantages over the present law. 


Air Money Now 


If members of Congress who are worried about 
lagging air power want to improve the situation 
quickly, the way to do it is to appropriate more 
money now. The disclosure that the actual rate of 
production of B-52 jet bombers has not exceeded 
four a month should have shocked a good many 
legislators. A deficiency appropriation passed now 
would permit a four-month head start over an 
appropriation that could not take effect until the 
1957 budget which comes into operation in July. 
Whether the $1.5 billion Senator Russell has been 
talking about for additional air power is the right 
amount we do not pretend to know. The question 
of emphasis in missile development, for example, 
is highly complex. But there is little doubt that 
some additional money could increase the rate 
of B-52 production. Incidentally, additional money 
voted now would not necéssarily mean a com- 
parable increase in the 1957 budget, because the 
appropriation would be good until used. Excessive 
efforts would of course invite waste; the need is an 
orderly, programmed rise, but a more rapid in- 
crease than present funds allow. The four months 
of time which could be purchased by action now 
might be crucial. | : 


The Lesser Evil 


Drastic is the word for the new District tax bill. 
If it is approved by the House and Senate, as it has 
been by District subcommittees of both bodies, it 
will impose a substantial additional burden on the. 
average local taxpayer. A young professional man 
who is married and has a house assessed at $10,000 
and an income of $5000 will be required to pay 
additional taxes amounting to $100. No one who 
examined the provisions of this bill could honestly 
pretend that Washingtonians are lightly taxed. 

The only justification for the bill is that the 
revenue is urgently needed. Even with the addi- 
tional $10,052,000 which the bill is expected to 
produce, the reasonable demands of the schools, 
health and welfare officials and other municipal 
agencies cannot fully be met. The District is still 
experiencing an acute squeeze resulting in part 
from its rapid growth and in part from neglect of 
public works during the war years. The hard 
reality is that these stiff new levies will have to be 
collected as the only alternative to a critical cur- 
tailment of municipal service. 

We should have liked to see the Federai payment 
to the District increased to at least $30 million 
instead of the $22 million recommended by the two 
subcommittees. As a practical matter, however, 
Congress is not likely to lift the present $20 million 
ceiling by more than $2 million. Last year’s out- 
rageous slash of $2 million from the payment 
already authorized, in the face of a mounting 
deficit, was sufficient warning that the bulk of the 
mew revenue needed would have to come out of 
taxpayers’ pockets. 

In these circumstances, the best course for Dis- 
trict residents is to support the bill as the only 
practical means of financing the municipal services 
that the District must have. It is the less obnoxious 
ef two distasteful alternatives, and the tax with- 


holding provision is a net gain. Citizens who are 
inclined to waver should remember the havoc that 
would be wrought in our schools and in the public 
works program if the District should be deprived 
of the revenue this bill would provide. 


Two Imperatives 


Adlai Stevenson has made a most sensible and 
timely suggestion in proposing that President Eisen- 
hower summon a meeting of Southern white and 
Negro leaders in an effort to allay the mounting 
tension in the South. There are two imperatives 
in the present dangerous situation. The first is that 
law and order be maintained at all costs. The 
second is that communications between respon- 
sible white and colored leaders be strengthened 
and exparced. The President's great moral in- 
fluence and prestige should be exerted without 
delay in support of these objectives. 

This newspaper suggested last Monday that the 
crying need is for biracial commissions to meet 
with the authority of the Governors and mayors 
behind them and to sit in almost continuous session 
in every Southern state. The thought was inspired 
by the report that many responsible and courageous 
leaders were being driven to the defensive or even 
to cover by extremists and demagogues. In a 
brilliant report in the New York Times magazine, 
Wayne Phillips told how in Tuscaloosa, Ala., “the 
bridge that had so painstakingly been built between 
the races was all but destroyed” by the recent 
violence there. The fact was, he wrote, 


that throughout the whole area no responsible 
person was in control of the future. The mob 
ruled, and the mob alone would determine when, 
where and how to strike .. . The words of caution 
and temperance poured out by church and com- 
ew leaders wer / straws scattered upon the 


Somehow the bridge between the races that men 


of good will so painstakingly established must be 
rebuilt. Somehow authority must be taken from 
the mob and returned to the constituted officers. 
After much irresponsible talk, Alabama’s Governor 
Folsom now seems to have recognized the vital 
role he has to play. Following a conference with 
President Oliver C. Carmichael of the University 
of Alabama, the Governor forcefully said he in- 
tended to protect the lives of the students and to 
maintain law and order. “The State of Alabama,” 
he said, “is not going to submit to mob rule under 
any circumstances .. . The orderly processes of 
law will be preserved.” 

It is time for every Governor and law officer in 
the South to make it unmistakably clear that order 
must be maintained and that violence will not be 
tolerated. This is the minimum first step. It 
would be appropriate for the President of the 
United States to provide leadership in this connec- 
tion, if necessary, in a meeting with Southern 
Governors and attorneys general. Or he could 
accomplish the same purpose by summoning a 
White House conference of white and Negro 
leaders. In such ways, he could provide the leader- 
ship necessary to encourage the establishment 
throughout the South of biracial citizens’ commis- 
sions before which grievances could be discussed 
and different points of view explained and debated. 
Only then would it be possible to move forward 
again toward a sensible resolution of the problems 
besetting the two races in the South. 


Arlington as a Scapegoat 


The Virginia House of Delegates has taken Arling- 
ton as completely as Grant took Richmond. Unless 
there is some unexpected remorse in the Senate 
about the denial of the right of 165,000 people to 
elect their school board, the Moncure bill will slide 
through the upper chamber in the same way that 
it greased through the House. Given the prevailing 
resentment and vindictiveness in the General 
Assembly toward Arlington and northern Virginia 
for their vote against the Gray plan, it probably 
would have been impossible to have prevented 
passage of the Moncure bill. Nevertheless, the 
assent of Arlington legislators, after the bill had 
been amended to permit school board incumbents 
to serve out their terms and to vest eppointive 
power in the county board rather than the circuit 
judge, no doubt aided materially in salving any 
wavering consciences. 

Although the bill has been dressed up to cover 
the entire state, it is aimed at Arlington and per- 
petrates a substantial wrong. It deprives Arlington 
of the elected school board which over the past 
eight years has been testimony to the effectiveness 
of the democratic process. The board has made 
mistakes, but the principal complaint against it is 
that it was not controlled by the machine. Now the 
foes of the elected board have succeeded in doing 
indirectly through the House what they could not 
do directly at the polls. This was a backhanded 
and tyrannical act. The people of Arlington were 
not consulted. If the virtues of an appointed versus 
an elected board had been at issue, the fair way 
to consider the matter would have been to start 
with a local referendum. Instead, emotion over 
the integration problem coupled: with pleas from 
groups that have not been able to dominate the 


school board have led the House to trample on the - 


rights of Arlington. 

Some of the Arlington delegates unquestionabl 
thought that by agreeing to the amended sbecuth 
bill they were preventing something worse. It is 
said that this may have forestalled action on the 
Boatwright bill which would disqualify Federal 
employes from service on school boards. The point 
is at least arguable, though a more determined 
fight might have dramatized the tyranny. In any 
event, the test of the compromise will lie in what 
else is done. If the Assembly has any sense of 
fairness, it should now be willing to permit Federal 
employes to serve on: the county board. Otherwise, 
a large segment of Arlington’s citizens will be 
effectively disfranchised in local affairs, and the 
action in Richmond will go down as an effort to 
single out Arlington as a scapegoat in blind frustra- 
tion over the integration question. 


nM 
AMERICAN EXAMPLE __ 
‘The | not so much for her 


eds America, 
sones 0 alte ere cr net Op war ee er 


berger, French priest, in Harper's. 


fr me 
Ore sh tHe WASHAEGTORW PeST G. 


Letters to the Editor 


UN Charter Amendments 


I suppose many Americans 
have forgotten, or never no 
ticed, that the United Nations 
recently decided to study in- 
tensively the proposal to hold 
a conference to review and per- 
haps recommend amendments 
to the U.N. charter. But since 
the United States will have 
much influence in determining 
what sort of amendments are 
likely to be seriously Giscussed 
at such a conference, it would 
be well for all Americans to 
give some consideration to this 
problem. 

One of the most important 
of such possible amendments 
is restriction of the veto power 
of the “big five” in the Security 
Council. This power has been 
used almost exclusively by the 
Soviet Union to block action 
favored by the United States 
and most of the other non-Com- 
munist nations. It would no 
doubt be impossible (if indeed 
desirable) ta eliminate the veto 
altogether, but it would surely 
be wise for the United States 
to propose at least two restric- 
tions on it} availability: 


mission of countries favored by 
the United States and most 
other nations. While this Rus- 
sian obstructionism was tempo- 


SS oe to permit the 
“pac 


ge” admission of 16 coun- 
tries recently, it may at any 
time be resumed so long as the 
veto remains available in this 
field; indeed, Russia has not yet 
abandoned its veto on the ad- 
mission of Japan. 

2. With respect to measures 
for the peaceful settlement of 
conflicts between nations. (This 
would not, of course, prevent 
any nation from refusing to 
permit its own forces to be used 
without its consent, in order 
to bring pressure against some 
other nation.) While vetoes in 
this field have mot yet caused 
serious damage, there is al- 
ways danger t they may do 
so at any time, and there is 
no good reason why the veto 
power should be retained in 
this field. 

It is of course possible that 
any such restrictions would be 
prevented by the exercise of an- 
other Russian veto; but this is 
by mo means certain, for the 
present Russian leaders have 
occasionally shown signs of re- 
sponding to the public opinion 
of the rest of the world. In any 
case, it would strengthen the 
position of the Uni States to 
make these proposals, even if 
their adoption is prevented by 


Takoma Park, Md. 


Nixon on Civil Rights 


Vice President Nixon's 
speech in New York City placed 
particular emphasis on the civil 
rights “accomplishments” of 
the present Administration, in- 
cluding the Distriet of Colum- 
bia. I guess that in a political 
year many claims will be 
made which don’t exactly agree 
with the facts. But, as Mr. 
Nixon said in his speech, “Let's 
look at the record” as far as 
civil rights in the District are 
concerned. 

There is no question that 
there has been improvement 
in this area during the past 
several years. However, unless 


the Republicans now lay claim - 


to the courts as a wing of the 
party, they can take little 
credit for advances. The big- 
gest single gain in the District 
was the Thompson Restaurant 
case. The civil 

about by this dec 

results of court 

it might be pointed out this 


the District regarding places 
of amusement cover the whole 
of the District and not just the 
“City of Washington,” an area 
of about one-third the present 
District. As you pointed out 
in an editorial several weeks 
ago, this matter has been be- 
fore the Commissioners for 
several years. Unless some- 
one is fooling the people, these 
Commissioners are an integral 
part of the Administration ‘ap- 
pointed by the President. 

It’s fine for Mr. Nixon to 
look at the record, but it seems 
to me that he ought to look 
at the whole record and not 
just that part of it that suits 
his purpose. I for one hope 
that this is not the pattern 
he and other politicians are 
going to follow during this 
campaign year. Or, is it too 
much to expect them te do 
otherwise? 

DAVID K. BIRKHEAD. 

Falis Church, Va. 

ow 

It would be interesting in- 
deed to obtain the reaction of 
the Democratic members of 
the Supreme Court to the as- 
sertion of Vice President 
Nixon that the court's deci- 
sion racial segrega- 
tion in the Nation's public 
schools was a Republican 
party triumph, The Vice Presi- 
dent overlooked the fact that 
the majority members of the 
court are of Democratic per- 
suasion politically. So, any 
of the Democratic presidential 
hopefuls could enter a coun- 
ter claim that the Democratic 
Party deserves credit for the 
decision. 

One cannot overlook the im- 
plication, as seen in the Vice 
President’s address, that the 
decision was a stratagem for 
obtaining racial votes in this 
year’s presidential election. 

BEN HALL LAMBE. 

Washington. 


Gas Bill Fight 

President Eisenhower's veto 
of the great gas gouge of 1956 
was not done in a vacuum. 
Credit is also due those in the 
Senate, press, TV and radio 
who put the facts and the issue 
before the American people. 
Again freedom of speech, press, 
assembly and petition have jus- 
tified themselves. Jefferson 
was right. 

Salute to your editors, Herb- 
lock, newsmen, the St Louis 
Post-Dispatch, Fitzpatrick, and 
many others who told the story 


as it broke! 
And battle ribbon with palm 
arson mtr 


both Joseph Pulitzers would 
like it, They, too, fought “pred- 
atory wealth.” 
PAUL SIFTON 
Washington 


Presidential Burden 


ise , his 
or the voting public can be- 


lieve that having the physical 


Alabama Boycott 


Since when has it been a 
Peay for a private citizen not 


ties. Surely one group of people 
has as much right not to ride 


The indictment on the basis 
of an ancient labor boycott law 
is so ridiculous as to be laugh- 
able—were it not also so tragic. 
Following hard on the heels of 
the fiasco in Tuscaloosa, it will 
provide more delightful copy 
for Pravda and Rude Pravo. In- 
stead of the usual diet of 
lies, the latter publications 
now have hard, substantial fact 
to chew upon. It will provoke 
much laughter among the men 
in the Kremlin, but not very 
much among our representa- 
tives abroad. 

CAMERON MURCHISON. 
Washington. 


‘A Nation's Legs’ 

In his column for Feb. 16 Mr. 
Considine appropriately gave 
leading coverage to the basic 
reason for United States ath- 
letes’ poor showing in the Win- 
ter Olympics. 

There is nothing new, of 
course, in the findings of Dy. 
Hans Kraus (which Mr. Con- 
sidine quotes) to the effect that 
physical standards of American 
youth are degenerating at a 

This conclusion was reported 
at length in the Journal of the 
American Association for 
Health-Physical Education-Rec- 
reation, organ of the. National 
Education Association, in its 
December, 1953, issue. Subse- 
quently that report received 
considerable editorial and other 
comment. 

The President's Committee 
on the Physical Standards of 
Youth was announced in July, 
1955, in part to study that prob- 
lem, and in part because, 
roughly, 35 per cent of the 
young men called up for mili- 
tary duty are rejected because 
they are unfit. 


It appears that there is but 
one broad area of action where 
hopeful results in combating 
this dismal picture of physical 
degeneration reasonably can be 
anticipated. 

This area is the fortunately 
broad, and relatively cheap, one 
of outdoor activity — meaning 
outdoor sports and outdoor rec- 
reation in the broadest sense, 
the very essence of which is 
the vigorous exercise of the 
body and of the 
legs. Thus the outdoors relates 

to’ the specific exer- 


2 


zs: : 
ig Pa 


~ ‘HE NATURE of the campaign the Re 


publicans will wage this fall already is 
clearly foreshadowed. 


outbreak in the Mid- 


Foreign Childs 
Committee, was asked 
Sen. George D. Aiken (R-Vt.), what, in 


to take the initiative in foreign policy 
and, by permitting the summit conference 
to take place, gave the Russians 9 world 
forum for their peace offensive, weakening 
resistance to communism everywhere. 
The Democrats, or some of them.at any 
rate, will sooner or later get around to 
applying that word “appeasement” to Re- 
publican foreign policy—a word on which 


the defense setup created in 1947, has long 
been an ardent advocate of massive air 
power. He charged recently that the 
Soviet Union already has outdistanced 
this country in the missile race and is 
about to test a medium-distance 1500 
mile guided missile. 


ow 

WITH EISENHOWER as a candidate 
for reelection, the charge of appeasement 
and weakened defenses will not carry far. 

His image is that of a great military hero. 
who led the armies of the Allies to victory 
and then reluctantly accepted nomina- 
tion to the Presidency because of his con- 
tinuing sense of duty. 

If he says that America has maintained 
a sufficient level of armed strength, most 
Americans will be inclined to believe 
him. 

In the last 10 days of the congressional 
campaign of 1954, the Republicans went 
all out for peace. President Eisenhower 
carried the issue to a half dozen states. In 
at least two states, and conspicuously in 
Ohio, he is believed to have turned the 
tide for the Republican candidate. 

Republican campaign strategists were 
only sorry that they had started the 
peace blitz so late. Sen. Paul H. Douglas 
(D-Ill), running for reelection against a 
weak Republican candidate, had by care- 
ful check estimated that his majority 
would be around 450,000. 

The peace offensive brandishing the 
Democratic Party as the party of war cut 
that majority, by Douglas’ estimate, in 
half. If it had rum a week or 10 days 
longer, Douglas might have been de- 
feated. 

The Republicans are showing that they 
have no intention of making the same mis- 
take this year. ~ - , 

House Majority Leader Joe Martih, whe 
always starts the GOP chorus and sings 
louder than anyone else, already has been 
out heralding the dawn of a new era of 
peace. This dawn promises to take on a 
more and more beneficent glow as Sep 
tember approaches. 

It may, of course, be rudely shattered 
by the blaze of gunfire in the Middle East 
or in some other troubled area. “ But rul- 
ing out such a misfortune, the line from 
here is “Peace, it's wonderful.” 


She tnasington Jost 


a ae ai 
Saree 


noe, Se 
tise 


1518 I, Gt. N.W., Washington 5, D. OC. 


71-1234 


Offices of National Advertising Representatives 


WEL 
ff|\ Helse 
ee 
(eG || Bieta | |e 


* 


48 
outside U. 6. A. furnished upem request 


Bnteres tn recone-plan mae 


| Matter of Fact . . 
Whose Ox Is Galled? 


THE GRAND senatorial in- 
vestigation of political contri- 
butions by big business looks 
very much like turning into 
an investigation of political 
contributions by big labor. Not 
to put too fine a point on it, 
the grandees of the AFL-CIO 
are seared pink. 

What scares them is thé com- 
position of the select commit- 
tee that the Senate has now 
named to look into the whole 
preteen of campaign financ- 
ng. Sticking out like a sore 

umb among the four Repub- 
jean committee members is 
Sen. Barry Goldwater of New 
Mexico, who has been raising 
the roof about the political 
activities of labor organiza- 
tions for some time now. 

The committee chairman- 
ship will be alloted, in defiance 
of the seniority rules, to the 
young evangelical Democrat, 
Sen. Albert e of Tennessee. 
If Sen. Gore wants to let the 
chips fall where they may, it 
is unlikely that anyone will 
stop him, since there is deép 
fear In the Senate of any sus- 
picion of a coverup. 

But Sen. Gore is clearly 
g0i to be made to under- 
sta that the chips will be 
very large indeed. And that 
some of them will fall, in a 
rather hard and wounding 
manner, on members of his 
own faction of the Democratic 
Party. 


BESIDES Sen. Goldwater, 
the other three Republicans on 
the select committee, Bridges 
of New Hampshire, Thye of 
Minnesota and Purtell of Con- 
necticut, will certainly go 
along with a move to look into 
the political money that comes 
from big labor as well as the 
money that comes from big 
business. Equally ceriain, at 
least one of the Democratic 
committee members, Sen. John 
McClellan of Arkansas, will 
favor such a move. 

Some labor leaders have al- 


— 


~_— — ee 


o_ 


ready warned the Senate Dem- 
ocratic leadership of danger 
ahead. And well they might. 
Labor contributions take the 
firm of under-the-table. money 
almost as often as business 
contributions. And it is a rea- 
sofable bet that almost every 
Democratic Senator who is 
even moderately prolabor has 
received some campaign heip 
of thig kind. 

Every practical politician 
knows, of course, that there is 
no truth whatever in the ex- 
treme rightwing view that 
labor money in politics equals 
or exceeds eas money. 
The total political outlays of 
the labor organizations cer- 
tainly de not amount te one- 
fifth, and probably de not 
amount to one-tenth, of the 
political outlays of big -busi- 
ness. Furthermore, except in 
congressional elections in the 
South, at least three-quarters 
of the money from business 
sources goes to the Repubii- 
cans. 


YET THE FACT hae te be 
caced that a really full and 
complete inquiry will deeply 
embarrass é¢veryoné, on both 
sides of the political fence. 
And this fact in turn suggests 
that everyone, on both sides 
of the fence, has been pretty 
mealy-mouthed about this 
business of campaign con- 
tributions, which has mean- 
while been getting out of hand 
in sil ons. 

The behavior of an arrogant 
minority of the oil industry 
during the recent natural gas 
bill ight, which brought on the 
present inquiry, suggests how 
far out of hand the whole busi- 
néss has got. But there are 
plenty of other indications. 

In the Ohio election that re- 
turned the impeccably honest 
Robert A. Taft to the Senate in 
1950, for example, at least 
$3 million must have been 
spent overall, on the Repub. 
lican side. Yet Truman New- 


Washington Scene . . 


I Usually Cheer for the Bull 


MARACAY., Feb. 26—I'm not 
quite sure how it happened, 
and so fast, but it seems as if 
one minute I was at a White 
House press 
eon tf erence 


would ran, 
and the next 
minute at a, 
Vener uela 
bullring worn- 
dering wheth- 
er the world's 
twe top mata- 
dors would do 
the same 
thing 

I will tery to explain in a 
moment how I came to be here, 
but first | would like te report 
on the most touted Bullfight of 
the 1955-56 season. I am far 
from being an afiriowado (1 
usually want to cheer for the 
bull, which is strictly amateur- 
ish) but thie was the most 
gripping spectacie I ever be- 
held in my life. 

The international stars, Luis 
Miguel Dominguin of Spain 
and Sesar Giron of Venezuela, 
put very irked bulls through 
life-and-death performances 
that had me doing a concertina 
on a Wine-filled goatskin from 
which a strange, but hospita- 
ble, Venezuelan had invited me 
to‘squirt myself a nerve-quiet- 
ing mouthful. 

I can @asily see where this 
bullfighting would capture 
you, once you got ever the 
original shock at the eruelty 
and the gore. In just two bull- 


5: By Jerugh end Grower Alsop 
| 


berry was driven from the 
Senate in 1922, because it was . 
proved that he had spent | 
$195,000 to defeat the elder | 
Henry Ford in the Michigan 
élection in 1918. | | 
What is urgent, therefore, is 
not to plow through all ‘the 
seas of mud that are certainly 
there to be plowed through | 
by the investigators of cam- 
paign contributions. What is 
really urgent is to subject this | 
business of campaign con- 
tributions to reason con- | 
trols, and to establish sensible, | 
workable, non-Utopian stand- | 
ards for the future. With his 
usual good sense, Senate Dem- 


-. 
’ , 
” <P 


ogres and monsters, Pop? 


“Were the demons, ogres pe monsters really demons, 


- «+ Or were they just 


op positron candida ER ay 


ocratic Leader Lyndon John | . 
son of Texas has seen exactly | 


this point. ‘The Gallup Poll 


JOHNSON has therefore 
caused to be prepared a revi- 
sion of the existing statutes, 
whieh does three things of 
cardinal importance, as well 
as many useful but minor 
things. First, it brings under 
eontrol the phony 
that candidates habitually 
create, often by the score, to 
conceal the amount of money 
spent in their campaigns. 
Second, it sets a realistic 
eeiling—30 cenis pér voter in 
each state—on the amount of 
money a candidate can spend | 
in a congressional or sen 
atorial fight. : 

And third and most im- 
portant of all, the Johnson bill 
requires full and complete dis- 
closure of every campaign eon- 
tribution of whatever kind, so 
that everyone will know who's 
influencing whom. With the 
political campaigns © growing 
more astreonomically costly 
every year, the need for Some 
thing like Senator Johnson's 
bill has become mote and more 
acute. And if the present 
ruckus causes the bill to pass, 
the net result will be excellent. 

Copy riaht 16s. Now Yere Herel 


Ine 


- (Editor’t Note: Following is 
the second im 4 series of three 
special articles on the prob- 
lems of integration im the 
South today by John M. Fen- 
ton. Today's report deals with 
the sentiment of Southern 
Negroes.) 


PRINCETON, N. J., Feb. 28 
The Supreme Court's historic 
integration decision has dirertly| 
confronted the 40 millien peo-' 
ple of the South with a problem | 
as grave and unsettling as they, 
have ever had to face. 

On the one hand, | 
whelming majority of the 
South's 30 million w as Te 
ported Monday are bitterly op-| 
posed to the idea of integration 
with the Negro. 

On the other 
the South's 10 million Ne 5. 
What does the Southern Negro | 
want? 
| Results of our interviewing 
ishow that by « 3-te-2 ratio he! 
/wants to have an integrated 


an over-| 


By George Dixon 
undecided. 


End of Transit Bans 
Firm Goal of Negroes 


segregation im the public 
schools ig illegal. This means 
that all children, no matter 
what their race must be al- 
lowed te go to the same 
scheole. De you approve or 
disapprove of this decision?” 


SOUTHERN NEGROES ONLY 


“The Interstate Commerce 
Commission has ruled that 
racial segregation on trains, 
buses and in publie waiting 
rooms must end. De you ap- 
prove or disappfove of thie 
ruling?” 
Appreve .... 82% 
Disappreve 


es we * 


‘4 


| ae 
AEC Fission “Usa tae. Eyer ee eee By 


| 


; 


THE Atomic Ene 
mission goes before 


Com- 
Joint 


| Congressional Committee on 


; 


U Ripe: 
tg determining the Negro) siomic power plants—despite 


‘viewpoint, we had conversa 
educational system. About one tions with hundreds of Negroes. the AE 
Negro in nine at this time is'in ail parts of the Seuth. Ne- 
groes living on farms and in fact that the AEC this month 


Atomic Ene this 


barked on «a $550 million 
atomic power program, half 
of it Government4inanced, 
which would see 23 experi- 
mental and demonstration- 
type power reactors under 
way within the next six years. 

Last Thursday, Atomic 


afternoon 


| Differences on A-Power May Be Aired 


have told Congress in the past: 


they feel industry has taken { 


advantage of AEC declassifi- 
cation and in training proce- 
dures and Is progressing right 
along in developing the Na. 
tion's future atomie power 
plants. 

ew 


MURRAY has characterized 
as a “splendid step forward” 
: ouncement f 7 viding 
ann or prov 
88,000 pounds of fissionable 


uranium, the so-called U-235, 


Energy Commissioner Thomas 


FE. Murray, in an open Commit- 
tee hearing, challenged the 
basis of his colleagues’ report 
-——a« report he had refused to 
sign. in essence, he told Con- 
gress, the AEC’s power pro- 
gram was ineffectual, 
would remain so until the 
Government stepped in and 
built the first commercial- 
scale atomic power plants 
itself. 


MURRAY is the AEC’s last 
remaining Democratic ap- 
pointee and a frequent dissen- 
ter, particularly during the 
year-long battle over the 
AEC’s Dixon-Yates contract. 
But his blast last Thursday 
was not issued under party 
colors. 

Murray, a highly successful 
New York power engineer be- 


| | fore joining the AEC, was sim- 
hand, there are SOLTHERN NEGROES ONLY 


ply declaring his fellow in- 
dustrialiste could not and 
would not accept the finan- 
cial risks of building the Na- 
tion’s first commercial-scale 
the 23 preeseats submitted to 

during the past year. 
As evidence, he cited the 


and . ; os 
Ore” ee eae wee A * 


4 


‘ 


Négro sentiment is more the cities were given a chance’ received not a single response | 


fights, nearly all my revulsion 
evaporated. It just shows how 
quickly people can be cor. 
rupted. 


AT THIS corrida it was the 
bulls who were eriticized by 
the fans, not the bullfighters. 
I thought the animals were as 
ferocious as the chief counsel 
of a Senate committee, but the 
customers thought they were 
too sweet. Even when the na 
tional hero, Giron, got hit head- 
on and tossed 20 feet the fans 
heoted because the beast hit 
with his nose instead of a horn. 

I will never understand how 
Giron missed a goring. I was in- 
formed that he is a thin fellow 
and was sianding sideways 40 
that the horns scraped past 
him fore and aft. If it had been 
Rep. T. James Tumulty of New 
Jersey, he would have been 
perforated like the dotted line 
you tear off at. 


Deminguin, whe was in re- 
tirement for quite a spell after 
an almost fatal goring, did a 
thing that brought the assem- 
blage screaming to its feet. He 
threw down his muleta and 
sword and stood with hands on 
hips in front of a completely 
maddened bull. [I wouldn't 
stand that way in front of the 
State Department. But all Do- 
minguin got was a cooling 
breeze as the beast charged by. 

Despite the great showing 
of the two stars, it was an un- 
billed matador, E] Calesere of 
Mexico, who stole the show. He 
did se much death-defying he 
was awarded both ears. The 


These Days. ... «+ 


Times Change, Hurrahs Don’t 


mob kept howling “rahe!” 
meaning give him the iail too. | 


| in favor of ending | to express their views. 
segregation in waiting rooms,| Te make sure that a true piec-| dustry to build atomic reactors | 
buses and trains. The recent |ture of Negro opinion was ob-| in | 
Interstate Commerce Commis-|t#ined, the Institute assigned| small and intermediate size | 


th 5000-40,000-kilow att, 


| to its invitation to private in- | 


THE VENEZUELAN who | sion ruling which outlawed seg-| both white and Negro reporters. range: that Pennsylvania Pow- | 


treated me to his wineskin | T¢g@ted travel between states-is| 


to the work on this phase of the| er and Light would not go | 


snatched it back and threw it | 4ppreved of 6-to-1. Only about study. It ig interesting to note! ahead with a proposed 150,000- | 
at El Calesere. Without let- | one Negro in 25 is undecided on/ Uta: the results of the work of| kilowatt reactor until it was | 


this point. 
The questions that we asked * 
and their results: 


ting go of either of the ears, 
the momentary idol picked up 
the goatskin, squirted about a 
ouart into his kisser, and in the 
same continuous motion buried 
the collapsible flask back up at }. 
its owner. You gotta be versa- 
tile to be a bullfighter. 

I don’t know whether you've 
ever seen a good two-handed 
Venezuelan drinker operate 
one of these squirt-flasks. The 
trick is to hold it at fullest 
arms’ length and squirt a 
stream into the opened bazeo 
without losing a drop. It looks 
colorful here, but I hope it 
doesn't catch on at our football 
games. 

The rivairy between Demin- 
guin and Giron is so intense, 
the Maracay policia feared the 
spectators might develop over- 
factionalism, too, and 
every male at the gate. A fel- 
low who looked like the Cisee 
Kid gave me a thorough flip- 
ping. | 

Oh, yes! I was going to tell | 
you how I! happened to be in | 
Venetuela’ It's simple. I de- 
cided on the spur of the me- 
ment to make a quick jaunt 
down here because I thought 
Sen. Case might want to know 
if these oil tyeoons were scat- 
tering around any 2500 bolivar 
contributions. 

ttn FH Ryne Features 


TODAY 


02 8 _.. 
are - 
Comm \t tee 
. Open. General 
sreume 


By George Sokolsky 


PROBABLY the most inter a place in the life of the com- 


@sting political novel of this 
generation is “The Last Hur- 
rah” by Edwin O'Connor, The 
essential truth 

of this story is 

that while #® 
fashions 

ehange and 

times give the 

impression of « 

being differ- @ 


new direc 

tions. While it is possible to 

identify the Bostonians of 

whom Mr. O'Connor writes, it 

is also possible to duplicate 
rsonalities oth 


f ’ 

And in both cities, 
struggle for position and 
power was the same and to a 
degree remains the same ex- 
eept that the nationalities and 


the reasons for the earlier 
struggle and drops the oid 
leadershi 


e p. 

In the large northeastern | 
cities, the Irish were usually | 
followed by a large Jewish mi- 


gration. Up to the time of Hit- 


ler, the Jews were rapidly as | 


similated in the genous 
community, usually taking 
their places in the political life 


of both parties. In New York, | 


for instance, up to the time 
that Al Smith 
por, most of the Jews who en- 
tered politics were Repwhii- 
eans and reformers. This was 
largely a German-Jewish com- 
must ~ ) H costae 
un , 

THE RUSSIAN and Polish 
communities: came 


eet tad uae te strane tos 


ame Gover- | 


| 


: 


munity not only against their 
predecessors but against the 
epulent German-Jewish com- 
munity which, at the turn of 
the century, were unfriendly 
to the new arrivals. 

It is interesting to note that 
no Jew was ever elected May- 
or of New York and that no 
Jew has been head of Tam- 
many Hall. On the other hand, 
Samuel Koenig did become 
the leader of the Republican 
Party in New York, although 
it must be admitted that that 

had ceased to be very 
mportant in this area at that 
time or since. 

The new group to follow 


the Jews is the Italian, which 


achieved leadership, 
larty in the Democratic Party, 
in a surprisingly short time. 


P IT WAS NOT, however, un- 


district leader, to county chair- 
man te 


national committee- 
man. 


Incidentally, in New York, 
the Negroes are emerging 
forcefully te political leader- 
ship. They are not encounter- 


ing the resistance that really 
is in the heart of Edwin 
O’Connor’s “The Last Hurrah.” 
They are being catered to by 
both parties, being given good 
positions in increasingly large 
numbers. The president of the 
Borough of Manhattan, Hulan 
Jack, has reached the highest 
nonjudicial position for a Ne- | f 
gro, but the judicial appoint- 
ments are increasing in num- 
ber. Hulan Jack is a Demo- 
erat. 

Edwin O'Conner's novel re- 
minds the reader of this most | #27 
interesting phenomenon in 
American history, one which I 
have personally witnessed 


ievers, on 


Court has ruled that racial Amet) an Congriget. 1966. Opinioa | 


-———_]_ ~——. scene ee 


The Day in Congres 


mee OM 


Commerce. 19) ence with his fellow Commis 
_ R. 4477. Givi 4 tics sioners 
: and vil policy. 1354) nomics”: 
| industry would put up the 
| big plants as it found ways te 


. «ss, Coa. © 

. oo Ae on 
regulated ries 
easer of ica. v 


District of 


(poth Negro and white inter-| sure it was economically justi- | 
, both questions,| fied: and that the Consumer | 
showed Negroes in favor of in-/ pyblic Power 


“The United States Supreme |*¢@ ation. | Nebraska was holding up its | 


proposed 75,000-kilowatt plant | 
until a small pilot plant—not | 


yet even in operation—proved 
it would be justified. 

He might have added that 
the only sizeable atomic plant 
under construction is the one 


, the AEC itself is largely pay- 
| ing for at Shippingport, Pa. 


Murray explained his differ- 


was one of “eco 
they believed private 


reduce costs; he believed the 


e 
wal. public interest — particularly 


net "Gk? Bide | 


gt, mene | now. 


in regard to international good 


will—required a $1 billion 
ster’ eri American crash program right | 


The other AEC members 


6} within the next few days wil! | 


from the days of Charley Mur- | 
phy and Herbert Parsons, to | 
Sam Koenig and Carmine De- | 
Sapico. And make no mistake, 

this kind of local polities has | 
profoundly affected national | 
policy and national adminis. | 


/ 
tration. ; 
Conveapt, 3984, Ryne Posture ellef{s 


Ree titers 


Print lines 
the coat, too... 


— wee -_—- — — To 


The President’s — 
Appointment List 
| President Eisenhower's m4 


ule for Wednesday: 


» A.tt-~ tiene Guatermnee, A slender wand of 


St! ist 86. WW, 


Mortgage Representatios, 


Construction Loans to 


Individual Owners 


lf your lot ia in a well-located afea our Loan 


Department will appreciate receiving your ap- 
plieation for eonstruction and permanent loan. 


H. G. Smithy Company 


dress in printed silk 
a coat in 
madonna blue weol 
lined with an echo of 
the printed silk 
$69.99 


Veaveler: luseremee Ca. 


4... 


S00 re Sey et ee aeemeees sere re¢ foe 


eee ie eee le ee le 


] 


le 


i nti tend en  e a  e 


probably restate what they 


os 


see ' pictures 
| and frames 


| then « grouping ever « fireplace. }) 


Use a vertical picture ever a wide 
fireplace with a low mantel shelf, 
a horizrental picture ever « tall 
fireplace with a high mantel 
Fer heloful advice with all 
your picture and frame prop- 
lems, consult with |.F.A.'s ex- 
perts. Tuesday ‘til 9. 


2423 COMM. AVE, 
DUpest 7.73537 
FREE PARKING 


Lf, a. | 


| 
| 


te domestic and foreign users. 
But uranium without an 
atomie reactor was likened to 
gasoline without the car to 
make use of it. Murray warned 
Russia was going all out in 
its atomic power program. 
The Russians would soon be 
able to make power-starved 
na forever grate- 

ful by providing them with 
the reactor as well as the fuel. 
Other nations are moving 
ahead, too, the Commissioner 
declared, because, unlike. the 
United States, they are not 
blessed with low-cost conven- 
tional fuels. In a way. he was 


business. 


saying, we were too 

or our own good -—atomie 
power at first would be so 
much more expensive than oil 
and coal, American industry 
just wouldn't want to fool 
with it. 

Murtay’s solution is for the 
Government to build one mil- 
lion kilowatts of atomic power 
capacity at home and one mil- 
lion abroad by 1960. He hopes 
by then costs will have become 
sufficiently competitive to im- 
pel private industry to take on 
& program 10 times that size. 

So far, Sen. Clinton P. An- 
derson (D-N. M.), commitice 
chairman, has hinted he thinks 
industry's real hesitation 
comes from its inability to ob- 
tain insurance coverage 
against the unknown risks of 
an atomic furnace. 

Rep. James T. Patterson (R- 
Conn.) termed Murray's pro 
posal a “giveaway.” 

Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn.) 
said he is in full agreement 
with Murray and 
hearings to “untie the Govern- 
ment’s hands” and permit it 
to get into the atomic power 


~ -_ 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 409 G 


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BY NORMAN HILTON 


Call it flair, sixth sense or just plain needling 


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Whatever it is. 


Norman Hilton has it 


when it comes to sports jackets in the “soft and 


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Our new Spring arrivals from this great de- 
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mans sartorial stature. 


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from hand-loomed Scottish fabrics that are light 
as a feather, they have a freshness, a rugged 
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Made in the correct Ivy tradition, with soft 
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hrowns. Exclusive with us in Washington. 


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. ™ . 


WHAT 


i THINK 


Opinions, both incisive and wise, on the great ques- 
tions which confront Americans, as Mr. Steven- 
aon has expressed them in his speeches and articles 
of the past three years. 


Adlai . 


$3.00 


Stevenson 


Atall bookstores + HARPER & BROTHERS - 


Poe ea eer eer 


= od 


lt eed bite te ee 2 Lhe 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAT mae. 
— renames . Beyond April 1 


e-_—:--—— 


Important Kilgore Post |j7"70" tae AVOU) SAVE 


Now Goes to Eastland |E*"*" _| \, 


By Vincent J. Burke | $ $ 
Death yesterday of Sen. Har-;as chairman of the potent Ju-ing the McCarran-Walter Act. wanes Press | 
ley M. Kilgore (D-W. Va.) from|diciary Committee, under the Kilgore also was chairman of House tax writers voted yes- 


a cerebral hemorrhage left the|/Senate’s seniority tradition. the important Anti-Monopoly terday to go along with Presi- 
Senate’s close political division) Since 1955, when the Demo-' Subcommittee. ‘dent Eisenhower and block’ 


od * * 

substantially . _ mp |Crats took over the Senate, the| Instead of moving into either | s-heduled cuts in taxes on busi- ° 
unchanged but 95. gae Committee had been under the'of these two subcommittee 4 
presaged a ma- Se * chairmanship of the liberal) posts, Eastland may assign | "*** and such items as automo- 
jor shakeup in@iw «6 Kilgore, in sharp contrast to them to other Democrats and/|Diles, beer and cigarettes. 
controloiawa = its long years of conservative retain only his chairmanship of| The House Ways and Means) 
powerful 5 Be aa leadership under the late Sen.|the Internal Security Subcom-|Committee took the action in 
ate committee. Woy 2 = a | Pat McCarran (D-Ney.). During mittee approving a bill to extend un- 

Sen. James O. Ga eee the Republican 83rd Congress) gen Joseph C. O’Mahoney|*!! April 1, 1957, present Fed- 

=) ae Sen. William Langer (R-N. Dak.) (p.wyo.) is reportedly in line|¢T@! corporation income and 

Miss.), - we: held the post. to head the Anti-Monopoly Sub-| ¢*cise (sales) tax rates. 
ing opponent of ae | In addition to heading the .ommitiee. Who will head the| ._'he levies have been sched- 
racial integra- Se full Committee, Kilgore was|immigration Subcommittee is|"!ed to drop automatically this) 
tion in the Eastland chairman of the Immigration! ij) undetermined. Sen. Estes|APril 1 with a resulting $3 bil-| 
schools, and a wes Subcommittee, which is han-|Koefauver (D-Tenn.). who now|on-a-year loss to the Treasury. | 
member of his party’s extreme dling President Eisenhower's) pecomes second-ranking Demo-| The bill was approved by| 
right wing, will succeed Kilgore recommendations for liberaliz-| erat on the Committee, current-| Vice vote. Members said there 


'vestigating juvenile delinquen- 


, i» | were no audible “no” votes. 
penetra ily heads the Subcommittee in The Committee sl elie a 
| te ontin uddie wit easury Secre- 
lastest tneiee = = tary George M. Humphrey and 
| Choice of a new member of | Percival F. Brundage, Deputy! 
‘the Judiciary Committee to|5udget Director, They said! 
‘succeed Kilgore is up to the | failure to extend the tax rates| 
LESS THAN ‘J4member Senate Democratic |¥°U!d wreck hopes of balanc-| fa 


» 8 Steering Committee, headed hy | ng the ae called for F 


x : Majorit Lead Lynd B. 

S CAREFREE DAYS AWAY (ii? iti, 123ten, %| ne: extension in. bis January 
. ; Bl followed, a lawer will be named rola Plaag Union Message to 
<5 a ito the Committee, Seniority of s. 

~~ a -, ON THE ‘to the Committee. Seniority o 


those applying for the post will|,,CO™mittee members said 
probably determine the choice.|#"™phrey told Democratic 
Eastland, long-time opponent | Westioners he doubts the Ad-| 
of civil rights legislation, has seni mae will recommend 
been one of the South's leading |#"Y reduction in personal in-| 
ee Sti. w critics of the Supreme Court|c°™e taxes this election year.) 
bone ntinatl «+ Big, decision against segregation in| {Umphrey has given debt re- 
— : ithe schools. He won't necessar- 7 sete rom over nr ge 
ne ily follow McCarran’s example e Lommitee-approved bi 
World’s fastest liner sails from New York 12 noon: vising the Immigration Act/|‘#*¢* at the present 52 per cent ranges. All items oLoR 
e e irate instead of letting them nds of e*° 
Mar. 6*, 22°; Apr. 7°, 25, May 1], 25 and regularly however, observers believe. | , s, rete 


; : ' fall to 47 per cent on April 1. was 
thereafter. Arrives Havre early morning the 5th BE ee on Mog ae The higher excise taxes were ' pescri 1ON soft) 
day, Southampton same afternoon. First Class ‘ud iiei af an constitutional! put into effect during the Ko- Nylon Visc« 
$350 up; Cabin $220 up; 1 ourtat $172 up. , . y : rean war and have been con- _ 


; , ' aon ; n 
on}. 27 ; on 
the taiebk Deeiechawen Os ow afmendments, on immigrati 4 tinued on a temporary basis : :. : 4 2%. wool Witt 


and many civil rights matters,| |... exi6 . 130 1. Grey. Nylon ‘Vieco™® 

s.s. AMERICA the key Committee has the) T we legislation were enact- Greet green WOR viscose Very 92 32 (12x! hon aiwood woo v 
Offers extra hours of leisure at sea. Sails from New largest staff and one of the|.g present excise tax rates ee, vient Blue ; vi 

York Feb. 29; Mar. 23, Apr. 14, May 5 and regu- largest budgets in the senate. | would be cut by the following Grey 

larly thereafter. 5'4 days to Cobh, 64 to Havre, Kilgore’s death temporarily! amounts April 1: 
Sea g ree B “ies P Claes reduced the 49-to47 margin of | Distilled spirits, $1.50 a gal- 
< : eRe aa 0 remer Sven. irsé Democratic control of the Sen-| jon: beer $1 a barrel. wine 2 
95 up; Cabin $200 up; Tourist $165 up. ate to 48-10-47. Since the GOVv-| cents to ‘$1 50 a gallon: ciga- 
CONSULT OUR AUTHORIZED TRAVEL AGENTS On ernor of West Virginia is &/rettes, 1 cent a pack; gasoline 
Democrat (William C. Marland),| and Diesel fuel, one-half cent a 
UNITED STATES LINES the old 49-to-47 division is ex-|galion, and passenger cars, 
pected to be restored very | trucks, buses and truck4railers 
S12 15th Sirect, NW... Washington. BD. ©. Tel. NAtional &-2854 shortly by appointment of a/and auto paris and accessories. 
10 Light Sireet, Baltimore Tel. SAraters 71-5969 Bi nomocrat to succeed Kilgore. |3 per cent of the sales price. 


Cc otton 
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> 


Jerry 
Kluttz : 


Bar Group Urges 
$14,800 Salary for 


Hearing Examiners | 

HEARING EXAMINERS. 
would be paid $14,800 each un-| 
der a resolution adopted by the! 
house of delegates of the Amer- 
lean Bar Association. | 


The Senate will be asked te) 
amend the House-approved ex-| 
ecutive pay raise bill to provide | 
the imcreases. The bar group 
alse would make the hearing 
examiners independent of any 
agency. In effect, it would give) 
the employes a judicial status. 


FOREST SERVICE would! 
et a record budget and about 
new employes under its 
1957 appropriation bill as ap- 
proved by the House. Most of 
the new employes would be in 
timber management and re- 
search work. 


THE SEN Post Office & 
Civil Service Committee failed 
to hold the meeting it had 


scheduled for yesterday. It had 


omer dle 
Sales Tax 


| Cimes Beralt TC 


FINANCIAL 
AREA NEWS 
PICTURE PAGE 


WEDNESDAY, 


FEBRUARY 


29, 1956 


Faces F ight 
By Defense 


Officials Decry 
Fringe Benefit 
Loss, Seek 
House. Action 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Staff Reporter 

Defense Department of- 
ficials said yesterday they 
would try to knoek the mili- 
tary commissary sales tax 
provision out of the District 
revenue bill. 

They said it would chip away 
one of the fringe benefits 
needed to make a military ca 
reer attractive. The Department 
has asked permission to state 
its case before the full House 
District Committee when it con- 
siders the bill. The committee! 
may act on the bill next week, | 
but no meeting date has been 
set. 

The tax was added without 
hearings by the House and Sen- 


' 
' 
: 
' 


3 Agencies~ 
Weigh Sites 
In County 


Federal Planner 
Hints Move to 
Montgomery, Pays 
Visit to. Council 


Three key Federal agencies 
are reportedly considering 
relocation sites in Mont- 
gomery County. They are 
the Coast and Geodetic Sur- 
vey, the Bureau of Stand- 
ards and the Weather 
Bureau. 

The moves were hinted by 
Donald E. Gingery, a member 
of the National Capital Re. 


: 


Cleveland 
Authority 
Studied by 


Committee 


Transit Success 


Questioned in 
View of Recent 


Bond Issue There 


The question of whether 
Cleveland’s transit authority 
has or has not been a success 
was injected yesterday as an 
issue into the District's 
transit situation. 

Sen. Gordon Allott (R-Colo.) 
Said the fact that taxpayers of 
Cuyahoga County have voted 
a $32 million~ bond issue to 
build- a Cleveland subway 
raises questions of whether a 
District public authority could 
operate without a tax subsidy. 

Donald C. Hyde, general 
manager of the Cleveland 
Transit System, replied thatthe _ 


By Henry Robland, Staff Photocrapher (county bond issue was not 


lanned to take up the down- , , . ‘oe 
> » ate District subcommittees gional Planning Council, which | ‘needed to bail out the authority. 


grading and other employe 
bills. The Committee has held 
only one brief session this year. 


DEFENSE has reported that 
it favors larger Civil Service 
annuities for Federal employes. 
Furthermore, it has indorsed 
the President's plan to tie in 
CSR with Social Security. 


GPO: Its photoengravers 
have voted to accept an &cent 
an hour wage offer made by 
Public Printer Blattenberger. 
If it's approved by the Joint 
Congressional Committee on 
Printing in the next day or so, 
the offer will go into effect 
Saturday. 

The electrotypers have de 
ferred action until May on an 
offer of 4 cents an hour. Both 
offers were based on the aver- 
age salaries paid similar em- 
pleyes in 25 large cities. The 
electrotypers have good reason 
te believe the erage will be 
considerably more than 4 cents 
by May. 


SHORTER HOURS? The key 
to a shorter work week at both 
GPO and Engraving & Print. 
ing, and perhaps throughout the 
Government, is held by the Sen- 
ate Appropriaticns Committec., 

The Committee has before it 
an empleye plan te place BEP’s 
per diem workers on a 35-hour 
week. Treasury strongly op 
poses the proposal. But if BEF 
gees on shorter hours, GPO 
weuld be a cinch te follow suit. 
Here's why: The chairman of 
the Committee is Sen. Hayden 
(D-Ariz.), whe alse is chairman 
of the Joint Commitice on 
Printing which fixes waces and 
working conditions for GFO 
empieyes. : 


OVERTIME BILL: A new 
bill, H.R. 9486, by Rep. Rhodes 
(D-Pa.), would extend these ad- 
ditional benefits to Federal em- 
ployes: 

Full time and half for 8 hours 
fim any day; the elimination of’ 
compensatory time in payment 
fer evertime worked; time and 
a half pay fer Saturday work; 
double time for Sunday and 
holiday werk, and a 32-hour 
basic work week in those weeks 
when there is a holiday. 


THIS IS Leap Year Day, and 
some classified employes are 
under the mistaken impression 
that they won't be paid for it 
or be given credit for it toward 
leave, ete. All employes will 
get full credit for today. This’ 
year's operating budgets car- 
ried millions of dollars addi- 
tional to finance the extra day 
of Federal operations. 

The day, however, does pre- 
sent a life insurance. problem. 
The extra day's pay for many 


Her Heart's With the USO 


which approved the revenue bill 


onday. This section would pro-' 


duce an estimated $220,000 a 
year by making military per- 
sonnel pay the regular city sales 
tax on items bought at military 
commissaries, post exchanges 
and clubs in the District. 
sales are now exempt. 

Stephen Jackson, assistant 
general counsel for the Defense 
Department on manpower and 
personnel matters, said: 

“The clear position of the 
Department, the Administra- 
tion and Congress for the last 
fow years has been to develop 
an attractive career service. 
This would take away a fringe 
benefit and we will oppose it 
We think the subcommittees 
did not have all the informa 
tion, and we hope that when 
we spell out all the ramifica 
tions it will be taken out of the 
bill.” 

One possible result of the 
tax, said Jackson, could be an 


Such ' 


Mrs. Theodore Wedel pins a 


of Anna Frawley, whe gave more than 329 hours of volun- 


|the Washington area. 


| 


|Montgomery 


two-star award on the blouse 


teer service te the USO-Travelers Ald Lounge at Union 


Station last year. About 230 


By Judge Kirkland 


Members Sought 


than 14,000 hours during 1955. 


volunteers have served more 


: 
’ 


For School Board 


Federal District Court Judge 
James R. Kirkland issued a plea 
yesterday for citizens and or- 
ganizations to send him nomina- 
tions for the . 
three Board of 


..' Education posts 


Public Hearings 
Set on D. C. Budget 


Public hearings on the Dis- 
triet budget have been ten- 
tatively set for Thursday and 
Friday evenings by the Horse 
Appropriations subcommittee 
handling the bill. 

The annual hearings give 
District residents a chance to 
tei Congress whether it 
should raise, cut er approve 
the Commissioners’ budget. 
The sessions are expected te 
be held in the caucus room 
of the old House Office Build- 
ing starting at 7:30 p. m. 


' 


— —— 


—— 


attempt by the states to bring 
ail other military installations 
under their sales tax laws. 


House and Senate District pose. More than 12,000 petitions’ 


Committee staffers worked four 
hours yesterday making lan- 
guage of the revenue bill con- 
ferm to subcommittee changes. 
They expect to finish their work 
today. The subcommittees will 
then meet again to check the 
longuage and could send it to 
the House District Committee 
probably anytime after Thurs- 
day 

The bill would raise an esti- 
mated $10,052,000 in new rev- 
enue next year and $12,052,000 
the following year as new taxes 
gc into full. operation. Of the 
total, $2 million would be in 
Federal payment and the rest 
in taxes. 

The big tax boost would be 
on individual income. Taxes 
also would be raised on real 
estate, alcoholic beverages, 


- restaurant meals, professional 


-' licenses 


them eligible for another $1000 
of life insurance coverage. 


NOMINEES: Fifteen young) 
Federal employes who have budget which is being consid- | °f 
done outstanding work in pub-) 


lic administration, have been 
nominated for the 1956 William 


: 


and several minor 
items not now subject to the 
sales tax. 

Fate of the revenue bill has 
an important bearing on the) 
District’s 1956-1957 spending 


ered by a House Appropria- 
tions subcommittee. If the 


which expire 

June 30. 
Judge 

land, who 

heads a three- 

jurist commit- 

tee designated 

to recommend 

School Board 

candidates to ; 

the full court Judge Kirkland 

for appointment, stressed that 

the judges would like to have 

more businessmen on the board. 
Board members whose three- 

year terms are up this spring 

are Margaret Just Butcher of 

Howard University, Dr. Row- 

land F. Kirks and Robert R 

Faulkner, both attorneys. 
Faulkner has stated publicly 

he will not serve again. Mrs 

Butcher is the figure of a re- 

appointment campaign being 

conducted by a citizens’ com- 

mittee organized for this pur- 


Kirk- 


'yesterday, 
lof the three had made forma! 


| 


| Reese 


|passes on applications by Fed- 


' . 
eral agencies for new sites in 


In a surprise visit to the 
County Cowncil 
Gingery said none 


applications to the planning 
group. He said he based his in 
formation on conversations he 
had with planners and Federal 
officials. 


Sites Discussed 


County Manager M. L. Reese 
further confirmed the planned 
moves when he said he had dis 
cussed local sites with Fed 
eral Government officials 
added, however, he 


promised he would not release 


urging her reappointment have 
been given Judge Kirkland. 

Judge Kirkland said yester: 
day his 
was anxious to have all sections 
‘of Washington represented on 
the board. 

He pointed out that Govern- 
ment employes stood little 
chance of getting the job be- 
cause of the time involved. He 
estimated that board members 
put in about 3 hours a day on 
the job, including phone calls 
at home at all hours. 

The monthly committee and 
board meetings usually 
about six hours each. “This 
said Judge Kirkland. 
just aboul use up a government 
worker's annual leave.” 

He said Kt was particularly 
important te have good school 
board candidates this year be- 
cause the school system is 
plagued with the need for more 
teachers. 

“I have often heard it said 
that the school budget clears 
board meetings in less than a 
half hour... and heavens, this 
marks more than a third of the 
entire city appropriation,” he 
said. 


‘? 


: 
; 
; 


Held in $10.000 Bend 


eral other sites. 


Baltimore Yields Suspect 


Wounded in 


A Washington man who 
turned up at a Baltimere hos- 
pital with a bullet wound in 
his shoulder was returned here 


yester day, 
charged with 
robbery and 
held under 
$10,000 bond 
for the grand 


Police said 
the wounded 
man, Robert 
C. Hardy, 24, 
4432 E sat. 
se.. was shot 


in the shoulder  “aréy 


District can count on $10 mil-/Momday night as he fied after 


Holdup Her 


stead, Kaplan said he told the 
bandit: 

“If you want my 
you'll have to take it.” 

With that, Kaplan said he 
seized a 38<caliber revolver 
from a shelf and chased the 
bandit from his store. Kaplan 
told police that he thought he 
might have winged the bandit 
in the shoulder with one of 
two shots he fired during a 
pursuit down an alley. 
| When Hardy sought treat 
ment for the shoulder wound 
early yesterday at Johns 
Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore po- 
lice were notified and, in turn 
alerted Washington police. 

Robbery Squad Detective Sgts. 


money, 


screening committee. 


a 


any information until the 
agencies concerned made their 
own announcements. 

Council Member Stella B 
Werner said the county heads 
had been considering future 
dispersal moves to Montgom- 
e by Government agencies 
“Tor some time.” 

The County recently was 
chosen for the sites of the 
Atomic Energy Commission's 
headquarters building and the 
$100 million Potomac Electric 
Power generating plant 

General Services Adminis 
tration officials said yestérday 
no sites had been selected 


tioned by Gingery have been 
approved a ilease- purchase 
projects, it was announced last 
week. They are the Coast and 
Geodetic Survey andthe 
Weather Bureau. 


No Final Word 


Dr. Allen Y. Astin, director 
of the Bureau of Standards. 
said he had heard nothing 
about a final selection of a 
site. 

Another spokesman at the 
Bureau of Standards said it was 
“common sense” that they 
would locate within commuting 
distance of the homes of their 
technical staff. It could be 
Montgomery County, he said, 
and it could be any one of sev 


Gingery said he had heard 
mention of Loudoun County as 
a possible site for some agen- 
cies. He said he had brought 
the matter before the council 
to be sure the group would be 
able to actively cooperate in 
plans for future relocations. 


Both Out Gathering 


District Man Is Killed by Wheels 


Of Train Passing Over Companion 


A tragic story of how a man 
died under a trains wheels 
while his companion escaped 
by lying between the rails was 


> 


~ toe, 
~~ 


~~ 


; 


‘The Girl With t 


Sally Ann Stretton, 17, of 3147 Quincy st., Arlington, won 


the title yesterday when she w 


the High Fidelity Music Show which opens Friday at the 


Shoreham Hotel. Dr. Howard 
the National Symphony Ore 
surveys Sally's “hi-fi hat.” 


Enters House 3 Times 


he Golden Ears’ 


It is paying its way, he said. 
‘The bonds were voted because 
transit riders wanted service 
which no transit system could 
provide, said Hyde. 

The question is important 
because the District Commis 
|sioners’ bill to create a Public 

~|Authority here as successor to 
|Capital Transit Co. August 14 
was patterned partly on the 
‘Cleveland transit law. Their big 


as named toe reign as queen of 


Mitchell (above), director of 
hestra and a contest judge. 


Policeman Saves 


Baby From Fire 


Alfred EF. Lewis 

Staff Reporter 

A police patrolman went into 
smoke-filled house 
three yesterday before 
finding and rescuing a month- 
old baby 

Pvt. John A 

1605 Neely Rd., 
Spring, was modest about 
the rescue of William Thomas 
that he didn’t bother to turn in 
a report to bis superiors 

“Il didnt think it 
thing,” he later told Capt. Alex- 
ander Douglas, of the Second 
Precinct, “so | didn't make a 
report of it.” 

The flames destroyed the two- 
story brick home occupied by 
the Lester Thomas family at 
1209 6% st. nw. Four older chil- 
dren had fied from the house 
before Georgantis was called to 
the scene by a passerby 

Georgantis was accompanied 
into the house by James Mor- 
rison, 42, of 224 Eim st. nw.., 
whe operates a garage across 
the street from the Thomas 
home. Morrison played a fire 
extinguisher on the flames 
while Georgantis hunted for the 
child 

Finally the youngster was lo- 
cated in a paper carton under 
a pile of clothing in a corner 
of the room. The baby was 
treated for smoke inhalation at 
Freedmen’s Hospital, then re 
leased. 

Mrs. Thomas had been shop- 
ping at a nearby grocery when 
the fire broke out in the kitchen. 
Her other children range in age 
from one to five 

Deputy Fire Marshal Kermit 


By 


a flaming, 


times 


Georgantis, 28, 
of 


so 


Coal 


nw., ended a coal-cathering ex- 
pedition in the railroad yards 
north of Union Station. 
tive Sets. Bernard Crooke and 


Silver | 


was any- 


iselling point has Been that it 
would operate from its own 
revenue and not be subsidized 
by taxpayers 


Asks Clevéland Study 


| Allott, a member of the 
‘Senate District Committee, 
said he had learned about the 
‘Cuyahoga County bond issue 
‘after the committee concluded 

* its transit hearings. He wrote 
Committee Chairman Matthew 
M. Neely (D-W. Va.) asking for 
a study of the “actual situa- 
tion” in Cleveland. 

Hyde, reached by telephone 
in Cleveland, said the actual 
situation there is that the pub- 
lie authority has been in op- 
eration for 13 years and is in 
the black. The authority bought 
a private company in 1942, 
raised close to $25 million in 
loans and revenue bonds and 
paid off that debt in 1952, 10 
years ahead of schedule, he 
said. 


Bond Issue Floated 


| ‘The authority considered its 
operation so successful that it 
then floated a $29.5 million 
_bond issue for a 13-mile rapid. 
transit system which is now in 
operation, he said. Those bonds 
are being paid off. The Author- 
ity held to a 15<ent fare until 
last August when it went up 
to 16-cent tickets (tokens) and 
20-cent ¢ash with extra fare 
for rapid transit and less for 
short downtown trips. 
R. Mullins said an investiga The Cleveland authority‘s 
tion showed the fire was prob "pid transit system was laid 
ably caused by a fuel leak in Pn. snout 15 blocks from the 
a kerosene cooking stove being center of downtown Cleveland. 
used as a heater. The authority now provides con- 
Douglas said he would nomi- rater tn tent roan ie 
nate Georgantis for the Police- go Sas tis tee sani 
man of the Month award. transit terminal around the 
Georgantis — who celebrated downtown sren 
his first wedding anniversary E think thare has been some 
Monday—has been on the force misconception about this bond 
five years. He already has one issue,” said Hyde. “We don't 
commendation on his record, for 


consider this a subsidy of 
his part in the apprehension ; ie att 
of a waerdianer. transit. We will keep op®rating 


jim the black whether the sub- 
~'way is built or not. 


“Read Money Saved 


“The people of Cuyahoga 
County just decided they would 
be better off if they put some 
of their money into a subway to 
free express highways of some 
traffic now clogging them. The 
‘subway would change car riders 
into transit riders and save the 
‘county much more money on 
roads.” 

Hyde considers a subway, like 
a bridge or road, as something 
the community should build. 


~ 


JOHN A. GEORGANTIS 
“T didn't think it was anything” 


Williams, who said he and John- 
som were walking along the 


Detec-stracks will full bags of coal,,“I don't think we ever again 


when a train “loomed up.” will see a rapid transit system 
Patrick Denahan said his com-| Williams said he dropped to Duilt from the fare box,” he 


panion, Willie Williams, 43, of the ground and let the train said. He doesn’t think a sub- 
46 L. st. mw., was treated atirun over him.+ He added that/W4y could be built in Cleve- 
Sibley Hospital for  head|he did not know what happened |!and, Washington or anywhere 
injuries. to Johnson. else without public funds. 
Johnson's decapitated body! Johnson's body was identified | The District Commissioners 
was found near the viaduct at his sister, Ruth Roylan, 648/ Will meet with the Public Utili- 


' 


? 


A. Jump Memorial Award.'lion in new revenue it will ask|holding up a grocery store at Miller Dixon and Herman! 
Those in this city are: Congress to increase its spent-'1200 T st. nw. n= Becge ge A — rl 

Russell Chapin of Justice; ing budget to $196 million. ~ bij _ police he! 
Edwin Cernelius of U. S. In-| Another Appropriations sub-| Bos ontin me 2 ag Phe be et had used a toy pistol in the 
formation Agency; Edgar H. committee yesterday took clos-|° * PONCE search since Joseph grocery store robbery and had! 


s 


Dye of Post Office: Rebert Fred-.ed testimony on requests for|/Kaplan, 34, operator of the staged two other holdups here 
lund of General Services; Reob- 

ert Kaye of Public Roads; Jeff- 
ery Kitchen of State; Max Lehr- 


jand $500,000 to buy land for 
| Maryland 


|} whether the Interior or Com- 


$25,000 to plan a District Civic 
Auditorium, $25,000 to plan a 
memorial to democracy beside 
Arlington National Cemetery 


approaches to the 
Jones Point Bridge. Construc- 
tion funds for the bridge have 
been held up until it is decided 


merce Departments is to 


build it. 


grocery store, reported he 
fired two shots at a holdup 
man after the bandit took $14 
from the cash drawer and de- 
manded money from Kaplan's 
pockets. ’ 

Kaplan said the bandit, 
brandishing what appeared to 
be a nickel-plated pistol, or- 
dered him to lie on the floor 


and empty his pockets, In- 


Strapped to Stretcher 6 Hours 


; f \stretcher for six hours. 


imother of three children. 


Hospital were given credit yes-| 
terday for aiding rescue work-) 
ers faced with the problem of 
what to do with a violent men- 
tal patient. 

The physicians tended the 
patient, who for lack of hospital 
facilities had to remain 
strapped to a rescue squad 


Neighboring Virginia has no 
hospital accommodations for 
imental patients, although at 
least two mental wards are 


on. 
The patient was identified as 


planned for new hospital con-) 
structi 


a 32-year-old Fairfax County sa 


partment was called in to help 
when she became violent at 
breakfast, Monday. James Cof- 
fey, president of the fire and 
rescue squad organization, said 
she had bitten her husband's 
face in her frenzies. 

Coffey said he appealed to 
the Fort Belvoir doctors when 
he found she couldn’t be ad- 
mitted to George Washington 
‘University hospital’s filled men- 
tal ward, and was ineligible for 
care at the D. C. General 
Hospital. | 
“We didn’t want to take her 
jail 
ey 


to jail because the count 
; cell,” 


has no 


The 


id. 
Fort Belvoir doctors, he said, 


SO EEE 8 ET, AT PET Ee er mee eee a ae 


Saturday night. Hardy's bond 
was set at an arraignment be- 
fore United States Commis- 
sioner Cyril S. Lawrence. 


Today’s Chuckle 


As long as Uncle Sam will let 
people deduct them, charitable 
contributions will remain as 
selfless, splendid virtues of the 
American man. 


A eS nena — ~~ ~ 


Army Doctors Help Deranged Woman 
Until Admittance to Hospital in District: 


Doctors at Ft. Belvoir, Va.,;,Penn Daw Volunteer Fire De- 


lagreed to watch over her until 
United 
Stanley King and two doctors 


from the military establishment 
could have her f com- 
mitted to St. Elizabeths Hospi- 
tal here. But because the mili- 
tary hospital had no mental 
ward, the patient had to be 
kept strapped and watched 
until her admittance to — St. 
Elizabeths Hospital, at 2 p. m. 

Alexandria Hospital has 
planned a mental ward for its 
new hospital, and a similar 
oe is being ogg ised 
t ag ee new ax 
County Hospital. The nearest 
Virginia mental facility is at 
Staunton, Va. 


we 


States Commissioner |~ 


. 

: 

a 
e > 
ae eo | 
Stal! Photo 


WILLIAMS 
.. « the train rolled on 


WILLIE 


pieced together yesterday by 


police. 
The death of Jonas Johnson, 


27, formerly of 25 Fenton 


Special Mass S@t 


For Pope’s Birthday 


The Most Rev. Patrick A. 
O’Boyle, Archbishop of Wash- 
ington, will offer a special 
mass for the welfare of Pope 
Pius XII on Friday, the Pope's 
80th birthday. 


ered Heart, 16th st. and Park 
rd. nw., as part of the monthly 
prayer vigil of the Nocturnal 
Adoration Society. The vigil 
starts Thursday at 10 p. m. and 
ends Friday at 6 a. m. 


; 
| 


(2d and M sts. ne, by a Balti- 
more & Ohio Railroad employe. 
‘He reported his find to police. 


A shart while later, a report) 


’ 


was received from Sibley Hos. 
/pital about Williams’ injury. 
The detectives questioned 


Tee Expensive, He Says 


b 
i slerton pli mw. Coroner A, Ma- ties Commission at 9 a. m. today 
gruder MacDonald issued ai to discuss “all features” of the 
certificate of accidental death. | transit situation. Center of dis- 
Williams was moved to Freed-| CUssion apparently will be what 
men's Hospital, where attend-|they should do about would-be 
ants said his condition was|Ptivate operator Max Kampel- 
good. man’s request for a $4 million 
Federal loan to backstop his 
. | | betvete financing effort. 


Sutton Rejects Proposal 


Kor Phone Fire Alarms 


Fire Chief Millard H. Sutton 
has turned a cold shoulder to a 


suggestion that the city’s 1700 
replaced by, 


‘fire alarm boxes be 
a series of 
emergency tel- | 
ephones with 
direct lines to 
fire stations. 
The suggest- 
ed change w@s | 
recommended 
in a letter to 
the Commis. 
sioners from 
Rufus S. Lusk, 
president of 
the Washing- 


. ns 


Chief Sutton 


The mass will be held at 1 ton Taxpayers Association, who) said this would take away from 
a. m. at the Shrine of the Sa- said the telephone system was the 


‘being. used successfully in Mi- 
‘ami, Fla. He said the telephone 
lines were le from the 
‘local telephone company. 

Lusk, who referred to the 
ipresent District sysiem as “an- 


‘city's box alarm system was one 


ONE-DAY 
WINDOW 
SHADE 
SERVICE 


if you bring in your 

old rollers or 

we will call and es- 
timate, to 9 P.M. 
(Showrooms open 

8 to 5:30. Sat., 8 to 1.) 


tiquated, unnecessary and ex- 
pensive,” said a telephone sys 
tem here would cut false alarm 
reports by making it difficult 
for pranksters to call in alarms. 

In reply, Sutton said the 


of the “most modern” in the 
country. He added that a study 
of the relative costs of the two 
systems in New Orleans showed 
that the telephone system) 
would cost more than $11 mil-|— 
lion to operate for 15 years as 
compared to %4 million for the 
conventional system. | 
_ He also opposed the idea be- 
cause of the lease feature. He) 


° All Custem-Made in 
Our Lecal Factory 

* Largest Selection of 
Complete Price Range 

* Free Customer Parking 


The Shade Shop 


and AFFILIATED PRODUCTS. 
2214 M Street N.W. 
RE. 7°6262 


Fire Department some 
control over the fire alarm sys- 
tem and that would not be in 
the best interests of the public. 
The District Commissioners’ 
have the two letters now under. 
advisement. 


Te ana, Parey me _|Howard A. Coffin Dies; Sen. Kilgore Dies at 63; 
Former Congressman ‘In Seriate Three Terms _||2sz 22 gevsstn inet 


a J . 
7 | : a moment in which we may 
] 10n Howard A. Caffin, former; He waa ent of the! Harley Martin Kilgore, tenth\was & member of the Appro-|| pray. Today we may honor 
: Congressman, civic leader and| White Star Refining Co. from|ranking member of the United |priations Committee and chair- thee through all the hours 
business executive, died of | 1925 to 1933 and became a gen-|States Senate, died early yes-|man of its subcommittee which/| | that lie before us. Since we 
heart attack last night at his/ eral manager of the White Star|terday of a brain hemmorhage holds the purse strings on the| | 4re called Christians, may we 
, | Division of the Socony-Vacuum|at the U. S. Naval Hospital,|State and Justice Departments||exemplify the spirit and 


home, 2500 
ed st. nw. He sas » E |Oil Co, when White Star was| Bethesda. and on the Federal Judiciary. t of Christianity. May 
78 : , 4 >’ | purchased. Pe: Kilgore, Vielen and; He was a close oo and ge with Boggren we 
. Coffin, 3 a ; rst West an ever: workhorse legislator for Presi-| | @ssociate recogn that we 
BP ooay Pe yo oe seul chan amine hon re a By ont elected to three successive| dents Franklin D. Roosevelt and|| have been with Jesus and, 
By Frank R. Kent Jr. E ? terms in the U. 8S. Senate, en-|Harry S. Truman. He served in||in such a recognition, find 
term as a Re 10 years as president of the De 
Stat! Reporter publican Repre- troit Community Chest, was s tered the ital on Feb. 13\the Senate with the latter in| | the incentive to walk with 
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Feb. 28)tempting to hold down an imisentative from ©) trustee of Grace Hospital, De- pO I yore ee eee SOSh,, Bae is ereemes weet Bap yo pat nt wea ge Pee . “at 9:30 
The General Assembly today|crease in the state property tax|netroit in 1947- Mage troit, and was vice chairman of| \.* ga _— old ‘ ing the then Senator Truman) ge Wek ‘m. for the ourpose a 2 
enacted into law the Governor's |rate with some of th additional|4q, suffered a ; Appeal Board No. 1 of the Mich- Reported preere ital inate ———_ = - ower ee Weise, 7 “ ¢ og ~ 5 duet! oe aroma 
mammoth budget. Final figure|money. The rate will rise from' stroke a year igan Selective Service. tactorily by treatment re high ar . ich Be gating Committee ety Ff ry seeaeters WILFRED A. s ms 
approved today by both the/10.9 cents to 14.07 cents. ago. He had re- Mr. Coffin also was active in|ijogq pressure, he aattetad\ ax r. yo st served. Baptist Seminary siiheti eeiion Worshiptul Master. 


; : The Senator fathered the idea 
House and the Senate was $909) pacetrack Bill Of tired from a Or. Cott ee ene tian est cna & aat|What was described as “a mildjo¢ an Office of War Mobiliza-|| _ <Caprrignt 1996 br tne ee 
stroke” last Saturday afternoon. tion to direct the defense effort] | Boupel othe Churches of Chris 


JONES, WILFRED of 
° 1 i 


ee The Senate started the race noes ta lve ee eel on and was & past 

the original million request : . Born in Middleboro, Mass., president of the International 

pro tad, pay sata ‘track bill on its way to passe€e| ne traced his ancestry directly Council of the YMCA. WO Comsunais ieee in World War Il. In the First 
The growth was due.to addi-|this afternoon with the House) pack to Miles Standish on his| Mr. Coffin's first wife, Abbie| or neurosurgery at the Univer. World War, he served as an 

tional appropriations totaling/ expected to follow its lead. | mother’s side and was a direct Sweetland Ghodey, died in| sity of Virginia, was called ite| ne om, 3011 . 1920. ye z ‘ 

approximately $6 million sent} The House today passed the) descendent of Tristram Coffin,|1945. In 1949, he married Mrs.|conguitation, Dr. Crutchfield | ,; r Con vy. W. a: on Har! Addie Shorts 

down in a supplementary budg-/controversial bill to increase|roynder of Nantucket, on his Thaddeus H. Brown, of Wash-|scheduled » series of tests 10/1 °rgag unt soy op ae on oan 

et. which was incorporated in|the pay of Maryland's judges.| rstner’s side. ington, who now is a Republi-| begin at 8:30 a. m. yesterday. be , “y son 0 - ¢ “ry rare, 

the original bill. These included|The House Judiciary Commit-| we Coffin, a graduate of|can National Committeewoman | sth intervened. et’ 9.94\eruler and contractor. In I \Funeral Set 

such items as $2,629,000 to ‘ee voted an unfavorable report | prown University, taught from the District, a ’ he araduntod from West Vir-| y 

bring state employes and teach-\0" the equally controversial) .nooi in New England before| Besides his wife, he is sur- ginia Univers » Ace a law = 

ers under Federal Social Secu-| ™easure providing ‘for a consti-| oving to Detroit in 1911. He|vived by four children from his #*4 High Blood Pressure = _ a hankering to teac For T oda , 

rity. The final estimate is sub-| ‘utional amendment to increase |,..ame associated with auto-|first marriage, Richard G. Cof-| The fatal stroke was blamed **%°° y Mee 

ject to reduction through vari-|the number of judges on the| native comranies there and fin, Rosslyn, aoe | Island; Dean on high blood pressure which High School Principal és 

ous spending bills and such|Court of Appeals from five to). vq as assistant to the pres-\F. Coffin, Cleveland; Carolyn briefly hospitalized the Senator) nis he did, for one year in Funeral services will be held) 

measures as the bill deferring |“ ¥"" —_ one of ~ addition-| ident of the Cadillac Motor Car Nash, Rochester, Mich, andjlast fall in Madrid while he! , y at 9 p. m. today at the Lee fu- 

increases in the automobile peg nt ty gy Be dug marae ‘o. Mrs. Duncan Edmonds, Boston, | was in Europe on an inspeetion| Punic hyve eS one W-| neral home, 4th st. and Massa-| €"the Lae "Paneal 

' ' | -| Va., an rgan- | 

rnd dead bag neigh ag wn , ate Judiciary Committee, lized the first high school inj tuts _ av Smith Shorts,| to" aaa eabep ot Se 

s Days Pr me ge Bey Aa ent eta FU Retired 10 Years He leaves his wife, Lois| Raleigh County W. Va., where wien lek Gon me oe My Sy 
The House Ways and Means ogee Je h J 4 Elaine; a daughter, Mrs. Albert/he served its first year as|M ax so 

anung, House Ways and Means! Ways and Means Committee av OLN CNNINES, Lee E. Aki T. Young Jt of Falls Church, principal, He began the prac-\M occ cM Scepital atte, Meiricthethe Sainte Cone 

found an additional general| >!!! that would place a tax of CL. LIL, || Va; a son, Robert Martin Kil-'tice of law in Beckley in 1916. |B iesaueaE surgery po pay SE BS, Me 

fund for the added appropria-\One-tentiw of one per cent on fy. Tennessee gore of this city; a sister, Mrs.| After his military service, he| ie sire” Shorts.| 

tion through an upward re- all deposits above $1 million in | Ex A C. Russell Turner, of Cleveland, resumed his law practice, at ‘ : 87. was a na.) AID: CHARLES W. of 009 14th ot. ne. 

vision of revenue estimates and) >U!ding associations. The mo- _., ° gent and five grandchildren. the same time serving his ie ad Cee | ee 

by adding 12 more days to the tion was made by Del. C. Philip Congressman | _ Viewing services were opened State's National Guard for ten ' ing Valley pte ‘and Mel 

Governor's proposal to increase Nichols (D-Prince Georges). It : ~ F Mili , | até p. m. pomperse at Gawler'’s years as commander of its Pa. where 73 = 

racing days in the state by eight) ¥** defeated 75 to 33. It is esti- or U uary ‘funeral home, 1756 Pennsyl- Second Battalion. ? years azo she| fier 

with tracks and the state shar ™#ted the measure would pro-, John Jennings Jr., 75-year-old ||vania ave. nw. At 11 a.m. to! Mr. Kilgore Jost his first po-| seg 9 et Fam Geleane 

ing the proceeds. The General | 4¥Ce $500,000 in new. revenue. former Republican Representa-| \day the body will be transport-|litical race. He was beaten in a) eee phen tn Whe ELE: MARGARET, On Sunday. 

Assembly also amended the rac-| Other Action tive from Tennessee, died Mon-| Lee Elmer Akin of 804 Gar- ed to Beckley, W. Va., for serv-'try for county clerk, but he re-| Mrs. Shorts was to share| WanGatt? aster re 

ing bill with am emergency ; : | ' P field st. S&S. Arlington, died 'Ce* 4t 2 p. m. Thursday in the| bounded in 1933 to become ,, of iage with her,| the jate Martin Pannen an 

| Im other action, the General 44y in Knoxville after a ga me. aeons First Baptist Church there judge of the criminal court in| 0! years ee ‘| Funera! 


I ake advantage of the ‘| Sands Revell. . Fed 
soolies Bony a estimated, “ssembly today: ‘ F bladder opera- Monday at the Windover Nurs- The body will be returned to! Raleigh County. He continued Pha: we utie dae taondinan Oe Church. Anmanelix’” Ma t. Ann's 
to bring in $684,000 additional. The House passed a Senateé-'| | tion in Decem- ing Home after an extended Washington for full military in that post until elected to the nh merase of it aan async, anim emetery, napolis, 

After all the caleulations were|2??*oved measure sponsored by, 9” a Ber. ‘illness. services and interment in Ar-U. S, Senate ih 1940. Sight.” \londay. February, 27, 1958, at Bute: 
made, there remained an esti-| <= H. Winship Wheatley: Jr ‘ Mr. Jen- Mr. Akin, 75. had been a lington Cemetery, at 10 a. m., .In the Senate, he sponsored | J nee Shorts was 17 when he! at ite. ate, 44... ] A 
mated surplus of $2.5 million, (O-Prince Georges) that would nings. WhO T®Ptumber purchasing agent for Friday. legislation setting up the Na-|, (0e’ J ieyear-old Addie! 4. 
which will he used to increase *U*°rize the County Commis-| | hisithe armed forces before his, .The Senator's family request-\tional Science Foundation. |< ien | 
the state contribution to the ra graye Agron oat 1951 retirement about 10 years ago.|\¢4 that flowers be omitted and largely, his friends said, be-\"'»... love took its course and| meee Por 
school construction incentive on to the & to os, WSS Born in Illinois, he spent suggested that persons desiring cause of his interests in training the two were married on the! %27,,°%),** 
fund from $10 per pupil to $15, COU"tY, Hospital. It originally born in Jacks-| ost of his life in Ames, lowa,|*® 4° 50 may contribute to can-| youths. He also sponsored leR-| day Grover Cleveland was| sesser gaits 3. 
per pupil. The legislators aban- “"*, "troduced in the House boro, Tenn. |e attended the lowa State\ce™ fT Other medical research islation for more adequate s0-| 4 | of Sowers, contributions tay be gent 
doned an earlier idea of at-| OY the county delegation, but and was edu- Agricultural College there funds. cial security, unemployment In 1925 the Shortses came| * * Heart Fund, in care of your P.O. 

the Rules Committee turned cated in Ten snd was in the lumber busi- Judiclary Committee compensation, labor improve-'i... ie | ith one of their ®YS%, 4*N4. On Monday, 

—— —- thumbs down on it because of | Mr. Jenni nessee schools, , ments, a Federal program to| ere to "'D. w ahoct ~~ 27, 1956 NA RUBIN. of 
ithe constitutional ban on local) ™™ ““®™"S* including Duri th ' ‘ Sen. Kilgore became chair-/combat adult illiteracy, and | *°"* Hi. The - ah t al pers pul 

° ° ° ilegistation in a short session. |American Temperance Univer-|., ‘esate 4 ‘helo P gry man of the powerful Senate Ju-|small business and antimonop-| 24! rw me wm Lo ak amine . - ‘ 

District Police | ©Chairman Frederick C. sity and U. 8. Grant University. | a ret Mate -¥ ” gg hie dicigry Committee last year, a oly laws. rt - School res 

'Malkus Jr. (D-Dorchester) of His public career began when | *° m "4 owne - y 5 Committee which handles about! His eurrent term would have ' ahh : di d j 1945 

S ye 79 the Senate Judicial Proceed- he was elected Campbell Coun-|“"¢l¢. im the Klondike “os 7 alf of all Senate bills. He also ended Jan. 3. 1959. ames Shorts died in . 

Seek Gul’s 


ednesday. Peb- 


Y : . 
ings Committee said he would intendent of schools in|, A>out 23 years ago, Mr. ———| _ Mrs. Shorts was interested in) sansty Funeral Service) 
move Wednesday the House-ap- ines. He was elected in 1939 to Akin came here with his wife, |e ome —_—— a . ie a ap eta he 
proved bill for a constitutional All the Congressional vacancy /Y'¢ babes mgt 6 Akin, whom Brandon Peters Frank Dailey pronniiga! sagt Phe. nptrcteeniy PTB. Sf 105. gy at at. it 
Abductor jamendment to clear deadwood caused by the death of J. Will De marries im lows in 1816. NEW YORK, Feb. 28 ( MONTCLAIR, N. J, Feb. 28) She is survived by two of] Mt." eee one Ties 
from the ducument. Malkus Taylor. He was reelected con. Mr. Akin was a past master, ~ ' . — ' een, wer. Se ee ome ; eral Home i Tie Wateecke- 


— | her five ehildren, H. Daniel) re ; 
as said the measure had been held tinuously until he was defeated of the Arcadia Masonic Lodge Brandon Peters, 63, who was the (#—Frank Dailey, whose Mead- ' ae ah A 
The 4 ery yesterday af & up pending action on the Court for the GOP nomination by 49, in Ames, and was active last in a series of actors who owbrook Club launched swing nrg and Hazel Anderton | , .. =. Interment Sarin ty 


wallet belonging to the victim A i. af: , as a Mason here. ” in wn 

af o Satin Comoe kidnaping|\° a wd De gc esoy of Rep. Howard Baker in 1950, He is survived by his wife, D!#¥e4 “Father” in “Life With bands on the road to fame, is|is also survived by two grand- Ee dated ote a Aoaial PPT A 
led police-to believe the abdue-| quired an amendment to the and a daughter, Patricia Nick... Father” on dead at the age of 55. children and three great-grand-| #89078 2» ” wile” of” ihe inte 
tor came to Washington 49d other bill, he explained. Science A wards erson, of Santa Ana, Calif. | Broadway, died) wr. Dailey was stricken with °Dildren. _— ae 


may tilt be here. | @It was thought practically | Funeral services wifl be held) © posseeeny. a heart attack last night in the |r ee's, Mrs -Shorts’ commas ei! 


The wallet, belonging to Fritz) ...+sin today that the Govern- | . . \at2 p. m. Thursday at the Ives hth 6 ‘Mr. Peters 
H. Wolf, 5012 14th st. nw., W458) would = A the bill * cane Set for T hursday Funeral Home, 2847 Wilson e died in a vet- office of his club in Cedar) be sent to Saegerstown, Pa., for 


found on a streetcar at 17th st by the House last night to in- blvd. Arlington. Interment) Seu eee ‘erans’ hospital Grove. , interment. 


and Pennsylvania ave. se. It esse the pay of state teach-| Forty young scientists will ar- will be in Columbia Gardens) © a where he had Some of the biggest names of nesdar. Pet ms 


; | sm. t 
was empty, except for identifi- ... ir it survived in the Senate. rive in Washington Thursday to Cemetery. f . been =under'in, swing band era got their Virginia Traffic Toll 14 | 32 cere s 


eation and a driver's license. It ) ‘ treatment fol- 
The House rejected an accom- take part in the 15th Science Mrs. J. B. Smith | ‘9 lowing a heart *ta@rt at the Meadowbrook which a Gardens Gientets 


was turned over to Metropoli- Associated Pre 
tan Police, whe contacted Vir-| panying one cag “agre 4 Talent Institute and compete | ; attack. He was Mr. Dailey had managed since’ Virginia's 1956 traffic toll yes- STROBEL. CASSIE VIOLA. Og Monday, 
ginia authorities, tax te finance it. for national honors and a share| , Funeral services were. con BOM stricken 12st! 1931, terday stood at 116 with the) fe eign Ausilial calle 
’ , uc a . Mm. yester . , | ‘| STROBE... f 
ol Han swe | hore ml ie * The House received today of the $11,000 Westinghouse sci- ».,, 1... Punsral Home. Agting-| Mr. Peters oe Se Glenn Miller, Harry James, The toll this time last year was. Pot hats iz 
mond Nence ye y a Senateapproved measure ence scholarships. ton, for Mrs. J. Bernard Smith, ine “stadie One” television pro- Sammy Kaeye, Artie Shaw, 107. | 


wallet was kept by a youthful) | | 
blond eaten athe stole Wolf's) ponsered by Sen. Edward S| Among the contestants will) who dt 4 gram Woody Herman, Charlie Spivak — 


ear and abducted bis date, PM stapes Ale + ceagene Plan oan tn the den aine cemiea ~~ eaie ate w & He had appeared in some 40 and Louis Prima all played| Card of Thanks | 
; . > ’ 

BMT a Sartnee ner. Mise] Maryland of subsidary lines of|tition They are Charles A| MM GMM Hospital |fes) peing “Tha Groped Peo tnere betore bobby soxers and OTENEe, PARA, Pi iti 2. 0 

Richoux reported earlier that s Capital Transit Co. regardless Gray, 17, a student at Wood- é The 34-year- ple” in 1 Since then he had swing enthusiasts made their oe oes | 

change purse belonging to woir/°!, What authority Congress row Wilson; Robert T. Moore,| Be old fOrMeFribeen appearing regularly on ™4mes bywords throughout the! ives friends. and extends | ng a 

=a Gane yg she | might decide upon to run the 17, Montgomery Blair in Silver ~~ nig ht clu D ¢eievision. Nation during the 19308 and ssf of _gnoe given in ber 4™erican Cancer Gociety. 


riinaetoa. eral servic 
: es hele at 22 m interment lume 
. 


* The House today enacted 4 senior at Wakefield High sang under the | 
ae , ) / Peters toured with a Shakes bust es 
Nance said the wallet indi- the mr ato moasusy |Sehool in Arlington. | mame of lpearean company before mak-| Tommy Dorsey formed his wie * "ie 
itive has been in| Sponsored OY Re er and) The teenaged researchers) & au Howard, died | is Bro | band at the Meadowbrook and | “=. a. ait 
cates the fugitive Sen. Harry T. P (R- Bom-\sechedule includes visits to sci-| ing his Broadway debut in 1925 ie | e ome. 3034 M st aw. @ 
the Distriet and he may have ||...) ting foreig hn avenge Beve isit “s byi* pe after an opera in “The Buccaneer.” Frank Sinatra and Doris Day te. ten. - : mus ay. wh 
remained. : may a es. ee Mrs, Smith tion for brain sang there before the reached! } tricia Nicker S| x m. Tiser 

The state troopers and county sular offices from the state aU-' famous scientists, an exhibit of . tumor per: ' y a! cia crane ner Boal 
police are still on the lookout tomobile titling tax. Its pur-itheir projects at the Statler, forméd in late December. She Dr. George S. Wille fame. i pick . Thomas tt ead SON, ORs GUNN, to 7 

ves ‘Puners ome. Seer Witsoe , 1956. mother of Mrs. Leda 

WESTMINSTER, Md., Feb. 28 


pose is to encourage reciproc-\and. on Monday, the awardsinea heen unconscious since 
Se ee for similar American off! banquet and announcement of New Year's Eve, | Wei servines oill bs held Ta Thuredes,| fueoane es tent 
day after he forced Wolf out | cials in several nations that winners. ' | Mrs. Smith, a native of Co ‘®—Funeral services for Dr. Albert L. eisthal March at a p.m. Interment Colum- 


1. 

| arden d u 

of his car and drove off with | Maryland consular offices in lumbus, Ohio, lived at 2515 N. George Stockton Wills, former-| ,iort 1 Weisthal, 69, of 4NDERSON. SALLY LLY V 'ANDERSON| Orv 29. ai 11 &,‘m, Interment privole, 
Miss Richoux. The auto went|"'. the bill by Del. Blair Lee 1). C. Names March 


. ; 
Harrison st., Arlington. ly head of the English Depart-| 4147 7th st. nw., died here yes-| rye Ms beloved wife of 
ever an embankment off Route | ) e mother 
'3d (D-Mont.) and Perry O. Wil 

Graveside services held 6 
on 
harmed, reached home safely. | , terday proclaimed March as Air Chapel for Col. Louis A. Mertl- r. 
‘dents working in the state has P fh Chape ‘night at the age of 89. stares im Arfington and mear|aieesws' | : 
4. 

altimore City need levy as Spencer presented a proclama-| will be in Arlington. He is survived by his wife.) n4_ sister 


ment at Western Maryland Cel-|; day For five years he had) 9*te,char™ 
form-' >. ; " 
642 across from Lorton Re kinson (D-Prince Georges) to Air Parcel Month | at 2 p. m. at the Ascension Epis- 7 “Upshur st. nw. . | ried ‘tovcall st the a wnerai ington Nationel Cymeters, 
' ’ joved wif 
lheen enacted. Parcel Post Month in a cere- Jat, internationally known vet-| Ca Sunde?, Te- ade at Toneks. ser ot “Hs 
Bat 


: , Leonard ana Welter ° February t BLEA 
Col. Louis Merillat lege, will be held Wednesday) ,wneq’a grocery business at! sister of Mrs. Nore B. gituenter of Mrs. Brice role, 
atory. 4 the tr i tex o Funeral services will be held = — +e 
Miss Richoux, wha was un-| OP controversie! 586 OF! istrict Commissioners yet-\et 8 ». m. Thersdey in Ft. Myer|°° Pe ChUreh here. Mr. Weisthal, born in Rus- sia. cervie be held lige 

wages and salaries of non-resi- atZ2 p.m. y yer; He died in Baltimore last sia, formerly had grocery, Wedmesce reprosry 29. ab 1 p.m Peoruary 26. a. Sudden ee 

eo 

| @So has the bill that would mony at the District Building erinarian and author, who died | cocrtion oc the Uaiverety of\"? Maryland. He had been in) Oe with, of 

Todav’s rovide that the counties and in which Commissioner Samuel Saturday in Chicago. Burial |v orth Caroline, Harvard and the area about 18 years. | aathar al om 
+ 


oe 


‘ 
LLA 
ra Dr A 
Mary | — th “ 
my ed PS a 
ist 


M , , " Western Maryland College, he Shirl K. Weisthal: d h-| by ; idren at 2 at 
/much of the one-cent tax for tion to Postmaster Roy Dr. Merillat, 88. serve d in instructed in English depart: riey . istnhai; a aug ' ; L® Fu 4 Qhurch Morra 
their programs for aid to de North World War I as chief veterinar- ter, Marilyn Sadow of Chicago, sietn ave. ne. whe ery 


hel Cemet 


Gay, March 1. at _— 


». in several colleges and , : ; be held on Wed y. Pebruary 2 

| North expressed appreciation jan, ist Army, AEF, and was ments and three sisters in New York.| Pe 

kK.vents ray male nyt ft oly =~ of the Post Office Department | the author of many books on Private schools, a, — Funeral services will be held Bee tamper ariensse ncaa | ARENA, = PW abet 
lshare of Federal and state 40d said that during March,| veterinary surgery. jto Western me ings at 1 p. m. today at the C. D.| Sacers. please covv. Srother. of Miss i - 
' oday funds have been used up said that during March, postal’ He was a graduate of On- its Department ae _ Goldberg & Son funeral home, ®4A°TM. LELIA DIXON. One Tuesday. | 

‘ Events scheduled for today "1/1. estimated that this bill,clerks throughout the eity will tario Veterinary College in| He wrote many articles on 4217 gth st. nw. Interment will, Ne st, 

(asterisk denotes event is open’ would mean a loss in revenue of. Dring to the attention of patrons 1988 and was professor of sur- southern hist and literature|. in Mount Lebanon Ceme-| 22 | 

te the public): ($88,000 to the state. The Gov- the advantages of using air par- gery at the Chicago Veterinary and a history of Western Mary-| tery. The family requests that) . ie 4 weer te 

WREAKFAST® ernor included this amount in ¢él post. | College from 1901-16. land College. He also prepared contributions be made to the: 


S 4. Gociety of Editors and Com- , Hi actice was in Chicago | and edited a bibliogra hy of Hebre om ‘ i. 2 ed! 
mentaters, Mayflower, & & @ his supplementary budget. pe oA sabes. the works of Sidney Fontan rew e for g | 


‘in lieu of flowers 
prety areas | Worker Acquitted He was a past president of ) andra . 

1 v : a8 Samp of Washingten. te . ‘* P Medi. ; meters. 
a as» =| Winds Whip Fires cae Wayne 8. Murphy Justice A: M. Stearne ith 
bo 


oun 
lease 


In Liquor Case 


stot ag es eo 
° . : . ‘ , | 
“Bah Beta Ye In Fairfax County) a. Arlington Cireuit Court)» a edet te Wiatlon, “Kan, fer ADELPMIA, Fob. 28 2 
; esterday acquitted a 2%. Deaths where Ste , | Justice , | fe 
terday in Fairfax County, in-\ty acquired alcoholic beverages. *** and member of all of the)ial will mn Washington.| Justice Stearne, who was ex-| [Bary 7 a 2 pm. < feel: 
y 


Oe OP tensified by brisk winds. “William Henry Kenny, listed | American Olympic Commit-\Mo. He died in Kansas City) pected to become chief justice| Cemater 


P Tousen! tees since 1895, was on the Sunday. : DeB N A. On Tu . Pebru- 
f | ; ; of the State's high court at the coda | pe. 
P yn ag tewiby Galows thlece yl B-~ « iat (Octber | ae k a sogeey ante oe Pg een pat Dog roe nee * = lene of the a Ae he 6} ik Rage th "ot Bog | Be 
‘ uusens ' ‘“ "” Cc 2 was cap o ive of Philadelphia where 
' ; olumbia recor | native Pp 
Reserves Olficers Asoetatton, ms:|Cineld area.  vaboaloler com |Cindetblock wellding at | the 1th | the fencing team that wonjhead of the Kansas City Cr ime! his family lived for six genera-' 08 
Bethesda Navel Medical Center, |panies from Dunn Loring, an intercollegiate champion-|Commission at the time of his... | : 


> om st. address. | | Mpring, Md. Notie er vice 
Notional Copitel Sectors “Reldah| Fairfax and Jefferson Village’ Police said Kenny told them 5!p; in Bedford Hills, N, Y. |death. He had held the post He was graduated from the! your convenience 
mel, 8. me fought the blaze more than a4'the party was in honor of his| Leuls Wellan, 52, Alexandria/for four years. University of Pennsylvania Law oa Warne sve. at the reat 6 
len be Ww Coleteria, 1428 GO hour oing into the Army a, store owner and known) When Mr. Murphy, 54, re School in 1905, and was ad-| fenee ' 
wae. ‘one > m. | ; going . ‘nationally in retail circles,|tired in 1952 as head of the) nitted to practice the same| ?% sON, | se 
— speciat BvENTs | nm | whose store, Wellan’s, last/Criminal Division of the FBI's|,... He wag in active law 

, year won the Brand NamejChicago office, he had served) actice until 1927, when he| #. on foe! 
§ to 4 5. m ndation’s “Retailer of the|in Washington, Seattle, New)... ciected toa 10-year term pacrm, JAMES Onc — 
r 
8. 


‘| National Weather Summary |Yer' tera in Nation-wide York and Honolulu. as judge of Philadelphia's Or-| Te 1S. 
¥y | PA , busband 
La of 


“, 4333 af. PO AINE 5. EIS 0S 
oving Pile ra n petition; in Alexandria, He its survived by his wife, hana Court. .He was re-elected . 
etiee  Rebertads Au téeom. at) Washington end Ares: Today—@unne Jan. 1, 1986. A) rees: excess sin ‘Evelyn, two stepsons, six in 1937 but never completed; eral f —DEATHS— 
». = end rather cold with high near 4 Se. » 123 Goer 


a. ome ave 

wy aye jele Vare, 76, author of brothers and a sister. Thursday, March 30 « | 

CONVENTIONS Cold Pe lency of precipitation since gas. oP Danie ° , a ) that term. faterment Glenweed’ Comelesy, Announcement ef 
. . . Marr 


s 
tion Committee, Statler Morviand ond. Viestoin: Todes—Suans | .. ome? ture. one year sce—Hish. 69 1941 best-seller describing his, : Supreme Court, Pennsylvania's 
ce naetaTe idauelied Petre eum errant at vie aridce Pair ena | Erte? sates: se Pie au sear experiences as italian envoy) Maryland Gets highest appellate tribunal. ee meee 
slightly milder * mi; sete 6 m. aS Liin China and other eountries;| . He heca known through- pereper. sughter of Mrs. 
a re | "| Winder Northwest, 20 miles per hour, f.ct, “Si 2 8). me Tides lige. | ‘ome (. Ch he | ‘ ot ster of * Woodre 
Besarteres trom 4m aged 3 fh Ere 3 jhe Means, ‘Siaty, as amper ‘out the state as an expert on ' 
IS THERE eisitie Ree sere rctertagcc uate, types Boldin my: 


) ‘the law of decedent's estates. 
A NEWER CAR Temperatures, 24 hours to 7 p. m. Tuesday: Vending Machines : | 


BALTIMORE, Fed. 28 —-A) ss : 
| gas chamber, which will replace a 2. ete Bt. 
I be Peae.| ae “| wontmomerr fk 4°" Looted in Fairfax the gallows as the method of) rine LATEST WEATHER pai ok 
IN YOUR vr? Bina i to. | Mas we |": ate execution in Maryland next ‘to-date noch | Comet A ‘ a. Aprange- ssilkndieeraataneael 
ee rol Be errne i ew cane Ra pce ano eg BB ee aagp hi - Sue prio today at the Mary- up every — 7 . George 6d Shaffer, | 
FUTURE? ; 21 ork weet 3+ | tse tt Pieaue id pesterday three milkilend Penitentiary. crone hcg el Berets Gem) egies 
| Sity Rapid pe ' $3 a Pan wt o The per oy SE feet in dial WE 6-1212 oS ee ah the 6, i te 9» roaae aes Se NA 
ga $54. diameter and nine feet high, ; nw, ). 
through the exciti ’ r. hess’ ; 14)” Phe County recorded over @0\will be installed in « building) For the CORRECT TIME 
ne NE S09 : $ + : te 45\sueh thefts during the past|within the prison walls near 
tion of car buys in the Want . AT | Tncksony : ‘ year. Detectives said the latest|the new hospital now being con- dial Tl 4-2525 
Ad Pages of The Washing. | \urtingien’’’ | Raaxville "|: ‘i t. *|three were at Kamp ye ee? structed. | | 
ton Post and ‘Times Herald. | fase Go Hi cian Be Hi iliwy. ‘and Little ‘River nut the dew It's fast and easy! 
Shop for a car the easy way | Ropenne +4 deoenie we “yy Hyp and , “Act o 
Turn to the want ads now. : metanati”' 3 35 | Mie we oe ros = we neha —- ie The \Chesapenks & Potomet Tolaphone Company 
; [aims Wiese : side Fairfax, | saree 


“february 97. 16s. at the ron esi 


late 


‘ 


¢ 
a7, 


. 
: 


‘S S442442 3 


| 
) 
i 


Nows the time to’ shen 


éth abd Mase. Ave. PE 


wy 
“4 


SO ET EE OS AE me 88 Ere OEE ® ee Mtn aed ee en ee Oe GUE OP Sey © oe 
° oe re 
— 


—_— 


a 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


2-Party Backing Given [rire [PF winnie te ey | 


7. 
U. S. Looking dicate that maybe that the|portunities to appear in the|™!tted some self-improvement| beaten up if they don’t knuckle - 


‘ve Upper Colora do Dam a3 DP dines criminal . division—anti-rackets ring because they didn’t have|in the industry but added that|under” there are going to be 


—should have a look at this|the right managers. He ad-'‘so long as managers get problems. 
7 
> Associated Press In TV Field — a 
President Eisenhower and 28 a Py , Pe 
the Democratic and Repubii-| aciuieaah imams Ci a lm (4 Y 


can leaders of the House in-| The Justice Department re- 
dorsed the Upper Colorado) ported yesterday it is looking 
River project as the House|into possible monopolistic prac- 
opened debate yesterday on Aitices in the television indus- 


bill to authorize the develop- try. 
a FE + nett P ial tae The Depart- a 
aders © parties said) @ | ment’s position feed my deg — becay 

indications are that the House! @ plies was outlined to will my, right se it’s 
will pass the bill. A vote may| i) = a Senate Com- 
be delayed until Thursday. | Mie | merce Subcom- 

The project, second largest; ; “eee mittee by As- 
reclamation project ever con-| Bi @ au sistant Attor- 
sidered by Congress, would gee ney Gen. Stan- 
cost an estimated $760 million. ‘ese ley Barnes, 


whosaidhe 
Cites National Aspect could give only 


Rep. Charles A. Halleck . broad outlines 
(Ind.), assistant Republican of the practices 
floor leader, told the House|being considered. Be ong 
President Eisenhower cartier Among them he listed re- 
~ se day “again expressed’ ported network policies calling ~ 24 

s sincere conviction , S\for use by advertisers of a net- YEARS 
project is “for the good of the \work’s own programs during 
qe = Wr. MeCormech ("ene of the better evening 

: : viewing hours. 
: lead- 
aggge the ana goede oe He said the inquiry is based 
jreme the East. Midwest and|°™ ® contention the networks 
Pee eh South “not to wae this project|*2ould not fi condition use of 
internstions! News jifrom a sectional angle, but! eieways—on-use_of.guen) __._... 
4 from the national angle.” wes ' 1a “I canh fide in th >> 
From 34 Quarts to7 Quarts a Day _| “authorization of a project] A , Preliminary investigation = we ene Ges MnO Cee He Vanes 
of this kind today means a) *5°*5 , 
Robert (left) and Jacob Werner, Baltimore’s “water babies,” | stronger America tomorrow,” edly ms agony omg nett MONEY- BACK GUARANTEE 600D HOUSEKEEPING SEAL 
whe have puzzled doctors for years, have been assured of (McCormack said. Gor toleceatin 
. sting under what may f the Rival Packin - 

a normal life expectancy by specialists at range: Na- (354-26 Vote to Debate It be a revival of the outlawed ’ acking Compeny must be earned by QUALITY 
tional Institutes of Health. Stricken with a kidney ailment Halleck declared the proj-| 2!0ck booking” practice. You're sure when you buy it—sure when you feed it—because Rival Dog Food is double 


which once required them to drink 34 quarts of water a , Much of his testimony was 
oe Be woe ened to sports problems aft- guaranteed to give your dog everything he needs for glorious health! The 24-year-old 


day, they now drink seven quarts a day. would be of tremendous value er Chairman Warren G. Mag- 
| , reputation of the Rival Packing Company stands solidly behind Rival’s own guarantee of 


. ; | 
o ee bp uc es My ae TELS og SOR Pap 
’ > . ae sh uly te, wes f <iom~ Pras ) em 4 
ry ae ie Beigel a y & . . 
. | = - = Z — ra —- (Sim * | a ——— —— —— —— —_—_ o_ _ —_ v —_ —_ 


o Toone dail ep PO Lee 
4 > 
- a * ’ Pe 
ee = re, 


a a — Woreaen “und 40 thes nuson (D-Wash.) asked whether | 
\it was possible to predict when 100% satisfaction or money refunded; and you have the edded trener nly 


- - ‘country as a whole.” | 
Quiz Told MeD onnell Fir m wy mage Horne ge | cat) Cae oi aps Housekeeping Guaranty Seal. Rival’s balanced combination of BEEF VARIETY MEATS, 
| one ia pote Klaine of ona! Barnes said that case, in liver and other essentials is laboratory-tested, kennel-proved. Be doubly sure—feed Rival! 


. which the antitrust division 
project, made no fight to pre-| : ‘ 
Started With ~ l 20,000 vent it from being brought up.|@ueru "Ss the Tigit Oo nine VALUABLE FREE PREMIUMS FOR RIVAL LABELS 


The House on a 354-26 roll call); outs on closed circuit tele- 


By Paul Southwick oa to begin debate on) casts, is pending in New York Save Rival Dog Food and Rival Cat Food 
United Press = ive where dockets are bad- labels for valuable premiums — FREE! 
Rep. F. Edward Hebert its aircraft procurement con-|G@abrielson Asks wah am my specifically men- Hundreds of gifts for your home, your 


(D-La.), said yesterday Govern-| tracts after World War II. | tioned wrestling, saying “it family, yourself! See labels for details. 
' 


Hebert conceded that the Hells Canyon Review 


i f ts have en-|. | AE 
wraragaye besa eer he industry is a “security weap-| Reappraisal of the effects of ; 
abled the McDonnel Aircraft on” necessary to this country’s ithe proposed Hells Canyon dam 


= By 
nal $150,000 capital investment a wants a te oe Idaho’s Clearwater River. | 
ine “how far we wan ©iwas asked yesterday by Ira N. 
into a $24 million company. and how far we want it to cost|Gabrielson, chairman "2 the 
Hebert, chairman of a House us to keep this particular in-\Citizens Committee on Natural IN 
Armed Services Subcommittee dustry” in operation. Resources, a national conserva- 
investigating aircraft profits, Charles, in pleading forition organization organization ) 
larger profits, said earnings are with headquarters here. ial = 


made the statement after Rob- . curtailed now that private| “We are not concerned with 


ert H. Charles, vice president companies cannot afford manu- the battle between public ver- | 
of the St. Louis firm, testified facturing facilities needed to'sus private power interests,”| } 
the Government ‘should allow — this country in the air- —emioery-§ sueee. at is 
craft race. apparent that uction res- 

sircraft manufacturers larger) py, «sid private TN pa cw capacity at the Hells: 
profits. ers “deplore the huge invest-|Canyon site is forcing power’ : 

Unless greater profits are ment of Government money” in\and water interests to advocate’ 
realized. Charles said. the air- aircraft facilities. If his firm high dams on the Clearwarter 


: were allowed “reasonable earn- River, where a disastrous effect 
eraft industry “must be further ings” he said it would buildion fish and wildlife resources| 
socialized” by Government sub- its own facilities and save the'of national importance will’ . 7 ? 
= ee ee most frequent nonstops-American’s DC-/'s 

Hebert noted that the com- 
pany was established in 1939 - ' 
with an investment of $150,000. . : 
He conceded the company ob- Ik Ch | f ICC: . . 
tained additional conracts after e OOSseS wo or 5 
it received some Government 


contracts, but added: 
“The net result is the Gov- Q) | kK G t b 
ernment, with its contracts, al-| he 5 rom e t Ss ur 
lowed private enterprise to sky- 
rocket from $150,000 net worth Associated Press 
to $24 million net worth at this’ President Eisenhower yester-, Mr. Eisenhower also named 
particular time.” day named a fellow resident of to the ICC Laurence Walrath of 
“The customer was satisfied,” Gettysburg, Pa, to the Inter- Ponte Vedra, Fia., to replace! 
snapped Charles. “That is the state Commerce Commission. (Martin Kelso Elliott, whose! 
way businesses are built up.” | The President nominated Re-resignation was announced yer! 
“I'm looking around for some publican State Sen. Donald P.\terday. Both are Democrats.’ 
of that kind of business when McPherson to replace Col. John Elliott is returning to private’ 
I retire,” Hebert quipped. He Monroe Johnson, a South Caro-\law practice in Indiana. | 
said the original McDonnell fin- lina Democrat and veteran ICC; In a letter accepting Elliott's | 
, ancers “imvested in a sure member, whose term expired resignation, Mr. Eisenhower’) 
thing.” last Dec. 31. praised him for “diligent servy-' 
Charles replied that “it} McPherson, 49-year-old law- ice.” | 
wasnt a sure thing in 1945” \yer, is serving his second term Walrath, a native of Mead- 
when the Government cancelled'in the Pennsylvania Senate. iville, Pa., is 46. 


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i 


Philadelphians 
With Ormandy 


By Paul Hume 


Rudolf Serkin with the Phil- 
adelphia Orchestra and Eugene 
Ormandy certainly make a rare 


‘tired of the emasculated ver- 


as if Serkin and Ormandy had 
sions of this mugic. They gave 


New Center 
Planned by 
Health Unit 


Health Medical Center by Sept. 
15 were announced last night 
by GHA President Kenneth A. 
" |Meiklejohn at the Association's 
» * |18th annual membership meet- 
|) |ing in the Department of Com- 


it with immense. spirit, highly) 


“i st merce auditorium. 
le A site for the new unit has 
not been selected, but Meikel- 


Plans to open a branch Group) | 


i 


: 


At Howard U. 
Prospective 
Teachers 


Get Advic 


A well-equipped teacher must 
be a salesman, a group of 
pettive teachers were told last 
night at a Howard U 


The product which the teach- 
er must sell is himself, said 
Mrs. Willie A. Dodson, 
cipal of Ellictt Junior h 


e 


— 


“i Aletendicie 


Housing - 
Plan Fails 


The Alexandria City Council, 
| by a tie vote, failed last night to 
adopt a resolution authorizing 
iconstruction of 46 new low-cost 
rental housing units 
Negroes. 

The vote forees the Alexan- 
dria Housing and Redevelop- 
ment Authority to relinquish 
an allocation for the housing. 
It paves the way for Safeway 


| 


for 
8 


: 


a? 


Reforms Urged to End 
Hill ‘Influence Buying’ 


4 


Rep. Thomas L. Ashley (D:\impossible for a 
Ohio) said last night that “in-|t0 decide “rationally” on a bin 
fluence buying by big Anancial/O°® be has been 


. non res # He said f was 
interests” is an ever-present'syitab 9 that, the emehoatden 


possibility on Capitol Hill, and|member should feel obligated 
asserted: to vote against the influence. 


Te 


th 
— the offer has no strings 
on Ned 


evening of music. Last night’s/in the manner of the marking, 


School. But the teacher “must 
be thoroug 


john stressed the new center hly equipped with 


Stores to eréct a superfiarket 


a 
he came to Washington in 1054. 
Rut he said “the offer is al- 
s there.” 

ley told the group it was 


concért in Constitution Hall|“allegro affetuoso,” and turn- 
was given over to Mozart, com-) ae ag gen woyks — 
memorating, as the program/|V‘Vace +t is mean stea 
said, the 200th anniversary of ° the long-winded bore it so 
the composer's birth—and to ften proves. For all they did, 
Robert Schv-2ann, for whom | Sloist, conductor, and orches-| 
the program might as justly|'ta were greeted with continu 
have said, “commemorating the ‘ng shouts of approval. 


100th anniversary of the com- J " glais 


poser’s death.” 
The commemorations, for In Or Recital 
By John Haskins 


whatever fine reasons, were 

highly on the vital, living side! 

of things. Ormandy opened’ The local chapter of the 

bg Fe een of oun American Guild of Crganists 

, Minor Sympaom : ted the French | 
. he | presen composer 

shaping every yownte WAN the organist Jean Langlais in a 


wares and patience,” she added.'on the site earmarked for the 
About 60 attended the meet-| housing. 
ing, the first of a series of ses-} Yoting for the resolution 
sions scheduled to acquaint were Mayor Leroy Bendheim 
Howard students with after-\aid Councilman John Ewald 
graduation jobs. and John Ticer. Against the! 
Keith Johnson, member Of resolution were Vice-Mayor Jo- 
the board of examiners of the senh Panacoast and Council- 
be built in an “area of member-| District of Columbia schools, !man Clinton Knight and James 
ship concentration and growth” |$#!4 there is an “urgent need” 'M. Duncan Jr. 
to meet needs of GHA members |f0F mathematics and science) Councilman Frank Mann was. 
who found it dificult to come | teachers. a rey & pet ve jvecerded, as not pe the | 
from suburban areas to the u ; ‘issue and not voting. | 
main medical center. Opportunities in | 


will be an extension of the 
main medical center at 1025 
Vermont ave. nw., with a view 
toward making services on a 
general prac level more 
readily accessible to GHA 
members. 

He said the new center will 


said any legislation at the pres 
w ould be 


ent time w 
and of a face-saving nature.” 


Oh elon By 


By Paul Herron 


To Take V ows 


Boyce Brown, rated as one 
ef this country’s hottest alte 
sax players during the 1930s 
and °40s, soon will take re- 
ligious vows of poverty, chas- 
tity and obedience as a lay 
brother in the Servite Roman 


a post card 
by one of the 


ow 
of Tek teat umnad te 
“souvenit card for 
when he happéned té glance 
at the 


who has appesred with the 
U. S. Army Band at Watergate 
Concerts and at the Pan Amer 


ican Union Summer Concerts, 
has been a favorite of Madril- 
lon patrons. 


N. Patrick, N. customers. 
Columbus and ist sts. and the 
‘old Parker-Gray High School.| 
| The 46 units were omitted | 
froin thie rest of the project: 
three years ago because Safe 
way Stores contested condem- 
hation of one block of the tract, 
most of which was owned by 
Safeway. 
It was brought out last night | « 
that Safeway owns all the block 


other areas, Meiklejohn said, (teachers last fall. 


Services at the branch center | 
Ww prov ors of) . 
Architects 
Rap M’Kinsey 
now and plans to build a $250, 


Catholie Order. 
el P 

beauty this unique score de- Clifton Mack 
serves while his players gave masterly recital on the organ of 

general medicine and pedi-| 

atrics, he said, with obstetrical] 

Proposals 
. : 000 supermarket on it. 
The Potomac Valley Chapter; vy, Ward Boswell, chairman of, 


their most lambent tone in the St. Matthew's Cathedral last Wins Award 
and ear, nose and throat care 
of the American Institute Of ine housing authority, said the 


singing pages, filling the ‘more night. 
. 
Of Baptists 
to be provided later. | 
anpoyneed| 
Architects issued a statement new housing was essential be- 


Moai = with @P| Though sightless, Langlais 
Serkin playéd first the E Fiat|!s one of the very brightest 
Concerto, K. 482, one of those pane a amie ae 
astonishing works in which the. s Clifton E. Mack, chairman; Meikiejoh 
: ‘France, and his position as or-| |. Meiklejohn also 
a oifte apg ganist of Franck’s church, st.|°f the Board of Deacons) of the lest night that Agnes W. Brew- 
measures of the finale, and’ Jotilde in Paris, is no accident.|Chevy Chase Baptist Church, ger, Edward J. Overby and 
sustaining her song in the slow He is a true descendant of the last night received an award — Reines have been 
movement with wunwonted Master. as “Oustanding .. elected to the GHA Board of 
grace. PP Fo virtuoso of his caliber, Baptist Lay- «* gy i. 2 medical 
The finale also owns that rare #0845 was presen nm &\man for 1955.” ca 
, ‘rather bi m: of his! economist with the Health, 
stopping of the onrush for a tsy progra The award, | Education and Welfare Depart. — “— wove me oi causé “never has the housing 
ment. Overby is director of 7 ap oe remem lle ounty | Situation for colored been more| 
the cotton division, Agricultural) hoor © un ean inistration 2°Ute. im Alexandria, Boswell 
Marketing Service, Agriculture made tant week by McKi and John Carr, executive di-| 
artment, while Reines is a & Co., management Pr nece om | rector of the authority, both 
Through its president. Ren- stressed the overcrowded con- 
ald S. ae P Washi ditions under which many 
architect, ns deaeiin enol Alexandria Negro families are 
: living. | 
ed the “objectivity and valid- King 
ity” of the survey for which the | the buthority ‘said co 
County paid $20,000. | ; - | 
The architects’ group de-| i” private housing for Negroes) 
in Alexandria were “almost in-- More than 5000 housing nui- 


ow 
Beauty and basketball crossed 
courts last week when Raleigh 
Hotel Manager John Schlottere 
beck stopped to introduce Aw 
tress Pegoy Ann Garner to the 
|\West Point basketball squad 
| while all were dining at ad 
‘joining tables. 


“Dear Bul,” the note read, 
we certainly had a fine meal' 
here tonight. It's @ shame you 
= et fed as well as this in 

ussia.” 


) 


ov 
ADA CAVALLO returned 


Slum Survey 
Lists 5000 


Nuisances 


LISA KIRK is the next name 
star scheduled for the Statler’s 


ective passage before the |9W® compositions, quota-jgiven by the 
Maal pages pore ee a The ions were played, and the, ex- Baptist Broth- 
solo woodwinds of the orchestra /pected organ symphony turned /erhood Co un- 
joined in this rerturous music, |Out to be only the finale oficil of Greater 
making an intim-ie esemble of Vierne’s Sixth. All was not lost,|W as hin ¢- Dep 
the entire affair. It was a read- however, for the concliding|ton, was pre- National Labor Relations Board 
ing to stand with the year’s number was an improvisedisented at a attorney. 
great ances. rhapsody, incredibly rich inidinner in the Awards for “outstanding serv- 
Schumann, too, seemed re- texture, on the theme of the/First Baptist ice” to GHA were presented to 
born for the occasion. It was Gr “orian hymn, “Vexilla regis Church, Silver ‘Wilbur J. Cohen, member of 
prodeant.” ‘Spring. Herbert W. Ludwig, | the Association since founding 
BP green abe: yg? ange compo- |Past president of the Council | of the medical organization in 
tions ope program,iand chairman of the award'1938, and Dr. Robert D. Ralph,'ciared that no McKin r-| b. Room but the 
preparing the way for a really|committee, made the announce-\a Group Health doctor since — = Gentier cnasiin Preh | teseribable. | _.,_|Sances were uncovered in a oin| Toor thet the endaieul 
exciting reading of the Cesariment of the award and the| 1941 and a specialist in diseases|construction and architecture Mayor Bendheim said, No | months survey of 1160 premises not occur for inither 10 days 
Franck “Piece Heroique. - ‘Rev. Dr. M. Chandler Stith,\of the ear, nose and throat. |to make recommendations in|D™SiN€ss Property is so impor-|in 4 section of northeast Wash-|or so. Meanwhile, patrons are 
That only the finale of the Executive Secretary of the Dis-, these fields. =, as to supplant human ington, E. Milton hooen: invited to brusl "up on: thele 
Vierne Sixth Symphony wasitrict Baptist Convention, read) Y ouths Hel d The management conesittats | 7 C. Young, a representative|imtendent of the Housing Diyi- caneieg water the ceneive Sit 
nd he og a ninist ation of a Negro Elks Club, and thée|*!0n of the Department of Li- ley and Ted Miexunéer, ih 
. changes in the administration Rey, D. L. Miles, pastor of a|censes and Inspection, revealed) 97 Nie ono. oe oe 
In $1500 Looti of the $10 million annual). Me t church in the| Yesterday. ) s on a 
school-construction program in /*®8 thodis stand. 
Montgomery County. The firm #ea, said it would do residents He said the survey was being. 
has suggested that the Board of the afea more good to have | conducted to set up & pro) ON TH he 
of Education “employ a small|!ow-cost then new cedure for enforcement of the : E TOWN — Harvey's 


heard last night was unfortu-'g citation. 
Five teen-agers were charged oe 


nate. It can be, and was, 8} Mack also is chairman of the 
magnificent piece thus taken/puipit committee of his church 
out of context, but its impactiand has headed the junior and 
ey a been much vee! senior high mo ag? gee in the 
ad come as a resplendent Sunday School. He is director . 
crown on a huge work. of the East Coast Baptist erg ee = a Poy Bae se 
The Langlais pieces which ap-| Brotherhood Conference sched- estate. future site of Alex- 
peared on: the program were/yled to be held in Washington "s Catholic high school 
the Debussyan Dialogue on | next fall. last M 
the Flutes from “Suite Fram! A native of Lynn, Mass, he!” Robert Loe ‘Tyree, 18, listed 
va I rey mystic posts in ist 536 S. Patrick st, and Wil- 
pastorale from “Neuf Piecés, liam Earnest Simms. 19. listed 
and the Dialogue on the Mix at 1700 Prince st,, were referred 
to a grand jury by Police Court 
Judge James Colosanto. The 
other three, two 15-year-olds and 
one I?-yearcold, were sent to 


new Housing Code and to help Restaurant has become a char- 
in the planned urban rehabilita- ter member of the Esquire Club, 
je of several sections of Wash- | an = a genom ce = 
gton. system sponsore 
He said the emphasis in these | Magazine ~~ « We are told that 
areas would be on repair of With one of the credit cards 
a gl oe 
\than on slum cle ce. 
The area surveyed included #5 Well as charge your meals 
40 blocks of family and|--- /»¢ “Top of the Park” room 
other type dwellings and build-|4t the Woodner has been dis- 
Ings on $4 st. Constitution ave,, covered as an ideal spot for 
U) oa Ss A F st.. Maryland ave. Benning *48!ng plays and has been so 
nit unt FCC ira. and Oklahoma ave, all employed the. 
north-east. Washington International The- 
The president of the Uni-| Only 98 of the dwellings is |e com also a fine spores din-, 
versity of Virginia, Colgate W,| spected were without violations, | > ewer te : ito 
Darden, called lagt night for) and only 945 of the 5000 nul- = Fee + — ~ ased. 
’ sta also the formation of a committee |sances found had been abated |S7u7 | the Beckie — 
tement ito select a location ~~ a “4 8 on ge ge oe vor His | Grow ” wes. seeentiy ro se 
‘ern Virginia branch of the Uni-| report, which was subm , 
—— |the Urban Renewal Operations | ose Queen by a florists’ group. 
| Onee the site is selected, he Committee listed these sui-) ————————______.. 
® told a Fairfax Chamber of Com-| sances among others: 
merce dinner, the year col-| Plumbing facilities required 
lege will be built ptly and included 121 tubs or showers; 
“it should be adequate for the| 109 water closets; 224 lava- 
next 20 years.” tories and 19 sinks. The survey 
Darden, a former Governor found 76 rooms uninhabitable; 
of Virginia, asserted that the 67 outside water closets were 
state has “confused its public located, and 296 structural de- 
school system with a great day fects were found in buildings 
nursery.” ranging from exterior to in- 
He mmended a tough terior walls and foundations. 


housi ies said at | 
staff of architects” to cut down ng. Mr. | 
lon the $500,000 annual fee to Vote taken on the subject at 
private architects. his church, not a single mem- 

The A. I. A. chapter claims bet had voted forthe housing. 


there is not a single case on 
record where actual experience 
has proven than an architec 
tural bureau is more econom- 
ical than private architectural 
services. 7 

The architects agreed that the 
school system needs an archi- 
tectural staff's services “to a 
alled| degree,” and offered to help 
establish a staff whose main 
task ‘would be planning and 
selecting private architects for 
school projects. 


RIGHT MOVE 


Turn to the Want Ad 
Pages of The Washington 
Pest and Times Herald 
when you're in the market 
for a new apartment. 
You'll find just what 
you're looking for—with- 
out hiking all over town. 


tor of the Bureau of Federa 
Supply, General Services Ad- 
ministration. 


Darden Urges 
U. of Virginia 


tures from “Suite Breve.” 


Service Casualty 

MIAMI, Fila. Feb. 23 & 
Chairman L. D. MacVicar of the 
Dade County Commission un- 
iderwent treatment yesterday) 
for a back strain—cuffered, he 
said, in reaching for a hymnal 
at church services Sunday 


> 
>= 


Drunken Driving Up 
NEW YORK, Feb. 28 (INS) 
The New York City Vehicle Ac- 
yester- 


‘cident Court 


management consultants.” cafe €aprice 

The school board and County 
Council met last night in Rock- | 
ville to be detailed studies 
of the McKinsey report, which | 
generally blames the school 
system ills on understaffing and 
poor administrative procedures. 

Two disputes already stirred 
up by the controversial re 


: 
port unwilling or unable to! Sept. 
were sidestepped at last night's ‘i 


— 
de th A col- | J an. and a further and 
report of the 
be given to the 


the work. 


: 
lege where 
School Finance Director }. ue of 


Brian Benson did not appear wig 
to elaborate on his statement ,, 
jcontradicting the McKins€y arden urged more finencial 
» And the hearing of/414 moral support for educa-/ . 
County Attorney Charles M. tion by the public and said that! Correction 
Irelan’s comments on a Mc~ siving educators and schoo] ad-| The Fordham University Club 
Kinsey proposal for a separate ministrators “a free hand” of Washington will meet at 


school board lawyer were post- would improve the school sys 8:30 p. m. today at the alumni 
poned until a leter. discussion. tern ‘Jounge in McDonough nas- 
doubling the size of all exist-/ Times Herald reported previ- 
ing colleges and universities or, ously that the meeting would 
afternoon. 
Another man was arrested cations, he said. 
iyesterday in connection with ae 
Coughing Child? 
ub 1940 F at oe ah oper, VOURHING Child ! 
tt ' 


‘PENN. AYE. of 160% St, LW. 


| _— 
Obmileds *§ 
BUDCET PRICES 
erwetitawvs 
Hoe * Dae * SE 00 


KR ANSAS City ¥ 
SIRLOIN STEAFR 


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So BE ae a Pe he eS 
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Pte. ¢ e ee, he :% eg 
Rien 


PW 
phe a : 
ee mo % eek 4 


' : 


| Virginia’s birth rate as it ium at Georgetown University. 
4 Are Charged 

the establishment of a number) be held yesterday 
the Feb. 17 raid of the Atlas 


continues to rise will require|/\The Washington Post and 
} mi 
With Ga ng of two-year colleges in strategic 
Club, 1348 E st. nw. 


surrendered to 


st. nw., who 
police. 

Three other men also sur- 
rendered to police yesterday. 
James W. Smith, 36, of Route 
4, Camp Springs, Md., and Tony 
Proctor, 28, of 1218 i4th st. 
nw., were charged with setting! 
up a gaming table and operating 
a lottery. Theodore W. Ross, 
33, listed at 7404 Wells bivd., 
University Hills, Md. was! 
oe? \charged with setting up a gam-| 

= bling table. 


e- 


Cafe Manager Cleared 

Bennie Evans, 27, manager of 
Evans’ Grill, Forestville, Md. 
was acquitted of manslaughter 
yesterday by a Prince Georges 
County Circuit Court jury. 

The charge grew out of the 
fatal shooting of Samuel Lee 
Williams, 22, of 1244 Florida 
ave. ne., at the grill last Sep- 
tember. 


_ 


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VA to Step Up | Sec} DS 225 Milion |___troveaes, = SAL 
tat; we. & i eae | Refunded to Rural Building Code (COAL 
Home Testings ) a Saal Early Birds To Get County Hekring NO gut, TAA 


¢ Thomas J. Sweeney, director $14.85; BLUE BOY POCA- 
the code by municipal author- HONTAS STOVE, $20.25; 


The early-bird income tax! The Montgomery County 


_ : - filer has caught the refund—!| Council | - $17.50; PEA, $16.30; 
| cil yesterday set a public | ities. aa ARYLAND EGG, bene 


yesterday the VA was going . some $15 millioM worth in| hearing on proposed extension; The hearing was set for 2: ad ALL SIZES OF QUALITY 


. ae 
Red Probers ines ca motte ~~ ¢om- ee) — and Maryland/of suburban building controls|p. m., March 20. PENNA. HARD i 
ance inspections homes. : one tot 
‘ % pallens gt ge pega ANNAPOLI % That's the ¢eport frdm the| he upper county. In other actions the council! Boni ‘peered ake ered 
ssa eT the VA had “failed mise aha igs Internal Revenue Service, Under the building code|renewed a two-year lease for|| Oxpens ie Fe sar his 
3 = . = a fa |which is dangling the bait of Joye nese inspections would the Bethesda liquor dispensary AL ASKA COAL CO. 
Wi ably” in some inspections of ann ¢ | early refunds to nudge taxpay- begs omy Bnd new by rye despite criticisms that present | NA. 8.5885 OT. 4-7300 
y Liness ig. with — pr ery DAVIOSONVILLESEME | (¢TS, ' send off their returns|ent only " permit pag or at parking space is inadequate. | 
. the VA. He t in| }WASHINGT =\ "S| |before the last-minute delu 
| '|some eases “disqual.fied men” a 2 1 | So far the tax agents in ge |_Brempted from the wed chang \ 
Associated Press made inspections. Yeued | Baltimore District are just one-| jtoq municipalities, C rate $s y 
Mee te ene wer auestions|. Speaking at the American|| / FOV |1,080.000 “forms” they should "eas, however, said they will 
m the House Committee on|/esgion’s annual National Re-| y “ee jhave by the April 15 deadline. ae VrEntary SoNptANAS WHR 
pe ag Activities about a) babilitation Conference st the! ANDREWS ; fj =a |The district covers ae 
, os hear- gx woes | Statler, Sweeney said the VA AiR 2% and Washington. 
in which & "a |was policing the situation. BASE | ee The $15 million in refunds holding tax as credit for their 
she was quoted © : He added that indications ~ te Sea (has reached more than 178,000|/ Federal tax on the short form. 
: | . ‘taxpayers of the 550,000 who| One agent found this note 


as having made | were that the tight money mar- 
Re os (ee renee ste mn |i Pet en Sr Sen) cg 


of Co mmunist ~ Gs | that from $6.7 to $7 billion in 
ctor of Internal|tax return from a young wo- 


connections. fa [bh l uld be made i , iwtt C. I. Fox, D . | 
Com mittee | * oe 1956. yates be *° ; Proposed Site of Navy Airfield Releane” for the Baltimore. man: “Darling, my love for you CHICAGO TO EUROPE OVERNIGHT 


member Gor- . Bruce Stubblefield, chief of District. has grown to the highest peak. 


don H. Scherer et the veterans counseling service) Map locates the proposed $16.8 million Navy Academy air- Right now, Fox promi , 
(R-Ohio) said it 7 of the Civil Service Commis-| field which is scheduled te be constructed near Davidson- shecs who file returns and anal woe eee. VEA f ijF THA NSA 


&, Ady ° itt ey at Laan Bly opinnd ville, about 10 miles southwest of Annapolis. It would oc- (ify for a refund should receive 
r y 4 ' : a 

listed as an Ar- ‘“1r. Mill | sulted before any changes ae pees su0e ease yr — fees Fave eorpect. The gh ane A Aprender ingles Starting April 22* you can fly to Europe direct from the 

lington, Va., housewife and a) were made in regulations af-| V® Speseets One a9 arganting  Cppeeee. will get longer as the deadline . Ph Midwest in the super luxury of new LUFTHANSA Super 

Government official until | 1904, fecting veterans’ preference. . deluge gets heavier. y en Berlitz es Facil G Constellations! Million mile American pilots fly the 

me severed Oran (Mr | : a  pagion, Sominandes| The “if” on correet forms 1s) quiet, long-range Super G’s via Montreal, Shannon and 

fineness om peak at conan ooetine Yr _eGION Proposes Pensions 1. ees" oe ee RUS SLAN |) Merete, E2004 Boley 200d nie’ len in ing 
weerer and Chairman Fras! & sion Ston w hief be f be nefits at forme. Up wat) new they h mal ee ne) eee Ply sg ar Arte 

|Ralph Stone, chief bene s. Up now, they have # FRENCH-SPANISH ¢ Regular service to all Europe from New York. 


eis E. Walter (D-Pa.) said they 
rector for the Veterans had te send back more than , , 
rity Beness Stise nt ice matnyation. ‘The conference] AL OS for All Veterans sone RMON I Mcotcsinemecua Ce 
siness session that Mrs. ends Friday. There are those who forget Your Travel Agent wants te your ™“, ead 


Hill's testimony be sent to the te sign their returns. Then Classes Avetace 3 Students 


Justice Department with a rec-) Me BERLE 
om Associated Press there are those whe do—but) ETA Pomoc LANGUAG 
ee prose- The American Legion yester-; Along with the eld-age pen-|the handwriting is illegible. A. ~ serine LUF ] HA NSA GERMAN AIRLINES 


t | li igh | 
— Hl yeaterdey dréw’ée gd ettendance ot Fronkite High day proposed giving every vet-|sion proposal, the Legion asked new wrinkle this year comes l'anglais a Berlitz '1511 K Street N. W.. Washi 
the Fifth Amendment guaran-/of Washington, and courses at °™2" ® Government pension of increases in other pension from ape ers who incorrect-| n'est pas difficil | mae ihe Wey Ww eeegem Phone Distriet 7-5819 
tee against self-incrimination. Columbus Law School and 105 a month when he reaches) rates. ly clai Maryland with-| ee a *Subject to Government approves 
In fact she made Fifth Amend-' American University here. ix *-¢ of 65. NR iia ee 
ment pleas just about as fast as| _ Another witness, Mrs. Selma e veterans group asked for) rs St ed te a , : ;, ' 
the Committee peppered her| Rein (of 5066 MacArthur bivd,)|©22"8¢s in pension laws so that; sy ts ton %~ “a acres See Bee Dee Ee ee en ee eee ‘ait ae phy | 
with questions. |also relied on the Fifth Amend-|2!!_ Veterans of World Wars I| © ee oe ees Re ok we Sasi 3 28 , oa e i Boge F 4 * ies: 4 
Mrs. Hill finally did tell the'ment in refusing to answer|22¢ I! and the Korean conflict $ 
House investigators that she ‘questions about Red activity. ‘would be presumed to be total: 

was born in Ephrata, Wash.) She is the wife of David Rein,|'¥ @'sabled at 66. 
and that her education includ-| Washington lawyer who re-|.. 1 2¢ Proposal was put before 
the House Veterans Committee 


fused earlier in the Commit. by national Legion Commander 
it inquiry to say whether he : 
ee's inquiry y J. Addington Wagner, with the 


lever was a Communist. 
| Mrs. Rein did say she left the “assertion: 
see \Government in 1946 after a We want Age 65 to be legally 
| |} dozen years in various agencies recognized as the time in a war 


© wks day, Ne wk simple W : te , lif h h i f 
— i. ith minor exceptions, Mrs, Veterans life when he is, for 
wks wits, 6 0 wh abe oyster Rein said she has not worked) benefit purposes, disabled and 


TEMPLE SCHOOL since she left the Government) unemployable. 


ana me 


Sv. NW WA. 8.3258 | in the fall of 1946. “Liberalization of existing 
pension law and regulations 


ee 


———_—- “4 will make sure that the 20th 
century war veteran, or any 
~ BEAUTY CULTURE considerable segment ef the 

THE WASHINGTON, Dd. Cc. BEAUTY ACADEMY | group coming under that head- 
1306 HM Se. N.W., ST. 3-1037 ing, = not go — in 35 Ee 

} as t man who serve is Cf stOtter ; aes 
4 ahool devoted to the highest senderds of beauty how ony Nation and, in his old age, was weg ‘< aoue 


Be @ professional beautician. It's glamorous, profitable LF 
attention given to all students. First group starts March 5th. forgotten by the Nation.” re] ~) e. ay rs hots 


Enroll now. No age limit, men or women may apply. Phone of | Veterans Committee  esti- 
mates put the cost of this, and 


come to school for more informaiton. ; gy ' ; - eae 4 » % ry 4 
Mrs. Myrtle G. Precious, Director perateo creases 28. present! aa er Te 
y : | benefits at $528,154,000 for the >t dang OF at Ore 


a == current year and increasing 18) [ Be oan, 
per cent in each of the next 5% So altel + 


EDUCATIONAL DIRECTORY te 
| The cumulative cost is esti- 
)mated to be $77 billion by the 
th Pe Post Bebec! Departasoot havabile Piaf ice Pag te hp ome anew By x a yar aye in the next 34 
roe ABC Shorthand ? 
EMPLE SCHOOL Founded el 1338 G St NW. ; ; : kn al ; 
arn to write 00 words & min ™ six weeks Cay session . . ae | “¢ sae’ e% : 
isis weekly) or 10 = eve. session (ps 3 waly.s P ryping ine included. | Excessive GI Se Sita me: r : i 4 ‘e u 2 2 ca ; cosas rae 
Accountancy and Financial Administration oS ET, w toe | ere af 9 a 4 = ae #4 
> beet Wh wy: a : , > eae oe ere —— es wae 
ENJAMIN FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY Allow ances mie Ae wae Mad ih. oe eee rR 


Day and evening courses in eccounteney end financisl edminis- « SF Sig). aha 
tration lead te B.C4. sud Mca lonis—furnish basis specifi y ho gan ot aE ye Ae a 
fer seccounting 4 a _., fn ary basis advan | 3 7 ¥ : 
mi te execu a © newlecer of "aes ount. ne. roa i . puke : ; 
*, fiaance, a jon prepare oat RAS examinations. Ap- . ob or oa) | 


RE. 17-8068 
ed oy Mi Associated Presse 


ARDNER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, INC. The military has been giv- 
=  JUmiper 7.9052. 3nd Floor. Bie Bid. 9641 Colgevitie Road. Bilver Spring. ing is personnel in Europe 
Mdé. Enroll now for day classes starting March 26. “very substantial” overpay- 


OUTHEASTERN UNIVEReITY 106,98 Geese NW. iments of overseas duty allow. 


Ry located, evenin onal. reasonable rates. ances, the Gov- 
frjencly experienced oe ¢. Cotres “a st = mee y ee Oy . ernment <Ac- 
A a oe Aémini*tration £L cs. counting Of- 


B ~~ é 4 oo A. Review 7 couaee. Sygeta) Shacenty *s- ’ 7" 3 
i eas len reports, 
TRAYER COLLEGE OF ACCOUNTANCY Weitzel, assist- 


centh mictstt mA, 9-3000 Tit ree ant Comptrol- 
udy Bases ote end Accounting 8 Geveeee, ler General 
Epa i A AG a Ae: || | 
program | in rare. dey w preparation, yy}: os i said GAO in 
wards are: "Toe compense at oA, security ed dis- 
. ~ covered unhnec- 
ney adare i essary quar- 
ters allowances 


ARFLYNN BEAUTY COLLEG + one Sysseyes 10 |: Weltset” = nade in Italy 


Re Gaeust Sivkno evente last summer. A awe 

inqguir has since en 

TH "WASHINGTON, D. C, BEAUTY ACADEMY het bn the Defense De. 
st 

e er cen ° partment, he tol e ouse 

siructare. ei os, *plin yy ~ “Siareh ‘on Lee earlier this month. Weitzel’s| 

Ak. oe testineny was released yester-| | 


. aa mere "Weitzel said military regu-| 
OYD’S SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Cer Over Howard i tions permit payment of 


courses Ip 8 ORTHAND. isturbance pay” toe provide a) 
“chicwlators beabulary 7 | temporary cost-of-living allow-| # 
jance for the first 45 days of ec 
or Veterans’ trainin tor | OVerseas assignment. Sie; ; 
i? Perge- Mecwte EAaLy. | “The basic intent of the reg-) "> 

‘ulations, we believed, was to, | 
ARDNER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, INC, | provide this allowance only to| 
Colcovitie Read, Stivers /personnel who were wubjected 
ito the unusual expenses | 


. Fleer. 4 4 foe é ; ‘a . . es 4 Rat: Sa. ot % hs #2 er eee, mf _- . = * F x oo y . ers et PR s » new ae say mA 
" pein. , ev eters. yaad Beening Sessions Com Beh, Hes ER ays %. iy anh ee 
piete a clagses. —-> © students ma | * Q 
start anytime. Register ar fog secretaria) classes beginning Mar. temporary quarters while look- 
TANFIELD SCHOOL — "Unziatye | Aa Sis 1 aw | Je ppm, « bmuiedl = 
tructi e testifie 
c Puneh 
Grese, Shorthand jemers ve matt set. Medical. Legs!) os “A detailed imvestigation by LJ 


AYER COLLEGE of Secretarial Training ae See eae Gases 


Fee eet rene, Iver etal, tt Hence for the full 48 days e| «» ANG it's still the Continental favorite with any mixer, with juice, soda or tonic. And well-enannered Wolf. 


en Request informas , , os . Vie : 
god consult tr oe counseie fist, Beri ring tar classe classes pre ete March 6. tained ee wpe har W here was \ olfschmidt in 1873? In Vienna, winning another Gold schmidt never leaves even the slightest after-trace on your breath. 
the new post of duty.” Medal in international competition, Add 36 more to this list and you~ »». Next time you buy liquor, remember to ask for a bottle of Wolf- 


EMPLE SCHOOL INTENSIVE COURSES | . 
T areas | 5F ey ates || ae a hath one news bese ik | Bet the grand total of 37 Gold Medals which make Wolfschmidt the 02) schmidt. Then get set for an experience in drinking enjoyment that 


ferebt “"t | Bemotrs i Machine ong ty a i} Iiure, but said “we have been in- , : 
Brashup classe Mth formed that overpayments have’ most honored and the most highly prized Vodka in the whole world. FR} ;, really something to talk about, and something to think about. 
‘ 


Drafting been very substantial.” ah ¢ 
oogion BIA TECHNICAL INSTITUTE | The formula for making Wolfschmidt is secret, unique. That’s why, ® gge  Wolfschmidt's Original Genuine Vodka. 80 or 100 proof. Distilled 
ue Bogart Faces Surgery in any of the many ways that Vodka is so good, Wolfschmidt is ge from 100% grain neutral spirits. Wolfschmidt Ltd., New Haven, 


Vermont Ave, ot N 84, N.W, ME. 8-626 | : : « 
Der or Evening—Siart New—AN Weranches—sth Tear—Vetersn Avorevea | HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 28 @ better, It’s the smoothest Vodka money can buy. It blends splendidly ~*~ } Connecticut... Product of U, §. A. 
Film Actor Humphrey at ly 


ATIONAL DRAFTING SCHOOL 202: mas. ave. .¥. |! said he will enter Good 


=69 tn tan Hospital Wedne 
eli ig A ie eofeieo operation to remove 8 Tight ob 
Fell Time or 2 or Ris o Week. struction on his esophagus. Bo- 


gart said the ration would 
Languages be performed Thursday. 


(ONVERSATIONAL ENGLISH 3 DUPONT CIRCLE 
Ce. ESE lt St, ER Po ive risers Betis w _LEARN TYPING 
Typing at Tem- 


‘ oe ENGINEERING INSTITUTE _ ; aul f tek be 5 cai 5 3 Ww OLF s CHMIDT’S 


bie lets cov res. 


tender for the| — Wii tO a 
world ; | R YORK = ie ae ORIGINAL GENUINE VODKA 


e 


0 6 gre oR Semes Re 
ell dee ee ok ah 
= er eee 


eel i a 


SHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
20 W ednesday, Pobruary 2%, andl 


Sint Pb 
eas Ve 


. Rex: rm > a 


ss \ bs li eS . K ie FZ te TS Ry , ma P . Rese j ; me - j ws bey : . 
¥ S ve . % . . “4 . , — i I it — - “ 
: IME a | a 7 Lelhs AG ora ve | 
ae Sh, >, ‘~ eS Yo x ‘ : ———— e 
APPLI AN 


“ALL FLOOR SAMPLES a 
TELEVISION, APPLIANCES = TEEEs 


$149.95 ° «Le RE VISION $ | sna RUERIGERATO $ _ AIR CONDITI 

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codhias as snamiess 21-Series Table ae | > wolnp ‘$5 FRIGIDAIRE 7 Cu. Fr. aoe a 


’ 
. 


Medel TV w/alum. tube with cress-top freeser 
: sole HOTPOINT 16 C oh. 
ns my lag GE. 2i-Series Con $166 Lo = gency rao ve $188 
$149.95 ‘55 MOTOROLA 17-Series $116 
Medel f 
ene ‘55 now > operate $] aot nl $249.95 ‘55 INTERNATIONAL WARVESTER 6.5 
3-WAY COMB. w/redic & 3-apd. phone. S éu. ® with deor shelves oad ‘better $122 


$179.95 "35 ADMIRAL 21-Series 3133 benk ... 
Teble Medel TV in ebony finish $269.95 ‘55 NORGE 104 ce. mh. with push 


i CROSLEY 17-Series Teble $107 ssp $139 
$199.95 ‘55 RCA 17-Series Tobdle $397.95 ‘58 PHILCO 105 Ce. * with eute. 


Medd TV defret 4& cresetep freezer (Disc an 
$219.95 "35 ADMIRAL 21-Series Model) 

Console Medel TY w/alum. tube .. $189.95 ‘$4 QUICK-FREZ 

$299.95 ‘SS FAMOUS MAKE 17-Seriee 3-Wey 5.5 Ce. BF. . 

COME.., mohegeny finich w/redice $122 $249.95 "35 ADMIRAL 

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$138.00 ‘35 EMERSON. 17-Series Table $99 $269.95 ‘55 FRIGIDAIRE 9 en. Pr. with "3138 
Medel TV erosetep freezer & egg server 

$399.95 "55 GE. "Tiberias Console $469.95 ‘36 WESTINGHOUSE 12 Cue. $248 
Medd TV Ph. with aevte. defrest ..... 

$199.95 "SS CROSLEY 21-Series $229.95 ‘5S HOTPOINT 7 Cu. FP. wh $y 
Medel TV . deer shelves end ewosetep freezer .. 17 
$399.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 21-Series 3-WAY COME. $349.50 "56 CROSLEY 9 Gu. FP. with ¢ 
mahegesy w/redie & S-speed fiataenite ites & totes ene 


Regularly $289.95 Brand New 1956 
$5239.95 ‘368 ADMIRAL 124 Co. A. 


Giense "20 MOTONDLA 31-Bedes Sdéer Beal tele $239 


. TV 
Teble Medel TV w/elum. tube 495 'SS INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER 10 Ce. 
21 Series $279.95 "$6 FAMOUS MAKE 21-Series Rah pecsbaieer aiiiter an $ 
$249.96 "SS EMERSON 2!-Seriee $519.95 ‘SS NORGE 13 Cu Re. Dede, $244 
Console Medel TV w/crese-tep freezer & deer shelves . 
SITVSS "SS RCA Ti-deriee Table Medel TY in $199.95 "35 QUICK~REZ s 
nr fisish w/olum. = SS Re eae ery 116 
tv — wetstTi 
$239.95 NGHOUSE 8 Cu. F with push- 
$229.95 "55 ADMIRAL 24Series Table se soma elles mat . 
Medd TV . 
shelves ...; 
$209.95 "55 WESTINGHOUSE 21. 
$229.95 "55 CROSLEY 8 Cu. F. EZERS 
eg Rr sey oiee © oom ae 
A $144 $349.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 10.3 Cu. MF. 1955 ADMIRAL 16 Ce. A. 
$219.95 "55 ADMIRAL 21-Series Table $149 
Medel TV 
a ‘SS MOTOROLA 21-Series Console Model I] 55995 55 HOTPOINT 10 Cu. Ft. uae $299.95 ‘55 FRIGIDAIRE 185 Ge. A 
mahogany w/avte. detrest, dr. shelves & freezer FREEZER with frozen feed 


finish 3 
$479.95 ‘55 FAMOUS MAKE 24Series away g * ™ ayaers $98 


COMB, w/redie and 3-Speed 
: WASHERS 


17-Series Tablé 

finish sT11 $139.95 "56 APEX WRINGER WASHER $67 
$249.95 's5 21-Series Console $159 |] xh pene $399.50 'S5 DELPOREEEE 18.5 Ge. 
Medel TV w/elum. tube . $179.95 ‘58 BENDIX Semi-Automatic $94 po hn gem Fe Rely 
$169.95 "36 MOTOROLA 17-Series WASHER $397. WOTPORET 
Table Medel TV 4127 $199.95 "SS OE. 2-Cycle AUTOMATIC * $109 pobey sgn = maceres 
$329.95 ‘55 WESTINGHOUSE 2!-beries Console i WASHER ____. QUIK -REE 
Medel TV in mahegeny $139.95 ‘36 MAYTAG WRINGER $95 
fimioh Se« WASHER with pump 
$399.95 ‘35 ADMIRAL gone 2-WAY COMs, $229.95 ‘53 WESTINGHOUSE AUTO. $116 
mehegeny finish w/redie MATIC WASHER ... 
phone $249.95 ‘58 WHIRLPOOL AUTOMATIC WASHER 
es TRA Berle SLAG went octe $119 
$199.95 "SS CROSLEY 21-Series $319.95 ‘58 WHIRLP@QS AUTOMATIC ¢ 
Table Medel TV WASHER (Dice. Medel) 169 
$269.95 '55 RCA 2)-Series Console $149.95 ‘55 APEX WRINGER WASHER 
Medel TV ... with pump 
$329.95 ‘SS ADMIRAL 21-Series Con- $] 76 $299.95 “rn MAYTAG AUTOMATIC 
sole Medel TV WASHER w/agiteter ection 
$259.95 "SS RCA 21-Series Console $184 aes ‘S8 FRIGIDAIRE AUTOMATIC. 
$229.95 ‘S68 RCA 21-Series Table $166 Sones ‘es mneeen Cambio” 
Medel TW... WRINGER WASHER 
$349.95 "SS MOTOROLA 21-Serige Console Model || $299.95 ‘35 @.8. AUTOMATIC 


ie . ». wth 
soatomt Getxt © cineotepstresies UD 


$179.95 ‘35 PRIGIDAIRS 


- 


- > 
~ > “er _~ Ps 
. - > . . _ 
.s = wa * 7 
. a . 
—— ‘.. ~_— | ~ ¢ “s ‘ a > > 
~~ . x ~ .* - > 
. - , " “ . ° 

— Bi aie! ee 


ek ey en 
et oe 


OALL TODAY FOR GEORGE'S 
HOME DEMONSTRATION 


FREE @F osacu moot 


Hew would you like te see olther of these Phile 

beovties eperete right in yeur ewn heme—witheut 

obligation? gee = Peeping. sedan By : 

representative owt te yeur heme | The TV sensation of the year is Philco Tep 
AN HOUR, if you like, end shew yeu the features : Touch Tuning. Now you can enjoy this 


of these wonderful Philee TV sets. sensational advance at new low prices at 


| George's . . . think of it, as much as $90 
ST. 3-250 aL A LESS than before. Brand new models in 
. dark or light finish cabinets! New dec- 
orator ed ing! Just ask te see 
model 4033-6, which is alse available 

with Remote Control! 


= 
$* 
AR we SECC DOM ne 
» . . 
~ tS 


——- 
* 


o'er lis -* *? a/'= \ 
a 
5 i 6 oe 
. . a 


4 


oe 


” Sieg ih MS ye tz : PE Sate : 
ze ‘ a, | SOR 
* Ks 


JUST A TOUCH os3 


PERM OOK at 


A touch on top turns the set on. A touch | 
changes stations. A touch turns #t 
off. Or by Remote Contre! you 
can sit back in your easy 
chair and just a touch 
changes stations. It’s 
all automatic! 


o Se 3% tons 
a ” /!_ 
=e. th« —. . 
«<* S 
*~ 


~*e 
S “as & . 

. a al 
“a. 7 - 


DISHWASHERS 
$279.95 "56 G. £. Mobile Meid 
AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER ° RANGE 
$199.95 ‘SS JAMES Portable $] $139.95 "55 FRIGIDAIRE 10,000 Cu. fF. $ 9 $299.95 ‘35 WESTINGHOUSE full-Sive : 
AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER 18 Capecity DEHUMIDIFIER 8 De.lewe BLSCTRIC RANGE ........... 15 


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SMALL APPLIANCES, RADIOS, PHONOS, HI-FI 


OPEN STOCK SAMPLES—1 OR 2 OF A KIND! 
HOUSEWARES RADIOS, PHONOS, HI-FI 


ane a beaten 24|| 


Thermostetic Electrie Heater 


$18.93 Dermeyer Steem $14.95 RCA 1989 Portable 45 
tron Ey RT AY rpm Phone Attachment . $9 


Stee seca meee ., SAT 


" y = * 
* 4A : < ts 
. " . - ** p . 
o - . > 
5 - “ — > 
. ? - 3 
= as 4 ° - . y » » > - ‘ 
~. ° " . “ 2 , : ’ 
Bo Ger er , 


(> ’ 

e 

= 4 . 
~ . ; 

- ™,* : 
} " , . ; 
: . ; 
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ae ote 


a? .* we 
oe + ts 
-”, : 
=<! ‘ 
_—— .  « 
- 


See and Buy the All-New 1956 


PHILCO 


21” ton. "Gonsole 


To harmonize with finest Mahogany furniture, Philco 
res ned the model 4135-M with 21-inch diagonally 


re, in addition to Top Touch Tuning, it’s 
tse wai ith Remete Control and with All-Channel 


° * 
. > 
~ » 
~ 5 4 . 
— 


E 


= 


ev .-*@ > @@@Ge ee ee © @e ©» 


$10.93 Irening 
Boord 


—-: 


aa 


$13.95 Stainless Steel Kitchen $4 


. 
o rhe, —. 


$464.50 Johnson Fleer Wexner 


end Pelither 
pore Tv me. oi trea 


5 ft 


> A ~~ “* - 
rss EF. = vans * F 
a. < : * 
> yt : > : 


$24.95 Automatic Deepfry with 
Westinghouse thermostat . $7 


i “Ae 498 comm: Silt ond GQ] $12] 
tot ptt Lie, ty cli | $31.95 W 
ayer esgie 0 = wi ontwette awe» GA | MSS enatines $90 
rororororomonionOmOnomOmO=OOr | 


+} 5S Sears oon ee 
. . 


2 A cE NI LNs OR Nee “ 


: TODAY! WEDNESDAY! 9 A.M. to 


sk kh = See + 


eo 


eo oe 4 
8 EE Ey ER ES ge eee oe ED 2 eee ap eetiens 


—— 
_— “— 


oP wes — . : 
a ees RR arte ery ow 8 Ft a Ore em» eqns 
> 4 — 


_ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, February 29, 1956 91 


THERE MUST BE A REAsoniT 


GEORGE'S Br 
” 


ROKE ALL 
Bp nlp s BIRTHDAYS 


That’s right . 
the BIGGEST | 


ngton’s Birthday Sale 
CENTURY of serving we 


2 ~~ THERE MUST BE A REASON!!! 


Washington public _ 


» ™> 
’. ‘SS . “om | \ 
ae fe SEN NO Se ee A 
: x ‘s 7 . * “ ty 
A | g ' RM to ? ’ nM 


L BRAND TELEVISION StF vis ase, 
ES, FURNITURE « HOUSEWARES QQ 222-5: 


ALL TREMENDOUS VALUES! 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


y 4 W ednesday, ‘February 29 29, 1956 


Imternationasl News 
President Eisenhower accepts a reproduction of Disco- 
bolus (The Discus Thrower) from Italian President 
Gronchi yesterday as a gift of the Italian people. 


° oa 


By Norman Drisco)l, Steff Photographer 


‘President Glovasnl Grovehl of Hisly (ocend from left) pouses to sdpaire 0 painting during 0 4¢-uinute tour of thé National Gal 


lery of Art yesterday. Signora Gronchi, who is not shown, remained at the gallery for a more thorough inspection after her | 


husband left: John Walker, Chief Curator of the gallery, is at left, 


Art Makes News 


How ‘Laocoon’ 


Was Unveiled 


By Tony Gieske 
Stal! Reporter 


IX MONTHS of patient, 


tedious work by an Ital- 
ian-born art restorer has un- 
covered the real El Greco 
“Laocoon” underneath a 
three-century accumulation of 
dirt and varnish. 


Last March, Mario Mode- 
stini, the chief curator of the 
1500-piece Samuel H. Kress 
collection, took the six foot 
by five foot painting down 
from its place in the Na- 
tional Gallery, where it was 
on exhibition. 


He carried it to the Huckle- 
berry Hill studio, near Scran- 
ton, Pa, which Kress 
equipped at a cost of nearly 
half a million dollars with 
x-rays, fluoroscopic, ultra-vio- 
let and infra-red equipment, 
and an array of powerful bin- 
ocular microscopes. Here hun- 
dreds of Kress paintings are 
stored in air-conditioned com- 
fort. 

For two weeks, Modestini 
examined the painting. He 
x-rayed it. He took micro- 
photographs of it. He used 
the binocular microscopes to 


get a three-dimensional view 
of its surface. 


Ru THE CAREFUL scien- 

tific examination gave him 
no hint of what he was to 
find when he laid the old 
canvas out on a large table 
‘and began, inch by inch, to 
clean it. 

The examination had shown 
merely that “it was very 
strong pigment, well attached 
to the canvas. There were, | 
would say, about 15 or 20 
coats of varnish,” says Mode: 
tini In his soft Italian accent 

“One day I was cleaning, 
he continued. (He uses wad 
of cotton dipped in a speci 
solvent, going over a squal 
inch or smaller at a time.} 

“I noticed flesh tints in ti 
sky between the heads of tr 
two figures on the rig! 
Little bit by little bit a he: 
began to come up. 

“Because the pigment w 
so soft and easy to remov 
I guessed that the paint w: 
about 100 to 150 years o| 
By using the binocular micr: 
scope, I could see that it ha 
been laid on over the origin’ 
varnish that El Greco used 

Modestini said this me 
that the overpainting of 1t 


The Laocoon by El Greco is reproduced at left as it 
appeared prior to restoration, and below as it is now. 
Laocoon is the mythological Trojan who warned his 
countrymen “of Greeks bearing gifts” and was pun- 
ished by Minerva, who sent serpents to destroy him 
and his sons. The latter incident was used by El apece 


as the setting for his painting. 


head—and the additions 
which he was to find—could 
not have been done by El 
Greco, 


‘THE PAINTING was found 
in El Greco's studio after 
1¢ died in 1614. . 

Modestini’s discovery has 
hown that the painter never 
inished it. 

When the painting was 4f- 
ally cleaned, these facts 
bout it were revealed: 

®* The unknown restorer of 
he last century had painted 
lraperies over the loins of a 
young man at the. left of the 
vainting and abou} the hips 
f a young womay at the 
ight of the picture. “. 

® An unfinished head 
reco was revehled at the 
ight of the work. Modestini 
vlieves the face was the 
tart of another figure. 

* El Greco painted out a 
eg at the lower right. The 
Sth century restorer is 
ilamed for having uncovered 
his unattached limb when he 
‘lumsily dug out the original 
aint. The limb is a “penti- 
nento,” evidence of a painter 
hanging his mind. 

* The number 104 in paint 
almost as old as the original 
oainting (arrow) appeared be- 
iow a. foot at the lower left. 
it is believed to have been a 
‘atalog number affixed by El 
reco's son. 

® Green trees appeared in 
the background when the 
lrapery was removed from 
the figure on the left. 

® Fl Greco never finished 
the hand and foot of a figure 
on the right of the painting 
the one with arm uplifted). 
Until Modestini went to work 
on it, the limbs had appeared 
finished. 

® The 19th century restorer 
had painted over a portion of 
the snake's tail on the left 
side of the picture. He also 
overpainted several of the 
bodies and tried to improve 
the Master's craftmanship. 

® A bright area around the 
gate of Troy, just above the 
Trojan horse (an eye catch- 
ing device) was dimmed by 
the 19th century worker. 

Greco's painting, which 
Modestini values at over 
$800,000, now glows in the 
colers in which it wags orig- 
inally painted: luminous blue 
sky, silvery nude skin, bright 
green trees and white, light- 
filled clouds. The varnish 
had made the sky yellow- 
green, browned the bodies 
and darkened the clouds. 

Although the ultra-modern 
equipment of the Kress 
studio helped Modestini enor- 
mously in determining what 
to do, most of the job itself 
had to be done with an oijd- 
fashioned scalpel. He had to 
scrape patiently for four 
months just to remove the 
draperies. 


) PODESTINI regards the 

restoration job as one 
of the more spectacular of 
the hundreds he has done in 
his long international career. 
He said: 

“No one ever really saw 
this painting before.” 

After the cleaning and 
scraping was all done, Modes- 
tini himself gave the now- 
glowing painting still another 
coat of varnish, which he does 
not expect will trouble any 
future restorer. He used a 
plastic resin believed by 
scientists to be incapable of 
yellowing. 

Modestini began learning 
his craft at 14 at the hands of 
his father, an expert in the 
restoration of polychrome 
sculpture. He has been Kress’ 
curator for the past five 
years. He came here from his 
post as restorer in the Sao 
Paulo, Brazil, Museum of Art. 


Mary Lou Reynolds of Alexandria Yooks at a painting by a Thal schoolgirl which is part of @ 
children’s art exhibit from 103 nations on display at the Department of Health, a: 
and Welfare Building. The display will be open until March 23. 


a 


h 


Electricity Inroads Cited 


Record Trend 


Gas Trade Girds pee Du siness__Penn-Texas Counsel |Pepco Net, - 
Kor ‘All-Out Fight’ ove / WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1956 23 Scolded by Judge Sales Spurt | 


In January | 


. e's CHICAGO, Feb. 28 #—A Federal judge ordered a Penn-Texag' 
By 5. Oliver Gooumen Pin | Business Outlook O° .= ° . By J. A. Livingston Corp. attorney to “sit down” and threatened to bar him from’ poiomae Electric Power Cox 
The smoldering rivalry between gas and electric industries) ‘court in the third week of the firm's injunction suit -eported January net income 


broké into the open here yesterday. i i | ° | against Fairbanks, Morse & Co. 
In a heated speech, Washington Gas Light Co. pretiseet,| Silberstein Is Both Broker and President ik de, dae” ieee eee ee 
Everett J. Boothby said that the gas industry will wage an “all- Joseph Sam Perry exclaimed at | same bss 


i } 
nA >. Set imtn | iw : Sales for January amouw 
out contest” this year with the | LEOPOLD D. Siberstein, president of Pens-| motive, poms See himself for ee in wo Baa States' VN. Y. Exchange Seat to 276,594,000 kilowatt-ho 


electric industry for the oppor- ; f America’s sudden tycoons,'Locomotive s . Court , 
sanity ot supplying the major | didn’t even exist 10 years G0, | "5 corponahe leapitom, He takes over 4 com-| Harry A. McDonald, former Securities and Judge Perry interrupted Nears 19-Year Peak a3° > ae yer the ier 
quantities of residential fuel, | Bruce Barton told the Adver~| vany then, with the help of its leaps Exchange Commission chairman, called as an Denner ‘| NEWYORK. Feb. 28 wm |°f.9 Per cent over the ke pe 
ising Club of Washingtofi at) ' James Cherry, a Penn‘Texas gt : riod last year. 
He addressed more than 800) Using gt ‘on some other compan ) ? expert witness for Penn-Te characterized dur The New: York Stock Ex- | 
delegates at the opening of a/& luncheon meeting yesterday. | He leapt 4 hehe inte “ol ml ithe proposal as unfair to Faichanks Morse torney ng questioning of hanes. 1 , d that | January operating revenues 
threeday meeting and trade|The growth of new industry, a : - Fy \stockholders. Feirbanks, Morse ; ‘Alfred L. Stoddard, Fairbanks,| change today announced that (totaled $5,293,600, up $754,500 
Hehe ~ 4 ine Ehemedad Petro.(hé said, helps to make possibie | control of Industrial Brown- cash | en te alii Morse secretary and director,| * membership on the ex- lover a year ago. Operating costs 
D qui es ’ . k | hoist. Corp, Niles-Bement- CS ee co n oney . an application involving change has been sold for |¢. the month totaled $4,138,600, 
leum. Gas Association in Sher- | full om ae rg: ss Te The Pond, and others. Now he is ae | Locomotive, sale of tlbek filed Jan. 23 with| $103,000—the highest price in |, cain of $547,100 over a yeas 
aton-Park Hotel. with aes population. The jeaning on the 9@yearold ‘Wate just emerged into the black. ‘the New York Stock Exchange. early 19 years. ago 
“We afe all aware,” Boothby ™°st rewarding decade in bis-| pairnanks, Morse & Co., of (mumoum value is about $46 a share versus about $16 for Not since April, 1937, when ““», , | 3 
said “of the progress the elec-/‘OTY awaits America, he COM-| Chicago, whose $99 million in , Canadian Locomotive. | “Let's get to the issues, coun- . . 04+ was sold for $106,000, For the 12 months ended Jaa, 
~~ ‘ eaaee industry has cluded, if a war doesn't break | secets nearly matches Penn ae Pe If the exchange goes through, it would put Sel. Let's bring the case to a has a “Big Board” mem ber- 31, 1956, net income totaled 
d “4s ecent years, notably Ut Barton is chairman of Bar-| Texas's $104 million a i— additional Fairbanks, Morse stock in “friendly |conclusion, Judge Perry said. ship commanded a higher $8,661,300 or $1.46 a commog 
ree pt Me 46 en ott cooking ton, Durstine & Osborn, one of | On Jan. 27. Silberstein, “3 «oe \bands” and dilute Silberstein’s equity. Yet in|“This case already has taken price. The last sale prior to bo Maine Rey pec with 96 
load. the world’s largest advertising flanked by attorneys, pre- Fae \this proxy-battle tactic to defeat Silberstein, | too much time. today’s transaction was for ‘for he caine adi x ~ 
“This has largély beéh the agencies. sented himself to Robert M. | the Morses may be too casual in discharging, Cherry told the court that he, ¢100900. Seats are currently ‘ended in 1955 po & pe 7 
it of a ceaseless campaign a , |Morse Jr. Fairbanks, Morse their responsibility as trustees for Fairbanks,)and his associates would at-) quoted at $90,000 bid, none | Pepeo directors this. montlf 
of the competing ‘industry to $19 Million in Claims | president,'and volunteered to be chairman of| Morse shareholders, In a proxy contest, this tempt to wind up their presen-| offered. authorized additional construce 
discredit gas and gas appliances| District of Columbia families! the executive committee or ehairman of the) will help Silberstein's side of the argument. | tation today. ition projécts amounting 
in the consumers’ mind’. But received $19,014,000 during 1955, "Dance committee. His Penn-Texas Corp. had ow A little later, Seymour Hetl- $2,474,000. 
what has been done in the past in death benefits from life in-| become the mysterious possessor of 115,000) sII_BERSTEIN, in turn, may be too casual)}bron, another Penn-Texas at-| 
along that line bears little re-'surance companies, the Insti- Shares, or 9.4 per cent of the outstanding stock./in his relations with Penn-Texas shareholders.|torney, told Judge tee ahiong New Fund Formed G i ! 
semblance to what we are fac- tute of Life Insurance reported) O¢ hundred thousand of these shares were| He is president and principal shareholder of| wanted to make a sta | Was Firm Issue 
ing today. .. yesterday. This cor.pares with acquired from the Union Bank of Switzerland) tno Equities, Inc., a brokerage firm whose ad-| The judge denied permission.. NEW YORK, Feb. 28 ®—The 
“The electric industry has $16,388,000 in 1954. “The annual | £0F $4,300,000, on which $2,300,000 is still owing-| dress ig 111 Broadway, New York, the same as|Heilbron renewed his request, formation of Atomie, Electronic To Get Second 
onte and for all thrown down flow of death benefits in the Question: How did a foreign bank, 3900 mttes| penn-Texas. .The telephone numbers also are|and Judge Perry said: '& Chemical Fund, Inc., which sd es 
the gauntlet. The gas industry | District has risen 71 per cent in| {0m the New York Stock Exchange, acquire/the same. |__“Will you be seated, counsel? wit) operate as an open-end in-/Hearing F riday 
is challenged in an all-out con-'the past decade,” the Institute! 200,000 shares? Was the stock accumulated im} | have seen photostats indicating that Uno/Sit down. If you don't sit down, 'vestment company, was an i 
test this vear that has never commented. “In 1945, they CxPectation of a sale to Penn-Texas at $43 8) Equities has actéd as broker for Penn-Texas|you will be stricken from the |nounced today. | A second hearing on Wash2 
been equalled in merchandising amounted to $11 114,000. The| “are? Was a profit made? If so, by whom? in purchasing 5000 shares of Fairbanks, Morse|roll of the court, and you will) 4. company said it has filed ington Gas Light Co's proposed 
history.” increase has been primarily a|,-r¢ other 15.000 shares were huts wit Co., which is listed on the New York Stock|be unable to proceed in this|, registration statement. with sale of 148,917 additional come 
To combat its rival, Boothby refiection of the greater amount} a ~ . ° 1 aries f.| Exchange. The commissions charged were | Case. \the Securities and Exchange mon shares was set for Friday- 
said. the utility gas industry of life insurance owned and not Morse, who has had a falling out with his) double the standard minimum New York . ‘Commission covering 400,000 at 4:15 p. m. before the District 
has prepared a $2.5 million pro- a rise in death rates... .” Owe) eens eee 2 a rend on ae Stock Exchange rates. A public relations adviser, | Cesena Added to List shares of capital stock in con- Public Utilities Commission. 
motion, research and advertis-|ership of such protection, it was\y),-.. Jr The Charles Srorse-Silberstein ge athe d ae ge aa by ‘Vee Pate NEW YORK, Feb. 28 #—The templation of a public offering The PUC yesterday waived’ 
ing program for this year. Cam- pointed out, increased 125 per|- to - #£0U Can say 10F Mr. - common stock of Cessna Air- by an underwriting group man- competitive bidding require. 


we leon i stion nce. -f . 
patgnn are being prepared to cent. the District. between|comurac rune S.ausston of prodenee, Sliver that none, of the siock scauired before Febru lerfe‘Ca of Wichita, Kan was teed by Lee Higcitson Corp. ments on the janue'whieh wi 
Se within thee zear an additional £7.22 shares | tno Byuitos Sr otock tectinge: ay a 
, be Bae ‘ » e " o e ne . 7 * , e 
drying’and numerous other ap. Economic Waste Assailed ‘1%, Rice.(°,m,cctermined my, quotations the] , When I said I was referring to, stock Dur ln hand for the event were Chicago Grain Share foreach eight shares held 
pliances. ~ The high mortality rate Fairbanks-Morse stock could skyrocket and gaged in “cross examination,” that the ques | Dwane L. Wallace, the com- agate on teary Tos din seme oe on March 2. > 
the Washington utility leader deplored last night as “Sheer|™ost unlimited liability. I can only conclude that Silberstein has ec a eae | Clese atone Docker ob = pes 
has been named chairman of | £conomic and social waste.” ow been siphoning off Penn-Texas “petty ¢ash”— ; enaefwritine hee pr " 
an industfy committee to work This can be avoided if schools' AT THE moment, Silberstein is a white/the commissions came to $3845.74, of which | . 5 a ry 
out greater coopération be- of business develop specialized knight fighting the Robert Morses for self-|$1922.87 was the Uno Equities add-on to mini- | eeceres: 5 199% . 
tween the piped gas companies COUrses aimed to fill the re-\dealing He's seeking an injunction to pre-/mum Stock Exchange rates—through his own np: st0n4 Actions Seon 241% Commodity ._ Index 
and the bottled and tank gas/d/Tements of small enter-vent the company from swapping treasury) brokerage firm. | ee, * . NEW YORE, fo. 20—The Assectoted Prose” 
deniers. prises, according to Harold B. stock on a share-for-share basis for Canadian) As & stockholder in Fairbanks, Morse, Silber. | Rete fad fecord ete Na: ed wholesale price index of 35 com, 
The coordination program Wess, professor of business ad-| Locomotive Co. Ltd. already controlled by/| stein eer apprehensive about the Morses oe 
was first proposed last May ™inistration and marketing at) Fairbanks, Morse. Silberstein has a point. | self-de . Wet Penn-Texas stockholders ® 
when.the LPGA ealled for an “™erican University, Wess| Robert Morse Jr., as president of Fairbanks,|have cause for apprehension if Silberstein, as) 
“all-eas unity” program to spoke at the opening session of;Morse, bargains for Fairbanks, forse share. their trustee, ch them, as their broker, 
unite gas men in a sales battle the second annual Institute of| holders, then slips over to the other side of) more than stand commissions. It suggests 
against electric interests seek.|Profitable Management forthe table and, as president of Canadian Loco-| looseness with other people's money. 
ing to eapture the gas market|>™4ll Business at American 
beyorid the gas mains. LP-gas University. Another speaker) 
supplies: the same fue) needs | “** Samuel Cohen, advertising 


in suburban. and rural areas director of The Heett Co. | Ml ousehold Chrysler Also Drops 


in’ «, 
cities. N otes 


| . . 
Southern’s Net Gains +, ‘ion 7 ‘trede scoot ge: Finance Nets P hantom F reuse ht F €es 


vas discussed last night by Na. 19 Sh 
tye tag Roggeeces Bod Fogg than A. Baily, of American Uni- 2. a are 
ern ws} - .' versity, at a meeting of the lo- 


7 9 
ey —— om ayy een cal Controllers Institute in the} Net fmcome of Household'jer Corp. today followed thejeffective today. 
er major carriers operating ex-| 2 ¢Taton-Cariton Hotel . . . First, Finance Corp. in 1955 amounted /ies4 of the other Big Three 
=e ty ee ha i nl =X National Bank of Southern| to $16,877,670, equal to $2.19 a/ 
scrges  om > Oe ~~ Maryland plans a branch in the! share. Net income in 1954 was 
area, ~ age -. ~ = Marlow Heights shopping cen- $16,861,706 which afforded $2.30 tors and Ford—in eliminating 
Pennsylvania, previously *Te-'tor now under construction ,..|a share. ‘socalled “phantom freight” 
a - ho January | Charles Pfizer & Co. Inc.,| charges on new cars pote the C 
net in e. southern's gross ; on 
operating revenues for th Chrysler's “destination Ferber and the Imperial. 
month totaled share . 


World of Finance fee | 


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177.04 175.69 107.72 195.20 
168.25 a" 17e.55 175 ; 
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3323 35333 “Ee 


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MONSIEUR “X” 


Imported Silk 


TIES 


. %~ 4 : Rene. 
42, tore: Me ee = $5 to $7.50 
218/1 seer, waite 548%; He 1 extra beery | 
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firm, declared regular quarterly! ®¢ 
a ‘dividend of 15 cents a common A 
Forty per cent of today’s'share, payable March 30 to CO™mon 
‘nit: ‘from 4,900,918 to h ° 
employment in the United stockholders of record March 900 4,960,000 [Dodge [annie and am 


: ; rn! reports (fer 13 
States is in industries which/16. 7 | months ended Dee 31 “otherwise | Chrysler New Yorker and Im- 
. ' , ~——"" | Eastera Stainless Corp.: 


Admen Hear Barton 


——- 


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gloomy one upon close study, 
an accountant testified yester-| 1955, he pointed out these: ered Com cam a6 ms 
day before a Securities and’ Assets totaled $3,019,462, In- A stare ...... raf wr aes 
Exchange Commission exam- stead of $3,287,866; small loans os 


iner. receivable were $2,597,965 n° Chicago Livestock 


3 vt, tneeme te 92.530, ob is) | 3 
Revised Coastal Figures 2. na New Yor 7 It took 
w ae se minaher Brass Co. tor 13 months | ‘ 
Show $128,130 Deficit “eae os 
aint Sander partes arto aa 


A Yosty financial picture of! 
sal — a 
nell & Co. said that a net $42,319. pbeta 
operating income of $107,606 The hearing is being held be-| more on th x t ares 200 Chas C Stott & Co 
reported for the six months fore SEC Examiner James G.|% Ts lower; by eS 3) ‘ ¢ cle dep 
ended June 30, 1955, turned into Ewell and is expected to con-_| {0-370 un . : . « « Our 8th year 
7 . 


ezscurees | 
BIESZEEES 
eseteeEee 
SLLLLiL 22 


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Coastal Finance Corp., issued discrepancies in the re 
port for 
last August, turned into & 11. six months ended June 30, 4 
‘Me 
an operating deficit of $128,130. tinue for several more days. ." 
He first discovered irregulari-| The SEC has temporarily sus 21 
ties in Coastal’s accounts last, pended stock registration of the) (27°: me | : 


August, he said, shortly-sft#r a smallioan company on the | wrigpts $0 ib soarce, few te | ° ® 
prospectus was issued in con- grounds that a registration) “gai lee 7000; 
nection with a stock offering. | statement filed last August are — a pheere i 
Later, he testified, irregularities tained false statements about! of the ng Ghetee ' 
— found in 11 of Coastal’s 12 Coastal’s assets, earnings and/}ra- ow niet tex 
offices. capital. 7 
This month, Sanders added, fn the meantime a Federal fe . few 
his firm eompleted new balance Court in Baltimore has appoint-' : “ f 
sheet® for Coastal Finance ed a trustee in a receivership 


which. showed many diserep-|action filed by a group of stock- 
ancies. . ders. 


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—_% Sh *44 58 OS 2 48 84 


>. @ s,*® 
sete 


' mos 
7) 
or 


K ST, 
822 17th §$T. 


| ME A Golden Touch 44 


NA 68-4181 


‘tered 


FROM AMERICAN GRAIN 


: , 
connecting sl! stores  SEAGRAM DISTILLERS COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY. 90 PROOF, DISTILLED DRY GIN, DISTILLED 


induste 
is geared to meet the demani 
adding: 


at th 
of 


t think it wou) 


economy if w 


on new housed 
the Census By 
vacan 

arply i 

How 


number of 


mortgage finan 
g, said “I don 
for 
ouses for sal 
ged 
prevailing earlie 


in 
be 


nt rose sh 
you. Fer hi- 


months of 1955. 
ct «@ lower 
Let us explain 


cost 
this NEWEST plan to you. 


NSURA NC 


irm 


THE MCLAUGHLIN COMPANY 


and neighborhoods. 
McAllister, testifying on th 


‘| availability of 


estimates 
"N 
(FNMA), 
ortg 


g activity which wi 
the last one in terms ¢ 
pany. See how 

WH. 4.0175. 


Try and deterntine 


vacant h 
remained unchan 
be afraid of that. If 


“In my judgment, we as 


launched on a decade or mor 


of housin 


dwarf 
CALVIN BULLOCK 
Established 1894 


of all the people whe ; 


Meanwhile, 
reau said the 


houses for re 


ii 
1 a eT 


ia : 


ee 
ha a 
£ Hpsassetssisvsensss's #2 rit ZF 82 22 22: #z FRESE: Hoe py S: mit: 
arf. srtgedesdd st dee"ett'2 ‘heb gstite. | dbedtide Rgtetie'<'éht | 
b dhinnssbias Gat eT ee 
EedttefoAttsttZstta fat, =sfbbREEEEEEEABEatE 68  Eeaka Slate tf 


exist and the bullding 
built 1.33 milli 
this year. 
very low rate 

g Ad- in the year. 


id not 


the final 


ever, 
> Ww. 


,|Fenewal and healthy growth « 
Hibbs & Co. 
CHANGE JF 


MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK Ex 


mvestigate as carefully as yo. 


management of the com 
in the present market. 


Discover how the 5.-in-} 


dwelling policy gives you more 


~ protection 


Homeowners 


ome jour cities 
Protection for. 


which 
from 


president of our f 


ssc DIVIDEND 
- SHARES 


at 133 mil- 


By the Associated Prem 
me needs stil] 


Federal housing officials dis- 
agree on the amount of new 


one building in prospect for 
age loan 
ly 


ue in relative 


next six 
any good, he'll sure tell 
the success of his clients. 


lnsurance—S urety Bonds 


1121 15th Se. N. W. 


McAllister 
ny 
onth. 
y, Housin 
said he d 


A. R. LUJACK 


CORPORATION 


70 Wall Street, N. Y. 5, N. Y. 


, Government 
looks for 1956 
ST. 3-5282 
lease send me information on Capital Gains Securities. 


| Folger, Nolan—wW. B. 


on to equal last 
Federal H 


on new starts. 


Ww. 
ere made 
or a drop to a mil- 
year. 
How hot is a hot tip? 


Hot ell right. They must be. Think 


Board, 
burned by them. 


the like 
that he 


see 13 
As 4 


725 15th Street N 


Oldest Investment Banking Firm in Washington, D. C. 


y by the H 


e¢ Federal 
ortgage Association 
xpects available m 
funds to contin 
.|short sup 
ons Commit 


y%| months. 


this year. 
Albert M. Cole 
——e chief, 
-1 million as 
. Stanley Baug 
ent of 
ply for the 
riati 
budget testimo 
ould 
built, Cole said 
now stands 
He said ho 
We are pleased to announce the associati 


ro 


|Housing Aides Differ _ 


rE 


.|them earlier this m 
STOCK MARKET REPORTS 


by automatic telephone 


recording, dial 
Talk it over with your broker. Don’t 


home constructi 
year’s 13 milli 
But Walter 
Their views. w 
In his testimon 
ministrator Cole 
Recal 
For Continuous 
1 H.L.RUST CO. “’. 
Ge co. 
There 
what we've seen, 
asm is a wonderful 
fect their judgment. 
If you should get « hot tip, i 
can. Take « look at the 
the stock is doing 
how that stock will fit in the overall 
your broker thinks it's 
business is based on 


P 


On New Homes Total 


chairman of the 
lic y 

‘i pro 

too 

tion is due f 

- lion starts a 

«| 1955 w 

te] homes 

- count 

lion, 

_ twenty-four hour 


‘ 


_—e,99,,. 


_—_—__— 
PRESS _Soaeze2 seeeee : : SPOS 88 2 2 eres 3 Sese2 ete 724 # 2 _SF_ 2222 S358 33 | : Mesages : 


teEipttcescdelldblie.s Aig diet decllte! didbel#" Giieied SDtiere a fieegih diss, edhe 7b gh die 
Sie -2SfEEs potseanelehte ese? EniBen BEALL CCEeAtEtECE-£a6i4 fata tbgenthtt Seeseteeteez. me tut octet $$ 345 fy 
set $4 ero SECOREEEE eats st on sce se Te Lee siEFtcbelth- antl dattsbtes nee lt 


cere Se 


| Ford Ends cts BE 


as the pre- 


it 


at 62% bid, 62% of.- 


Bb ye 


, the same 


“ay pe 5 paftiea f ng $5 3 
genedaeacpe tite sah teaches 
nas nnahee mihi BSEzssez: 


Se eee 


SEFSB : SF £2: SF S2- 28H 2 PaSS #2 £24 Beers 2e° 42 £3 FSFZ: 


i e §¢. 23 is. Fr 3 3 
a> 3. 
ein : é nEg. tau" aa, ! 


spreaattel, Saf emt site bia an : peldcgegsasee 2 yncge8igy Bopsienddc agi ts tepepsnic™ gee iii aR | bP 
J ihimbsii es fee ree anaes 5 slsgsecs aril thea Hagel rypypttvataaseseits inal HE 2 ses tEt a ft 


544 + yer | # : : FW PES : geeee 2 See wt FRZELLLSSES ret abe es: on. ¥e Fe FHS SPeETES 2 82 #2: SFP2 S25 FER PF Fo2 ZF SF SRS 228 28 S852 3 ES 
bith lh ‘t ++1+ +11 ee & i4 Se ' ra or = ##f2_ _- #222 
ald: besddi die te*teettes* bbbddd.cnddberd. 22342 of fi, Z. +h ig bile " +! enue wires Ee rete nnei? obdedtdisiaditee, $35 Tiphethe btiietde* 2) 


z= 
sbbispbisbinsis pitied bee niente te ee fsbiat SELESSECARERLEPESEEE EERE fEebe,8 i £.22 sti f0f,ffg2228. 282 22 see se2 
Ce ree irneorrp rere see a ie é é. sifnnnstoll ftiifitt-tffectlncnfbinst EnCEQEGCELEECEG EEE anSitsSECELELEEEAE aS a2E.£E4°E 


a rat gear tiga re of ciekkt SisllEEbOttaftaftndntite ‘" | Sak 282.2 cabteectegectetest se ii é  beceaegee nd ac dstein- Sze apie c itt it 4 imei: 


NEW YORK, Feb. 28, # a 
Ford Motor over-the-counter 


» Meno az 


closed 


fered 
a vious cldése. 


Ms 
“ 
Me 


178 111% st 1% th 
148 105 


7’ 3% 
238 16? 


RS 


aenie-ae iodine 
= 
~ 


o o “ce-e = on~ee 
| See a aie, g°"**e-s8> “2° ae 


2 - 
Sas 23 983... tenhal.. ; . : } “a sits . “eta en es gids 2" ie nl, af - in, e82-esg.8 382 ae ae $ 3 3 85. 
gins s-8 a3E,2_ “3 8 R~-Egs iy sata! wens oScccsaadsi ly tt ar ehse & tag i.:” “32,4 - = ~ =_8 fa5* = =$85 &i-3 3 ‘aaa! fey : - = i “23,4 s- $98 wees 


SEgSzE<35 iid ata pico aes St *FaEE yD a! ea Ptad | g°2,3.cn'toxe? fs gcctetnasla~ yeaa, Sa5gefae-s 233 - s22_8- 98 38 28s- gh ee o2°3 
lela lla ii : aii HEE AHEEEEEe San fat: rece cecel TLL eee rel : 3 ill HaHa teeeladfisae ‘ial Ee eee : lini addEEsHd full Utpeaetas?= P22 
jt SSS FS SERLILAISITR 222 FESR 7 SS : SPSR SHELE SSSR FS FSZ8S= | $82 


supe sae HSE ged Fe  ibbbbadd S24 sbchiebeh wGdkaobeittdeied cf, cee]d sh. i’ dice, sebenbtdpethghtts dhtb delel diet 33 Uy" eh Setelti gs siatttesth, 
sk Kenta ttt |) | SREREERESCEGURERAEAEGERE abGtantERttH0422,21.02268.42 08 866,08 2.268 gently {UE CetaGeettattee ease, ant. aneetsene Statthietts 
il beni ones ceed ae ha. SiltsEsfaekfenonfZ66th dbisbabbeibeicbbide att ice tec tee cee ae 


CONAN HO Rer e-em nw ene ee 
—_ x ar at "1 3” STEER "WS esse egess SRRE- ARS OF earer--ngeerg- Sr SRerrS_r wr s-eegrege a. ee a ESSSEREWS~ 
Ex~atse Lm fe S2."2% gn 8 24° Ps 


n~ 4 : ~ : 
- tts". mggra*geu8h ~ 234 f,~Q" i fn Minas “nk” ee 5 ae ofted pasts 24. sig ttn Pen, S498 a its08 


Hidde litiitiea fi ae Ih llleeiiiall ute uatiaitt fi Ss ieee 


—— a te 
ei &: #82852 233 : PPRFRPESZ eee SLPSSE | BHSESRERTSIS 352 uu #F Taide = gee # 222 Ee isits 1] SESS S&S SLLSLSSES 2 S82 SE 2 453 382. Ta)" ie 'sess we pee 
é 


a peescezat 22° Pat Sid. sctbbbded he. edt URE deities distal, ag nbdddedtge dit stisabiddi ited Hhedies ibteti}, 7 Pkg Sage ‘abs 
oe ee 3 = ete Sts pen -hanflShtgh3ncdtceeetesseantt.e4ete, te nShafSSCEEG00E82.208,0,42 nba-~ElfesSSS2feE | Pr ra 
{3 teat <n wanes SGteh*n02,2882..00¢88 Wich neiedddtes: saint eit ieee RiZGCECES.. 0800. all ablellaellthestsf ff Sie68e  S8i88255.228.8f,-85282%,2, 
=x 222 nay -S-"R°seeR- fee nee termeepaer ca igo «es 6, ah gs 
z. 
—, 272°. cialgt*sfan,, fe 227. agit ae g-0F gts =~ “gs § Be of a7 a ~ cow _843 wteate! 8 zs - pacataie os pes sie 


a | oor 


Ce renrr neen ern e a (Htantalaannletin i Merete: 


Late Sepia 


ee Se ee 
Se te - 


p- 

5 

ains. 

that 

ised to 48 cents from 
at 

low- 


e 
the his- 


d utilities 
gained 3 
ernment 


ed last Se 


ge of 60 stocks 
and touched again December 


t $179.60. Jt was off 40 cents 


was up 10 cents a 


of the best 
at 128%, Chile 
t Copper 1% 
g 1% at 54%. 
at 14% (ona 
slightly higher. 


the industrial com- 
hilean deman 


average was up 50 cents while 
xchange was slightly 
VU. S. Gov 


7. wai 2 at, Hi [wt 2.5, 


wore 
NM 
= 
oe 


ged. 
week the price was hiked | 
pper 2% 
Kennecot 


pers displayed some 
e strength followed a C 


cents. Anaconda Co. 


declined 20 cents an 


pper be ra 


y last 


Onl 


to 46 from 
3% at 68%, 


43 
, Magma Co 


over the counter were 


, and American Smeltin 


Oliver Corp, was 1% lower 
ered dividend payment). 


The mixed nature of today’s market was! 


Corporate bonds and 


The American Stock E 


The Associated Press’ avera 
higher. 


yesterday. The current level is near 
Cop 


toric peak of $181.50 establish 


tember 23 
and 6. 


shown by the fact that 
ponent of the 
the railroads 
remained unchan 
Th 

the price of co 
46 cents. 

at 77% 

Copper 

126% 

issues 


y- 
t top 
second 


a3. 93, i Ee ag 


Hhilbicinl: iti 


rata $:° 
stig 


garded as 
y indecision pend- 


the list to 
nt Eisenhower on 


st of today’s 
farm imple- 


points while 
points at the most 


pparent in the 


gh final bu 


teehTra 1.48 


SEEESISSE5:5252 


’ 
\? 


- SS A passes 


eet see 


£82 #222 : 3 > 
| £222 22 # Seer2ere2222 2: #2828222 :° 3 fs Ba: reese 22. $22 2882 Fe8. £98 Fz : #eseese SFSF22 : 22 3 #8 SE +4 SELES _ =: se Hf aut 


ate SH: : ae : td Bi rn) +if + + $3 

it cnt 2 = gobcteecg.rbege | xtektddd-opathbdonhteteusege..cdeeee obashedgescie,tisde ied tg3* de *ted) actiaee sadbatlit. thbeditty'ee'd? hte"? +) sntaz Secddst0884-228.3 
hprepegie: Hh calf ~valle slo fof CEE af€CEEaEflEaf-GqnSGeseseqtasss: au ascennenceeereen dpbebbssbibiii eae 

Siltnexbittoitatsat | S~vshbthGeanin’ GEESE ~—CRSSESERCERREESSERCERCEC ae hEC-CHER SRE EMCEE GEE. 1! doibidicadbin esac ee ——s 


Boge aati i + ae | + | ver fe hia ue het ee SR°RRE““gS-e-cReWers 
<3 : : ' e & & = e & z 

ee ee ee ee ee eee ee 

isis saan “arsine ta33 a oie ah fe sn, a | Te 5 gti air Heat so zi anit = 

flees EEsks. $2g335": | ee Saces,*rt_ 2 +E fest m. is E33 2 33352 sscald ihr 
sassszassesiiie TTT sete! ssi iSzei si liiitcancscil Hianelliearce Ssrezas in i} 


a rs eaeegs sea: a ong = sf #8 ae = raat e838 iy erotgtnriee oir, we # gees wore s8233 # 
sae? chet} int: 3 of; eT : rie beets 22sbctes seiieele ¢ dcdebedebictt 220138"! 3 

: meee es Sei i anehl- gf EREEEEE OEE S 826,58 nfifitt_2t.. 2.28% 
anbetedentigcgie? ftigece SkekrE 5 ice o2t- aesbiten ttt. ent | 


@ major divisions 
tand for election 


encies in the market 


Feb. 28 (®—Highly mixed 


steels, motors, and aircrafts, 


appeared to enable 


close slightly higher. 


ascribed to a general belief that 
he intends to run again. 


chemicals, rubbers 


ments, and tobaccos. 
“Will the President seek *s 


prevailed throughout mo 


2a 


“a. 
Pet g 


A presidential press conference has been 
called for 10:30 a. m. Wednesday, and Wall 


Principal gainers amon 
Gains extended to around 3 
losses amounted to about 2 
In Wall Street the market was re 
another session dominated b 
ing a statement by Preside 
Street is waiting for the answer to tha 


NEW YORK, 


Prices Mixed Most of Daye. 


while lower tendencies were a 
whether he intends to s 
again. Recent rising tend 


ing strength 
have been 


trends 
| stock market session, but enou 


138,- 
70,- 


| were the coppers, 


| railroads, 
16.500 GN OH Cl 


—" 


Ir ssiatL: 


a 
SS355888 


Ff rks 
: 


| 


| 


Se —— eee. 


*) 
My 


7m 7% 2 + 


+8.17 

im averages: in- 

, 70,908; utilities, 45,200; 
+ 


ie— Chik MW pf 
$1 153% 151% 183%e4 


32 46% 4% Set %) Chi Peee 17 


127¥a+ City tevest . 
a 


Clese 


(100) Wigh Low Clase Chg. 


shpieliiatasia 


47 
637% 7% 17% 


10000 000 


6.63 6465.32 


170.66 171.69 
THe 11%.. 


lew 


; 


a 
+ 
4 
~ 
- 
~ 
4 


two years ago, 
S3% S7% S30 %+ % 
5 106% 106% 186%+1% 


; Jan. 1 to date, 89,- 


69%s 


1 137% 137% 


1 47% 4% 1%—- % 
23 
1B 


me 8% 8B BY 
78 187%) 164% wr 


s 


me $7 


ene . 
fet 
eZ 
és 
| i 
e. Ca oe 


1954 to date, 


1955 toe date, 


2 =, 3 
—o “iy sitcde oP cs eS S 3-93. #.f.5 
Tat a ale A ate ict 


Associated Press 
Total sales, 2,540,000 shares; 
previous day, 2,440,000; year 
65.22 65.51 
171.41 172.22 
Transactions im stocks esed 
Gustriais, 264,000; rails 
1.75 
h 
. a. 
128 
s 


Opes 


Winds 44.71 07.09 4248 45.71 44.71 
159.94 160.78 159.98 180.67 +6.18 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


“8a. a eg £ ae 


24 


‘Stocks Score Slight Ga 


¥ 
AM, 


pe en os 
5 


Stee! 2.500 
fete Sti pf 


ago, 1,903,674 
1,981,889 

Dow-Jones Stocks 
NEW YORK, Feb. 28— 


680,012: 


SS stocks, 396,108. 


306,583; 
603,040. 


: oe stcdn 5" 
ries Bs byt, st lens 
ts ene ec cate dey his 


ta etils 


65 sctks 


70 rails 


St 
55 


4) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
— Wednesday, February 29, 1956 oF 


Result of Hoax _ D. C. Produce Prices be 
‘Big Board’ : ya Ty halt att ae, 2a, ee | SA 


a 


{| Acts to Stop | Pag rane reece (a He Me ce wal geri ak = 
et 7g: - 1$@2. 100-1 
ot iggadeapye el ogahrule bs 
et as 


! od I$.» paar 
NEW YORK, Feb. 28 (#—The , 2 me 
Mad w New York Stock Exchange took New ape sacks. i ie ods. oS. Ra 
Swi ji|steps today to prevent a repe- Ds SArRe. Snort gy Mnoerer ac Ps ON eK sai raft tty 
+ thd ™ tition of yesterday's hoax in orate. 5 am 100- '400@4.50 
8% a5 which it sent out nationwide 
7% 3 7-16+1-16) 
~% reports of more than a half 
om sett million dollars in fake trades. wrapped, Wess ae) 
Ve | «<The nationwide ticker serv- 
+wice reported falsely transac- 
tions totaling 14,000 shares of | 
stock in New York Central and | 
'Phileo Radio at steadily rising 
prices. 
The hoax was detected al- 
most immediately by special 
ists in the two stocks and cor-| 
rections were made on the | 
‘tieker tape in seven minutes. | 
The specialists are appointed | 
by the Exchange to maintain a) 
market in one or more stocks, 
‘ «% . Because of the nature of their 
a duties, it was practically an| 
© 1? —w* automatic reflex to spot the) 
mw We % fake trades 
But who was the culprit? 


Probably one of the 120 page 


boys on the floor of the ex-| - | | 


change — and he hasn't been | 
heefeater? 


caught yet, it was learned. 
The transactions are made hy 
word-of-mouth between mem- 
bers but they are noted by an. : 

: exchange employe called a “re-| Who are the mea drinking 
porter” who writes down the|% Beefeater martinis today? 
transaction on a slip of "ones | Aa international! Who's 
and hands the slip te a page Whe of ho | . 

measutably superior mat- 
tini...who appreciate the 
clear, dry brilliance that 
Beefeater Gin alone imparts 
to a martini. rh hg 


BEEFEATER 


inte a pneumatie tube which 
“delivers it to the ticker room. 
where it is relayed over the 
94 Pree, Dictilled fram Grein. 
imported trem England by 
Kebrend Corporation, MN. ¥, 1, MN. Y 


oo igh low ~ Close he. 


(10) Wigh Low Close Che. 
a a “pibe waa... 
0 % % 1-1. 


Asseciated Press. 
Total sales, 850,000 shares 


year’ ax, 1,397,795. gua wm wie. 


1B ia 

m 2 jie. tere A8 
Stert = pg 5% 
% 

vem ae A 9 Hy Staats 123% aii 

1? 4% 413-16 419-18-—1-18 

~~ Me Per 
“ + 


ait 


ee nm a er ee 


OMY 


Right now is the time to save! 

At National Permanént you can save 
at any time! Save by mail or stop 
in at either of our two convenient 
locations. Generous dividends are 
compounded to your account twice 
each year. All accounts insured 


to $10,000, 


nel z 


| 


Se ine 
+ ‘e) Seuttie St! 1.200 


et ag 
im wie tees \Seamaw Airt 3.S0f 18 7 
e iv 
Servemech 48 


17% “ ot Sweet Or 
M+ % 
3% % Grid Freed 


7 


s 


a. z 
et ee on 


1s = 
§ Tha = 114% —1% | Joastone 
20s 2% + Se 


Se 


a 


| tas Ce BAm 7.58 2608 170% 
Ms ‘tat Petre! 300 ™ 
tet Pred 
, tat moi 
Rey 


‘| Thieke! Ch 1.177 
% Theme Star 
| Tite feet te 
+4% | Tekton 60 
+ “% eee tome 
TH% T1%+ “ Trees Lee 
B1% Fite Me) tee Cet 
mew oo 1% 22 2? Ueexce!! 
Mest lehe 1 mu 7) + % Gell Aner 
net tee 1-08) Menesce 180 
21-8 Sates Merritt Pet 
s Mecehi tres 


: Vtae 
7% = +e Vee Af OH 2 1 
Ye Vener Sys ae 


-— 
é~ 


mce 's 

“ Ve © COC Se 88 

% Velcse SH Le ? 
Wettecet? tS 


ticker tape system 
Rut page boys also deliver | 
messages for members of the 
exchange between the various 
trading posts and they've been 
carrying white pads for this, 
sere 1014~ % he Same as carried by the 

~~ i e— % | Teporters 

18% ai “| Henceforth, the page boys will | 
ame am ‘em— % carry pads of blue paper only. | 
187% 147% 47%e— & In addition, the slips used by 
the “reporter” will be num- 


FREE PARKING AVAILABLE AT BOTH OFFICES 


NATIONAL PERMANENT 
BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


R. €. BUCKLEY, President 


7s © Lessetic 
he Weehite®ou 


oo 
— ~—- a mea 


a: 


% Wright Ber .17 


7 7 7 J 1 7 . za 7 °F? 


2282 
=” 


i2i 
s..3_ 


“ 
App tl 
4 ' 


“ 
as 


™% tesnear 

“ eptite 6 

™ Ghie Pew i.7ict8 
Pesty (46 O08? 

% Se Cel ict @ 

% Weeetes Ce fe OFA 


- 
- 
~ 


Langley Park, Md. 
UNIVERSITY LANE AT NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. 


Downtown: 
187\4 187% 169% 719 TENTH STREET, NORTHWEST 


WIN: TRAGGERED 
for double -action 


-. & 9 
$293 
» deal 
* 28% 


Th+ % Peeceast Pet 

TS%e+ Se Pentep OF 

o16+1-18 Prete Act ite 
My M% Me— Ww Pepperell te 


New York Bond Prices 


Associated Preae 


Total sales, $4,000,006; year 
ago, $3,403,006. 


- a - 


a 
~~ +4 
a Bpuawhe«aeesns 


Sie 37% 


} 


(90) High Lew Close Cos. | 


Amare ’ 
i RS, 
ae 
SaTeTt 1.75085 
da! 


Nerthrep 4579 

ner? dedee? 

PEST date 

Penee 4. S008 

PCA 1.5088 

7LSF 4.900077 
- «67 


~ 
3 
~#s 


Section 3.75089 
See Mes 2.5078 
Secelté 8 3.25078 
SeMetg 64 S67) 
SePec 4 S088 


Seety 
SreGiad = 63.1 2het? 
Steen) 37Se71 


—- 
= 
i od 


‘ ; 
Teddy 143%— 
118% 119% 


™ 


3 12568 ' 
Wheel St) 175078 
reetiem senes 
| 2% 


#) 
1 
nm 
#2 
Pa] 
ye 
1 
23 
“4a 
Pak 
P| 
‘4 
13 
oe 


23 
nd 


— 
~~ = 


7 698% 168%+ 
177% 177% 177%— 
7 1% + 
T1G% 11% 110% + 


Mutual Fund Prices 


(AP) —(Wett. 


nm 
‘ 
7? 
’ 
2 
’ 
| 
’ 
| 


st 
» 4.10 


sew 6YORE. fee 
Securities Sealers, tee) Settee © tee 


Natl fevesters 


3s 
rzsszsze tc=- tee 


ee 
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(Have you tried the new 
Variable Pitch Dynaflow ?*) 


like a second getaway cutting in—a thrill and a 
safety sweep like nothing you ve ever experi- 
enced before in an earthbound vehicle. 


— J 
a 7 


e258 
S SS sSstesz 


2208s 
' SSeS Seo} 
SSSBVSoesSRsessesszxcesclt=2sesse 


That nudge taps a fraction of the mighty power 
in Buick’s big 322-cubic-inch V8 engine. That 
nudge gives you quick new getaway response. 
That nudge brings you all the power and snap 
and performance you need for normal driving 
and cruising. And since all this is at only part 
throttle, your gas mileage goes up substantially. 


= 
= 
+ 


mis is something you'll find only in a 1956 
Buick. 
And we think this action is so exciting, you ought 
to come in for a sampling before another sun sets. 


PR ctea a 
Sex 
sess 


es 
Whrtchett Fé see 


se 2Benwd 
— 
~ 


Metropolitan Life 
Made Four High 
“ Records in 1955 


Surely you owe yourself the treat, the twin 
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fun hours that go with driving the best Buick yet. 


~~ 


For Buick’s new Variable Pitch Dynaflow is more 
than just the smoothest, the sweetest, the most 


a 

a -— — + 
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con 

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ad 


o 

s 

3 
SsttsresseebescetenterszezcecBuszes 


- 
2 


NEW YORK, Feb. 2 
Metropolitan Life Insurance 
Co. chalked up new record 
highs in sales, total insurance 
in force, policy payments and 


responsive transmission yet developed. 


It's quick and it's nimble—it's a gas-saver and a 
great safety factor—the most thrilling safety 
measure on the American scene today. 


[hen comes the next trigger—when you need 
all-out acceleration for an emergency safety- 
surge. 


Why not come in tomorrow and match up the 
words with the action? 


*New Advanced Variable Pitch Dynaflow is tha only Dynaflorr 
Ruick builds today. It is standard on Roadmaster, Super and 
Century—optional at modest extra cost on the Special. 


hebubeledubel 
[SR ess 


assets in 1955, Frederic W. 
Ecker, president, announced 
today. 

Ecker told 


You just floor the pedal—and that switches the 
pitch of this airplane-principled_ transmission. 


: 
. 
: 


When we say twin-triggered, we mean just that. 


= 
323 


a news confer- 
ence that Metropolitan, na- 
tion's largest insurance com 
pany, had assets at the close 
of the year amounting to $13.- 
936 billion, a gain of $845 mil. 
lion over 1954. 


sueszs 


You move the first trigger the moment you press 
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’ A, 


= WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


2 


Wednesday, February 29, 1956 


arkway to Run 


In Canal Area 


A 58-mile section of parkway 
will be built between Hancock 
and Cumberland, Md., along 
the C & O Canal without 


destroying any 
of the natural 
beauty of the ; 
canal area. e 

Sen. J. Glenn 
Beall (R-Md.) aq 
said agreement ‘ 
was reached 
yesterday on 
the parkway’'s 
general route 
in a conference 
attended by Beall 
Secretary of 
Interior Douglas McKay, Rep 
DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md.) and 
Conrad L. Wirth, director of 
the National Park Service. 

The Senator said a detailed 
plan of the two-lane parkway 
will be presented to the Mary- 
land State Roads Commission 
within the next few weeks 

The parkway will be built 
along the bluffs above the canal 
instead of on the towpath as 
was planned originally 

The park service dropped its 
pian for building a parkway 
along the entire length of the 
canal, using the canaj itself as 
a road bed, after nature lovers 
protested vigorously 

The new plan “will mean the 


area will get not only a park- 
way but maintenance of the 
historic beauty of the canal,” 
Beall said. “lt will keep the 
cana] intact as a recreation area 
and combine the park with the 
parkway.” 

The parkway agreement was 
the result of several weeks of 
work by Secretary McKay and 
Wirth, culminated by a personal 
tour of the area by Wirth last 
week, Beall said. 

The parkway will cost about 
$8 million and will be built 
completely with federal f: ‘ds. 
Between Paw Paw and North 
Branch the parkway will be 
built south of Route 51, which 
meanders in and out of the 
hills paralleling the canal 


Vincent Auriol Leaves 


For Tour of Russia 


PARIS, Feb. 28 #—Former 
French President’ Vincent 
Auriol left by air today en 
route to Moscow for an “és. 
sentially private” 10-day visit in 
the Soviet Union. 

Auriol, accompanied by his 
wife, made the visit at the in 
vitation of Klimenti Voroshilov 
chairman of the Presidium of 
Russia's Supreme Soviet (Pa 
liament). 


Mother and Son Are Held 
For Jury in Knifing Death 


4 23-year-old man and his 38 
yearold mother were held for 
grand jury action yesterday on 
a charge of murder after a cor 
oners inquest at the District 
Morgue ' 

John M. MacFadden and hig 
mother, Mrs. Dorothy Alexan- 
dria, both listed at 1512 9th st 


ea iy bu W/g 


en? 


nea carry rib au m ums foe 
hm relief from acid indiges- 
o water needed. No waiting. 


Rittenhouse Squere 
Philadelphia 3, Pa. 


Arther T Murray —Moenegweg eres | 


nw., were held responsible for 
the death of Romas McDaae, 49 
listed at 1015 N st. nw., who 
died Feb. 15 In Casualty Hos 
pital of a stab wound 

Det. Sat. Roy Schwabb of the 
Hiomicide Squad testified that 
conflicting stories were told of 
the killing but all agreed Mrs 
Alexandria had come to the aid 
of her son and stabbed Mc Dads 

Cause of the altercation va 
ried, Schwabb told the jury 
Before he died McDade told 
Schwabb MacFadden had 
jumped him over a gambling 
debt. MacFadden told Schwabb 
there had been a .quarrel and 
\icDade had jumped him. Both 
MacFadden and Mrs. Alexan 
dria denied there had been any 
thing about a gambling debt 

In another case the corone 
jury ruled as accidental the 
death last Sunday of Mrs. Filsie 
Montgomery. 37. listed at 1108 
| st. se., who died of a head 
injury 

Witnesses testified there had 
been an argument about 
whether Mrs. Montgomery 
should leave a friend's party 
and Otis Mitchell, 38, listed at 
the same address, slapped her 
They also said she had falien 
down several times 

Medical testimony said 
injury was the type which could 
have been caused by a fail. 


the 


aa 


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o r 7 ~ 
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GENERAL 
ELECTRIC 


ee ae 


to 
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a 


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. C. only 


EX TRA SHOPPING HOURS! 


Open Daily 10 A.M.-9 P.M. 


T 
ALESea 


ohh 7-1 hiatal 


“OUR NAME 


Fight Over Fund 


Anti-Petrillo 
Bloc Seizes 


AF M Loc al 


HOLLYWOOD, Cailf., Feb. 28 


P— Local members of the Amer- 
ican Federation of Musicians 
staged a revolt against the “dic- 


tatorship” of 


National 
dent James C. 
Petrillo 
in a fight over 
funds said to 
involve mil 
lions of dol- 
lars 

Some 
members of 
Local 47, whose 
membership of 
15,000 makes it 
second largest in the 60,000- 
member AFM, met in a stormy 
meeting which resulted in the 
overthrow of a local leader yes- 
terday 

Members voted to suspend 
temporarily President John Te 
Groen, shouted Cecil Read, vice 
presiden ‘nto the acting presi- 
dency, ar prepared for a legal 
battle for contro! of money col- 
lected in strike and trust funds. 

Te Groen described it as “one 
of the most un-American and 
illegal meetings in AFM his- 
tory.” He said his suspension 
was illegal under union bylaws, 
since officers can be removed 
only by impeachment 

Read, taking over as 
dent. said 

“Our 
mean our 
AFM, but 
choice.” 

Read said ihe basic complaint 
involves control of more than 
$14 million collected into a trust 
fund from monies paid for tele- 
vision recordings 

Petrillo uses the trust fund to 
pay musicians thrown out of 
work elsewhere in the country 
by mechanical recording de 
vices. 


Petrillo 


presi- 


probably will 
from the 
no other 


actions 
expulsion 
we had 


Boycott Supporters Drop 
Plan for Work Stoppage 


Feb 2h id 


lion-wide pray 


\\ YORK, 
ofana 


Spon 
er day March 
the 


boycott of buses 


sors 

28 in support of 

(Ala.) 
today 


Montgomery Negro 
said 
there will be no work stoppage 
We are interested in praye! 
only.” said Rep. Adam Clayton 
Powell (D-N. ¥ pastor of 
15.000-menrber New York Negro 
congregation 
After a meeting of New York 
Neero leaders here last Friday 
announced that they had 
should at 
between 
praye! 


it wa 
agreea 
tend sc! | ork 
2 ana ; D rr on the 
da) 

Yesterday in Miami Dr. Jo 
seph H. Jackson of Chicago 
said he was in favor of prayer 
on that day but was opposed to 
any work stoppage. Dr. Jackson 
president of the National Bap- 
tist Convention, is the religious 


leader of five million Negroes 


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IS OUR POLICY” ; 
1506 


BENNING RD. N.E. 


(Next to Corner at“! Sth & H) 


“Criminal” 


By Ala. Coed 


Presi- , 


suit by the Negro, Autherine | 


2800 boarding as well as studying 


. pledging our support.” 


Cambodia Bans Use 


ment including a ban on the use 


ficial ceremonies, 


Action Filed 


BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Feb. 28 
im—Officials of the University 
of Alabama said today a sus-| 
pended Negro coed has brought | 

“criminal action” against them 
in her suit for readmission. | 
They demanded separate jury 


today trials. 


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The college heads also asked 
for dismissal of a companion 


Lucy, 26, for the privilege of 


with white students. 

Both motions were made on 
the eve of a Federal Court 
hearing of Miss Lucy's con- 
tempt of court action which 
sought her immediate _ rein- 
statement, $3000 damages and 
imprisonment ef the defend- 
ants. 

Miss Lucy was admitted 
to Alabama by court order Feb. 
3 but suspended three days 
later at the height of rioting 
by a mob which stoned Miss 
Lucy’s car, spattered her with 
eges and forced her off the) 
campus tnder state police ee 
cort. 

The first motion today as- 
serted that contempt charges 
constitute “criminal action” 
and the officials are entitled 
to regular trials by a jury. 

The second motion asked 
that charges against another 
University official, Dean of 
Women Sarah Healey, be dis 
missed 

Miss Lucy had sued the dean 
to make her provide her with 
a dormitory room and use of 
dining hall facilities on her re- 
turn to the campus. The Negro 
also asked the judge to rule 


- 


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« « | 29 
| Fifth 


By Popular Demand 


COCA-COLA 89: 


Case of 2 


plus dep. 


whether or not the dean had 
authority to exclude her from 
the facilities in the first place. 


In a wire to Dr. Jackson to- 
Powell said, in part: 

idea com- 
We are 
prayer only. We 
Ameri 


day Rep 
“Work 
erroneous... 


stoppage 
pletely 
nterested in 
and 16 m 
cans are counting on you and 


illion colored 


ep. Powell said there was 
no suggestion now that anyone 
stop work. He added that Ne 
could visit church on 


neh hours or after work 


groes 
their lu 


Pastor Criticizes Arrest 


Of 24 Alabama Preachers 


MONTGOMERY, Ala. Feb. 
28 WA Negro minister in- 
dicted in Montgomery's bus 
boycott told 4 cheering throng 
at a mass meeting last night 
tha “no ciy in the world can 
afford to make criminals out 
of 24 of its preachers.” 


This declaration by the, Rev. 


GEORGIA AVENUE N.W. gee 


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3504 Georgia Ave. 


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Pittsburgh's Famous 


FER cus 


L., R. Bennett came after 
church groups in other sections 
of the Nation expressed con- 
cern over the arrest of 24 Ne- 
gro ministers here for leading 
the protest against segregation 
on city buses 

The Rev. Mr 
of the Maunt 
Methodist Episcopal Church, : 
together with other indicted 
Negro clergymen spoke at a 
meeting marking the end of 
the boycott’s i2th week 

\ group of Protestant pas- 
tors at Princeton, N. J., called 
for a praver meeting there Fri- 
day restricted to ministers only. 
The Rev. William L. Tucker. 
president of -the 10-member 
Princeton Pastors Association. 
which includes three Negroes, 
said the service will conclude 
with an offering to be sent to 
Montgomery Negro ministers 

At St. Albans. W. Va. the 
West Virginia Council _of 
Churches, representing 13 Prot- 
estant de semntanbhans® with a 
membership of 350,000 persons, 
said in a letter to Mayor W. A. 
Gavle of Montgomery 

“We share widespread unhap- 
piness over the current grand 
jury indictment of scores of 
your citizens We feel that, 
even under your law, these citi- 
zens have a ‘just cause’ to up- 
hold Therefore, we cannot 
think they are guilty of a con- 
spiratorial crime 


Bennett, pastor 
Zion African 


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Of Cars by Top Aides 
PHNOMPENH, Cambodia. 
Feb. 28—Prince Norodom 
Sihanouk, ex-King of Cambodia 
who abdicated to become Prime 
Minister, today launched a plan 
to “democratize” his Govern- 


of individual cars by its mem- 
Other things that ministers * 
must not. do—if they are to 
avoid dismissal—include bene- 
fitting from special housing, 
wearing of uniform outside of-| 
places of entertainment afd) 


being called “excellency.” 


LOOKING FOR 
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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1956 


Cc 


This 


Morning... 


With Shirley Povich : 


TAMPA, FLA., Feb. 28—Birdie Tebbetts, who is 
perhaps Providence College's most distinguished alum- 
nus, is now managing the Cincinnati Reds as a sort of 
social experiment, he would have you believe. “I would | 


arles Town D 
Klein Leads 
GW Over 
Hoyas;Holup 

Held to 12 | gre eemnggmmeermaictae pme 


BASKETBALL 
AMUSEMENTS 
CLASSIFIED 


Oe 


2 


Scared by Foul Claim 


By Walter Haight 
Staff Reporter 


CHARLES TOWN, W. Va., Feb. 28—A track record daily 
double pay-off of $2643 went to holders of eight $2 tickets here 
today. But they had to sweat out a claim of foul against the 
By Jack Welsh horse that put the finishing touches on the sensational transac- 
Se: odie | | % — The enper oe was 9 and 6. 

Georgetown slowed down Re Se ae ee ee a eae | | OOo Te a tne ae Suwapertant pieces of posteboant 
‘wae nae one se poe! Se reese a Me : were celebrating their good fortune when they were shocked 
| | | Co ee we i into silence by the word “objection” lighted on the results board 
‘but still was routed by George . Sh ag i é and the public address announcement that ended with “the sec- 
Washington U., 93-77. | ond horse against the winner.” 
Making his farewell local 4 | The 8 a in 0 ery Farm's Lady of Knock, who 
arance, j was running in the colors of Art Rooney, owner of pro football's 
: sere ey sag ~~ grt Pitt.burgh Steelers. Joe Servis, who finished a length and 
alf an a half behind the three-year-old filly, with Mrs. L. M. Hout’s 
wound up with 12 points for | Rock-Well Pete maintained he was bothered in the stretch 
‘ithe evening. He’s been averag- gE mag Bet yg Merging 
a os recta The stewards, who were in position to see the action, listened 
Seasnthanggrer sigh to the riders and the patrol judges and then flashed the “of- 
ficial.” There were a few cries of the longshot players making 
their, kill. 
Those who bet the daughter of Broke Even (far from an apt 


eeeeR o> 
~ 


“a 


i Te ae : 
oe tate ie: : % 
cy - » 


es ae 


like,” he said, “to determine the effects that winning the 
pennant would have on a man’s ego, my own, for in- 
stance.” 
However, there are some who may prefer to. believe that 
Tebbetts is less interested.in such 
research than in hard values like 
World Series checks and better mana- 
gerial contracts. “I expect,” he agreed, 
“that there are some who think in 
those terms because that sort of per- 
son is always with us.” 
If Tebbetts has not yet proved him- 
self the best of National League man- 
agers, he long ago demonstrated that 


Hoyas. 
concentrated on stopping Big. 


he was the most articulate among 
them. He is more in demand as a 
speech-maker on the winter banquet 
circuit than any of his colleagues and 
sometimes commands fancy fees. 

“Sometimes I get weary during the 
banquet season of hearing all that 
football talk, particularly in Ohio,” said Tebbetts, “so I have 
to start bragging about my own school. I have to remind 
them that Providence hasn't lost a football game in seven 
years. Of course, I don't explain that we dropped football 
sevep years ago.” 


Povich 


HIS REDS just missed the first division last year; in fact, 
it appeared for a time they would edge into third place but 
ultimately they wound up. fifth. Tebbetts was talking about 
some of the Reds’ troubles with National League competition 
but then, like a good analyst, he said “it goes deeper than 
that.” 

“It was that lunatic Washington team in the American 
League that started all our troubles,” he said. “They beat 
our brains out on the trip north after we broke camp. We 
won only. two of the 10 games. It left its mark on my club, 
because our futility carried right over into the regular season; 
we won only two of our first 13 games in the National League. 


GW-Georgetown game which 
‘Colonialé won, 70-67, ecored 19 


“Every day during that trip with Washington, Roy Sievers | 


and Eddie Yost were bashing our heads in with those home 
runs they were hitting. First it was Sievers, then Yost. 
Sometimes it was both together. Sometimes they hit a couple 
apiece. Then, like is happens in baseball, their own American 
League starts, and neither Sievers nor Yost can buy any kind 
of a hit. They wasted all their power on us and gave us an 
inferiority.” 


THAT HORRIBLE start and another slump in mid-season 
when they lost 14 out of 18 games did the Reds in, Tebbetts 
points out. 
too late. It is nice to remember, though, what a better club 
we were in August-September. It helped to brighten the 
winter.” 


The things that happened to the Reds last season ... “We 


have Milwaukee beat 10 in the ninth and they send up a leariier vietery 


kid named Chuck Tanner to pinch hit. First time up in the 
majors. He beats us with a home run... At the start of the 
season nobody on our club is hitting. Art Fowler is pitching 
great ball but his record is 05. In those five games, we 
scored only six runs for him. Somebody checked the records 
and found out he scored four of those runs himself.” — 

There will be a better blend of pitching and hitting on the 
Reds this season, Tebbetts says confidently. “Everybody 
knows this team can hit. 
and Gus Bell, you know it will hit. 
came along. Fowler and Joe Nuxhall and Johnny Klippstein 
give uf some real basic pitching. Klippstein, he’s the Wash- 
ington kid, finished up like the league's greatest right hander, 
and Hersh Freeman, our reliever, was in 52 games for us and 
had an earned-run average of 2.15.” 

TEBBETTS’ SPECIAL pride, and a very apparent one, is 
his center fielder, Wally Post, who hit 40 home runs last 
year, hit .308, batted in 108 runs. “Maybe it's because I had 
him at Indianapolis when I was managing there, that I get a 
belt out of Post,” he said. “I sent him up to the Reds but 
Rogers Hornsby sent him back saying he wouldn't do. I wish 
Hornsby was willing to bet me. 

“No right-handed hitter powers the ball as far as Post 
They still_won't believe in Brooklyn that he hit one over the 
left field roof in batting practice. I saw him do it and so 
did all our players, but the Dodgers were holding a meeting 
in the clubhouse at the time and didn't see it. 

“The New York papers printed it only as a rumor that 
Post hit one over the roof at Ebbetts Field. Red Patterson, 
the Dodgers’ publicity man, treated the whole thing as a 
joke. He said it never had been done, couldn't be done. I 
know what he meant—it couldn't be done or acknowledged 
wntil a Brooklyn player did it.” 


Negro Quits 
Virginia Football 
Due to Studies 


HIGHS BASKETBALL 
4 “gottions 6&5 
Feri as aes "Vemteemers Y 
mn Carrell 58 St. Albans 55 
mde te Galthersbare rr 
- ary’s wens gy $4 


ve 78... 
7 
47 


INTERHIGH FLAVORS 
(First Reund) 


Arrmestrene %! 
MeKinter Tech 87 Cea 


CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. 
Feb. 28 ™ — George Harris,\its fifth consecutive All-Marine 


“At the finish, we were hot again, but that was | 


Holup, little George Klein had to ha Ms rem iz, Pe Ze ee | 
Pree & _ ett #4: ‘name) win, place and show, participated in the scattered joy 


himself a night. 
19 Points in First Half 
Klein, who missed the first 


went into overtime before the 


of his 24 points before inter- 
mission. Hs performance led 
GW to a comfortable 47-35 half- 
time margin. | 

Jay Manning, also a senior, 
came on to play a brilliant sec- 
ond half. He stole the ball sev- 
eral times from the bewildered 
Hoyas and scored 15 points. 
John Jolly andefreshman Bill 
Telasky each had 15. too, to 
make it a rare evening with 
four Colonials outscoring Hol- 
u 


P 

Actually, with two men on 
him, Holup didn’t shoot too 
much, dropping 5 of 13 attempts. ; 
He ran his four-year point total’! 
to 2207, a new high in this area 
and sixth in the nation. | 


Takes Early Lead 


GW took the lead after four 
minutes and made the game) 
more or less a scrimmage for) 
Southern Conference tourngy | 
play starting Thursday at Rith- 
mond 

Sophomore Ken Pichette led 
Georgetown with 21 points 
Junior Joe Missett managed to 
score 18 for a new Georgetown 
high of 443 for the season.| 
His 18.4 overage for 24 games 
also i a Hoya high. | 

Georgetown ended its season | 
with a 13-11 mark, 04 in Big 
Three competition competition. | 
GW, Southern ~onference tour- 
nament favorite, closed out its 
regular season with a 19-6 mark. | 

Georgetown Frosh made its 


defeating GW's yearlings in the 


/preliminary, winning 69-58. Joe 


With big Ted Klu and Wally Post (}° 
And the pitching finally @t 


-. Charlotte Hall 4'who yesterday became the first title when it plays 
Negro ever to try out for the 
Witeen 74 University of Virginia football, , 


WASHINGTON-LFE ENVITATIONAL 
TOUBNAMENT 


at ; ‘ 16) Pairfax 55 
Wapenela 6 a DeMatha 66 


COLLEGE BASKETBALL | 
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WEET VIRGINIA STATE TOURNAMENT. 
(At Bachanon. W. Va.) 


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SERVICE BASKETBALL 
Fort McNair 90 


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(At Ft. KReox. Kr.) 
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team, dropped out of practice! 
today because he was placed 
on academic prdbation. | 

; 


“No One on academic proba- 
tion can take part in athletics,' 


“debating or any other team 26 37 89 


without his dean's permis-' 
sion,” Athletic Director Gus 
Tebell said. | 

“] have a very poor back- 
ground for what I'm _tak- 
ing,” Harris said. “I think I' 
could have made ft all right! 


in anything except engineer- 


ing, chemistry, physics and) 


architecture.” Harris is one of 


three Negro undergraduates at 
the university. 


Sports on Radio-TV 
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Nies, Jim Oravec and Max 
Schmeling led the Hova attack 
Ron Dearden scored 19 for GW 


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Quantico Wins 
Marine Title 


QUANTICO., Va., Feb. 28— 
The Quantico Marines won 
their fifth straight East Coast 


Marine championship tonight) 
by walloping Parris Island,' 
116-89. 

Richie Guerin scored 25 
points to lead Quantico, which 
is 43-6 for the season. Parris) 
Island's record is 36-17. ) 

Quantico will be shooting for | 


host to the | 
All-Marine Tournament here’ 
March 6-7. 

P Parris tsiand Guantice 
& Hayent Hendersen. 


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Beil. f 


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Nebslese.¢ Callahen 


Tetels 
time seere, 50-47, Guantice. 
Assn. 


Gallaudet Loses 


To W. Maryland, 78-55 


Hugh MclIntyre scored 28 
points to lead Western Mary- 
land to a 78 to 55 victory over 
Gallaudet last night in a Mason- 
Dixon Conference game, at Gal- 

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Go rr Wes. Md. 

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NATS’ NO. 1 CHOICE—Connie Grob, Ne. 1 


draft choice by the Nats, takes 
a workeut In spring camp at 


Manager Chuck Dressen says Grob has a 


fine relief 
pounds, wen 


his stretch in 
Orlando, Fia. 


stick by again Rey, Griffith ‘Both Weakening’ 


By Bob Addie 
Stel Reporter 

ORLANDO, Feb. 28,—Inter- 
mititent rains curtailed today’s 
workout as the Nats prepared 
te go to full strength tomorrow | 
and Wednesday with the arrival! 
of the rest of the squad. 

Infielder Roy Sievers, who 
led the club in homers with 25 
and in runs-battled-in with 106 
last year, was expected in camp 
tofmorrow afternoon and the 
hint that he was ready to agree 
to terms. 

Sievers had asked for $25.- 
000, almost double his salary 
of $13,000 last season, and Pres- 
ident Calvin Griffith had 
balked. Roy has returned four 
contracts unsigned, each giving 
him a bit more money. 

In subsequent telephone con- 
versations, Calvin intimated 
that “both sides were weaken- 
ing” and that an agreement 
probably would be reached 
when Sievers comes to town. 

In addition to Sievers, catch- 
er Clint Courtney and Utility 
Infielder Tony Roig are still un- 
signed but Calvin doesn't seem 
particularly ried about 
either one. C ey is on his 
way to Orlando and Roig is ex- 
pected tomorrow. 

Calvin admits that Sievers 
could have a powerful argu- 
ment on the basis of his indi- 
vidual figures for 1955. For 
instance, Roy could point out 
that the Yanks’ Yogi Berra is 
getting a reported $50,000 a 
year. Comparison of the two 
men is interesting. 


Berra batted .272, a point. 


club, the only classification 


higher than Sievers. Yogi 
drove in 108 runs, two more 
than Roy. However, the latter 
got eight triples to Yogis 
eight. Each had 20 dowbies. 

The Washington brass points 
out, however, that Sievers vir- 
tually*was useless for the first 
part of the season. He hit .156, 
then put on a tremendous 
surge, averaging better than 
one run batied in per game 
for the rest of the year. 

A common complaint against 
Sievers last year was that his 
homers and his big bat usually 
were effective only in losing 
causes. But Roy could point 
out that the Nats didn't win 
many games (only 53) all sea- 
son, which would mean he was 
usually batting in a losing 
cause. 

—_—- 

SIDEBARS — the pitchers | 
cut loose for the first time 
today and the fast ball of 
Bob Wiesler, Dig left-hander, | 
really was jumping... the | 
Nats announced that they | 
have signed a general work- | 
ing agre¢ment with Hobbs 
(N. M.) of the Longhorn, Class 
B league, to replace Hagers- 
town ... the latter folded 
with the Piedmont League 
yesterday ... Johnny Wela)}, 
who was to have managed 
Hagerstown, has been shifted 
to Erie, of the Pony league 

. . All Hagerstown players 
have been reassigned 
the Nats are still seeking an | 
agreement with a Class © 


they lack ... Ernie Oravetz 


—— 


moxina._Joten teinss, ttt 
me 


Results’. 

PRO BASKETBALL 
NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSEN. 
Rechester 118. ...........,,. Besten 97 
HOCKEY 
FASTERN HOCKEY LFEAGTE 


| we e-e~e 


3! ewencone 
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7 


San Francisco Wins, 


Clinches NCAA Berth 


SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 28 
(‘*—The University of San 
Francisco Dons an 
NCAA basketball tournament 
berth tonight, crushing College 
of Pacific, 87 to 49; in chalking 
up their 48th consecutive vic- 


tory. It was their top offensive 
performance of the season. 


_—-9 a 


—One in a Series 


les of New.Nats 


Profi 


LOUIS JOSEPH BERBERET looks like a typical football 
| guard, which isn’t surprising since he was a football guard 
| at Santa Clara for two years under Coach Len Casanova 


.. «+ He's a stocky 5-10 and weighs 215 pounds .. . He gave 
up college and football when he discovered 
that he could really pound that ball in 
college. 

He's rugged, looks you directly in the 
eye when he talks and you have the im- 
pression that what he tells you is strictly 
the truth ... for instance, he says: “I'm 
delighted to .be with Washington because 
I think I can get a chance to play. I'ma 
eatcher and I bat left-handed. The Yanks 
have a catcher named Yog! Berra who also 
bats left-handed. What chance did I have 
Berberet to displace him?” 

Lou, you see, is~ smart, young man... 
He was born Nov, 20, 1929, at Long Beach, Calif., where he 
still lives .. . He’s married and has two girls, Debbie, 3, and 
Mary Kay, 22 months . . . He recently made a marathon 


trip home . . . He played with Alemandares, in the Cuban | 


league, alongside two men who will be his teammates, Jose 
Valdivielso and Carlos Paula... He came to Miami from 
Havana, then drove all the way to California and all the 
way back to Florida. 

_ He was the All-Star catcher in the Southern and Inter- 
national the last two seasons ... The Yanks brought 
him up late last year and he won one game the 
Red Sox with a two-run single . . . He works for an oil 
company in the off-season but he's a man with a single-track 
mind—he — baseball and wants to make good at it.— 
BOB ADD 


good overhand sinker, may develop inte a 
tcher. 


He was in the Army in 1953 and 1954. 


Sievers Expected to End Holdout Today 
Upon Arrival at Nats’ Training Camp 


reported 
borrow some shoes ... 
sent 
been lost somewhere .. 
was tough fitting Ernie who 
wears a 5. 
Chuck Dressen gave Harmon 
Killebrew a long workout at 
first base 
the 
Sievers at that position this 
year, 


eo - 


oe 


ci 


for she returned an across-the-beard pay-off of $79.20, $36.40 


|} and $32.20, although they were kicking the 
‘time for not hooking her up’ 


with the right one in the first 
| The right one was Spring 
|Rain, owned by Bethesda’s Al. 
fred C. Paul. The 5-year-old 
gelding, never worse than sec- 
ond in the first race, also won 
by a length and one half and 
paid $15.80 in his own right, 
‘after getting good handling 
from Stanley Small. 


Breaks 20-Year Record 


Today's healthy daily double 
sent into discard a mark that 
has stood for 20 years. On June 
20, 1936, Vanvola won the first 
race and Towee took the second 
for a return of $2284.20. 


But for the fact that no bets 
were made, either to win or in 
the daily double, there could 
have been a record set on Dec 
ll, 1937, when Sweep Vestal 
won the second race. 

If one ticket had been pur- 
chased on the combination end. 
ing in Sweep Vestal, it would 
have been worth more than 
three grand because daily 
double pool that day was $3806. 
The payoff was made on the 
horse that finished second, both 
in the individual and double 
wagering. . 


Third Start of Year 


Spring Rain, winner of four 
of 22 starts last year, had been 
out only twice in 1956, being 
beaten 15 lengths on sloppy 
track, but finishing six lengths 
off the winner on a fast oval 
a week ago 

Lady of Knock was making 
only the third start of her 
career. She showed an early 
semblance of speed at Mon- 
mouth Park before losing by 16 
lengths last August. In the 
Charlies Town mud four days 
ago, she was beaten 15 lengths 

One successful wagerer re- 


By Dick Darcer. Staff! Phototraphe: 
He is 23, weighs 185 
lost 9 for Mobile last season. 


and had to 
he 
they ve 


a 


today 
I took the 
spring, but 


“it was a cinch. 
hunches. It isn't 
youll have 
Town has had plenty of spring 
rain—so I took Spring Rain. It 
isn't St. Patrick's Day, but it's 
the next holiday coming up, so 
why wouldn't I play a horse 
from the Shamrock Stables?” 

So there you are—last Satur- 
day a 100 mph wind, today a 
$2643 windfall. 


his ahead but 


Manager 


indicating 
may spell 


today, 


bonus boy 


MARKET TIRE CO 


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1956 Factory Fresh 

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Hockey Lions 
Easily Defeat 
Ramblers, 7-0 


PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 2 
The Washington Lions com- 
pletely dominated their Eastern 
Hockey League game with the 
Philadelphia Ramblers here 
tonight and scored a 7-0 victory 
before 1750. © 

The Lions, 
to hold second place 


who are trying 
in the 


Lions Host to Clinton 

The Washington Hockey 
Lions will be out te move a 
step closer to clinching sec- 
ond place in the Eastern 
Hockey League tonight when 
they play host te third-place 
Clinten at Uline Arena at 
8:30 p. m. 


in 


league, wasted’ little time 
getting off to a start 
Fern LaPointe scored at 3:08 


of the first period when he 
picked up a loose puck at mid- 
rink and skated to the mouth 
of the goal before slamming 
the disc past Ivan Walmsley 
Joe Formica scored the 
second goal at 9:34 when he de- 
flected in a long screened shot 
by Joe Medynski. LaPointe got 
his segond goal at 11:41 on a 
beautiful pass from Player- 
coach Stan Warecki. Warecki 
skated in almost to the mouth 
of the goal, faked a shot and 
passed to LaPointe who came 
in from the left side. 
FIRST PERIOD SCORING—}. Wasb 


at 

. Washi 
° 16:79 

Smith (trieping). 4:50. 
r | portes seoring: 
(Lapeinte-FPermica). 
bes— Kelly (interference). 

Dewgs!! (slashing). 14:44. 

scoring: 

4:11: W 


ngten— 
. Pen 


Washingten— 
15:34. 
4:01; 


Third perted Washingsten-——- 
LaPointe ‘Kelir). arecki (unas- 

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THE WASHINGTON POST 


and TIMES HERALD 
“fh P ednesday, February 2°, 1956 


“Wakefield, 
St. John’s 
+ Advance 


oe 


oo 


Ry George Brantner 


%. John’s and Wakefield ad- 
to the semifinals 


.*™ 
* 


“vanced 


‘tories over Fairfax and De- 


“Matha in a fimst round double-| 


header last night at W-L 


The Johnnies walloped Fair. | 


+ fax. 107-54, in the opening game 


*with their regulars sitting out! 


most of the action. Wakefield 
surprised DeMatha, a tate entry 
after GW High withdrew from 
the tourney, 61-55. 

Wakefield and St. John's join 
Wt. and Gonzaga in the semi- 
finals, which will be played 
Thursday nicht at W-.. Here 
are the semifinal pairings: 


7 p. m—Gonzaga vs. Wash. 
Inzion-'.te, 

5:38 p. m.—Wakefield vs. St, 
John's. 


St. John’s ran up 19 straight 
points in 3:30 of the firet quear- 
ter and led at the end of the 
period, 28-7. Foilowing the same 
farmat, the Johnnies continued 
tn boost their lead and were 
out front, 56-23, at halftime 

Fven against St. John’s subs, 
Fairfax still failed to stir up 
trouble and the Cadets led 80-38 
after three quarters. Mike Ryan 
put St. John’s over the 100 
point with one minute left to 
play 

Jim Collins paced the Joha 
nies with 19 points, while Jim 
Mandes had 18 and Bryan 
Sheehan had 12. Bob Sawyer 
was high for Fairfax with 17 
points 
Beven Straight Points 


With 21 seconds left in the 
second game, DeMatha held a 
55-54 lead After a technical 
foul was called on DeMatha's 
Frank Scanion, Wakefield rolled 
up seven straight poinis, all but 
two from the foul line 

In desperation, DeMatha 
fouled constantly in an attempt 
te gain possession of the ball. 
Warren’ Watson put Wakefield 
ahead on the technical free 
throw and added five of the 
winners’ final seven points 


eK eevee 


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Totals ts 
alftiese seere: 45-56. DeMatha 
Landon Scores, 36-42 


PP Gettherthers tender G 
| 7 trees 


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Se. Mary's Rolls, 79-44 


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St. Stephens Wins 


i Shea's (C'wite 


oe 


$ ' oo~u »ay 


of | 
* the Washington-Lee Iavitational 
*+hasketball tournament with vic: | 


Tech Upsets. Cardozo in Playoffs, 87-70; 


Washington Names Darrell Royal; Armstrong 


Walker Moves Up at Miss. State | F}iminates 


SEATTLE, Feb. 28 ‘#—The University of | 
Washington dipped into the Deep South today 


and picked Darrell Royal, 31, 


| porn wtate, to lead it out of the football 
| Guten Wilderness. 
| > ye a %E me oe There were a few 


| by "4 lifted 


| 
$s - 
age 


signed 


year.” 


al 
known 


legiate circles 
skin Coach Joe Ku- 
harich was mentioned 


Darrell Royal 
most prominently. 
Royal has been head. coach 


with a 64 record in both his seasons at Missis- 


sippi State. 


Quarterback at the University of Oklahoma 
from 1946 through 1949. Royal became back- 


field coach at North Carolina 


He held similar positions‘at Tulsa in 1951 and | 
_He was head man 
at Edmonton in the Canadian professional 


Mississippi State in 1953. 


circeult in 1953 and returned 
Strte as head coach in 1054 


Brigas said Royal would coach the split-T 
formation used by both his predecessors at 
fired after the 


Washington. Howie Odell; 


George Briggs, in his 
first official action as | 
Washington's athletic 
director, told a news 
conference 


tract of “more than a 


Washington 
been expected to hire 
a coach in profession. 
football 


head coach at 


the head 


eyebrows as 


he had 
Roya! to. a con- 


from 


had State 


or well | 
in national! col- 
Red- 


, mer all-America Wade Walker toda 
head football coach at Mississippi 
lege, succeeding Darrell Royal, who acee 

coaching 

job ’at the University 
of Washington. 

The two were team- 
mates at the Univer- 
sity of Oklahoma and 
Walker was line 
coach at Mississippi 
State under Royal. 

Royal's resignation 
Mississippi 
apparently 
came as a surprise. 

President Ben Hil- 
bun said he did not 
| knew of Royal's plans 

until late yesterday. 

| “We knew he had 
been offered a head 


STATE COLLEGE, Miss., Feb. 28 #—For- 


became | 


op a 
la - 


Wade Walker 


coaching job at another large institution re- 


for two years | 


State in 1950 


to Mississippi 
Walker, 32, 


coach in 1954. 


1952 season, had switched from his own ver- 


straight-T 
in 


sion of the 
Cherberg, ousted 
splii-T 

Their 
other causes. 
explained. 


troubles, however, 


Blair Beats 
Suitland, Ties 
For Third 


Montgomery Blair High 
whipped Suitland, 7665, yes 
terday at Blair te wind up the 
BiCounty league 
Biair tied Bethesda -Chevy 
Chase for third place in the 
final standings, both have 64 
3 wecores. 

Northwestern won the league 
 ehaabetanitiiy with an 8-2 mark 
Suitland finished at 14 
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November and he was unable to wgather the 


schedule. 


feats in 80 bouts 


knockouts last year, 


Johnny 
coached the 
from 
this month. 


Texan Shoots Two 
Aces in Nine Holes 


DALLAS, Feb. 2 #— 
Earl Stewart, Oak Cliff 
Country Club pro, today 
made two hole-in-ones in a 
singfe S-hole course. 

Stewart holed out his tee 
shots on the 115-yard No. 3 
and the 13-yard No. 7 on 
his home course. He was 
playing in a foursome 


Jackson 


Fights Here 


Goldie Ahearn announced last 
night that he hes arranged an 


cently,” Hilbun added. 

Athietie Director C. R. Noble said Walker 
| eould name his own assistants. 
| spring football practice would be postponed | 
until his staff is complete. 

Royal and Walker were teammates at Okla- 
homa under Coach Bud Wilkinson, 
querterback and Walker at tackle. 

Walker made All-America in 1949, the year | 
Oklahoma was runnerup to Notre Dame for 
national champion honors. 


Walker said 


Royal at 


was assistant coach at North 


Carolina State and line coach at Texas Tech 
before coming to Mississippi State as line 


ee _—— 


The length of Royal's contract and its finan- | 
cial terms were not disel 


City Approves = 


New Home 


For Dodgers | 


NEW YORK. Feb. 28 H—The 
City Couneil 


Brooklyn sports center which) 


the Brooklyn Dodgers. 


The approval came in a home had stretched their advantage 
rule message asking the State ‘© %-41. 


Legislature to okay a bill that 


» doy 


‘League playoffs, 


| 


— ar hy 
iv 


|W 
storm which also brought the resignation of | McKinley tied for fourth place 
Harvey Caseill as athietie director earlier 


today put itsionm the other hand, gave Car- 
stamp of approval on a giant 4020's highly-regarded offense 


- would provide a new home for |in 


Can't Step Boles 


dribbied through it with sur 


Wilson, 91. 74 


By Jerry Davis 
stat Reperter 

Determined Bobby Rolen 

Tite last night as 

cKinley Tech jolted 
the Interhigh | 
87-70, at Me- 
Kinley. 

In an afternoon first round 
game in the playoffs Armstrong 
eliminated Wilson, 9174, despite 
a 42-point performance by Wil- 
son sparkplug Lew Luce. 

McKinley and Armstrong join 
Spingarn and Dunbar, Mon- 
day's first round winners, in| 
the playoff semifinals, schedul- 
ed Thursday at McKinley. 

Here are the semifinals pair- 
ings: 


3:30 p 
McKinley Tech. 

& p. m.—Spingarn ve. Den- 
bar. 


Bolen, a spunky little guy 
who stubbornly refused to let 
anything stop him, engineered 
one of the biggest upsets of 
the high school 
Tech. 

Cardozo, which was ranked 
second among area schoolboy 
teams went ee in regu- 
ay and won (he 

champ > 
in the East Division during the 
‘season and had te whip Cham- 
berlain to gain a playoff berth. | 

McKinley trailed only once 
im the game, 42, in the early 
moments of the game. By the 


as of ei quarter, the Trainers 


front, 22-16, and 

bontted thelr margin to 43-22 at 
ftime. Bolen scored 19 
ferro in the first half. | 


Cardoro’s mandorman de. 
fense was anything but leak 
proof, especially for Bolen, whe 


prising ease. Tech's 2-1-2 zone, 


plenty of 

MeK inley yielded ne ground 
the second half and entering 
'the fourth quarter, the Trainers 


| LaSorda from the Brooklyn 


p. m—Armstrong vs, | 


season for 


Bolen Scores 43 


From Dodgers 

| Athletics Bu y| 
La Sorda for 
$30,000 nt 


| WEST PALM BEACH, Fia., 
| Feb. 28 (#—The Kansas City 
Athletics announced today 
the purchase of Pitcher Tom 


Dodgers’ Montreal farm club 
of the International League 
for approximately $30,000. 

The 28-year-old southpaw 
has been with Montreal since 
| 3960, after failing to make 

‘the grade with the Dodgers 
after several trials. His best | 
season was 1953 when he 
posted a 1748 record. Last 
_ year he won 9 and lost 8. 

The purchase was e straight | 
cash transaction. Manager 
Lou Boudreau has been hunt- | 
ing for a capable lefthander 


| for relief roles and LaSorda 


was one of a limited number 
available for cash. 


Erskine’s Arm Okay 

VERO BEACH, Fia., Feb. | 

28 (” — Carl Erskine, former 
Brooklyn Dodger ace pitcher | 
but a sore arm case last year, 
| hurled batting practice for | 
the first time today and said | 
bis arm felt fine. 

“However, I threw only | 
half speed” added the 29- | 
year-old righthander, “I am 
going to wait until my arm 


ets stronger before giving | 
ta real test.” 


Yankees Cut Grim 


ST. PETERSBURG, Fia., 
Feb. 28 (m™—Pitcher Bob Grim 
took a slight pay cut today | 
when he accepted his 1956 
New York Yankees contract. | 

The young righthander who | 
compiled a 7-5 won-lost rec- 
ord last year and was side- 
lined for two months with 
arm trouble, was cut from 
$13,000 to $12,000. He was a 

ame winner in 1954, his 
rookie season. 

His contract leaves five 

layers unsigned — Pitchers 

hitey Ford, Jim Konstanty 
and Tom Morgan: Infielder 
Billy Martin and Outfielder | 
Irv Noren. | 


Cardoze closed the 
gee | a little after Tech Coach 
le Boyd sent his subs into 


would set up a three-man com- rent ol with 2:30 lef to play. 


mittee empowered to build the 


$30,000,000 center. 
Chairman Edward 


McKinley got a lot of mile- 
age, too, oul of John Kelly, who 


Vogel, handled most of its rebounding 


international heavyweight box- chairman of the committee on | Chores and kept the ball in 


ing bout between Johnny Wil- state legislation, said Ee 
liams, former British and Em4would go a long way towa 

the area which has Luce, a solid supporter of the 
ted and run down drive 


champion, and Tommy 
Jackson of New 


pire 

(Hurricane) 

York 
The 


nationally-televised 10- 


* rounder will be fought on Wed- 


nesday, April 13, at Uline Arena 

Williams, a 29-year-old whe 
was born in Barmouth, Wales— 
on Ahearn’'s birthday, Dec. 25— 
is a resident of Rugby, England, 
with a record of 64 victories, 
28 by knockouts, and 14 de- 


Jackson's record is 26 vie. 
tories, 12 by K.O., four losses. 
one draw. In his last fight, Feb. 
3, he decisioned Bob Baker. 

Williams decisioned Jack 
Gardner for the British end 
Empire tities in 1952 and lost it 
in 1953 to Don Cockell, whom 
he previously knocked out in 
two rounds. 

Williams knocked out tough 
Gerhard Hecht of Germany, 
European light-heavyweight 
champion, in 1954, scored five 
and is un- 
beaten in three 1956 bouts. 


Home Plate Dance 
| The Home Plate Club of) 
Washington will hold its annyal 
Spring dance Saturday night at 


the Idle Club Flite in Morn- 


ingside, Md. The dance is open 


to members and the public. 


When we entertain the boss 


| LIKE TO BE CERTAIN 


7 


Make a rea/ impression. 
Serve Gallagher & Burton 


and you're certain to he judged 
a fine host and 2 man of taste. 
Here's whiskey with smoothness. 


body and flavor 


to please che most discerning. 
The price? You can pay more, 


but you'll find nothing finer. 


make it CERTAIN 


make it... 


LLAGHER & 


——— 


establishin 
been “bili 
for over 50 years.” 


Near Railread Statics 


n lech's 


In t afternoon contest, 
and shoot school of 
basketball, scored 19 points in| 
the first half and kept Wilson | 


within striking distance for the 


The proposed center would Grst twe periods. 


be in the vicinity of the Long 
Island § Railroad Station 
downtown Brooklyn. 


Armstrong led by only 18-17 


in after the first quarter, and was 


out front by six, 45-59. at in- 


Before the City Council gave termission. 


lie okay, President Walter 


Rut Armstrong's distinct 


O'Malley of the Dodgers ad- height advantage made a big) 
dressed the New York Conven- difference in the third period, | 


tien and Visitors Bureau, anon- when Wilson was limited 
is eight 


profit organization, which 
— ing the center. 


to 
poimts, all of them by 


Luce. While the Tigers were 


e said the Dodgers were getting eight points, Armstrong | 
willing to put their money in connected for 22 and hiked its | 
bonds to help the project along. lead to 6747 after the third 


“We are thinkin 
$4,000,000," he said. 


Transiuceat Deme Pianned 


City Coordinator Robert | 
Moses sounded a nole of cau- 
tion when he told the Conven-| 
tion and Visitors Bureau the en- 
tire building perm would 
“require a consid 


arabic amount aig, ecore goo eta ® 


of city money over and above. 


the money you can raise from' 97 F 
| bonds.” 


The new home of the Dodg- 


ers would cost about $4,000. 


000 and would be covered by « 


translucent dome 550 feet in| 


diameter which would 
ite use during bed weather. 


_—- Se 


in terms of quarter. 


ats 


SeKr ee @-reu 


i. 


euveseee ove~ew 


oe 


eer a-wny “Bl 


ee -_— 


| 


‘Dude Clark, 72, Dies; 
|Fought Ring Greats 


Parnell ‘Feels Creat’ 
SARASOTA, Fila. Feb. 28 
| #—Mel Parnell, Boston Red 
Sex southpaw beset by in- 
juries the past two seasons, 
pitehed from the mound for 
 @ight minutes today and re- 
ported he fek “great.” 

» “Naturally, I didn't try to 
put anything on the ball, Sut 
there waen't a twinge in my 
shoulder or my knee,” 
Parnell said happily. A 21- 
game winner three seasons 
ago. Parnell suffered a 


cracked wrist when struck by | 
a pitch in 1954. He injured his | 
right knee in spring training — 


last year and then developed 

a kink in his left shoulder. He 
| wound up the year with a 2-3 
} reeord. 


‘Gibraski Named 


Cc edar Point Pro 


Telecfur (Tee) Gibraski yes 

terday was named golf profes- 
sional of the Cedar Point Golf 
‘Club at Patuxent River Naval 
Base, beginning April 1. 

Gibraski has been the pro 
fessional at the Broad Creek 
| Driving Range in Suitland, 
'Md., for the past twe years 
Prior to the Broad Creek job 
he was pro-manager at Fast 
Potomac for 23 years. 


DALLAS, Feb. 28 (*)—Henry 
Thomas (Dude) Clark, 72, who! 
fo t such ring notables as 
Philadelphia Jack O’Brien, Bat- 
| tling Nelson, Ad Wolgast, Billy’ 
bn 2. and Billy Miske, died’ 
here yesterday. 

He was found dead in bed 
at the rooming house where he 
stayed. He had been in ill 
health for some time. A faded 
scrapbook told of his ring ca- 
reer and how he won decisions 
aver Papke, O'Brien, Nelson 
and Wolgast and fought a draw 


with Miske 


| 


‘Snead, Parker Make 


‘Bastian Wrestles 


Ali Pasha Tomorrow | 


Red Bastian meets Ali Pasha 
in a two-out-ef-threefall return | 
match at Capitol Arena tomor- | 
row night. 

Mike and Doc Gallagher tune | 
Angelo Martinelli and Carl Eng- 
strom in a team match. John 
Heldman and Harry (Georgia 
Boy) Smith will oppose in the 
opener. 


State Hall of Fame 


RICHMOND, Va., Feb. 28 # 
Golf star Sam Snead and 
fermer All-America and pro-| 
fessional football halfback 
(Ace) Parker today were | 
named te the Virginia Hall of | 
Fame by the Virginia Sports 
Writers and Sportecasters. 
Association. 


HOCKEY 


Washington Lions 


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vs. 
Clinten Comets . 


TONIGHT 
8:30 P.M. 


Mae aa 


ULINE ARENA 


cut LI. 7-§$800 
fer reservations 


@> 


j-# Carroll 


‘Wins Over 


St. Albans 


John Carroll fought off a. 


belated rally by St. Albans yes- 


terday and turned back | the 
Saints, 58-55, at St. Albans. 

Willie Wells of Carroll sank 
two foul shots with 15 seconds 
to play that clinched the vie- 
tory. 


St. Albans climbed to within 
one point of Carroll, 56-55, with 
40 seconds left. Carroll led 
most of the game. 


The victory. gave Carroll «a 


9-12 record. St. Albans finished 


ite season at 12-4. 

Wells led the winners with 
19 points. Sandy Larson was 
high for the losers with 17. 


= 
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3 eeenuKe-. 


sane 
u« 


His 


so! eece~u~ 


Totals eT 
Wtime seere: 24-81 Jehu Carrell. 


ney tet Wins, 70-32 


tf 


my Breetire Pt 
Wate 


» 
Sa4he= 
e-nam 


~e-~e-—e ens00 


3! e~-~wee~—~—nwwe™t 


Tetale 
* score: 31-16. Lewrel, 


re 


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Shavlik Me ay Play 
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Despite Fracture 


|. RALEIGH, N. C., Feb..28 im 

There is a possibility that Ren: 
nie Shavlik, injured North Car- 
jolina State College baskethbalf 
center, may see limited action 
in the Atlantie Coast Confer- 
ence basketball tourney start- 
ing here Thursday. 

Shavlik had been counted out. 
of the tournament because of a 
fractured wrist he suffered in 
last Saturday night's 
Wake Forest. An 
ee however, that doctors. 
ha xed up a new orthopedic, 
brace for Shavlik's wrist which 
gives him more freedom of 
movement. : 


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Bob Addie’s 


Column... 


ORLANDO, Feb. 28—As Chuck Dressen and Calvin 
Griffith contemplated their juvenile ballplayers—who 
could easily turn out to be delinquent in talent—some 
somber figures must keep them awake nights. 

For instance, only a year ago the Nats had such supposedly- 

solid big leaguers as Jim Busby, 
Mickey Vernon, Bob Porterfield and 
Mickey McDermott. All have been 
traded off. It perhaps is not too com- 
forting to reflect that Vernon was just 
about the whole show last season. 

The 37-year-old veteran played in 150 
games which happened to be tops for 
the club. Roy Sievers played in only 
144 and Pete Runnels, out briefly be- 
cause of an appendectomy, was in 134. 
Eddie Yost, former iron man of the 
majors, played in only 122 games be- 
cause of various ailments which 
plagued him. 

Addie But Vernon also led all Washington 

batters with a 301 average. He scored 

most runs, 74, and got the most hits, 162. He led the 

ub with 23 doubles and was tied with Sievers for most 

sles with eight. It begins to appear that Mickey left a 
void. 

Dressen must be bothered by the fact his 1955 team batted 
nly .248, eight points better than Baltimore which finished 

t ‘in that department—although beating out the Nats for 

nth place by four games. 


THAT DISMAL September finish must be haunting Chuck, 
The Nats lost 20 out of 28 games down the stretch. It 
peared that they could at least hold on to seventh place 
but the Orioles beat them seven out of nine to climb over the 
happy Nats. 
The Nats were never in the first division last year except 
that one, glorious day in the opener on April 11 when 
ey beat Baltimore and went into first place. The next game 
as the 19-1 shellacking by the Yanks in New York, and the 
Wats fell all the way to fifth. They were in fifth place on 
une 9. After that, they fell to sixth and then seventh in 
the same month and never got any higher. 
Washington was almost literally a cellar club in every de- 
iment. The Nats, as has been pointed out, were seventh 
in batting. They were seventh in fielding and seventh in 
a pitching. Just to make it complete, they were seventh 
in homers. The logical thing would have been for them to 
h seventh and that they almost did. But they lost their 
t three games to the Orioles and that did it. 


CALVIN STEPS into an unenviable position. From some- 
where, he must revive the flagging interest which has seen 
Nats plummet downward steadily in attendance since 
beir peak year of 1946 when they drew 1,027,216. Every 
ge since attendance has dropped. At first it was 50,000 or 
to worry about because rainouts of a couple of 
jay bills could do that. You can’t control tle weather. 

t in 1953, the Nats lost a full 100,000 and almost that many 

1954. Last season, the Nats took the booby prize for home 

ace with 425,238, the lowest in 13 years. 

Calvin, no dumbbell, already has taken steps to get Wash- 
ington fans excited again over their club—or at least make 
baseball more palatable than in the past. The shortening of 
the left field fence should help because the Nats hit only 20 
homers in their own park last season and 60 on the road. 
The new boys should arouse some curiosity but the novelty 
will wear off fast and the kids will have to produce. 

The Nats won only two out of nine extra-inning games—al- 
ways a barometer of a good or bad club. Cleveland, New York 
and Chicago all showed a profit in extra-inning games. 


WASHINGTON had the worst record in the league for dow- 
bieheaders. They lost more than any other club, 14, and won 
only three. They lost 39 out of 56 games in double-headers 
and yet, such is the quirk of fate that Washington was the 
only team to sweep a twinbill from the Cleveland Indians 
last year. 

Another freak was that the Nats could beat only one 

club on the season’s records—and that was Cleveland. 
Washington enjoyed a 13-9 edge over the Indians and that 
was the only season's series the Tribe lost. 

The point is that these horrible statistics were compiled 
by fellows who had a reputation as big leaguers, even if at 
times this seemed a gross e®aggeration. 

It perhaps was ironic that Detroit managed by Dressen’s 
predecessor, Bucky Harris whipped the Nats 17 times last 
year. 

You can see why both Dressen and Cal Griffith act like 
men on borrowed time. Maybe statistics mean nothing—they 
hope, they hope. 


tes $1100 Expenses for Wife 


4AU Issues 40-Page 
teport on Wes Santee 


NEW YORK, Feb. 28 ‘#®—The Amateur Athletic Union re 
rd a full 40-page gay today on suspended miler Wes 
ntee, which declared t he was paid “in excess of $1100” 
te wife to attend seven track meets in which he competed 


The re; report was that of a special] seven-man committee headed 
y Pincus Sober of New York looking into alleged excessive 
per ab ogg to the Kansas athlete who was the top United 
hope for the 1956 Olympics. 

Details on the AAU charges were made public Feb. 19 when 
AAU executive committee by a 14-1 vote the 
committee report and found that “Mr. Santee had ren- 
himself ineligible for* 


2% competition as an ama 4 M — 
Reais 3. Ferra, ecreurpi ee 

He was in Item 2 to 

of the AAU, handed have received above allow- 

t copies of the report with- able expenses for partici 


ral 


t comment at a luncheon of in meets at Cleveland and 


cago on successive 
Metropolitan Track Writers 5) jiem 3, an excess 
ciation. The report com expenses for 


$150 on 


track meets and Santee or phia and Washington, and listed 
cuent, plus the copy of a excess expenses of $125. 


for $400 to Ed Denning, nenies Knowing of Check 


s father. 
At the Feb. 19 executive com-| In Item 5, the summary dé- 
meeting it was brought clared that Santee “in attempt- 


the $290 
 Govead sna 
ted expenses eve an 
the year. mi ryeg sd meets D pang ve to leave 
n't include that bald to his impression that 


for 


al Account . 
Item No. 9 of the summary 8, summary 
id: ‘clared, Santeerand F. S. Van 


seven of the meets in ‘Dyke, director of the Pacific 

Mr. Santee competed AAU meet at Stockton, signed 

1955, expenses were also an expense voucher sta rye the 
Mrs. $ 


) is in excess of other ha the 9156, =e 
t 
ie: 4 Genlared tt Bab ‘teainbe it had a canceled 
received $670 above allow- written 
for three meets 


Petinos 
Stars, Scores 
22 Points 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., Feb. 28 *) 
Navy wound up its home basket 
ball season today by limiting 
Catholic University to four field 
goals in the second half and 
ee to an 80-52 victory. 

e Middies, warming up for 
ag traditional game with 
Army Saturday, put on two long 
re early and mid 

the second half in win- 
ane. They scored 10 straight 
at one point and 14 at another) 
and then let the reserves play 
the last few minutes. 

High scoring Frank Petinos 
collected 22 of the points, play- 
ing all but three a half min- 
utes. Andy Balint got 20 for 
the visitors, 

500 at 9-9 

Navy takes an even nine vie- 

tories and nine defeats into the 


gamep 

Catholic has 11 victories and 
8 defeats. 

The smallest crowd of the 
season in Dahigren Hall—500— 
saw Cahtolic U. put on its only 
surge of the game late in the 
first half and go inte the dress- 
ing room only nine points be- 
hind, 36-27. 

Navy Leads, 10-1 

The game may have been the 
last Navy tye play on this home 

court new field house 
is under scesbrenten and ts ex- 
— — “9 completed before 


The 1 Middies rilled up a 10-1 
lead before Balint got Catholic’s 
first field goal after 5% min- 
utes of the game. They quick- 

ran the score to 20-5 Nar ame 

e Cardinals surged back. 
Petinos hit on 7 of 18 field 
al attempts and got 8 for 8 
m the foul line while his 
teammates were shooting 39 per 
cent from the field. 


Colliday Ran Extra 
\4 Inch for Record 


MADISON, Wis., Feb. 28 
 — Northwestern’s Jim 
Golliday ran 60 yards and 
then ‘some Saturday in 
covering the distance in a 
new, unofficial world’s re- 
cord time of 6 seconds flat. 

Then “then some” was 


%-inch. 
Riley Best, University of 
Wisconsin 


P 

Randall memorial buildin 
Monday and the tape rea 
60 yards, %-inch. 

As a result of the meas- 
urement 

lanned to 

teur 


ate Athletic Association 
for certification — new 


Sullivan, Gilzenherg Fined, Banned 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 


Marge Burns 
Wins Medal in 
South Atlantic 


ORMOND BEACH, Fia., Feb. 
28 (™—Marge Burns took medal 
honors in the women’s South 
Atlantic tournament today in a 
playoff with Anne Quast. 

Each shot 72 over the 6133- 
yard Ellinog Village Country 
Club course, one over men’s par 
and six under women’s par. 

On the first extra hole Miss 
Burns, from Greensboro, N. C., 
sank a 5-foot putt for a par 4 
Ht og eine Miss Quast, a 

e University sophomore, 
missed a 4footer. 

Two Baltimore women, Mary 
Ann Downey and Mrs. Maurice 
Glick, tied for third with 74 


Balint had 6 for 16 from the| each 


floor and 8. of 10 free throws. 
while his team hit on 32 per 
cent of its shots. 


Navy 
Pin 


enhvnet 


| eorevee 


Archie Moore 
KOs Dunlap in 
First Round 


SAN ‘DIEGO, Calif. ‘Feb. 238 
(INS)}—A slower but still-lethal 
Archie Moore knocked out Bob 
Dunlap in one minute, 56 sec- 
onds of the first round last 
night in their scheduled 10 
round bout in San Diego. 

Moore, who entered ~ 
about 10 pounds 
best fighting wei a. 
Dunlap with a series af a 
jabs to the OF set him wu 
with a left to the suienation 
and finished him with a devast- 
ing right to the jaw. 

The nontitle fight was a 
tuneup for Moore’s light 
heavyweight championship de- 
fense this June against Yo 
lande Pompey of England. 


ng 
his 


Piedmont League 


Disbands for 1956 


NEWPORT NEWS, Va., Fed.’ 


278 ‘—The Piedmont League, | 
once one of the fastest and’ 
most prosperous class B Base- 
ball circuits in existence, is) 
dead—but perhaps only for the 
time being. | 
The death warrant was signed 
yesterday by minor league 
President George Trautman in 
Columbus, Ohio. Trautman 
pointed out that the league 
lost money in 1955 


‘might 
1957 with five Virginia cities— 
Norfolk, N News, 
mouth, Lynchburg and 
noke—forming the “padeus.” 


Canadians Sign 
GW’s Gaspari 


VANCOUVER, Feb. 29 & 
Dick G 


R 
alr shamed as Ventas 


Today’s Events 


anne 


Old Dominion 
Elects Tuthill 


Floyd G. Tuthill was elected 
president of the Old Dominion 
Baseball League last night. 

Other officers: Maurice Duck- 
son, first vice president: Mrs. 
Pat Franklin, secretary-treas- 
urer and publicity chairman, 
and aap Martin, commis- 


Tuthill announced that he 
has resigned as manager of the 
Virginia White Sox, whom he 
led to the title in four of the 
last six years in the Old Do 
minion League 

Tuthill oat called a meeting 
of managers for 8 p. m., Sun- 
day, in the Blue Point Seafood 
restaurant in Falls Church. 


| Hirsch) for the services of Wel- 


Helfand Closes Up Fight Club 


NEW YORK, Feb. 28 #—The| 
State Athletic Commission put 
the London Sporting Club, pro- 
moters of the Monday night 
National television fights, out 
of business today, and dished 
out the heaviest penalties in 
commission history. | 

The fight shows, howeyer, 
will continue to be telecast, 
said a Dumont network official 
as he started dickering with 
some of the 16 other promoters 
who want to handle the pro- 

m. 


Commission Chairman Julius 
Helfand Commissioner 
Robert K. C found 
the club, its p match- 
emt tex sar, Wild and 


In addition the club, of which 
Sullivan is the sole 
officer, was fined $5000 and Gil- 
zenberg was assessed another 
$5000—the maximum financial 
pony the Commission can 
pose. 


Criminal Tieup Dropped 
The — yoo sl _ of con- 


mel Tor inc of ue 
for at ae of “sufficient 
competent legal evidence.” 

The charges were made on 
Jan. 12 following the Commis- 
sion’s general inquiry into box- 
ing which also led to the out- 
lawing of the Boxing Guild of 
New York for “monopolistic” 
and “collusive” practices. 

The club had promoted 93 
consecutive Monday night fight 
shows at the St. Nicholas Arena 
since May 17, 1954. 

“We will continue the fight 
telecasts and almost certainly 
in New York,” said Ted Cott, 
vice president and general man- 
a of the Dumont Corpora- 

on. 


Sunnyside Has ‘In’ 


“Our first action will be to 
align ourselves with a promoter 
properly licensed, and then we 
will decide on the site,” added 
Cott. 

It is believed a new partner- 
ship composed of Manny Heick- 
len, owner of the Sunnyside 
Arena in New York, and Has- 
kell Cohen, publicity director 
for the National Basketball As- 
sociation would take over. 

The eight charges the com- 
mission sustained today includ- 
ed “attem to circumvent 
and thwart” the co "s 
ban against the Guild by aoe 
ing the TV fights to Baltimore 
and thus =! work for 
Guild mem 

Also negotiating with an un- 
licensed manager (Harry 


terweight Ron Delaney of Ak- 
ron, O.; n ating with Bill 
Daly, an official of the Interna- 


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gp vasnnerox rar od TB HELE, 18 ACC Clubs| __ Racing Selections for Charles Tawn Track | Selection 
|Rank High |[1 |e |B lee len eee |e lee || ees 


"E-seseromm, Sgomette tou 


2 ee eee |e ere (Es : 
Hin AP Poll ses |itee [eu (eae ee ete Sen 
oe | Beier ae ee a a 


| 


N= 


¢ . ; : speek Bt Battie Fee Peel 
* AMONG TRAINERS ortining their wis for Bowie's NEW YORK, Feb. 28~—Three 
meeting is Johnny Gilbert who for 20 years was among the (Atlantic Coast Conference} 

tion’s topflight jocke I met up with him ‘the other |teams—N. C. State, North Car- 
morning and he revealed he has almost | a M bo nr tn D. C., jolina, and Duke— are among 
stable. four of the six thoroughbreds if meeteet ithe first 11 and Wake Forest 
ander his wing are Capital-owned—Joe af bial . jis No. 20 in the last Associated 
Tucci’s Sohaila and Urban; S.A. Wei- © be |Press poll before the opening 
derman's Carolyn W and My Nazini. Sia 62 me iof the ACC tournament at 
be: David Schmeck, a Midwesterner, 9 oo eeu = |Raleigh, N. C., Thursday. 

e has Jimminetty. A4-year-old named |aiee § em ot San Francisco, which won 
Front Office is owned by Gilbert. ie . 4 Ejits 47th in a row last week, is r bl 
Be rons A a ow dee ease a » bags A f J iranked first for the 12th con- 

one e busiest boys in the bus- & fe: # | secutive week. FAIR GROUNDS RESULTS . 

iness. He came up in a rough, to ae ee : N. ©. State is ranked No. 5) 1~« Bs; $1800: F kes E at “ye 
saddle era and he could give and ta a VE in the poll, North Carolina, SRiet he 1158 $38 P addock Pi Uc m - rles Town 
With the best of tnem. He had a repu- - | No. 8, and Duke No. 11. N. c. ae 3 ~etts: 
tation for riding in places where angels State and North Carolina fin- ae ' oo 
Longe to tread, which could account ished the ACC’s regular sea- an | h Ration (1 a. yrrnetee to Tom poy 

r ~ many accidents in which he ws son. aa pi8be. neg (pet!) 

er si 
4S 


0/00 /NU/O on Be 


™ aR 24:98 198) ie ta 


oy 5 : | The top ams with first-place 
“How many spills did you have?” I —.. votes “ee won lest ttc Toca se tem < yu 
asked. And Johnny came back with | Fg-3-4-3-241 beste 
Sone too many. > a2 aa a oa 
The big one to which he referred came at Santa Anita five | }- . eo a0)...» - ERE)  RACE— 
years ago this month. For days his. life hung in the balance | } (22-4) oe ~ * pater DOUBLE PAlp 6280.60" cn ceds racing | new (C e¢ % in 3.1 
Lg pulled chrough, although his riding days were in the | & K ‘ay @1) te a? urton 
s . | 


In fact, Gilbert now bemoans the fact he cannot work his | § a Pelt Mey c st. Queen ous 4) 
own horses. Injuries left h =e Megat, j y. Liberty Top edee i 
with a weakened grip diy a end a : 


doubtful sense of balance. HIALEAH RESULTS ‘ sgt sseeretesevve F rt ge 8190p; Oa7 : ets Hi | * 
PE Bikpneing Ro gag ce ea s $3500: {Beedar Sb 148 Hs (20-4) | *4 SS a at |) oe ly aes ‘3 3 | ¢ aiker) ert ‘Sbow mo . t 
‘ 5 ; Wea, fe ox nd phi of . og Poles 
3 ’ Oy Bit, 41b 


at Winnipeg, Canada, back in 
1931, making 104 pounds. In pee, ise ere EE ia 
his latter years, he had to |*2lbawahes. Uicima py ialdnert ccs had Episk @ vance 
pote. re (Come). “1 Longshot Daily Double Roman 
WILD WILLIE and MICKEYS JACK 


fight ones weight. De- og Hy 
spite the long lay-off, he ap- | a ; wide bcor! Bc melo "80.604, 
ee “9 Me RS 0) Bets Oe Taian a ried es vets renees| | Bevasbtes (bar 


SECOND ch ae © ts : ae ye 


DID 


pears only a couple of tripe | 
to the reducing box away 


| ieee hee ee 
pees eee 


from riding weight. 


tiventh miles 
Gilbert picks Cavalcade my: 7. 3 mo Sat 00 seatihbaaies . ae . : Mi : 
3 RLES TOWN = 2 iGardet) sures ie = War L ae < 
as the best horse he rode. Faint (Migrene) wet aoe i | 2 n. Retlen 26, Sew Willow 13.) nas . ‘ "Miss. welaad i Te oe i i : Grey) ‘Aiver better 
AE sees ° . < | ’ 
A CHARLES TOWN wait- et Noses “Em. se 3 Marsem 16. Lovely Miss 16, Otc’) “f0S S788. —___ qn saat mide. = Deteated.cheas be i ioe St Bis ee ori : edie 
Feit t on starts 


ress has “lost her meal tick- et aes Man. i te (ie 


. 


anger renee . 
5 athenson Wy 
asty ouse arin entry. 
e 
: "-year- olds: alle 
114° at +e 


we 


e—Eisent Al 19, Sea Bed 17. Let Ho? stats COO Bs - nh iddlvoe - s - 


Quest 
’ 
Rein 6. 
et,” as they say on the back- i ai? Emm Lo RL CASH 26. Shy Girt 10. 
stretch. When her husband y nba, ii BER 6— Lat fxs War 28, Dark Challenge 11. 

1 Americon Gem *%, 


passed away, Mrs. Edward G. Im thy ie new 
Hoffman took over the horses | OPTS ariem 26. Extra Blend 15. 


Scerie ed . . Fee. 8 na r ra 
he had been training. SFE eetio War Dauber 15, Let Of Fire 13, “1900: 1-48¥4. ; No Boy? . _ 
The Hoffmans had been oa ympte thi jg = 22, Fersidehyde 11,/ BS eet hms ee I. || We a ~ ae Shed 
separables and she acquire Ferry ; ee en if il¢ 1 
a journeyman’s knowledge of AT MIALEAR oe : » eRe. 7 ale wegen ; elaiming 
horses. Although she ee = ee am = oP mm, ' 0 

to the track each morning =@ fur; $6500; 1:10%. ved 16. Mister ¢, Bulite 
shortly after sunrise, Mrs. as : _ NAO 4-48 3.38 | Bice "Ea eres mis. we 
Hoffman waits tables in the Mia geectctl We ee 19, A-Pacovep 16, Sour 

Nee 


ee 


—_— 


WD ee ee 
we ~)~20~-) 


a:| Map he Moor 148 Helrie 


Railbird Longshot 
MISS SMITH 
Fourth Race, Charles 


_ 


hairs. ten favorite. coments 118 $f 


| tee el ee ee en 


New Central Restaurant from ACTION 2&7, Squared Away 11. 
5 to 12 midnight ... Her two + 16, Point Of Order 11. War 
horse stable included Mrs. io es. sae 50. Slee Chale 3% Sen- 
L. M. Hout’s Rockwell Pete, mer Solstice 10. pat 
a co!t sha had just brought to wget. | wi oa fo Somes st hy Kae 
winning form. Yesterday she SSemelins 1, Fat Ber 16, 

fan Rockwell Peté for $2000 % aan pa SANTA AN 
and he was claimed by M. et 90 350) } e 22. Call aT 
Polinger . . . New she hopes cote is Heat aire Se mr. Joka D 19, ye ON 


to make a consistent winner | 98. Cosinus ik 19, Us at Bey, 16, Tonises 3 _ ) . 
ca na oneal bamed | ei et oo ae aa _ Your MOVE: wHy NOT JOIN 


when she helieyed she was pend. Prineime, ce "netnpes, Mis PT Porterhouse 29, Karim 8. Crele- 
an 


well on the way to being able q bh tralgnt. ‘ton eo mench 17. Sealth 1%. Near 


to concentrate on racing Shere &. 
alone. Such are the fortunes SANTA ANITA ENTRIES SANTA ANITA RESULTS 


oo ae gt tea, a vty = THE MANY WASHINGTON PEOPLE WHO 


“WOULD IT be oo. ses 
when the track handieapver t BES 
assigns weights, to set @ top (Bas s8 06s feed iB Rosed: ee iy ee 


weight in stakes and handi- | dinehs A a) ~ Ff sa 
caps, say of 128 pounds, and se A ie ; ; x ea fi} 5 ieee Pn rat ALWAYS ORDER IMPERIAL? 
ee "ai | 


to put less Weight on the 
ether entries, instead of 
penalizing a horse such as : oo 

Nashua with, say, 130 or 132?” va Déogy er 
postcards HNF ... The as- |- 5—‘s: 04300: }-year-olas: a 

signment of weights is + § eS 
entirely to the jud ot 
the handicapper. s objec- 
tive is to give every 4. an 
equal chance, according to 
what they have done and 
money won... Many horse- 
men contend that the assign- “ var 
ments should be a maximum . a elds up: h'e 
of 130 and a minimum of 110. v 
However, a horse sometimes ; ! 
acquires so much class that , 


order to arrive at the proper [Rei eeaie® = 11h Maarerses RS He ESA ie 153 t4e| Pp operial ina whiskey you can always order end 
spread .. . Of course, the . Lone tew' 7% serve with confidence. Hiram Walker makes it 
fred Basics Pech nl so good that it has become one of America’s 


i 


hel oe 


ee ee Here’s why: 


Naysa's Day 


ee ee ed a 


¢ 6% fur: 8 
ies Pest RIE |p The straight whiskies in Imperial are 6 years or 


** 
ere et id 


i 


ge, Corea: Bigs, mae Be aig blended with fine grain neutral spirits. 


pen tn her. Mus- 


handicapper could put in cesained centr 
Light weights ot BO and even |, Geom trecicoes So? ht ea + fereasr JIRR, ie 

pounds, ut riders just ree . rr The Chericter (Maese) very largest selling whiskies. 
cant make that kind of ss lee “Chaneecte Vine , ae 


eight. Hence, the star ha + Say he ie Turn. valignt eee ; Ju 
to be burdened in = ‘ant ¢ ts 0, [Resto irae pA See Imperial’s tremendous popularity and large 
: “P y ction ' ' 
“ef 
, 


to make things even. Thus a et ee YS ans volume permit it to be sold at a most reason- ' 
¢ ht bh lit ll . e* = Glerr te cor Al a - 0 w i gl e e . 
be habdicapped out of action, ere, EBT ei op, Doli sit able price. In fact, it is one of today’s truly Man, this is whiskey! 


if you know what I mean. pe bose aubhned. ve Be Olen-Russ an great buys. 


IMPERIAL IS MADE BY 


. 
Racing Charts at Charles Town ne tae 
= rae ee ee (i a ae a M @ be raat oe WHISKEY SHOULD 
irre na PR aig, @ ats rise c i . cet i prea te 
Morse Jockey r. a oR "eee, ome pws é 
‘ ‘pate osu minis! te “4° Tr Wyisger rhe Vernon _Arthur 


SPD RAIN, $15.80. $7.00. $3.20: CoDsc. “00. $2.0: 


always « ferward she ofl 


in. 
in wae, * ear Tn oes 
yeah ce 
stich. but fa be ee 
so bout, » 2 3 
— lon - 
ssconn nace a elim Ase 
fs. opens ape Wisner mrocic ar 
roke y 
ae - ect 
ms 4 ; 


ia 
Do ble @ = $2643.00 Fri. ie os Sa ats has ioe tees #% mi . 


. ; . 
_- ~y 
‘5 > : 
° ‘vs: ee, Lered ¥ 
‘e' **-e bits 
bh ‘ : 
af 
- . . + 
: ; 38 *eeeeee pee: 
; | e be eee Cie) 
° é ’ 
“ ~~ 
isp Boyyer °°.’ (Metro 


A. i gee poe Boe, vey 


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my (One On the Aisle 
* Hand Anna 
That Osear' 


By Richard L. Coe 


NNA MAGNANI’S performance in “The Rose Tattoo” is 
THE feminine acting job of the year, head, shoulders and 
ankles over any other. If it doesn’t cop the top Oscar, Italy 
should declare war on Hollywood. See her for yourself at the 
Ontario. 

Here, in fact, is the truest acting Hollywood's cameras have 
caught in many a long year. Not since Garbo, in fact, do I 
recall an American film with so complete an actress. 

Here you have the sorrow, joy, frustration and exultation 
of the human comedy. A warm-blooded widow, who'd come 


}|Dorethy Kilgallen: 


TIN PAN Alley is jumping 
for joy over the sudden emer- 
nee of tasteful instrumen- 
als on the popular music 
lists. Three 
numbers — 
“Lisbon An 


stranglehold 
that most 


son g writing iss Kilgailen 


as a bride to Florida’s Key West from Italy, mourns an adored 

husband for three years, finally falls ruefully, passionately in 

love with a fellow who reminds her of him but is quite different. 

“In my husband's beautiful body,” she tells Burt Lancaster, | 

“you have the soul of a clown.” | 
Miss Magnani, as you'll recall from her” Italian films, is not . 

a beauty nor is she young. But when she needs to she can) trait in her first American Show Times 

create the illusion of beauty and she never for an instant lacks) film, the Ontario’s “The Rose essen 

that most precious vitality of all—the kind that is ageless. What) Tattee.” a Yenkees.” et 2:30 

passes for West Coast acting pales beside her unrestrained as-| SUC T—"nus Stor.” ot 2:30 ond 


‘ SCREEN 
mmmanen Sa aa 1158" ABs 
BMA — “Twilisht Women.” 
efiotd Aa alle, 48 
eG ee Rh 


. ae tis. Sho. VSR" tt 


veterans feared would last 


Oscar-W orthy 


Anna Magnani, the Italian 
film star, comes up with an 
Academy Award-worthy por- 


For Wednesday 


— 


saults on the emotions. ) i. 

If she is determined to be the 
implacable widow, she smolders 
with staggering self-pity behind 
her dark eyes. If she turns to! 
anger that anyone should sug: 
gest her husband had ever 
loved another woman—and he) 
certainly had—her fury claws 
and scratches. As the wonder 


Wouldn't you know it? 


‘ slay by T 
s wi acaptations 
a by Jame 
Alex Nort 
At Ww 


usic «€6FlhCUA) 
lel Mann 


Vince Dougherty and Bob 
Grace... Lark Curtis, that) 
e ‘lovely dancer still missed at the | 
‘Shoreham, turns up in the new. 
Jo Van | [Town and Country. She's a| . 
av, Seve |Gotham model and TV actress's. 
nastrem |these days... Claude and Cle-| ag 
‘dette the billing will read over! 
dawns on her that she very well! Gotham’s “Janus” starting April! 
might again love a man, she ex-|_ . After the Polish Army was|-,¥%¢™ Claudette Colbert takes) 
th over for the ailing Margaret 
presses the wonder that earth demobbed, they chose England/sujiavan in the comedy which| “te 
can, and miraculously does, re-as g home rather than Com-|co-stars Claude Dauphin.| “Boring, a 
tiew itself. When finally she’ munist Poland... Now they’re| Frances Starr, whom we're for-| ont anip— ‘fh 
decides she honorably can ac-\touring the United States for|¢Y®’ ‘#umting about turning) 218, 520 TSo'ead 
ae the |«i hs will down plays, s 3 | = ro Tomortey,” | at 
cept this clownish suitor the|six months, will appear here|nideous “Debut” notices, which| +60, 7:18 
worship she plans for him 1S under auspices of the United|she had forecast with the crack:| Fr , Mingress of Sip.” ot 12. 2:90 
mutely but unmistakably con"! Polish Organizations .. . Ticket|“Now, do you believe me?” .. .| Polfies.” Fest eh ee ae 
: D 


veyed. inf tj ‘Renato Rascel, the Italian at % S 
The role—which Tennessee nformation from Mrs. J. Gali | comie, will aid the March of! aye c ia te 
AG } 


ona Delle 

ack up tes 

stelle ohencartea , 
: 


4 ia SNK Pas 22 


’ 
Plorence 


A 
40 « 
| oa 
sends Gotham’s; p 


BB. 


they.” 


forever ... There’s a tragic 
footnote to the story of Billie 
Holliday’s most recent arrest 
om narcotics charges. The New 
York Police Department has 
just relented and moved to 


j/Tin Pan Alley Jumps for Joy 


again in the local night elubs— 
a privilege they had denied 
the topflight blues singer for 
years. 

PHOTOGRAPHER Howell 
Conant’s friends hear he has 
received an invitation that 
will make him the envy of 
every free-lance picture-snap- 
per in the nation—a bid to 
travel as part of Grace Kelly's 
entourage on the trip over to 
Monaco for her wedding. This 
means he'll be the only photog- 
rapher in the world who 
have the chance to shoot the 
Princess-to-be on her private 
sundeck and in intimate mo- 
ments with her family and 
friends—an exclusivity privi- 
lege worth a small fortune. 


issue Billie a permit to work!’ 


Dick Haymes is fn town to’ 
line up an album of his broth-| 
er’s songs, to be titled “Dick 
Haymes Sings Bob Haymes.” 
The wrothers are ehummier 
than they've been in years 
. « » Ceell Beaton, talk of “the 
town for his work in “My Fair! 


a 


TST 3 OW 


OPEN 10°45 a.m. 


Williams adapted from the play _ oo aa or at the! nimes Sunday afternoon at 4) PLAPA— Littlest 
he won Ser bat Det Sire ee at the Casino Royal... That) sgasi-b *Piegic ah 
did not act—is clearly (anor) 5 pave; _ o "Mr. Bnew” so nicely played by! & my 12:15. 2:15. 4:15, 1s, 
made. It is a rich part, sensi-| son” Robert Bere Steven; |Robert Rounseville in the Capi-| wae tr ” &2 
tively imagined, and, oddly|,-oduction of the medieval|‘©l’s musical, “Carousel,” turns! °° >. * 
enough, created with a fine) niracie play, will be repeated |°™'t to have a real-life counter- | 
sense of taste. The Key Westitonight and next Wednesday|P®*t who also smells wealthily| 
settings (an effective shift froMievening at 8:30 in Christ |! fish. The New England sea-| 
the play’s Mississippi locale),/Church, Georgetown, 3ist and /|£00d expert, a favorite of the 
the supporting cast—including O sts. ... The production ig |f00d chains, presents a do-it-) 
two nice young people, Marissa|part of the Chancel Drama|Y°™™S¢!f twist for “A Real Nice 
Pavan and Ben Cooper, as the Cycle in which two other Epis-| Hambake . 
widow's daughter and her sailor copal churches are participat.- 
lover—Daniel Mann’s direction,/ing, St. Mark's on Capitol Hill 
music and technical details are|and the Church of the Epiph- 
carefully tuned to the star per-/ any, with “The Cocktail Party” 
formance. and a double bill, “Theater of 

And here is a real star at\the Soul” and “The Twelve 
work. None of your carefully|Pound Look” as other Lenten 
photographed, sie : vs y ne offerings. 

uded, pencil slim shadows, Dut) : are 
: en Y blooded, exuberant aot ware gna nder 
| her hair streaming any, ion, the| 
woman, Alexandria Little Theater pro- 


which way, her flesh rolly at — >| 
the sitzplatz and unafraid .of duction of “Payment Deferred” | 


will continue in the Cameron 
any camera angles. It takes a’ y | 
parenes and real ability to tell ated stone a “~ > 
these nonessentials to go hang. re Nat g * ss e Ham. 
Miss Magnani hes risen above He ith ‘ar ona, institutes of 
the female star perfectionitis|““°4" ¢r@ma group, will pre- 


: Sent “Hands Across the Sea”! 
Cie chcescter =n OT@** land ~The Sheriff” Thursday 


, ‘and Friday nights at 8:30 in the 
Behind all this seemingly /*" : 
easual make-believe is a thor- a Center audi- 
oughly defined, thought-out per-| ° 
ae on 7” PERSONALITY PARADE: 
Brava! Bravissima, Signorina 
Anna! And let there be no non- 
sense about this Oscar business. 
If “The Rose Tattoo's” star 
doesn’t get tapped March 21, 
there’ be a very hollow sound 
heard round the globe. 


POLISH NIGHT: A _ rare 
quintet will perform Friday 


PATRICK BAYES CONCERTS 
THIS SUN., 3:00 P.M. 
The One—The Only—The 

ON COSSACK 
Chorus and Dancers 


SERGE JAROFF, Conductor 
“fiat S146, 620. B08 


———— 


—_—- — 


Sun, Mareh 11—3:00 P.M. 


now in its G th 
fabulous month 


oe 


CUNDSTITN 
e)*ifea! 


rl sy 


our 
2 Peris. Today 2:00 & 8:30 


( NATIONAL SYMPHON 
HOWARD MITCHELL MUSIC DIRECTOR 


ne Re a 


MENU H 


BRAHMS: VIOLIN CONCERTO 


Rossini: Semiramide 
Prokofieff: Symphony #7 


‘TION RAALI 


ide Overture 


night at 8:30 in Pierce Hall, 
Polish singers and dancers who 
once were well known in pre- 
war Warsaw but new call Lon- 
don home ... Forced to leave 
Poland for Russia at the start 
of World War Il, they were 
able to join General Anders’ 
Polish Army and exited Rus 
sia to serve in the Middle East 


—_—wes = ee - 


Starts TO DAy 


“BEST FOREIGN 
FILM «1 =. YEAR!” 
—~ 1 T. Pile Cotes 
“IT'S A DEV, OF A MYSTERY 
+. YOU'LL JUST HAVE To 


GO TO THE BUPONT If You 
WANT TO LEARN MORE.” 


DIABOUQUE 


DAPORTANT Me one will be sected ofer 
fretere begins 

BOOTS OPEN 11.16 Am. 
~ #taT 18:98, 1:30, 3:38, 5:38, 7:35, 9.46 


OM 2 


. 
- 
a« 5 
=! rid 
‘ 


4 


7 4 - 
ie * 
Te - j 


1582 CONN ave 

STARTS MAR.7 th-‘Samurai’ 

LAST 14 DAYS | 
IHEY WANTED 


FACH OTHER TH 


Can she tame the fightin’ 
fool... remake a 
husband into a FIREB 

of LOVE and DEVOTION? 


ANN SHERIDAN 


HOWARD HU! 


JUAN SUSAN 


NATIONAL sYMvnONy box bb¥ice. hi a iste Gee nw. NA. §-1398 | 
3 Se — 


But CAN SHE 
GET HIM BACK 
... AT HER PRICE? 


% 


yILD OAT.:: 


ey 


F as 


Fo + Og 
ji3 : 
’ pd 


WAYNE HAYWARD 


THE 


CONQUEROR 


Gh 


sgt 9% 


co-storring PEDRO ARMENDARIZ 
with AGRES MOOREHEAD- THOMAS GOMEZ f 
JOHN HOYT - WILLIAM CONRAD - TED de CORSIA 


SHERRY «=«s RICHARD 
A DICK POWELL Production 4 BRENNAN : JACKSON EYER 
ee oe 7) wih EDGAR BUCHANAN ~ SONNY TUFTS + HARRY SHANNON 


, oY fF - . s 
: id it TONY BENNETT SING 
we | | WEA “Come NexT SPRING” 


~~ TECHNICOLOR —_d 
Werner $ 


™PLAYHOUS | METROPOLI 


TAN 


fe 7-1 


tame GH ST 38 


AMBASSA 


oe | 


7 
<a ea ‘ 
e 


DOR 


4 . « Elvis Presley, the rube 


Saubert | Lhe atee 


| ee 


all indications, Monte Proser 
has signed him for hie Cuban 
club, at a@ reported $6000 a 
week, and a major record firm 
is willing to guarantee him 
$30,000 a year . 


N A 7 i¢} N A [ 
— IHONY 
Lady,” turned down an offer Ss’ Mi 
from the Metropolitan Opera ‘‘) ORCHE? HRA 
to design new costumes for —} 
“Traviata.” But he'll say “yes” 
to another Broadway show 
+ . A syndicate is planning 
a Club Richman in Palm 
Springs, similar to the old) 
New York boite of: the same 
name... Three hours before 
she was to catch a plane home 
after a month's vacation in 
Montego Bay, Mrs. Arthur 
Murray walked into a pole at 
Doctors Cave Beach, battered 
her nose and cut her face. 
(She was ere + with her 
husband when it ha»ypened.) 


THE DIRECTOR whose 
omameell hg age the con-| a 
versation of the drama world’s 
Brandosto-be these days is! SHERRY "NEIL 
Gloria Vanderbilt's best beau,|} °* O//ee Open 19 4m. to 0:30 Pm. 
Sidney Lumet. The young'* 
actors of the realistic school’ 
feel he has the potential of a 
Kazan, and wish he'd stop The World Famous American Violinist 
fighting those weak TV scripts’ 


and tackle a Broadway play) Yehudi 


| MENUHIN 


Hear Yehudi Menuhin at home in these brilliant RCA VICTOR 


**New Orthophonic’’ High Fidelity recordings 
Concerte in D, Op. 21 (Chausson); Concerta No. 5, in A Miner 
Concerte Ne. 1, in D (Paganini); 
Concerto in D Minor (Sibelius) LM-1946 
~ @ in te TOMON OF "GOODBYE, MR. CHIPS” 


NSTITUTION HALL 
Sat., Mar. 3, 8:30 


ALL 
GERSHWIN 


LEONTYNE PRICE 
LAWRENCE WINTERS 
STAN "FREEMAN 


eres Ms dag Wed, a fot 90 
we ee he 
BOBBY CLARK 


NW GAO OF ON con 


TONIGHT AT CONSTITUTION HALL 


rock ‘n’ roller on the Dorseys’ 
TV show, is truly hot, from 


LAST 
6 PERF.| 


BEST PLAY OF THE 


MAT. TODAY 
at 2:30 
Eve. 8:30 


(Vieuxtemps) LHMV-30 
a Vie LOK Os 


SEASON! 


. Glenn nders 
end RUSSELL naaoes 


~—_—— oe 


; TRANS-LU 


CO Stator 


KAY WALSH. DENHOLM ELLIOT- ADRIENNE CORR 
in EASTMANCOLOR 


urs 1 OMOLTOW 


4459 MexeARTHUR BLYO NW 


Last Times Today—Alec Guinness in “THE 


—- ee 


| 
Loews CAPITOL 


Fat 
14” 


NOW Once 10-45 


CHM EMASCOFE end COLOR 
Drama of The Buffalo Hunters—and The 
Captive Indian Beauty They Both Wanted! 


Robert Stewart 
_ TAYLOR - GRANGER 


‘Lloyd Debra Russ 


NOLAN: PAGET-TAMBLYN “9a ig 
HELD OVER! 


- 
pe 
‘x 
¥v 
" 
+, 


WINNER OF 
| FOUR 
\ ACADEMY AWARD 
, NOMINATIONS! 


including 


BEST 
ACTRESS! 


\ 


q 
% 4 
oN 
: 


~ 
ot teeeieatia tinned T eehatiall 


ALACE 


wow LOEW'S P 


: 


: THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
32 Wednesday, February 29, 1956 eee 


* 


Louella Parsons: 


Admiral at Helm 


ae 


Antibiotic Cost 
Prompts Probe 


. International News Service 


support, is launching an investi- 
gation of an “alleged con- 
spiracy” of drug producers and 
wholesalers .to maintain high 
prices for antibiotics. — 
Harry A. Babcock, chief of 
the agency's investigation bu- 
reau, conceded to a House Ap- 


testimony made public yester- 
day that he was having a hard 
time finding evidence. 
However, Subcommittee 
Chairman Albert Thomas (D- 
Tex.) told FTC officials: “We 
are prepared to give you what- 


sion, with strong congressional) | 


propriations Subcommittee. in). 


Hospital © 
Center Chief 
Selected a6 


Rear Adm. Warwick T. Brown, 
(USN Medical Corps, ret.), has 
been selected administrator of 
the new Washington Hospital 
Center, now under construction 
here. 

His deputy administrator will 
be Richard M. Loughery, now’ 
administrator of Garfield Me- 
morial Hospital. Their selection 
by the center’s board of trustees 
was announced yesterday. 


Associated Press 


The First 


First Lt. Ernest Schmid of 
Syracuse, N. Y., is the first 
member of the United States 
Air Force to fly over both the 
North and Seuth Poles. Lt. 


Emergency, Espiscopal and | 
Garfield Hospitals into the new 
‘facility being erected on land 


ever you need in this field.” Of. 
ficials estimated $100,000 would | 
be needed. 


The agency said more than. 
half the money paid to drug- 
gists for prescriptions are for 
antibiotic products. It said no 
information has ever been 
available on policies that pro- 
ducers follow for pricing or 
how much of the cost is ac- 
counted for by research. “| 

Simom N. Whitney, chief of: 
the FTC's bureau of economics, | 
said the study probably would 
take 15 months. 

Thomas, who noted that the| 
Government spends about 80 
million dollars a year on drugs 
and medicines, told him: “You 
have been working on this for | 
two or years without any | 
noticeable productive results. | 

you will come back with '| 
something, the Committee. is’ 


Associated Press 
Who's Laughing? 


The young  kookaburra—en 
_ Australian laughing jackass 
—is rather serious in this 
pose, because he might lose 
his breakfast if he laughed. 
The bird will carry the snake 
inte a tree and drop it te the 
ground, repeating the process 
until the reptile is dead. 


Mother of 8 


: 


with you.” 
Rep. Joe Evins (D-Tenn.) said 
the Subcommittee quld supply 
the FTC with some evidence. 


Defies Court 
He said Veteratis Administra- 


| uable scientific data. 


Schmid was in an Air Force 
survey party, which arrived 
in San Francisco from Ant- 
arctica this week with val- 


Serviceman 
Retires to Sell 
Securities 


By Paul Sampson about July 1, 1957. It will com- 

Staff Reporter \prise an 800-bed general hos-| 

A master sergeant who is re-| pital, with a nurses’ home and) 
tiring from the Army to sell| training school. 
investment securities was one| Dr. Brown has been ad-| 
of 13 men honored at a retire- ministrator of Emergency Hos- | 
ment parade yesterday at Fort! pital since May, ! having | 
Lesley J. McNair. ‘come here from Virginia Beach, | 


Dr. Brown Loughery | 
... administrators named 


- 
' 


more than anxious te cooperate; M/Sgt. Wallace E. Dort, of| Va. where he served as Fifth|were turned in praising Guin- 


1618 Tucker ave., Falls Church! Naval District medical officer) 
has had 20 years of service in| in, Norfolk. Loughery became 
‘administrator of Garfield Hos- 

| pital in January, 1955. 
Murray Preston, secretary of) 
ithe Center corporation, also | 


Mario Won't Work Without His Pal 


HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 28 (INS.) 
Mario Lanza is being a dream- 
boat these days, but one thing 
he’s adamant about, he will 
NOT make a «= 
picture unless 
Anthony Mann, 
who directed 
him in “Sere- 
nade,” is at the 
helm. The ¢on- 
tract Columbia 
is making with 
Mario is a pack- ¥ 
age deal includ- (#7 
ing the services ; 
of Mann. 

Columbia is 
asking for a double decker— 
after completing “Golden Boy” 
they are negotiating for the) 


“Marco Polo.” | 
Years ago, Gary Cooper made 
“Marco Polo” for Sam Gold 


‘acquired from the Soldiers, Wyn, and off hand, I can’t think his name be changed to Wehr 
‘Home here, is expected to open'of a story that lends itself because his four children are| day while he was playing in the 


more colorfully to an original 


music score which will give 
Mario a chance to lift his 
lorious voice in song. 


DEEPLY DISAPPOINTED is! 
Alec Guinness, who had hoped 
after the death of Sir Alex 
Korda that he could return to 
Hollywood to co-star with 
Eleanor Parker in “The Painted 
Veil.” Seems that Korda’s 
estate has preempted Alec, 
and he has to make one picture 
in London, which is ready to go 
immediately. 

Avid fans may remember that 
Somerset Maugham’'s story| 
starred Greta Garbo 20 years’ 
ago. The starting date now is 
April 15 and Eleanor Parker, 
one of our Academy nominees, 
returns to work on that date. 

At the sneak preview of “The 
Swan” in Riverside, many c. ds 


ness. 


OVER 500 PRESS corre 
spondents have asked for cre- 
dentials to attend the wedding 
of Grace Kelly and Prince 


Hollywood foreign press din- 
ner: the whole place rocked 
with laughter over Marlon 
Brando's wire that he couldn’t 
be present to accept his honor 
as “actor of the year” because 
he’s leaving for the Orient 
next week. Some wit called, “Is 
he packing tonight?” 

Grace Kelly was very much) 
present to accept her award | 
and very graciously accepted’ 
for Marion. | 

A tip about how the Academy | 
voting is going were the yells| 
and applause for Ernest rg- 
nine when he picked up his 
award for finest dramatic per- 
formance in “Marty.” Ernie 

| 


The center, a consolidation of team of Mario and Mann to do Ribbed Unnewehr 


INDIANAPOLIS, Feb. 28 # 


Paul E. Unnewehr filed a peti-' 


"tion in court today asking that/across a 7200-voltselectric line. 


lly ribbed about the) 
school. 


continua 
name at 


also accepted Anna Magnani's 
award for “The Rose Tattoo.” 

Snapshots of Hollywood col- 
lected at random: Poor Janet’ 
Leigh is back in St. John’s Hos- 
pital for further tests for a kid- 
ney disturbance. She'll stay in 
bed if the doctor considers it 
necessary until the birth of her 
baby in July. 


and Richard Breen, who have) 


for 10 a. m. Frida 
Surprising that Jack Webb Justice Court. Bo 


were all written on the 
account of Anderson's father, 
E. F. Anderson. 


Preliminary heariag 1s set 
in Trial 
is set at 


been associated for years, have) 


called off their partnership and 


Breen goes to 20th, 
(Covyrieht. 1966. br 
International News Service) 


Boy Dies of Burns 


From Electric Wire 

JENNINGS, Md., Feb. 28 (Mt 
Fifteen-year-old Steward Broad-| 
water died today from burns 
suffered when he threw a wire 


The accident occurred Sun- 


back yard of his Garrett Coun- 
ty home. 


Are you worrte 
“Bladder Wea 


and embe 
kneas” [ 4! 


too frequent, wares and 
ton) of Strong, Cloudy Urine] dus 
and Bladder 


common 
which sometimes result in Bac 
and nervousness? And 40 such 


——— 


NEW YORK FILM CRITICS CHOOSE 


MAGNANI 


On Truance 
¥ tion ~ tg had told the 
akers they received bids 


A plump and petulant mother lawm jannounced election of D. C.|/Rainier III. Unfortunately, the 


of eight who said she would/°" drugs from different com- 
“go to jail” before returning|Panies that were on an “almost 
six of her children to school |!dentical basis. 
was committed yesterday by Babcock did not say who 
Juvenile Court Judge Edith H.|\charged the drug companies 
Cockrill to District General|and wholesalers with con- 
Hospital for a complete mental | spiracy. His remarks came after 
examination. Thomas complained that the 
School officials testified that price of antibiotics had stayed 
she had kept the six youngsters, at a high level over the past 
ranging in age from 7 to 14,|several years despite the huge 
out of school for periods to-|increase in use of the new dru 
talling as much as 468% days products. 
since September. She has two) 
ether children, one above and 
one below the age limits apply- 


ing to compulsory »p Pastors Join 


: 2-Family 


Among the reasons the wo- 
Ouster Move 


Man gave were these: 
® Her current $200 per month 
is “not enough” and she wants 
a “$78 raise.” 
®*Something is wrong with 
the neighborhood. They have| BARTOW, Fila. Feb. 28 & 
threatened to have us shot, and Three ministers have agreed to 
sometimes it seems almost to|ask a Jandlord to take legal 
have happened.” isteps to remove from rented. 
* Clothes given the family by houses, two families objected | 
various welfare agencies have to by neighbors because of their 
been “too large” or “too faded| Mexican origin. | 
and worn.” Circuit Judge D. O. Rogers 
® The older children fail to and County Judge C. M. Wig-| 
come home on time when she|gins informally approved the| 
sends them to school, so she plan at a conference yesterday. 
keeps them in the house. | “We can move if you will find 
A school attendance officer'us a house,” citrus workers 
said repeated attempts to help| David Castilleja and Felix 
the woman and to persuade her Sanchez said. 


te return the children to school | 
have unsuccessful. 


' 
Judge Rogers told the citrus| 


| 


: 
| 


| 


lie assistance grant cannot 
vide everything you would 


ay to know! First Lt. James L.. Condon, Maryland State Police; Coun- wt 


big crowd.” 

They live near Winter Haven 
and there have been reports of | 
shotgun shots and fires 
there recently. 

A petition asking their re- 
moval and signed by 150 resi- 
dents of the area was sent to 
Sheriff Pat Gordon. 

Castilleja and Sanchez said 


The mother replied, “Then 
I'll go to jail.” 

Her c m were placed un- 
der emergency care of the Wel- 
fare n 


t. 

Among fathers ‘called into 
co yesterday was one who 
admitted to six children or 

¢c olng 


different women, not in 
his wife, who is in a hospi 
Judge Cockrill found him guilty 
yesterday of fathering a 
seventh and placed him on pro- 
bation for payment of hospital 
Dills and for support of the 
child. 

A young-appearing man who 
admitted fathering 
imate children in 30 


Texas. They denied 
associated with N 

three Church of God 
ministers who agreed to ask 
P. D. Bass of Eagle Lake to 
require his tenants to move 
were the Rev. J. T. Roberts of 
Lakeland; the Rev. J. G. Wil- 
liams and the Rev. D. L. Frank- 
lin. both of whom have pastor- 


' 


‘| ates near Winter Haven. 


Va. War Memorial 


Dedication Scheduled 

RICHMOND, Feb. 28 ‘#—An 
$808,000 memorial to 10,342 Vir- 
ginians who gave their lives in 
World War II and the Korean 
War will be dedicated formally 
here Wednesday. 


kids.” The case was contin 


Sothoron Indorsed 


The Ri Lane Democratic 
Club of um, Md., indorsed 
the candidacy ef L. Harold 
Sothoron for the Democratic 
nomination to Congress from 
Maryland's Fifth District yes- 
terday, at the club's 
meeting. 


Ee 


Legitimacy of Brother 
Challenged in Estate Fight 


fortune from railroad magnate 
William Reynolds. | 

Both sons were born Ameri-| 
can citizens, but William later 


became af British subject. The 
mother, who remarried, lives 


near 

Until recen the Albertini 
home was the English castle in 
w the Duke of Windsor was 
born. The castle was the scene 
of lavish entertaining a quarter 
of a cen ago as the Alber- 
tinis in the top circles 
of in society. 
Stockwell Albertini died in 
1942. Under his will, the fortune 
was held in trust for his sons. 

When Gerald reached 21, 


however, and tried to claim his 
inheritance, William filed his 


NEW YORK, Feb. 28 #—In 


case came to light today 


: 
S 


: 
: 
: 


| 


Hit ‘i 
genet 
a 


Be 


|Commissioner Samuel Spencer cathedral only seats 400. Grace| 


- tae 4 
: 3g ; <W - 
“eee *% , | 
J. aad . y, - ¥. 
> ‘ 7 7 
+: oe wee a ‘ 2 
" yee Ma < 
i ~ 
ae a8 
: a 
m s 
Cee a ee 
te en Oe eS 
wv ” 
o 
7 he 
* 
ote , by 
x a. 
» r Ni 
* 
Ame 
“OMe - 
: 


S@he Navy and Army. 


pthe Adjutant General's Office; 


|Gibbons, 


- eral. 


Franken-|of 


| enuuiive vice president of the 
M. Set. Dert 
He left f H ] 

Of Holocaust 
30 months in World War Ii! 
tember 1935. and retired from the fire that took 11 lives at : 
plained, “I was pretty well fed electrical short circuit or spon- 
after Pear! Harbor, hoping to| The investigating team | 
radioman aboard the communi- eliminating combust 
to stay in the Army 10 more Board of Commissioners. 

after 20 years. Dort has the fire swept through mere 
by S 

Va. Rose of Lima Catholic Church. 
for five years to prepare for a cuit was discovered in @ wire 


to the newly created office of 
$20 million center, 
| 
: . 7 
Short Circuit 
Col. Almy | 0 t 
the Navy to get away from sea 
duty, but wound up spending 
aboard a communications nS Renan ghee 1 
Dort joined the Navy in Sép- “Investigators § sa today 
Navy service in October, 1941.\church oyster roast last Jan. 
Dort, who was radioman, €X- 09 was caused either by an’ 
up with sea duty.” 
He joimed the Army shortly taneous combustion. 
stay-away from sea duty, but leaned heavily in favor of the 
a year and a half later was a short circuit theory, but 
cations ship. | The report was submitted to! 
After the war, Dort decided the Anne Arundel Coun i 
years and be eligible for retire- wave of panie accompanying 
n stationed at a radio trans- than 1000 persons attending an 
mitting station at Woodbridge, oyster roast 
“I went to evening classes at| County Police Chief Wilbur 
George Washington University C. Wade said that a short cir- 
civilian career,” Dort said. 
His civilian choice is farre-former unit 


: 


located in the 


registered representative 
King Merritt and Co. 

Others honored at the para 
included: 


de son, special investigator; Det. | 
Sgt. Thomas S. Smith of the 


Detective Charlies F. Gleim 
Harry W. Klasmeier, head 
Prevention 


, 


2917 Kingswell ct. Silver|‘Y 
Spring; Maj. David A. Ammon; 4nd 


Lt. Col, William W. Allen, of of the County Fire 
Bureau. 


Arson and criminal —_ 
ruled out by po 
study. 


Col. Dean J. Almy, 6903 Oak- 


Chevy Chase; Lt. senee were 


ridge ave., after the. 


Col. Paul G. Keating, Army Se-, 


curity gare # an —— - 

Office: Shel Gaoren B. Ford, of- 3 Officers 
Given Extra 
Year’s Duty 


fice of the Quartermaster Gen- 
District Commissioners yes- 


terday granted to three mem-| 
bers of the Metropolitan Police 
Department, including 
Michael Dowd, yy 


Also, Lt. Col. Arnie L. Milli- 
can, Army ‘Security Agency; 
First Lt. Ray J. Lindenfelser, 
Walter Reed Army Medical) 
Center and Specialists First 
Class Willie Battle, James Me- 
Kenzie and Albert Savignac, ell 
of the station complement at 
Fort MeNair. 


PO Aide Retires 
After 43 Years 


In Government 


A 43-year-old Government ca- 
reer that began with a 72-cent- 
a-lay job at the Navy Yard ends 
today when Fred C. Cornwell, |), 
a dministrative 
aide to the As- 
sistant Post 
master Gen- 
eral, retires. 

Cornwell, 
who is 60, re- 
ceived a certi- 
ficate of hon- 
or recognizing 
his long serv- 
ice with the 
Government 
from Postmas- : 
ter General Arthur E. Summer- 
field yesterday in a special cere- 
mony. 


Cornwell entered the Navy) 
Yard in August, 1912, as an ap- 
ntice mechanic. From there 
progressed to Treasury De- 
ent messenger to clerk 
n the Office of Supervising 
Architect through several as- 
sistantships to executive secre- 
tary of the Bureau of Facili- 
ties at the Post Office Depart- 
ment to his present $11,395-a- 
year job. 


itol Hill serv- © 
ice, one year of © 
active duty be- 
yond the com- is 
pulsory time > 
limit age of 64. 5% 
Dowd, who” 
as been as 

) hme ~% = is 
‘Senate si or 

(14 years, will Capt. Dowd 

| be 64 on March 25. Police Chief 
‘Robert V. Murray recommend- 
‘ed that Dowd .be granted the 
extension along with two other 
‘police officers. They are Det. 
‘Sgt. James J. Tolson, acting 
lieutenant in charge of the Fu- 
| gitive Squad, who will reach the 
age on March 14, and Precinct 
Det. Ruby G. Balser, who has 
been a policewoman for 32 
years. 


Retrial Scheduled 
For Kluckhohn 


RALEIGH, Feb. 28 #—Rich- 
ard Kluckhohn may go on trial 
a second time in Superior 
Court here next month for the 
fatal shooting of Miss Bernice 
Seawell, of Arlington, Va., from 
a hotel window here. 


; 


16th St.RouteIndorsed 


By Wheaton Chamber 
The Wheaton Chamber of 
Commerce indorsed yesterday 
a State Roads Commission pro- 
posal to extend 16th st. by way 
,of Columbia blvd. rather than 
to use the Anson st. route. 
ber also voted in 
two new members, Alfred 
Goldman of the Wheaton Valet 


Jr. said the case had been set 
tentatively for a criminal term 
of court March 26. 
Kluckhohn, 21-year-old son 
of Harvard University Faculty 
ted of in 


the State Supreme Court found 


ee 
leading to a neon light trans- 


—— E InG. Li. 
PENN, Sit a 
Seon Gatling: 1:00, 4:38, 8:49, 


Capt.|... 


Solicitor Lester V. Chalmers| 


technical errors in conduct of |? 


says that she is sending her) 
list to Monaco and all invita- 
tions will be sent out from. 
there. His Eminence Francis 
Cardinal Spellman wilf attend 
as a representative of the’ 
church. | 


AFTERTHOUGHTS on the 
Golden Globe awards of the 


THE TROUBLE 
WITH HARRY 


—PLU 
ALL CARTOON SATIRE 


“ANIMAL FARM” 


RETURNING BY 
POPULAR DEMAND 


SUN.—TUES.—MARCH 4-6 


HISER-BETHESDA : 
LOO 


(UP THE YEAR IN 


: 


% 
: 
t ; t, ¢ 
id 7 
- J 
? , : 
=f ‘ 7 ce, 
; . a } 2% 
» Lo ‘ . . Fe a 
“ane eg: SS - 
ae : < “? 7 “si ra 
oes te J A 
peck es “ 
. ? ™ - Fd "* + ® ft a * 
Cd 
y ae 
p ; 
¢ 
; 


oURT LANCASTER ANNA MAGNANI 
Hal Wallis 
THE ROSE TATTOO 


mstaYsion 


NOMI 


“BEST 
“BEST A 


—_—_— 


ACADEMY AWARD 


including 


CTRESS” and 
“Best Supporting Actress” 


NATIONS 


PICTURE” 


—— 


-——_—_—_—— — 
Y 


a 4 


: Pv ie se 
‘i, we, “ee ae fl “hy 
ae gh. & .. 


5:30, 


7:30. 9:35 2 a en 
Peet 
und Gwenn, Shir- 


AVALON *° 


wo.~ 

F 
TH HARRY, 

ley Maclaine, 7 9.26 we 


BEVERLY "ism. A Roost 
Fock nase tert 


— —_ 


J? 
am” 
: 9.55. 


— 


Turner, 6:00, 7 


Ladd, 
6:15. a 


caer 
. 

er 2-25. 
> 

ER ae oe 
. 


CO. 53-4968. 


SA 
Re oa ge 


“MAN WITH A GUN” 
Robert Mitehum. 1:15, 3:20, 6:25. 7:30. 
9:35 


- _ ae 
a . 


EE 
$18, 


-” 
‘J 


mM Sec 


| ateessdlies 

wo. ; 
- “DIAM SB.” 

tbo. 1:15, 9:38. 


. 
UPTOWN 
K-B THEATERS 
APEX 4013 Mon. Ave. WO 6400 


rate fF ino 
8 ACADEMY AWARD 
NOMINATIONS 


SPLENDORED THING” 
Nelgen at 190 33s" 530, 1:38 ana 
9:35. alee 

WW. 6-1660 


A AA i A AO A ALL EIN 


FLOWER oP enine 


Redgrage Ante Td, ies 
Fle Te eae 


28th end Ala Ave. 6.6. 
iu. 2.4000 


7 eet 
‘a> 4 I if ¢ 
% Load ; 
got j 
£ p 
m~ “a . 7 
» 4 Jf ‘ 
ee : - ? 4 
2 ee ~ i S - i ~— * > 
: Pye. ve. a ¥ . 
, ° oy ar. 4 
b ¢ -* 7 ie = 4 - 
. = ¥ - - 4 
¥ i, e 
. 4 " * - 
: - 
- . 


ana Turner. 
Armendaris. 
CinemaScope-Coicr, 6 


-Co.or, 


Th & 1 Se. NW 
12:30 P.M 
Yvonne De Carlo. Zachary Scott 
“FLAME OF THE ISLANDS.” pilus 
Jonn Payne. ith Domersue. 
“SANTA FE asa GE.” 


, oN. 6.6100. Alant | 
La Edward 
“HELL 


a. oe 
eors Open 12:30 Pm 


wite'een Aun. Donna Reed, onel | 
Hampton. ay Wilson, oe oe 


In Viste-Vision “ROSE TATOO” with 


Burt Lancaster and Apna Magnani. | | 


~ , over the 


| OUEENS | 


Scott, 
5:37. 


Arlington on U._ 6. 
lita 


BOOKER T '@ te &. 


* 


. aee9. Alan 
Bévart © 

e Dru. “H 
." Cinemaicope- 


YWwooD 
PRS ht 


ws. 
mendaris. “DIANE.” Cin 
Celer, at 7:05, 9:39. 


: 
th 
anor Parker. 


¥! 
Novak, Eile 
25th & Genn'g Bd. NE. 


LANGSTON °. Open 2:25 P.M. 


In CinemaScope 
RANCHIPUR.” with Lama Turner 


N : 
Richard Burton 


ON 
olor, 


3-5500. 2 


‘ fles west 
urch. Ameri Hy oe 


cas most 


“DESERT “SANDS” — 


er tim Ci 


Peter Oraves 
as 1.07 and 
Open 6:3*—Show 7, Kiddies Pree 


Alan Ladd — Edward 0. 


10. 3.5000 
s!Lans Turner! | 
TXB ASCOPT. til 
15. 9:20. Also “ NT or THE 
at 8:15. " 
ve. & Atlantic 


ATLANTIC "tel 4,6 Alen 
iQ. 3 
~—2 " or tts! e 

to -—_ er 
n® Taha! ara Sek at 
615, 9:20 Alo “ or 
THE DEEP.” at 8:20. * 


—3 nicolor Hit 
in TR ANE Ae 


—— 


JEFFERSON *" 


obnny Sheffield in 
JUNGLE.” at 6715, 


COR AL, 2% Morlbore bore Pike, Md 
10 8-515! free 


GRACE KELLY 


e 
y" 
color r 


re 


VistaV 
“AR 


Dean artin. Jerry Le 
___ Continuous from 1:30 P . 


Oe 


J Silver - 
“ri, tons ase 130 pr gr 


Shirlington 
Shop Center 


Monaco). us. 
and se eal wv! 


—- —_—- 


Levrel, Md. 
SYLVAN 8., 28% Bails ged 
hs Rory Calhoun, “DA 7 


— 
~n 


— —— 
- 


RE. 58244 
Se | ARRAS 
Re.” lie. ws 
“suas 
||| ___ THEATERS 
Wee eid He See 


50. 
"LA. 6-6114—Randoipt 
Me were 
* 7:15. 9:55. William Cam- 
2455 DEATH ROW,” 
VER . NON i. 92424 Br Ponuiar 
Tend Demand -— Richard 

“A MAN CALLED 
PETER” 

ea. | ee 


FAIRFAX 


Sim 6131 | pant st. NE 
NAT KING COLE 
~” SINGS 


“ADVENTURES OF 


FAIRFAX, VA. 


the trial and ordered a new 


and Richard Macomber of Alan 
. a 


TVC one. 


§ 


a ov. “~Y 
at 
oti EGUkng ; . M. 


GEORGETOWN °°" 
ad 100 


ne HELD OVER 
DANNY KAYE. 
“THE SECRET 


CHRELE * Patras im 
oes tes 
8:00. a ae) 
MARLBORO rer ertbore, Ma 


Katherine 


t+ 4 


’ 
e 


i. 


Rockville 
Annexation | 
Approved 


In a surprise move, Rock- 
yille’s mayor and council voted 
last night to annex the con- 
troversial Meadow Hall sub- 


With Car-Top Meal | 


TARPON SPRINGS, Fia., 
Feb. 28 #—Mrs. Mickey 
Tondakos needs a new top 
for her convertible. A cow 
chewed it up while the car 
was parked in a lot. 

The cow suffered no pain. 
Mrs. Tondakos’ insurance 
company said yesterday it 
will pay for a new top, al- 
though the case was some- 
thing of a precedent. 


division to the city. 


of the subdivision, had peti- 
tioned for its annexation last 


Joseph Geeraert, developer; 


May. Rockville had delayed ac-|". 
tion because of the problem of| [7.""5 


dual | jurisdiction of the area. 


Washington Suburban aerein 


Sanitary Commission and the 
aryland-National Capital 
Park and Planning Commission) 
now hold watersewage and 


— jurisdiction over the °Se 
= 
Early in last night's meeting,| Suca 


the mayor and council had 
agreed that the area was a 
logical one to annex but that) o 
jurisdiction and double taxa- {2 
tion problems would not let 
them anne at this time. 
They changed their mind 
after hearing strong arguments 
for annexa 


n from the Twin-| > 


LEGAL NOTICES 4 
PRESTON C. 


4k. and 
LSus 2, pas 2 Attorneys 


. Ivo wat ine 
iW Gag ext 
au 


ranten. sat tae ‘Washine 


‘tna the woe 
Sed Weraic. 


ew 
we 
yg ey perein mentioned. 
publication te be no 


. + 
Digerics of Com 
the Froevave Court. 


; Cag be me eee 


6 AUCTION SALES 


; NO 4 r 
debts incur 
a F _ 

st. Ney 


on, 
rT 


ra 
Sta Ad 
iith a 


os. 
and ts. nw.; 5169 
whe on - A Georgia ave 


evening ag i mL, ften) 
wnteown store open ees i 


u 
amounts pala: Tavines 
oF. x igte 


tanti 


“ 
my 4i GO. nis 


BOOKKEEPERS 


vet meth 


“COLUM 


KEEPERS 


m severing 
peseon 


WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wadnerdey, Februmry 29, 1956 


ee ea a 


a be 


, ae es or ane oy 
coger seein aor 
rea oe um et oF 78238 25-3 


al vg a J et you wef 
nae STUDIO 


ectric power 
Snenities 

r splicers 
4, mond’ 
and per- 


Electronics 
Engineers 


| The Electronics Department 
of The GLENN L. MARTIN 
CO. is one of the largest 
technical organizations of 

s Our engineering division. Its 
tremendous growth is a re- 
sult of our extensive activity 
in the fields of GUIDED 
MISSILES, AIRCRAFT and 
GROUND -BASED  €ELEC- 
TRONIC equipment. 


You will have an opportu- 


| nity to follow your DESIGN 


through DEVELOPMENT 
and MANUFACTURE here 
at our electronics installa- 
tion. 


Excellent opportunities 
ranging in salary up to 
$12,000 a year. The follow- 
ing fields are available at 
present: 


SYSTEMS 


brook Citizens Association and ~ REYRIGERATORS—200: 
City Manager John Markland. | Feat: 


Markland said he. felt that 


all x 
t; some gua nteed 1/ 
up. Admirai jes. 828 
y 7 


INFRA-RED 
CIRCUITS 


t. a ae 
Nottoway, 


—* kK. DISNEY, bapa 
cemter 


* 


the dual jurisdiction problems) 
eould be worked out. Rockville 
a antiexed areas under} 
SSC and MNCPPC jurisdic-| 4%, 
tion and worked out compro- 
mises with those agencies. 
area 4 ved for an- 
nexation is acres east of 
city. It formerly was a part of 


the Bullis and Clarke-Winchole fen 


tracts. 
It is not now developed. 
aeons said he would submit} to 
his plats for approval to the 
Rockville Planning Commis-| 


sion. He said he had planned) oc 


the development to conform 
with Rockville’s new building 


won v.. 
s eoeperesens tne American “hase 
home missivg WwW. & new 
York Corporetion; Kenaie rneti. 
~~a_t Jeannetia 2 
wanny ,ownsend. & 
Yanedks avid. ab 
4 wneorn he! 


act, 
ee devisses. trus.ees 


* enpect of this os " 
* disso and 
joutaate thet certain 

ust agreement 
netta Barnet. 


wards syrd on 
tober 3725 «Wh 
5 


tendent. 
of 


Juvenile 
Punishing 
Advocated 


CHICAGO, Feb. 28 (INS) 
Dr. Ruth Alexander, manes 
guther and lecturer, today ad 
yocated “stern and compre- 
hensive” measures to combat! 
juvenile delinquen 

Speaki e 40th an- 


ary School Principals, Dr. Alex- 


utors. 
ander declared that youthful Srustess 
oeseew attribut-' 


crime is not 
able to retard in school 
er to poverty. 
She added that too much’ 
e is assigned to “the 
temics, the movies, television, 
the neighborhood, parental re- 
jection, parental protection or! 
agg fission.” 


should i oe. 


Pn Be | 
gt venile delinquency. 
recommended Tes- 
toration of fear as the sole 
deterrent to crime known to 
and advocated pun- 
ishment that is swift and sure! 
and “would make the act, not. 
the age, the criterion of crime 
and g(a ol | 
Dr. Alexander p a 6) 
ane program to t juvenile 
L Eliminate the ries gee amor 
of mothers “whenever compat-) 
a. with the necessities of| 


J gael discipline 


oe children by 
p aceon m2 yr own in- 


tn the. schoo 


eviity a y and 


i oe 
ts sonconelteen 

5. Abolish child labor laws 
that prevent hich school age 
youth from working. 

6. “Make law-enforcement of- 
ficer, not welfare workers, the 
unofficial cuardians of the wel- 
fare of delinauents, as are 
now of all children.” 


Hyattsville 
Man Indicted 
In Gun Case 


BALTIMORE, Feb. 28 (Spl.) 


ae 


8 
S 


iti 


Tes 


4 : 
erwise the 
aoe . ,* 


ag be 
ame a 
of 


da 
t 


it 
dered the +o 


¥: 
the = 
their” heirs, ex- 


traters, dev 
assigns immediate 
e 


8 


copy of this; } 


twice 8 month 
da 


tte par-| 
pee gichard : 
irs. executors. ad- 


1" 


nterest 


tals— ne 


it may deem 
~~ ~ the state 


of 


b, 
Office Fats “eS: 


ha sities, LEM sable cEPRIGRRA TORS usta 


So ect ra & trast jor 
ing esseei my ele'ce , oes 
for approzimately 
particulars of 


OBERT WEIGHTMAN, 
Trustees. 


ed Peb.24.29.MarchS _ 


at 
be on THOS. J. OWEN & SON, 


provide. § 
scogy be essive weaks ts mace, Ae ver 
| Wesbt a Reporter ang e mit 


‘a, 


+ 


after whi tim 
be bvlicly pened and read. 
ee will be 


w.. 
Face 


Con 
roy tained from the xs 


S 


‘or contrac 


a a 
NE-mALP 
Two 


is 
this 
techwicali«| 
best for the 


Auctioneers 


£ ae 


LP 


nw 


tiie 2S 


ING FPEING 
WARNER 


thereby. 
es will sel. at 
im the office 


os. J Yo & Bon. 
601, Perpetus wilding 
v. on AY, 


. as 
vate tae 


Pollo 17s. 


a 
— ls % it the 
ers nt v a to slon| Baz 


= tas 
ea ea A: SERVICE 
sag a # 


. Sah 


attics. rem 
A 


Govt 
00 pase 4 
Hollywood with inne 


{| eomplete a 
ing ‘at substantia 


deed of 


PS -$_ api 
ae BRICK 


-| Terms Arranged, Free Delivery) 


aay aS the 510 90 carraaes | 
7 he Med 


chest. $1 


; “dhate. 


4, springs. 
sia recon- 


1 “aasle ~~ 
erp 


all Makes aaa nag + ‘some 
with cross- freeze 
£ 
we 
50: 
; 
15.00; 


Aq srity le. Cecil —— he 


rosley. < 


7730 


surplus single , 
$17.96: new fark 

wi maereere, $37.50 

we have ypes of 

a 

nat & Bon. 414 3d st. nw. 

, custom 

xt "304 


| L. Pee mobos. We 
' BELL SYSTEM 


7 ” 
stick ic } 5th oe ae 
A-l cond: $49.96 District ome 

"SEWING MACHINES | | 
new re Ports oe 


95 
oot 


ithe men bligstion to a visa) Bove 
Ww obi 
SINGER SEWIN ‘ | 5, 


ta Ales. =i Rx 515 
. _ 39-2827 


S600 

TELEVISION—New 1986 models. If 
ave cas n want «a 

iieal s Mo 


| SCHOOL BELL OR 
FACTORY SIGNAL CONTROL 


ntrol rom 3 | 

a 5 “circuits, ry: edules 
and one i113-voit. b 

“1 co attton. practically 

factory 


= “oan ce building 
or control pal 


| servicin aval - SSe8, 
. t 4 er sWeite a ° 


WT 


tioning equipm 
will su vise 


' 


$15 PER M 
CALL LU. - 4-0500 


ACE Bidet” Co.| ; 


ee 


. = ave 


os | 


R- 
+| ter, moter driven. 3-phhas 


— A 
fice e 


| (ores os 
kK 


b. 87.5; 

oy Se $15; RCA, ‘5 hp. air c 
mb thermestat; new cond. $125: 
ornade air 
aryer 


ireulator, “A 
T vt. Sia, Site” OL | 


B 
ne Ou ve s 


FURNITURE 


3. ROOMS 
BRAND NEW 
FOR ONLY 


. $245 


NO MONEY DOWN 
SWANK. FURN. 


1115 H ST. NE 
_ a 


. . 
aR ate 
. 1U. . 


: Chairs! 


SE. TAX SERVICE 


Recsenas. Call LX. 3-141! any- 
sent ¥pe- 


2 A. 
John’s Tree | vice. WA 


See oo sea 


“e Be 


Se ee ae 


oe eae 


os Pheater. Keward. 


vic 


(2 aS 2 


Chairs! 


| old: reasonable. JO. 1-2408 


Sark 2s 


: critically 
chairs 
or 6 at 


Chairs! | 


shrop us last. PARA ) 
ave 


kes signi, sy Gt ar nae my 


tires. Service Tir sa 


co: = eunsole: . Ee 
From| 


Lee conse 


rvs __ HO. 2-4973. : 
SETS 


$30- $40-$50- $60 
19” ; 
6 ¢ 
A r 
to 36%. Gi 
oy washers. 
old 


terms. 3 0: b-7008, Eas _weensaye 


. SE. 

ve UD 
ntie warehouse sale 
ryers and 


4 TR 
nisc. Must i 
ev 
nthal. Service . | se 
ladies’. . men’ ; 


ers. 
pri 
offer rotesss Come an 


ary 
sold “oe sieanung 


liver i 
Bowser 

« 50-e48 
pare rine u good cond 400 
: PRTICLES WANTED 3 


china fede ere, 


lestone._ oe wh. %. ' 
rn a-brac, sil-| 

ver jewelry. Orjontel ob fects. ae 

: io a Li: 


verware. 


— waa eel ° ice 


U7. ea Sal 62977, 


qi comin ROUGET—Any _guentits tity. 


A BION BOOK 4 
sola 


D at o 
air a: freternit pees 

onl 

prices! 


ose 


ash 
| Salary, and (emen- 
strator Rey 


Corye. a > Compas 
ne RL At op te 
h ster your 

ANTED— Cosh 


Be SR ca 


sen d eat 00. | 
mit = S 


————— INSTR 


AIRLINES | 


r AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES 


a Ag 

interesting, we 

ee 
eros lows 


employ cabs 


trae: 
ph 


executive swivel, typist pos- 
ture, arm, side swivels, and 
many Also large 
quantities desks, bookcases, 
desk lamps, card files, of- 
oad tables, etc—to choose 

Get the best at com-| 
woven prices, 


We specialize in equipping 
complete offices. Rental serv 
ice if required, 


See Us Before You Buy 
Sermon 7 park haste 


"| Excellent selection, all types ‘ > 
including: matched conference, | 


Si ees 


cee 


ute ere pee 


dinette baby ? 


> AGENT—A ca 


pera, ass giAlR C 


nd ee 


agro” SEAT: coves 
— 


Retail tre 
Offi 


ae aR ae 


get" K nw 2.0080 
da - night $3 5. atrs. 
*:| Janitor 6th ci. 


Dishwasher Ari Ȏ 
— trash 2 ees res con 
ook -housem 


ADJ JUSTER 


Laree investment company in 


| ver Soring Exper. help 
: c tin 


se abe 
8400, 


career oppo 
me ate pseaerence co 
biished debit. 


TENG $7000, 


En eering training, 


or. } 3 . 8 


oounall selon ae 


APPLIANCE 5 


SALESMAN 


: 
making tid. pea) ° 


Sxpertese 
¥ re elie ites geas ¢. conditions. i ™ = 


operations a in 


oe Sree B 


ASST BUYERS 


pam. men with pate callege Da > 
re ex 
fain for merchandising careers. 
mucoid oat o rtentty to go D! aces 
in top mapeesene ising 
enennins a. in the. coun a 
career in merchandising ~ 44 an 
usiia|t future = earnings. pres 
tige and advancement. 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


TON 
NW 


y combination! 


A or colorec. 5-day 
7 bonus. Calli Mr 


| 
THE HECHT CO. | 
at | 


+ white. draft free. 
' Sebchn exper. pref 


eof 
vacation ape other 
See Mr. Humbert 
4 il AM only. 201 @ 


“ 6... Dos. $1306 

| Biri Personen ‘Bere 

x AY. Rm 416 Ez. » T7280 
TOR SALESMAN 


aring. Fg 21-45 for 


rm M 
edge of outside installment col. 
. Must be conscientious and 
ing te work: sors car gosee- 
bh Pp Aliste a has 3 ulp- 
ment Co.. iris Kalorama, 4. o N.W 


COOKS 


2¢—Must have good recent expe 
rience im general cooking Must 
ober, reliable see Ssve avec 
re Ww one open 
Ow end will neve ge "other 
openings im the near fute 


BOT sit sibPre. se: 
COOK 


White. Experienced ane” 
ager Metropolitan u 
’ 


to man- 
i700 i 


| 
perienced. local refs 5-860 
ishwashers. experience i $30. 35 


>. B.A. lpyment, 1307 BNW | 


| Electronic | 
Technicians 


RADAR 

ANTENNAS AND 
MICROWAVE 

YIGITAL EQUIPMENT 

RECEIVERS 

ULSE TECHNIQUES 

»ACKAGING 

HELD SERVICE 

NSTRUMENTATION 

‘OMPONENT } 
APPLICATION AND 
DESIGN 


NASH!NGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
MARCH 1, 2 & 3 


For personal - interview, 
phone Mr. David Trott at 
EXecutive 39-5888 week- 
days, 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. 


Or, 


write: 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


AND 
Trainees 


' 
i 
’ 


For positions as electronic tech- 


. mcians. 


<4 BF 

3 

. ASD, 

+e. eae 

+. 

« $50) 

BS 

ary et. exp.. te $75 
NW 

HO. 2-8512 


“AUTOMOBI LE 
SALESMEN 


We need 3 sa 


) — +. a. Wittiout sy « doubt 
bave ¢t Dn 


Bighest pay plan 
the w rea 
p.an z 
| Sditional 
se 
veiling 


see wit 

enera nager. 

ee { Mansesr. vs wr. a 
aiers, wll ~~ om. ave. ow 


ash-o 
fnimum Vacation| 
vstem * 


we “sute experi-| 
experienc 
eid ‘ lf you can 


sett ons comprehensive tne’ #18 000) 
traim you 
urn 


ed, feet} 
| eee oo pee 


pot p Pane gm on 
m | e other 


appomn: imen 


(New and Used) 


DIVVER MOTOR co. 


Dodge and Plymouth Dealer 
7730 Old Georgetown Rd. 
Bethesda, Md. 


cation ng ET ak 
17, 


A 
UNDERWRITER 


ie imeurance co. 
Ferman autlomodile 


HOME IRSbRANCE cc CO. . 


wader writer 


sabes Duar at pn a a 
_ oer aprine. os “gigrorth 


mgt sae is 


amity 2 “Barber 
Sa aga xvi . 


Ability to read wiring disorams: 
\or bivdeprints. 


| Assotvibly to experimental elec-| 
tronic equipment. Previous in- 
dustrial or military service ex- 
perience necessary. 


APPLY IN PERSON | 
8 AM. TO 4 PM. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY | 


MELPAR, INC. 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD 
FALLS CHURCH. VA 


(Take ge 2-¥ bus from tith 
and E ste. te plant entrance.) 


ELECTRON = 


i RCA | 


'MISSILE TEST 
PROJECT 


Florida’s | 
Central East Coast & 


Interesting. Assignments 


‘in Electronics and Optics 


FOR TRAINED AND | 
EXPERIENCED: 


Radar Engineers 
Communications 
Engineers 
Telemetry Engineers 
Optics Engineers 
Instrumentation 
>lanning Engineers 
Opto-Mechanical 
Engineers 
‘Aechanical Engineers 
Ph¥sicists 
Field Engineers 
Radar Technicians 
Communications 
Technicians 
Telephone Technicians 
Mathematicians 


sabe 


Fo TAN C AN OFFICE 


EQUIP. CO. 
639 New York fen NWL, 


or eon 
} 


i 


choo! 


“BEAUTY 
OPERATORS 


‘pri LANGLEY PARK STORE 
Excellent opportunity 
for top earnings. 
5-Day—40-Hour Week 
20% DISCOUNT ON PURCHASES 


CALL MISS PAULINE AT. 


Lansburgh’s 


E BEAUTY SALON 


Langley Park, Maryland 
: a. 8-9800 ty 


Draftsmen 


Broad, Liberal RCA Benefits 
Relocation Assistance 


For Personal Interview 
IN WASHINGTON 
CALL MR. R. A. FREEMAN 
AT DI. 7-4800 


WEDNESDAY OR THURSDAY 
February 29 or March | 


2P.M.to9 P.M. 


Or Send Complete Resume to: 


a eee 


RCA Service Co., yaa ae 
) Employment Mgr., Dept. N- 
P. O: Box 1236, Melbourne, viorida| Bs 


| & METALS MFRS. 
| SEVERAL OPENINGS FOR: 


KUR 


ENOINEERS—PHYSICISTS 


WASHINGTON 


INTERVIEWS 
ACCU RAY 


THE NATIONALLY TELE- 
VISED INDUSTRIAL MEAS- 


| UREMENT & CONTROL 


SYSTEM USED BY CHES- 
TERFIELD & LEADING 
PAPER, RUBBER, PLASTICS 
HAS 


Ph.D Research Director 
Chief Radiation Physicist 
New Products Project Mgr. 
Electronic Design Engineers 
Mechanical Design Engineers 
Sales & Field Engineers 
Paper industry Manager 


WE'RE THE ACKNOWL- 
EDGED LEADERS IN OUR 
FIELD. OUR CAPACITY HAS 
DOUBLED EACH YEAR FOR 
THE PAST 5 YEARS. NOT 
ONE DESIGN ENGINEER 
HAS LEFT OUR EMPLOY IN 
THE PAST TWO YEARS!!! 


LIBERAL SALARY RANGES 
GUARANTEED BONUS 
PLAN 


RELOCATION EXPENSES 
NO MILITARY WORK 


TEL. MR. NEIL HUFFMAN 


DI. 7-2852 


TUES... § AM—# PM. 
WED., § AM-—6 PM 


NAB CALL PLEASE 
D RESU th "tS ME PERBON- 


AN RolepiaTe Chow WER: 
Bert Chope, Pres. 


INDUSTRIAL 
NUCLEONICS 
yosncinee tien 


1205 CH EAKE AVE. 
COLUM : st OHIO 


i 


TT 


ENGRAVING 
Machine Operator ' 


Experienced on Gorton 
machine desirable. Many 
company benefits. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
SAM TO4P. M 


MELPAR, INC. 


000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
. FALLS CHURCH. VA. 


Araess o V bus from 11th 


( . 
Big to plant entrance.) 


“CREDIT ADIUSTER 


You 21-28 year ¢. 
graduate Must present personante 
aran Permanen a 
commensurate 
Belary D Hospita ization 


he « 


and shertiine 


a 
nd ave., Mt. eT BE ’ 
DANCE TNSTE RUCTORS 


“ip poem ay Pay pied 
- time. ye Ky 8, pon 
in hay 
SCHOEN ANCE STUDIOS 
Department Manager 


and Salesman 
R } 
an Sa) 
ret. at 
wi @) 
excelien 


ad ancem 
etits. s Reply to 


any Com 


r 
y ben-. 
ar aes Post-TH * ) 


ae a 


7 we a ok t 
ee 
* a 


"THE WASHINGTON POST ahd TIMES HERALD|HE 
34 Wednesday, February 29, 1956 pyr . 


—_—_-_---~ 


381,000 RE Tse OME AS sere ct WH Hesnaale Vs, rae ered) Sead at eee © 
Daily taf baud Yo-dhe fo wages | Lao Esti stake tt Reta | nay te. maw is ol at tomate eight BD, 
Circulation Commerce Lane, Bt Dench, Md. | Bondavig. Ses mo. “plus Donut | Yoox vonance Wor : SALES : ene STOCK CLK.—$350 — CCOUNTS 
means quicker sales results Duper AS ida : #4 cont cr 9108. Boscia *\ah ,, versity i 4 wt veil J oa : mi Pr you PAYABLE CLERK 
for Washington Post and LO . Vi 7 saan ae ' Representative (5) TAILOR ions, em Mpriar POR OUR 

Firteg Maseld. capitan ae pertenes. ity DAY wih : | FN voy at ones, 2907 oonn. |S —Degrene—werpes:| WASHINGTON STORE 
vertisers. To place your ad it ae bs | AMERA men i » mais zo jo 8) on Rew Must be experienced 

NATIONAL &MPLY. SERVICE mn “aeeer, pon-| ver suerte of at | MATIC RGANIZATION. tom | 8.808 yearly _TAILOR-FITTER , 
719 lith St. NW... 34 Floor : Bw, : : > . ’ ’ 


NO 4 
Phone Employment Office, 3d floor 


_ 
. 
> 


‘ 
’ 
, 


_REpublic 7-1234 |e Reed SE ait Feet or perma fa St Bethe) oe IS Fea | Ge a . Lansburgh’s 
HARDWARE SALESMAN | ity:4800 wesc com Tarde of TROND WEE rH ) | 7th, 8th & E Sts. NW, 
ar *) ; —- 5 ; ty A terre #4 . A 


To in hardware 
rage 


ABBEY PE : - . eaman — cash 
DISPLAY. MAN : | S150-8280 4 orms. Losi estebdiiahe: oe Technicians 
WINDOW TRIMME under 36: must ke thar- p. for exverienced outside sales- 

se YL SBI Sorc INSTRUMENT} INSTALLERS aie rane ETE act all deta Mtye Sd] bho dtl ae RCA 

vaeaarys | ENGINEERS | eperences od” working setae! “ots tote | —— : ||INTERESTING OVERSEAS 
 wvEs}10ATOR conditions with top rm, " , m- . N 
cea ict a “ ony Be ply service manager. bial aig. coaahet sees SALESMEN IN BAHAMA ISLANDS 


35. Good char. and driving rec-| INSTRUMENTATION with CESCO Niet Bok Lae 
._ Must know city, WO. 6-6035 é mt he : “| ott ook {t 00D LAN | H 
soma the Company which is build- 451 CALVERT AVE. Personable y: | “ ¥ ‘ony é P , EC NICIANS » 


4 ing the EARTH SATELLITE, | ALEX. VA. OV. 3-2063 | me GC Aemapeast SFPamase | will Ye iorouehly Weined t sales Trsiong wian Bauipment: : ) 

revoluti ROCKET ; Re ‘a r.| Sgn fh Sererienee! | ip our Bails ¢ ate »n—Be 

. AAISSILES, the SEAMASTER 0 per ) ' flees: eee L RADAR Yader 28. re oi, nnette D. atelman 

Mechanical jet seaplane and. the Ma ae Mae. tre beta COMMUNICATIONS, hig *- fe | comnts 
; pista Toa aa iti Ligeia ser milstign: nerotta endiile| TELEPHON $. ADL 7 ADMIN. SECY.—$425 

Engineers inourence. AND CENTRAL OFFICE | : 


Unusually attractive open- ’ ° ” Bes a 
to.: | ae ‘wane AMANA METROPOLITAN lary, bonus, food and lodg- 
HERE |S ee ee : : : | f busthess | SALNEME a. FOOD PLAN ine fvichas. 


YOUR OPPORTUNITY TELEMETERING for os ee | oat with 1 ; 
JUNIOR tate. We olf ae| att a Breed. ‘ Price : $3998 
TO JOIN ELECTRONIC inlensly | : | a e(2t A % f 


A COMPANY INSTRUMENTS EXECUTIVE eo oe ae 4 TRANS WORLD AIRLINES 


ENGAGED IN-SUCH COMPONENTS SPORTUNITY. ise, GORDIN-WERSH | Hind nn | Ne gpatiai.. Pleasaat 
AUTO-PILOTS 6 te eit oes fe COPILOTS £, Sood 9 
ADVANCED Paiste,” FP Seritins "ght| ver, SALESMEN]| Rensire Freezer Foods | 7 ALU wh 
DEVELOPMENTS NA . eae my : or eee ee das x st ApNeRT eine 
AS THE R Me us your ase, height, weight, | develen uu ‘INCOME 4EN IMMEDIATE: — . Eason first 
NUCLEAR CONTROLS | sdutation cae nnd “ork yinkers only. Reference HOMER YOU TEs ork ave Be 7% PTB house RESEARCH 
Py idence. . iC aC . be Thenced. E 


experience, All 


Vv AR be held in cont ) 
Ss Serer’ re Join the Fastest Grow-"| nos a4-169, Asm, P-TH. S MANAGER Por tame ans) $125 to $300 weekly, 
yu exper mp ben 


ing Major Aircraft High commission rates MY Wort gt fibties Metong, Wis Biss a°'to baste 
Company tn the indus- 7 -" g r . ous D ‘a ! st]: ast 19. Calms ano . i in nasties sta 
MARTIN | Nec. | eR EEC EY! crowing sccount, and | Pt, “Fe 
ak ii Bite oh Spe Jeb eat /Call DI. 7-2900, Ext. 261 
OFFERS WASHINGTON Nitta ov Ra : . EXT. 261 
OPPORTUNITIES INTERVIEWS ADVANCEMENT Call Mr. Weaver or | SORiaT EER tal ase beac fe Ronn! | _ BETWEEN 9 xD 57 ut 


IN .THE 
FOLLOWING Fietos: |MARCH 1, 2 & 3 lea ‘ | 7 Mr. Sloan 
| -| Men with executive abil- 


fiee 
| sae 


craduate 


Socket Research Depa 
ly news magazine 
ar ate. und 


pa Li. 6-0445 : i oh m. AIRLINE HOSTESSES 
F rsonal interviews, and , tN : for er 
MACHINE DESIGN shane be, evi ion a ie andige -| ity will be trained to be- cera tt a Oa ay. gr a 


AIRCRAFT CONTROLS | Executive 3-5886, week» i axes 7 t _mavensen.| come branch and district “Paper i8 hen: tts 
. t- 


days, 10 a. m. to 8 p, m. _ i ; ’ notp trade. good 
VIBRATION fir 32 Yum |nternational You can now fly with the finest 
HYDRAULICS 


START NOW AT AGE 20 


Or, write: — 


per ok. ae comm . man- , suave’ ay K sirlings in the world with routes 

PROFESSIONAL wort Sait oe Sk) me i + ur, SECURITY st rabidhre oy SALESMAN Business both ie ae es States snd 
WASHINGTON EMPLOYMENT ores en : r 50 : tg ; Gating Go. 600 WANTED BY AM 1 eee Machines wate: age 20-87: huss 84° te 
INTERVIEWS ‘ge a: re C ; te ndant wanted. AAA S'S": weight 100-135: attractives 


i be ive eatin * MANUF? tr" rain st compeay expen 
MARCH 1, 2&3! MARTIN | MACHINIST poration offers <areer EN ee ee eg ao] as ummeorare | Sta "tata arcana 


OPPORTUNI Mouse Hotel. Thursday, 
positions ta men who moe si Dam. 08D we. ne Some colle 


For personal interview, 

phone Mr. David Trott at Baltimore 3, Md. First class, with minimum of qualify 

Xecutiv -5888 k- ’ 10 years’ experience in op- SALESMEN : m 

oo gh to 8 an eration of lathe, drill presses, a zo | ’ ietls, 22 to 33. ' Customer Engineers TRANS WORLD AIRLINES 

| Fey een | Th cold be he we dne| 29 nats Settee: | tah at adie] eine eet arr. | rome, oP 

Embaimer-Funeral Director andria. Must be capable of you ever spent! cntnation, 5 Nave <0 : awa 7 , a ELE R 

PROFESSIONAL Young, ieensed. DC, Contapatinl| doing job with little assistance ings ibre ex- : aye be in 7 CTRICAL 
one. it ve. aw. NA.| OF supervision, Excellent op- F erced salesmen whe i bu ‘ae | . 

EMPLOYMENT | “ 3 3 *| portunity for advancement. CALL AD. 4 3648 ve been earning $6500 -, -- ver Baseete ACCOUNTING 
sneot interesting position Salary open. Call Ki, 9-7500, or more per year. Qurmen | i ? MACHINES 


for on amb 


MARTIN | cece] ores PE 


wine 3.0 | EERPSEAE! WACHINISTS| TRAUEE | Sazzesz | ENGINEERS | === 


advertising. We want men 
Ran Delve Easiover between of 25 ta or 


7 AGES 23-29 45, with no than 3 ; : 
| GENERAL ALL AROUND BE et ¢ | yeep, eli. experience Electronic Mechanical re ae 
Mares ve ° . : E : 
wg * = ail Small ees hiihe te tie. te Most engineers in the a ath ay Pht D a 
: , ‘ chi : A re aware Oo , women wit 
New Openings at _ | “PBales Manager’ | familiar with MALIN She dor spen of ten | MMLC ONY | Retest 


MACHINE PARTS : 501 Rhode Island Ave. ne years from our initial conception to a firmly Customer Engineering Dept. | one of the top, mer 
: ished i , subs f the Room career Sales on 
MELPAR, INC, INSPECTOR . 9A.M.toSP.M.,Deily | (emits o'r, Broke ee ad Se _ teens 


Or, write: 


lige ancemen 


' in the | International Business 
Crosbie ot using machine| Saisie rqnan .ee | ee ee eee Machines Corporation | “FETE €o™ 
Ww. 


CREATED BY THE CONTINUED for inapettion ef fest plese me 1220 19th St. NW. 
experimental end production The growth of our company has, of course, WHITE AND COLORED — 


: ivicl. sto Mechanic 
EXPANSION OF OUR ENGINEERING quantity parts. SALESMEN been accompanied by the growth of the individ tas, bis 


RSON ippencense . os | engineers on our staff. They have found | frre 
AND PRODUCTION DIVISIONS APPLY IN PE ; “se << ee eT kstem ta, emo a 


8 AM. TO 4 PM. ' ity for advancement presents itself. As soon 
DESIGNER-DRAFTSMEN rey We eer te. : ° : : png a are prepared to accept additional re- 
Individual r niti-n is fundamental to ad- 


sponsibility it is given. 
ENGINEERING AIDES Melpar, Inc. ENGINEERS pais 
vancement at MELPAR. Years of experience, 


MACHINISTS (Olt elt: Davia gee.) Gucetient epperkmnivign are offered % pereing who can . senior! it secondary to the merit fi fat ite _no. 2-8Hf SE" He os 
as Oe tN aN epatani besarte of an engineer's job performance in determin: | ‘ee saieooet 
MACHINE SHOP INSPECTORS — | grate Armois 2-9 pas. trom i3en li seanitain Gittde ane Gin ing his growth. | 


ELECTRO MECHAN ICAL AERODYNAM ICISTS Consider this invitation to visit our new labora- 


pit. Siieeds Gh ices ceils Seiten (itees — tory in Falls are = are rene - or 
on ; ’ on ree math. ; once in he come run °. a 
INSPECTORS -° a | | veel || bility, control, and performance desirable. ee ee Diag as slam mem- | SALESPEOPLE WANTED 
| ire. . ber of our expanding technical staff. Sales? ond commission. 
SHEET METAL INSPECTORS agg eg ; COMPUTER ENGINEERS 
=  FeEs| Electrical Engineering Degree plus experience on design and For an appointment call 
SHEET METAL MEN Ot rr Technical Personnel Representative KeOOPEDe NeEoSs 


L 
| MARKET RESEAR ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS BEGINNERS 
PRODUCTION PLANNERS u* 2 Mt tmp chp sg ath tt JE. 4-6000 Ext. 220 ai 


STOCK CLERKS eel ites bit!| MECHANICAL DESIGN CHECKER |openings presently avsilable in the following fields: 


; Five years engineering or draft experience including 
TECHNICIANS, ELECTRONIC | Washington Pot and | Sit'eTn i eon opucy. eae ee ee 


OPPORTUNITY FOR ADVANCEMENT yaa PROCESSING ENGINEERS i a measures 


PHANIC RATé *Packaging Electronic 
ADDITIONAL COMPENSATION FOR sf BB. Tractars, B1M and T-| For plenning manufacturing methods, operations, and | *Network Theory Equipment 


EXTENDED WORK WEEK et 5 Ae pany. Gal tooling on » diversity of preducts associated with machine |. iain ‘Puls Chreultry 


3 hh saulpme | ! att. Estimati i ° 
EXCELLENT EMPLOYEE BENEFITS °.  |"Bax) Sulnwaad lees pnd’ jun ee ore, ee. es seine ee he Pea Ree CASHIER-TYPIST 


Y Eatet ate : e te Receivers neal taltes Bio" | | ery 3 
APPLY IN PERSON ay : TECHNICA ITERS Analog Computers and Test Engineering | iwelive in or git’ >< oat : 


8 AM. TO 4 P.M. men. mpeont '| Experience in of instruction books, hand- | *Digitsl Computers *Servomechanisms si ; oo en | eee 


. beoks, oper ting manuals for electronic . ti fai : ; ae sures 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY Bye ° 6 *hMagnetic Tape Subminiaturization a Pt Pm 
L es De equipment. background nesenery. Handling *Blectro-Meshenies! Design OnW AY 1 . . 


1311 SOUTH FERN STREET octst 3 Bag TEST ENGINEERS | Aiche ta Gosia 
(OFF JEFF. DAVIS HWY.) rt we Sy phase Electrical Engineering Degree or accredited vocational eis Manday Through Friday 
ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA ” school certificate plus three veers electronics euperience. 8 AM. fo 4 P.M. 


Our progressive personne! policies assure individual recog- 
nition and advancement. 


| SUBSIDIARY OF WEST! USE AIR BRAKE. 
Take Arnold 2-V Bus From 11th and E Streets N.W.| Ont tN, Tous igieomin | ERCO DIVISION 3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


to Plant Entrance | ing aire emt ae] = ACK |NOUSTRIES, INC. Fake Ameld ¥-2 Bus From 11th and & Sts. N.W, 
ORS pepsi RIVERDALE, MARYLAND te Plant Entrance) 
vt Ry 2 Warfield 7-4444, Ext. 328 . : ) 


. 


tain & 


~1 8 cK tatiana 17 at oe 
ee Ns <a oe: 
nn as id aut 
a > > . ‘s ro a & | » A 2 fa : * * 
Alege” AP Bd Boy ey Circulation 


Key Punch Operators} Wisconsi Bettas tt : | oa 81D VI Sie Hott nh tests, "| means quicker sales results 
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES r} y rurek . Bt 5 te , : 2s me OL. ~ 6 for Washington Post and 

: ) ‘ ty : : Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday 


: ent. Part-time. Cmly xin ; eo ; 4 ; ++ | CRITTENDEN 8 is-| Phone 
hei geod ng i eratipos and Tepal =f Ese; 33 Qe , A re: fs _ etitabyeae 1 XY eet foe a 1. ¥, 
Washington Post and Pe emia” | ilies ase | ‘ave | 7 ; 7 ee ee MP eds REpublic 7-1234 
1515 & STREET, N.W.- . 


CLERK ode aheg Be SE | aimee oor a UA | an | ‘e DONT JUST SAY: oir i 
(Newspaper) Dyce teens | eel ne as rs| [coe Sy zff.3, | i AND LET IT GO AT 
N | | 


na! . Z fo 
eek P g. wanes ia iy schaaet LS iy ; up hs bh al 
a SA Pale ad irae | 


: dog 7 
fq. a if 4 - ~ re 
i) > lie i . ef - ) ¥ ~ bets. bg sel.. ne. COL,—Day infants to Ts.! 
up Pas a . oe as of Sa OUT) s : a ' 2 
MARKET yin Sit 9 work We: oy } | ke to. meet ZY, disbes lenis, 06, BX. 2-0552 APTS., FURN. or os 33 
IN. mat Fins Kit. ang nar of X Owners 


RFREOe'S 


rien rt ' ¥ . 

‘. m. bare know the © m if od ray ‘ Wh | 5 

* The Washington Post ml Sais fart te . = ed-t 

and Times Herald ~y "Bird. $900. POTOMAC EMPL. ze 
is ew. | Rye eae pease wl Wife act vcogond | Fm) ge 

anata s ng : . WAS BUILT BY THE TOWNSPEOPLE ASA Seti 

CLERK-TYPIST vas pe ames Herald | SECREFARY—Te pres 7-5, PENANCE FOR A RIOT STAGED IN 1272 
37%-hr. Ww : . . , 
RY - IN WHICH THEY DESTROYED THE 


20: ablishin gal. . P 
unity heen “heels MAN SCUBIST, must be be ist € lL ‘ CHURCH OF ST. ETHELBERT. 4 Bie: UNUSUAL WOMAN 
=: ae he cay tf ver celery _ * i oo buben = TAP lean ~~ fal position vooxe er ean 


ery eee ee Bera, 0 cosme 
CLERK-TYPIST | Medical Secy—$80 Wk. . - 


4 ig wg it aing conaene good sten te : — . | aft ba cant } much 8s | 
te, 38, white. Myst be able Bie 1d 
fet 7:15 LS sis mm. xeellen 

pam the foiowing feck. bt! Eee Ce GiessPigen "agatenn ental 


are eberience 
air-cond pay r- : ubmitted by - ‘ : he te . eter are 704 
sonnel Rye iit Bt 423. BAN oe t . Be supeprisors om Apply ni 


ade ys hay in 


MAYFLOWER HOTEL c tena a i: work In Gavi i rom 
_xy. SECRETARY | HELP. WOMEN 16) HELP, . Sime. ied so, 95 2 ie aah, | Furnished Dicey ty. 
fle MILLINERY Secy., Air Craft, $60 Wk D Fienty poud ister Come is | CONWAY'R EME eal, sto och SW. mes AND ‘COLORED m privae api. chen prtvi- rer han 
f Sa leswomen CLERK-TYPISTS trl re ges sea be » e . ame e 4 saa Tee andl a te| rk Fo tpetst jshe Se@erseees 


iti ie wo ye feet 7 : F = COLORED metress . Sen agile. “ 2 hae . u ha Tay ae 
FULL OR PART TIME | Cet e ree, peounination. Bae as meceur = TYPIST $30 WK ra aa, | oe Nw Ey eae | Ease Malan ec 


pager, 
Opportunity for edvencement. aa at gir! Pies a to Sotagnene Sntee Pit Soy Ind., $35 Hs 


wk. : . or out, refs 
DISCOUNT PRIVILEGES Wise . LAP ta bate Soave 


a TRS Ya m Convenient suburban —— a+ Typist-Robotypist, $4000 719 Lith St. W.. 24 Boor “your —., Sane te. 
7 Picac ei 727 roa Apply location. Tre ~>, pie mal) py**.: .4.3°°%, Rn, YOUNG Lapy A : ENC mii re Semipvt. beth. AD. 


. niGaté, 28S + meals Personnel Office Permanent resident a ae ale ‘Febardiess WOM S ms! eutet pme: pvt, entr 
1. 3338 yw. Fourth Floor of this area pre TYPIST ia ee hel ee be tees. 3A 24g. os 7179 
—Alex., 5 ¢ a. Wg SECHATARY ; NIZATION BLOC “iw ABLINGTON — Qui oon ent. 
ke ae KANN‘S tite igh eatnd Radi ta oe ag ne a tee sor, Pia, cen Bees ane| Gece at ate h ISBT tah ra 
LL Ly! gortn ms, ~30. oe _— - Samples 7: Phone. wr Dewn town: ; +S i closet: 
and typing | £ 5 Q 1s0R— YOUNG LADY—18-25 19 sing witn Wistar Soros | dunt oye batho BG's tie. “F 
Paras a ha ‘ad 7th, Sth and Market Space NW.| #0 a ore - eee! ee reer. erat ae 5 ars be ‘ - es pee teas eo Bt aan? 311," ae Ae : 
bce whobt tent is eds. Api eegh ee berate in sodas, "bs easary 5-7371, Room | ECORDS CLERK 1440 Rhode Island ~ Single, ; i ar wen 3 
eS TS ae ta ° ; oe Aide FOSTTION dor ret efined = L 78. . 7-8804, JA 2 -1890, 
girl, 3.6. sred 40 om = -y r Soerelier Peet p= |MELPAR, INC. on ord A / “4 goons lity "onus a | eee gS att ae bowNTowN — Sele a - bey tt ’ 
$242 mo. NATIONA ’ ; "| ae nor temporer 4 a%., closet th. entr. 
‘ vic 108 i6th Gt.) [OF creging ebd Bight ditzy. S- ae ee ESS. experiqn ser "| excellent working "conditions. Mie Dl epie. or military 
PEAS 5 | eee BEBE] weer BBR Son co |" Bar OR PRO ily | fs Spc i Fas Pee Sac | ae oe pat ay oo} ae 
, : immed. - a , c slin r 
su tale ah at sprue, |i es espe Behm nes a see I ee heck 
a oh ‘ Y oun years co e + n s a 
ite. He nips OFFICE on. * splsry begins Mi pee ath. . Cc ; me { . ay pot New Deve eee HOTEL arse Wal, reese & 5 
i : ASSISTANT te Cuvee. vA bp : can work t ~~ ence hel 7 NY 
or weckiy ews marazing, some ite. care cali t | cist base | 2131 0 ST. NW, 
tap aod general office see PR 7 ee: | ; . iw. : ene , NEAR DUPONT CIRCL 
; expgnraee nett PN aulies rfp ae arch Hem ia A os Alsee- 5 % vou by) ttation Tere pationsl prosery : ores 
ine ypeed of im a . ui ares. son e Peguate cee} STENOGRAPHER f 99% , Sppia . ust Pg BOT fon . . Coll ist Seton pr, Sib rin. Modern, Comfortable 
.| company benefits. " - Potties Sat, "ape permanent i Pe te Dept. eke ‘ * mt: JOBS Living That You Enjoy = 
) . i: | Call DI. 7:2900, E t y) j . Be . Miss. Crow. ii 24 Wits bs wx: y T ] BE RM. _ 9. 50 
Ea Ea sarwets } amd SF ue’ | STENOGRAPHER |———_-_—_ Wal ae : BOTTA, | $60 SINGLE PER MONTH SErineae Save. 


ben . 
Sie ie wk ___} 5.pAY, 35-HR. WEEK | STENO.—CLERK a as ree Yeation end af) RUS URE ET a) Bere, Lemme 
ptometer Operator Omperiecce bel inl a but got meee Temporary. 2 months. could lesd ' ’ cert Foy ba * (ae Privilenss. 27-1282 | WA TER cE orrs 
main stor| fae se bay PO", oe HE ear eae etal ieeritnecee rawr te, vat. | Pees Seseset | Hacentbure COLORED a Nien a SAE ib 
Ag Keg af : Seat Fas oles apes Sev bY. Bg AND MANAURS for cot Simestid i san roy . Cara + oe 


og PAYROLL PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. Shs, ; te ma been sf spoatuan't | COL. 


Sit pots 
a in = CLERK RM. 706, 1343 H ST. NW. hae mes ftittiate i ADVERTISING Be ar SO Six eo ne as i Santa 


revious experience in | portene tna. boing. tener of | 
Previous experience in | tie dots. need ggmry SECRETARIES SAL FS-TRAINEE 


ed. Pp t j- ~~ 4 ° : 
- sgt Birwnecagerenees ) ork _ooennss.| 5-DAY, 35-HR. WEEK : ! experese 
~ advancement. Excel- : revious experience in ce geste Career-Minded Young Women bility and goad a ong Di 
gt = SR RTS | tex eee eae 
convenient suburban loca- ompan ss. Of) Ben —— = ) 
tion, 3 NW, ST. 3- ors | suesiie Peedeeals” ter ARE YOU Pia va - kit iM - = auves a 
¢ tc. ; to be handy sround home. Fa hee — on! 


: Ege PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. man to be handy around home | privs. for ople. 116-2536. | tie ee 

acheda Heit toa . Teaal a ye Bm. 706. 1343 H St. NW interested in learning the fundamentals eipeslentd pnd have” exc eat | "oe 3 parstely, sb. ut. O 
a. a BR ey of ecveriere., and merchandising? The walfeer an im. 3 A ea La 
MELPAR INC. - ay A s. —STENOCRAPHERS wer ost and Times Herald has ‘ ' : | ‘eae i —" 
inner typists ys a planned training program in its Classi- man. 
’ cS iyoist, coed with fies.. rwutvuuca«”§ * fied telephone room for women interested iving a2 cm. 
e . u :. 


it reir ta BA een te speuring in a diversified sales field. Permanent 


ri lvd. tenoerapher, ‘et : iti / 
2909 Arlington Buy ¥ CRETARY—& COLUMBIA positions with good opportunities fo 


Stay week. o0 advancement and many employee bene- 


Fesurance. 
; | Arnel As ~ trem Lith of a — LMl : yit f fits. Typing helpful. 
DICTAPHONE sadchon cotrance) | Jocintinent between ¢: 4 * lane nk fe a 


TRANSCRIBERS - -_ | ai 
ee PBX TYPIST Gill —cucousy ar ant| jihad sats 8 bd |APPLY PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT Ci see wis ce 
Gee oe : a, : ’ veg respor gone So time ee Ue ] } 9 AM. to 2 P.M. ‘ gs or eae 
: fanssation: : Peasant working con rson ah Owners [NO.—é580 In Wensinaien Un- “pads 
wee $- ps aa or advancement b Association, Wes Or - . York City | subyrbs. oe Aisd' te 
ode tition a x. _ ae creo of Baiese’ ae om Si8 x Bethesda. Saati 5; ~™ etn “apd ¢ The Washington Post and Times Herald $300 me aad ti 
soe reer, 1515 L Street N.W. : 


" et 
le ice tn . ats p ore ato 
bnaurense, Comey on paar ee 
Personne! Clerk vaca congen- dustrie ee 1 Otic. iti 
PIGTAPHOME TH NEWSPAPER be a) ee -- 9 


ARY-R : 
Co r. for outs social studies. ng mer 
ae oBlcs For vopee, pews erra : bulider's , £ be we 


pats a bit aa in inter wat BA $ oan “ , 
r stented, ¢ beaple Worms eo e {rtinine ab sD al Mi or smal t a a sei 
baaderss 2" Te "| Shortber yong. gen}. ; 

yar, The Washington Post - Tt a ; , TELEPHONE 30 OPEN | NGS 


and Times Herald : pee SOLICITORS 
1515 L STREET, N.W, Reva 


. INTERVIEWER | LIVING IN MD. 
SECRETARY. | "Utuisnnes ‘Brivere Phone’ : 
“in geveies for interestin Necessary BECAUSE rol x he 
t QUEENS AG RE 7-8928. al 
"S to 430 ; CALL MR. WILLIAMS We are occupying 75,000 additional square feet of office | at 3 eS i a i ing To 
“110 AM. TO 1 PM. Only) 4° 
GOVERNMENT EMPLY.| S3i.. . fh oly 


INSURANCE CO. ' | HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES ervice baa. syst patos oar ti ‘opie, or shit. dat ot NH tT berm 
ore FTE Uae eal. AGE 17-23 . pa, Fags. Chose, oe 


CLERICAL POSITIONS 


Yor "sa tate or inexperienced Each month for the next several months 


In Both Typing and Non-Typing 


. bit. 


HOSIERY Wright | "Be 's er. ‘end! Interesting work in pleasant surroundings for both beginners 
SALESLADY EE» «| and experienced girls. Opportunity and permanency in a pro- 


rk im epping ‘| gressive, growing company. 
STOP teeihent selsey spd Somm | Hels wat of teal pace tn debari®| wilh Reufes’ , | 
ba? wat saab Wadi ‘ POWER CLEANERS : P service ca ) sau: REGULAR HOURS 


8 FRIENDLY ASSOCIATES PAID VACATIONS 
HAHN SHOE STORES Comes frest & Seamagee S9 De CONVENIENT LOCATION PAID SICK LEAVE 


— Poe ar an a a eee 5-DAY WEEK 
JUNIOR SECRETARY |MECEPxIONINE-Eyeter — i358) one. Sm A B to 4:30 


We employ the kind of people you ‘il like to work with. Come 
in to see us. 


“TYPISTS | 
Soke datetion’ call RE’7-4106 : me -SHORTHAND Government Employees 
hide. pb ae aieds cenerel clerical Work. Pieatant.| GB isis Odea Insurance Company 


rile Cuintligg. Soba calieds| agacp, vwiere HR) Sesitle Rea at eo 14th AND L STS. N.W. 
Key Punch spereter Ph oe” "| ASSP LIBRARIAN, radio Am’ #26 n ace. ee (NOT A GOVERNMENT AGENCY) 


PLEASE APPLY 8 A.M. TO 3 P.M. 
' At L Street Entrance 


Insurance Ig essential to the American way of life. Start in 
work that is important, offers regular hours and @ real oppor- 
tunity. 


a 


“THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ” 


__36 


Wednesday, February 29, 1956 


381,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
»for..Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
Phone 

REpublic 7-1234 
APTS., 


FURNISHED 34 


mo. or 618 wk. 

n. 
wer ave. BR. 

’ 8 ang 
sp ._* S iets . . 5 
ST. poe rms., xk ch. 
rueely dec.; adults; $6236 «2 40 


Fou medern furn.. a year wip. 


ee 2- bore or 


priv. ba bath - 


o, 
rm xit.. dinet t. 


ofa Byte “ae tie Pe in 


apy. 


P| ST. St. Nav 
barre front bedrm. "kit: 


ms, next bath. New! aoa, nie 
turn. new refrig. $48-80 mo. LU. 


bath: apt 


bd! 
util, incl. W 


pt. 
th. Only A ee clesed” pam, 


¢ resident mane- 


if—Attrac. ellic.. full 

°. 4 " . a 

a ey $60 mo. Util. incl. 
g 2. 8 with balcony 
overlooking Glover Pare. ‘=e 4. ow 
v 


gc.. very 
nm. nicely furn. i-dedrm.. ist- 
new semidet. dork. "x plex. Con- 
©. 2-833). 


ENED P% PORCH 


— apt. bidg.: 1 bedrm 
mod. kit. dinette, tile 
bath "with shower. sas. WA. 717-7619. 
2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 
Completely Furnished 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


174 Amt. BLVD. PALLS CHURCH 
DAILY TO & BUN. 12 TO 4 


JE. 2-5500 


ly fern, 


— New! and 

; suitable 1 or 2} pe) 
¢ 

ure; 


ee oo 


A 
-furn new furnitur 
"\heeulre 607 


EFFICIENCY A APT. 
2701 V4TH ST. NW. 


Newly decorated apts. im attrac- 


: car on tt entrance. 
des or MR3. 


Sete 
lifton Manor Apts 
ete Ee VATO 
ttractiveiy-furn! ap ™ 
free bide: auet fects. tile-tub 
sf th 
mall i-bedrm. apt.. $79.50: larce 
»—~- By ant... _ ‘Excel. trans. 
ime. r larse shovving 


s " 
O14 14th St. Ww. AD. ¢-2983 
4 


omy te 
ing bus 
Ae D Cc . ~ . - 
all, Res. Mar Ae . in; 
i. | Ye tan ae 
» er 37200" PARK-BEDFORD 


1 BEDROOM—+$75 


mn. 
-| At 618 


D - 
“OLD ER. 


ot 
sages. a 


ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
4613 DUKE ST. 


SHIRLEY DUKE 
APARTMENTS 


FREE INFORMATION 
MAILED YOU TODAY 
CALL Ki. 8-5100 


Inauire about the At 
Purnithed Apartment Plea” 


Gingle applicants accepted. 


1 Bedroom, $66.00 to $68.00 
2 Bedrooms, $75.50 to $77.50 


‘ sore AL. TRIG yet 
= Ls 


‘| WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS 


Prince Eres. and Sat. tn JA. 


Y FURNISHED—Ciean . 
A ome.: “ell modern ne! 


| FURN. APTS,, $81.50 Up 


si | Meters eaten, sermon Din 


BELLE VIEW | 


ON MT. VERNON BLVD. 
SCHOOL ON PREMISES 
Center 


Navy and 10 mis. te Port 


Resort atmosphere In country club 
—_ all city convenience; swim- 


pool, playgrounds, specious 
srounds. otf-street parking: lowest 


rent ine one above features im 
the entire area. 


1-BEDROOM APT, . $85 
- BEDRM. APT, Bites 


ALEXANDRIA 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


BROOKVILLE 
DUPLEX APTS. 
2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 
1% BATHS 


FURNISHED 
OR UNFURNISHED 


FROM $102.50 UP 


Open Dally Mon. Thru Pri. 8-5:30 


FOR vay BROCHURE CALL 
l. 8-818) 


Bahr Mr JS nt 


Ww Shiriey *b 
. a * left and 


ee bese, Pott | for 2 
ARLINGTON, VA. 
Walter Reed Gardens 
2919 13th RD., SOUTH 


1 BEDRM., $79.50 
2 Bdrms. , $90, $95 


INCLUDING Aww urmtries 


Baus 


Siiition. ree otis treet parking. 


9 to 5 Weekdays; Sat., 9 to ip 
JA. 8-4226 


ARLINGTON—~aAveaillabie bow, 
close to Pent 


on ose retrig enc kit ex 
aust fens. Veretian bilnmes. auto 
a. a len: y parking onis 


— 
utils me at 


~ cren, no 


A. 4-1706 


—<“iose in. ¥ 
bedrms. Newly pain 
tores and trans. near 
~ a rent begins Apr. 
iis. JA. 71-2997, 


ARLINGTON 


1250 N. QUINN ST. 


| Bdrm. Be 50 
irective aph te INCLUDED 
fivine room 


orth 


you — ind 


NEW LUXURY APTS. ! 


3% RMS. eas Up 
4% RMS. $75.00 Up 


’. UTILITIES INCLUDED 


CALL RE. 5-8000 


FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 
DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 


7812 Distriet oo, 


THE WARWICK 
3051 IDAHO AVE., NW. 
apt. elev, Olde. air 


GOOD HOPE HILLS 


Vic. NAYLOR RD. & 30TH ST 6B 
872.60 


i ieLtiBab ~ 


bd pa s 
Sanitai. » v 
us ah 
AT 
re l-bedrm apts. in modern 
" a ge shops, 
. r 


MAREWOOS | GARDENS 


4402 1ST PL. NE. 
$71. 50 INCL, UTILITIES 


cl TD a 


Pa. v 
Sree. (cont. to, res. manager on 


— = 8618 
DREYFUSS BROS. 


2100 oe ST. 
1-bed 


7, me Sena 

[ p- A. sho 

~ D.: Hb pe inchuides al 
acer, 


7 2 : > 

race he ph to > bus, theater end 
ag Private gatranes 

Sahy a 875 Pe utils, KobER. 


za TAKO Ee i Pk K 


~ l 2 EASTERN AVE. 


schools. 


Al 


ais oH 


SWIMMING POOL 
YACHT HARBOR 
BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 


‘| HUNTING 


TOWERS 


ON MT. VERNON BLVD. 
AT HUNTING CREEK 
ALEXANDRIA 


Efficiencies ... $80-$95 
Bedroom . .$110-$130 


‘| IMMED. OCCUP. AT $112.50 


WASHINGTON CIRCLE APTS. 
| EFFIC., 


te 8 Eh sea ‘ 


leases —_ 
Immediate Occupancy 


2 BEDROOMS—$79.50 up 
“oe UTILITIES INCLUDED 


: 1 et. at At- 
anaes at 
& F MANAGEMENT 
aus Bo ST. S.E. 

Apt. 1—Rent 961 me. immed. ee- 


ee eel oe 
Apts. 104, 202, 


conv. te every- 


COMMANDER APTS. 
NEW DE LUXE 
AIR-COND. BLDG. 
RESTAURANT f COCKTAIL 
WALK DOWNTOWN 
1225 13TH ST. NW. 
EFFICIENCIES 
$80-$85 
INCLUDING UTILITIES 


AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 
sEcY. SERVICE 


- — " hs retris. Bhi olt Ord- 


2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. 


Gracious Living! 


IN AN ATMOSPHERE 
FOUND ONLY AT 


The Woodner 


EFFICIENCIES 
1- & 2-BEDRM. APTS. 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
NOW AVAILABLE 


To owt at “The Woodner” 
is to Enjoy Lift 


se CEE Bay 


Bun. 6 A MM. 


The Woodner 


. wees 16TH ST. NW. 
AU. 3-8600, AD. 4-5557. HU. 3-4400 


$55 PER MO. — 
3509 AMES ST. NE. 


103. & decorared. Liv. 
SATS e 

ph. 202, 3828 AMES ST. Ni 

MERRI ide - 


: 
—s 
: 


EFFICIENCY APTS. 
ag = ER 


Son 
deck, a master's an .. laundry 


Your Inspection Invited 
CALL EM. 2-8800 


EFFICIENCIES—-$80-$92.50 
IMMED. OCCUP. AT $85 
1-BEDRM.—$102.50-$145 


DAY AND EVENING 
INSPECTION 
JAckson 5-5500 


PENN. AVE. NW. 
$79.50 to $91.50 


2430 


IMMEDIATE reer 
2 bedrms.. $74.50 and 


“| Ganka 


te Albemarle Apts. 


Widrich Courts 
| BEDROOM ip 


aA i 93-4511 


CLEVELAND 
HOUSE 


2725 29TH ST. NW. 
Uust off Calvert St. and 
Cleveland Ave.) 


Dominion Gardens 
3800 MILAN DR., ALEX. 
OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 


aoe i 
2 Bdrms., 
ALL 


nee ery Bere 
Br. 33300. 


2-BEDROOM APTS. .. 
3-BEDROOM APTS. .. 


Se RBPELAOA. 


Bedrm. -....$73-$76 
‘$88.75-$91.75 
UTILITIES INCLUDED 


CHURCHER TRANSPORTATION 
Fal ese td 4 daruRDAY 


OV. 53-4905 er OV. 93-3337 


—TBEDRM—$75 | if 
1303 N. PIERCE ST. 


vie Diy. rm ea 8 ond bala. 
. ® JA. 3-1 


gs Be te 2a athe 
on Foss Myer &. to 
1 ‘tou ny. 


co 


7. 


UNEXCELLED 
LUXURY LIVING 


Air-Conditioned 
OAKTON APTS. 


a 

. $92.00 
112.50 
127.50 


INCLUDES BVERYTHING 


NOW RENTIN 
1-BEDROOM APTS. 


are 


“ier arktreviLe Mo. 


— 


AGER TERRACE 


LOWEST RENT IN AREA 


1 BEDRM.—$69.50 
2 BEORMS.—$81 


RMS-$68 AND $70 
4¥%4 RMS.-$81.75 & $84.50 


BENNING Hots. APTS. 
4433 B St. GE. 


PARKLANDS 


3% 


2 BEDRMS.—$77 


3% Large Rms., $72.50 
4 Large Rms., $84. 50 


(Furn, Apts. Also Avail.) a - 


199 we tid 


IN WINTER 


COOL 
plN SUMMER 


+g. 
is ek “Sowntewn 
12 minutes tes te. own 
minutes 


ssh 
x: — a fal srounds. Paint-| 


is our 
ashi 


_200_M. Warne, Ar Unston. Va. 


Queenstown 
Apartments 


Chapel rd. at Chillum #4. L, 


. jous apts.; twin- 
bedrmns.. extra-lars s ‘ehosets. 
Separate dinettes. 


2 BEDROOMS FROM 


*83.50 


1 BEDRM. FROM $75.50 
(UTILITIES INCLUDED) 

Two new. 

to schools. Sin caveen bus te 

downtown 


Mey ey 
SA N i Te 


eh: =; ot , me 


gy Out Michiaan ave, 
wry cathe on saree | | 
H. G. SMITHY CO. 


Sl) 1th SB. H.W. ST. 3-3300. 


Magazine Realty Co. 
WOODWARD BUILDING | 
ME. 86-6055 


PARKVIEW MANOR 


NEW LUXURY APTS. 
COMPLETELY AIR- 
CONDITIONED WITH 
INDIVIDUAL ROOM CONTROL 


RENTALS 
1 BEDROOM, from $140 
2 BEDRMS., from $220 


SEE RES. MGR. 
OPEN DAILY & SUN. 10-6 


oT MEE tae 
DONNA LEE 


LGE. 1 and 2 BEDRMS. 


rein 
Mor., Mr 
JE. 3-8573 


SHIPLEY PARK 
1"Bedrm.. from $68.50 


2-Bedrms., from $80.00 


er Terrace, Inc. 
1217 VALLEY AVE., S.E. 
1-BEDRM. 5 


1400 5. bw St. 
. DIRECTIONS 


Be EOL L 1113 loth Bt. IE. 


ANNOUNCING THE OPENING 


SHIRLEY PARK 
APARTMENTS 


SPACIOUS, DE LUXE GARDEN-TYPE 


APARTMENTS 
ONE BEDROOM 
TWO BEDROOMS 
THREE BEDROOMS 


includes Utilities Except Electricity 


core, See 
ay ee 


ng 
Only Two Miles From Pentagon 
Model Apariment Open Daly, 9 A 7 P.M. 


esident Manager, Mrs. 


M, T. BROYHILL 


R 14624 LEE HIGHWAY 


PRICED AT: 


Dodson, on Premi 
ot 4-7671 
Road, 


Porgy Pr to oun Gtreet. 


& SONS CORP. 


JA. 4-1300)| COL. 


COLORED 


Northwest, Northeast and Southeast Apartments available 


now and for future future occupancy. 
NORTHEAST—1 BEDROOM 


100, MARTA Ave. eenns es oes 


1246-A OD snscahsne veasees $60 
Rey at 12 16th BL 


fi08 100 OE navn ag SONGS 


Keys in Apt. 1, i113 19th st. 


SOUTHEAST——-2 BEDRMS, 


ao 


Gee Janitor St 2495 Ala. Ave. 
LU. 1-5021 


1819 EAST CAPITOL ST. APT. 
Key with Janitor st 1 18th Bt. 
NORTHWEST—1! BEDORM, 
ah 

co, 
. 1325 RIGGS PL, $60.75 


MOT ees Pls DU Wasi. 


Pins COLORED—1627 
| cots reg sat ase 


B. F. SAUL CO. 
925 15th ST. N.W., NA. &-2100 


132) MONROE ST. ; 


rms. ki 


see 
| et 


COL.—VACANT va. 


ae ee. 
Vk — >. 


7 


# a 
a eB 


1 BEDROOM—$65.50 
eshte A Butt sae ast 
i me 8.0380 


| MOWRO® DEVELoMERRT. CORP. 


. pas attr. 5 rms 
ew 


NEW HORIZONS 
AWAIT YOU 


Bro 
ae 


or JA. 


3 BE 
FULL BASEMENTS 
wecapcase peas 


(Por Limited in Se 


Pee 


es a Bae 


bath. w 
suit. tors 2 men. Newly dec. 
ow be auto. 


' poe rat 


Silver § Spring 
BUILDI NG 


Georgia Ave. & Cameron Sts. 


AIR CONDITIONED 
2 Auto, Elevators * 
Offices Available 


STATE DEPT. AREA ” 


Se 


MA r Pace ie. 


= |4 BATHS, 19 rooms vacant: 


"| HOT:WATER HEAT, OIL! fs: 
EXCELLENT CONDITION) 23 


AMERICAN U. PARK 
4420 SEOGWICK ST. NW. 
OPEN TODAY—DAILY, | to 5 


20. Realtor 


a Je ees 
ot eh 


Near Soldiers’ Home 


RED A, SMITH CO. 
OROZCO & BALLIF 


Graaue (putea 
ores, 8 of 


AY 
. Jv. 


ONLY $995 DOWN 


REC. ROOM 
an sie ick te 
ica E eal ih Se NE AB 2.3737 
~SOLORED— cE 


-WOO6R! 
DETACHED BRICK 


ae. 
and mon 


corner low. $00. 
PS. ae 
**)IM_ BRITT 

“3028 HILL YER PL. NW. 


Sunny tewn house with 
room 


Bey, x 


5-reom cctts 
own 


om ek i 

ce sss 

“Si fe ae 
erate w DOWN 


ab Woodr' 


re PARK ON 2 SIDES 


Set ey | 


H MILLER, J R. 


~y bee tet 


COLORED—$13,500 
FOR VETERANS 


Pekcceen 
pe 5 


Beene. 1004 Vernon aw, WY A. 8-3480 
7??? 


HOME A > INCOME 


ier. with NO DOWN PAY- 


NOTHING DOWN 
$87.50 PER MO. 
410 8TH ST. SW. 


853 “e PL. NE. 

" |s 1 "$110 Per Mo. 
] 4TH ST. NW. 

Set | Lapgp house: epee Re a 1-2 farnflies. 


OTHER SNA, ARR 


REALTY MORTGAGE 
INVESTMENT CO. 


ART- 


weapon ate 
ote oat Detached Goer 017,108 


ILLANDALE 


ARD, fhsitee 
JU. 8-8600 


and Beautiful 


Ra 
| Bem 


ful 


| 819, 700 


tte? 
close-in ‘bee 


is 
. 


COLORED—VACANT ae 
d 


FOUR. CORNERS | 


Brick 
ejec te rite ks 
patio. Boaciour 


FRED EHRLICH 


1 Lorn ST RW. BT p-4000 
Colored—River Terr. 


LIKE NEW 


MUST BE SOLD 


xe this beautiful Uke-new. é- 


BETHESDA 


bath. stairs 


Seba dares i re 


N 
as ny thal rn. i. ri ’ od, | 
r 


ios va Be Co. 
a. Ti ® 
= | 


: 


1419 mochengn St. NW. | * 
24-FT. FRONT—$14,950-—G! ) 
4 Lar edrooms 


Sate gi 
a 


R A HU Sabres | 
2 Mees. Ave. Realiors . ae 


ONLY $150 DN. | 
FRONT PORCH 
6 LARGE ROOMS 
FULL BASEMENT 


Act Fast—Call Owner | 
EX. 3-8440 or TU. 2-1820 


~ _ SGLGniip—VAeant™ 
Repossessed 
BARGAIN 


ate 


MURRAY LEVINE AD. | 


‘rea -j 
home 


(yay this 


ay: “His gy 


Mushinsky. ER | 1s 
| aes ite | = 


Full Basemt.—Gas h.-w. "Sessoms 


2 COMPLETE APTS. 
|COLORED—$66. 44 MO. ae 
2. _ RRIGE, ONLY 010 


© veteran ena 


eae 
ba tat 


FRED A. SMITH CO, 


$495 DOWN 


WOOD COMPANY 


eae 11S 4 oe 


| $95 DN.—$87.50 MO. 


9 RMS.—2 BATHS 


eH es > Pitchers, ouit*, "eth | 
Pull basem ' oil- 


HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65 
ti) ACASH BUYER OR | stone 


| seme Mond. 8 
eee us| : ars 
Ree | Sar 


neni 
= LOAN 


be $1450 DOWN 


COLORED—NORTHWEST _ 


ce . new house 


con... 
vee.. clete te evety- 


COPS IES Fit 9 


a Aiet_9 Gall TA. 99533 
COLORED—NORTHWEST 


MASS. AVE. AREA 
Be yp gay 


5 22 and in 
pw sence 
fect eetion rm... - 


LOW DOWN PAYMENT | 


cau 
"FRED" A. SMITH Co. 


| oe 


he ih 1p basemen a Ray eihep am 


Bah sadsssrgiey ash | Btn 
pis he, NE Rahat 


vith 


> ram 
oriee, same 


DREAM HOUSE 


“Tnld ove 
ners 


Short walk to s¢hools. 
ound. Idea * sarden wee 


ee... ee 
Brick-&-Stone | 


:| 24-FT. LIVING ROOM | for Sunday 


chen, den, 

= we * revel | 

lot wit — - Senees. | 
us & 


it Pree 
Lee Ter at Glebe | 


Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
‘ | Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


| Phone 
‘! REpublic 7-1234 


] Ashton | Heights! ! 


| Beautiful house and —- butte 
ster ore - in sec- 


oye  - ven- 
a, 
aches 


resi- 


bat 


ey REALTY 


“28 Wp pli th ine 1. 
ALL BRIC K 


3 BEORMS., 2 BATHS 


$22,500-——-BASEMENT 
-old oe 

. rent center nal 
“uy bes liv rm. 


; es Fists ntiverdale 
VETS—.30-YR. LOANS 
NO MONEY DOWN 


Rew eRe HE fst 


$12, 750 TO i is 


i 


a 5-6200.. | 


ARLINGTON, NORTH 


. Your Key 


HAPPY HOMES 


=m YOUR LIFE! 


Your family w like this 3-bed 
Part paniverium. 1h 
» 


garage. saan tr 


condition 


: i 
se tod sie 3 "1H 
| wr. 4-4006 ll 6 


an «60 


odes Bee oe Disniat "home a dies 


separate 
basement ee | 


appointment | 


syeeme 


i 
pineowss | 


R Homes | 2 
. M.. RA. 6-3000 


ae Fat outlet are x: 
HERB sb aite 


AP. "9-25. 
SALE SUBURB, HOU are 


vi NIA 
Mt. Vernen tivd.. 614.- 
rm. brick pe Cod: itv. 


© greater valee and happ!- 
one is the & 
standin 
‘a -BA 


ALEX. 


ty. In 


. non . 

pevuen 3 bedrm.. 2 

' as te eee ee SE 
7 poh ie and 

Pockiot schools ys and sae. 2 

ing. Call J. T. Me ay Realty Inc.. 

-5200 | 


and vou'll be marprieed that 
it's only $28.960 


dA. 5-585 


~ ARLINGTON 


Prince 


goes 


s =a 


‘=| tee. 


~- 


D. 
a ail 


rm. tric 
316.850 


tered © 
heat. full bemt.. shaded 


FORESTVILLE 


NICE BRICK RAMB 


LAR 3 bed- 
rms gas beat. fg FF saracse, Gl 


| SUBURBAN REALTY Co. 
ver $002 mae ens. PIKE &E. 


—_ &- "Prick. and, sninale 
fees 


cry «ae Mee Sy 


A 
ust tesco 2 
“et 
incloved 


3 BEDRMS.—REC. RM. 


SALES, INC, NA. 8-5000 _ 


room, 
4-8 . 


Wood Acres Constr. Corp. 


; Bon , « 2 . 

0 WISDALE . 

Ie ats Sul 
2) Ay Lees 

i900. 


-| Walcroft 


a: 


ial on 

aq, to every- 
ement. of ott: k 

co Wa 


Arey | ne 
he 


Ww 
4 BDRMS., $13,200 
porch fen Saree Te" down. 


Resitor—UN. 4- 3400 


bot A rere oe 
e Shee room, wed “Eitch- 


wits ‘Bxirad 
Bach ae 4" 


ing 
rete 
| amcnnteg k 
is spark- 
3 mi «6 


on this 
ae a Cuioaial at with tomity s! lovers 
_— »~ ~ iris 
$10. 


6M 5 z| 91150 On.—-$48 Per Mo. 
; a seml-dee on 


let. Next 
| to Mt. Calvary Church end schosl. 


Ti 
4 | Bate 


- Fonte 


2007 Mt. Vernon Ave. EI. 8-3106. 


E ONLY $1725 CASH 


|4 

Cod, “14.500 ar in 
featuring mafy extras 
tress. loca 

to see T 

Ine 


White Brick. 


Stepdown | Living Room 
DET. GARAGE—-$20,500 


Excelent. close-in, pretereee area 
with individual styling: 
qpates entrance. liv. rm 


L Ce AWERA—Z 
ee Manor 
$9150 


43. DP 
twin- ase Dearms , 
¢ chia! 
a = e 
ol- 


vetera or vele ran 


cit tied Bain oe ae tee’ beat. 

f BRICK RAMBLER 
3 BEDRMS.—$16,500 | 
FULL BASEMENT 


Ne tot with Temple on larce cor- 
per ot 6 +S ‘en? over- 
ing the coun 


yA ae ‘erans 
oF hew~velerena, ‘a 


urther 
BELL Rt REALTY CO. 


anc 


and 5, 
cools tranan. oeardy: various terms 


Pie a Developers JA. 58-6200 


N.—Lyen Park. 
.- * - emg ane .4 b 


. with din. ares 
temt. for ~~ Ri A 
for expan LFo B 
A. saree, re S-2575_ a 


picture win- 


; kitehens, : 

eDte with fireplaces one Tec. 

a rooms. garages, pati 
Seve Jandeaped we. 


res 


OV 


3 Bedrooms, 
*- we. King dis. 
ye and 


the. full poms: 
hoo 


sents on 
velene on Codes” ser , 


Mr. Lorimer a 
x hemeeater area. — | 


liv. rm. ize. & 
fu J sm: " ** 
‘wee ' . rc ing pod) 


ALEXANDRIA ~ 

DRM. RAMBLER’ 
+ 

GI, 2% Down. 


Walker & Dunlop, Inc. 
jd 9-2900. 


GI APPROVED 


3 BEDRMS —DEN—<', BATHS 


: CES boi | 


“er enir 


(2-BE 


for « 
: 3. rm cx ram- 
vyiieht basement 4.- 
ects accepted, LINN 


ambler: 


€ eH = Bs home 


ponees yard Ada is Phi 
; fa. 


pe eee ae 747 
| FAIRFAX HEIGHTS 


A warm welcome wi 
y ; ; ec * 


~~ vou =O 
. exces 
ci Pir ees: oa 
re r 
. —— i hy £ plenty 
rees 
ute! S 


it as 


a i, transportat on 
= shopping 
Excellent Snanciog cap be ar- 
ranged tionally and 


owner will « cone ider OI oon - 
tracts 


thi Walker & Dunlop, Inc 


outs! 
—_— ent 959 N. Monroe JA. 5-2400 


neard ae new houses 
tie GI d 
Mason, Ra JZ ‘. i; 
FALLS CHURCH 
1508 TIMBER LANE | 


We have an excellent Colonia! 


@ Osk-| 


—_--— 


ARLINGTON FOREST | 
LARGE SIZE P 
al 


rani she ty 


— 


“al 
lcol a Sate : 


ARM NGT ON a | 
™s.. bath. 
ae aks nine rm.. Peauipged | a) 


. rm.: ates, qmece prare | 
r on V— i 


Rest are «& Man 
wu aceon or 

ae, E. # patie for 

Walker & Dunlop, Inc. 


959 MN. Monroe JA. 54-2400. 


ee ee 


FALLS CHURCH 
4 bedrms.—2'2 baths 


vse tv.|  mecr. Rm.—Garage 
nee Saves! ONLY $19,950 


a eee 
venient eres; re- Assume 25-yr. 4/2 % Financing | 
jive to 
Call Mr Pussell, JA. 5-6800 . 
Jt 


op ey pila 


: WhiteRambler 


raan- 
rea. 
en- 


re 
uteds F ++ ing. accounting 


NIAL REALTY CO. 


ra GEORGE H. RUCKER CO. | 


ERE ONIAL REALTY CO.| 


on 
sshool Cal opner._ 


Dp. pompiete “‘Lanlby e MeLEAR 
BY gayle 
and : ) THE M. i. ORG 
; | - : - 


pp 
ES 


in lg 
Realty 
“NORTH ARLINGTON 
| $16,750 
| 


| Delightful 3-tedrm. Oriek rambler: 
sigeprace. eating 
TAs screened 
' Well wort h 


your inspection 


Joseph W. Seay Company 


113 W. Broad St., Pals Church. Va. 
2-2620, 


JE. tors, 
'N. Arl. Ramblers 
the top of the 


Sweeping view from th 
county 3-bedroom brick 


aa Se 


; a pe 
kite —_— “with eolo D- 
Full base- 


Dp. ~~" Pw) enipets 


ment wl 500 
ee I Fuller Groom Co. 


‘A. 7~-4487—Resaitors 
NORTH ARLINGTON 


‘4 Bdrms.—2 Baths 
| LARGE RECR. RM. 
$17,500 


Lovely _drick Cape oe Se 


ly. tth 
~ } ‘ gituated on =. 


«* 
cons: i in 


ned-in | F. 43 Malcolm, JA. A. 7-3024 


| PARKLAWN, VA. 


3-BEDROOM 
BRICK RAMBLERS 


$16,200-—-$1 8500 
VA—FHA—FHA in Service 
and Conventional Financing 


OPEN EVERY DAY 
10 A.M, TO DARK 
DIRECTIONS Cross Memoria! 


"| Bridge or i4 St. Bridge to Colum- 


ole Pike. continue om Columbia 
Pike 14 miles past Bailey & Cross- 
roacs t© Partie ss. om the 
left opposite Pay parerott. 


er, MACE PROPERTIES, Inc. 


Model Home. CL. 6- 1134 
| SPRINGFIELD —<-rm brk. fam obler: 
ds = back yard, 


ay oore “oe. to g.em. 


Addison Heights 


colonial ne 
ate yy tion 


is all 324.000. 
| ARLINGTON REALTY. 


~ Colonel ransterred 


Must Sell 


A vig rw orick romnet site 
E NCH 


us OR- 
FENCED ‘Lor 3 bic ode 20x 
rm with fir eplace, 


ach 
| ae ® gow a 


dining 


. bitehen wit 


Be ST RAMBI ER BUYS IN 
ARRA 
This one will sell fast, so 
don't delay 
$21,100 Gl OR FHA 


POMPONIO. 
23 rs Bivd. A. 


3 BEDRMS 


ave the VA AyD PHA AP- 
AL. IN HAN 
bie brick home; 
ROE PAMILY. Few bloeks 
pew school and shopping «tne. 


15 | freezer. 
bereet n ‘Row! 


Parker, smith & Donnell 


* 1A 6} 
POR VIROINTA : PROPERTIES 


v.L MancuM CO 
Cau 


Pitas ~ 


- Lt 
OUR D 
mmonwealt 


TRADE YOUR 
OLD HOUSE 


2 }- peste. a a 
t rm.- 
5 tifully 
Ay out. 
ed, fa 


AL BAKER i EPH INC. 


N. Washington 6t.. Alex. Va. 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO. | 
Mother’ s 's Apt. 


2065 Wilken Bivd.. Ari. V4 
Sue ea ty ‘ 
THE FAMILY HOME | is . af 


3 mech ‘Og 0—GI 
$75 MONTH 
Immediate err. 


- spacious 
: st floor: 
| Heh ead bo cui 
FREDERICK W. "BERENS | 


SALES, INC., NA, 8-5000 


LANGL&Y AREA—You'll find ample 
— luxurious living tm this fin 


brick th its wide | 

cheerful living rm., big sep. din./ 

sjean 3 twin rms, served by i%e is 

. — ving sun- 
. por 

F ae ry . gntr. to BOx | 

9-900. BAT. at 


roh, big light) 
"Gal J 1.90 
Glebe me (oft Lee highway). 


split- 
J-W 


: pedrm “y : 


TOOTERRIFIC AT $16,950 
VERNON REALTY 


Ist FL : 
Price—$17,250 Gi Approved 


4 


pet HET TES GED TO MEET 
he 


t a 
) ae fae fn sis 


UYERS PLEASE NOTE 
antique bric ed- 
| Rkoaa a san 
x ee a aes 
’ a “vindow 


TOWN HOUSE 


fiber GI OR CONVENTIONAL 


IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


This well- located 3-bed 
me. 


Ty and storage 


Agent reat. Dafiy 


ous 
iriington sho 


iit k. 


Teese fe Realty, Inc, 


, 


DED 


B 
New custo 


1 $23,000 FHA 
VERNON REALTY 


wae ge POST and TIMES HERALD 


381,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 

for Washington Post and 
, Times Herald classified ad- 

vertisers. To place your ad 


~ SPACIOUS - 
SPLIT-LEVEL 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 


-_ VIRGINIA 
-_—- ——— — 


ARE YOU PLANNING TO 
SELL YOUR HOUSE? 
Por 


a ,, Done Te on ees " 
AL BAKER & SON, INC. 
508 NW. Washington St. Alex. Va. 


BE IN THIS 
Come Spring 


te basement. le 


sae parece. Convenient yf Os 


| Wesley Buchanan, Inc. 
Radio Bide, Ari. __ Ja. 4-1155.| 8 


NEW 


ENGLAND 
FARMHOUSE 


On level %-acre lot. located in 
choice N. Arlingten ons Gor- 
seous shade — 
oods. surround this, hom 
which has been letely ed 


posal and <dinin space. The ‘beihs. S 
at RM. AREA) JA. 5-6800, or JA. t8is. 
is will es oe a completion SHANNON z LUCHS 
' % Wesley. luchanen, Inc. |2085 Wilson Bivd. . JA. 5-6800 


Radio Bide. JA, 4-1155 ta e | 
NEVER BEFORE. 
home 


will 22 inches for 


petievanic price of only $18, 
rm. th 
ideal home St bedrm. a Hu 


GE equ ulp 
f 
By a eae separate recr. area. ~d ven En oe 
Tagg. fnrited pe) quscely ekly! 


Et nen IN 5 322, Sh “Glebe rd. Ss Sa ect 


| at aie. 
1% i -3 aece ‘$695 Dn 


OA Nn) 
& w-|RUral Rambler 
3 Bedrms., 1% baths 


=f A _— me- 


| Arta hy JE. 4-4900 
area: 2 yrs. 


le Church area: 2 yrs. old; ty HILLSIDE HAVEN 
S's Scar getace: #13080. IN BELLEVUE FOREST 


rt. nonvets, $1500 down. 
Beautiful 3-bedrm. home on 
eo ge Bves. Mr. Woory. JA| of" hillside tot provides Sas eras 
e 


ri 
Leo M. biti Co. romans a Wn 
" living rm. wi 


Less Than GI Appraisal "Sen Be 
BRICK COLONIAL 
REC. RM. & GARAGE 


$15,950 


accept ot PHA or con- 
vention aa! contract this 
aculate brick home i -. 


firepiec 


CHOICE 


Priced at $16 ie F 
borhood and 


re with trees. conv 
fenced, yar’ TION. GI APPROVE 


METZLER 
JA. 35-7575 
en ti) > P M 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 


3055 Wilson Bivd.. Ari. JA. &-6800 


TH RAMBLE RB. im- 
i meet 


. dB ae GI terms. 


snd 
eerie “Segrms- Colonial, 'C 


Distinctly styled rambler located | ATT 


ec. it. ye 2 Tall ha ranch 


ow wh 
rie as Mason Green Co. nanc 


pvt. 


urry to 


| Parker, Smith & Donnell 


JA. 71-6161, 


— 


Gl 

$950 DOWN 
eae ee 
se oa eae 


-— = Rane oa JA. tat Seas 


Shannon & Luchs Co.. 


2055 Wilson Bivd. JA. 5-6800 


Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 


$400 DOWN 


wrne- 
“and 


Stee 


heat a oeetin 
prerers SRE 


wi 


“The a Man's Heart 
scribed. Le * he rani ec in 
“Pennsylvania Duteh” 
a -AND- 


wee 
wey 


seerer 


rt” is 
AH 
BLER: 
2 di 

ony |O 
see i, ie “cute nce fon es as band 

esley Buchanan, Inc. 


eg Bie beat eA OE 


thi level acres_ wi 
pon Saat 7h PR ns hall, Dute 


bw ot and for 


Richardson & Hall, Inc. 


WHY P/ PAY RENTS 


pecroom m with 
ments much leet 
MANNAS REALTY. a 2-3110 


RACTIVE country fivin .. Fast 
Cc. : brick 

% 

= : wy - fas, 
shade trees. 


fy BE rm... 


‘ > etnies “Tet 
ern livin ay to 


bie. ‘ont : "hous 

te icke 

leek ts ~ ror fe a: oP | 
4 e at ow price f for | 
— Winns. DU 


tra space 
sive —., 
nene 
~ to inspect! 


MANTUA—NR. MELPAR 


NO DOUBT | 


sbeout it. Country Bving in 
poosses Mantua is ard 
beat Seo is 


rooms. i 
= atiful ki tchen 
Ray a? breakfast 
HALL 


baths 


with bey 


nook. 
ENTRANCE a living 
and separate dining rm. 
* pane) recre- 

ation a with fireplace in 
garace 


he 


| Some Deal 


Cozy Cottage with 


> Appeal | 


wi ‘on —— 
little extras’ that ~ male a, ef 
te move. Big 
closets , teed oat eauioped | 
| space.» Be: 


$10,000 


-BEDRM.. 2-BA 
mediate poss. and all on 
pius full ow" ight Demt. with 
and 
oenatrection. 
ne -acre Rg F lot wi mages front 
anc us 
SMailere, fartbles 
Located tn town of phe an¢ 
bedrooms 18-ft. rear 
sium. s 
plumbing. en with 


Toute a 


windows. | ¢ 1 “ 
— ust startin 
down. tive 4 
YEONAS REALTY} enix is 
#19 As sling nator) Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 
ix 4 


cr Ee | JA. 17-5200. 
ePtir 


Say what you will, 


LEVEL—Brand » $650 DOWN, move risht i. Clean 
bedrms.. center wy > and cute 3 *. beorm. Fombier, eres 
a mace “separate > is oo" rch. jot. 

#25.950 Paowhe s Blingion. oon 


Near St. James with fire. 


ler . 
| fm. with fire. 
oe. -eamed 


school. 
resis $18.200. 
=. ee 


GI LOAN 


3 BEDRMS. oc ACRE | 
$16.9 


Only 6 mi. f 4290 
Gate rom transferred. fay. 


a a Faas DES TERRAe 


schools 
ohure heme for the grow- 
fi ren family: 3 br. & paneled on: 
w/t din 


> kit, w vee Gt with ‘Da 


aun. 
Artax Realty, JE. 4-4900 
Georgian Colonial 
‘ $19,500! 


MR HARRIS. NA. 


& 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, INC., NA. 8- ‘5000 


i|~ THOS. JEFF. JR. H. 
, sereee sash PAT. HENRY ELEM. 
Forker, Smith & Donnell 


ao | eh | | 


SERENE 


* spogter also 
ee 
and < 


room, 
with mecniees sgn ireqises 
ments with cated piace a, ree. 


a hue ‘wooded » sees in 


mes end. fy 
}-; srerrihine 
terms. 


$36. 
— ur gh A ae Inc. 


ETE, =ellgg 1-5200 split fit lovet boone 


left hte ay dec ofated 


. Be i . 


2-car 
Den’ ‘ * miss this—<call today 


|GEORGE H.“RUCKER ©0. | 


JA 53-6565 


| ENCHANTM ENT 
FOR SALE | 


KIND OF A HOME YOU 
ABOUT. Custem bulidine 
roy ~d of the 


firepiac 
efficient Kitchen Fi ‘ = fast 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE 
On Your Signature Only 


Suburban Finance Cos 


—- 


eee e ee eF 


; 
' Hita 


- 

: 

: , 
4 


3 MARYLAND CASH LOAN @ 
coer ©. &. Ave. UN. 4-51 


LOANS i 2 2 HRS, 


We oa © 


a loans to i 
z a BLE exw | 


ambler, § rms carece, # rae 7. 


Hoa-GT. | 3-bedrn. | 


lahere 2232 Wises Bivd. JA. 71-9660. 
ef a Contemporary 
STYLI NG 


$. hu 
©o., 99 Hillwood ave. Palis Ch 
Va. J 


“ Boarding House 

oe House 
ag hte BF bed 

aky Idea) for aie ae 

Sin "sooo ci hand 


nid 


“3980 down 


a. s-6h00 ER 4. 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 0.| 
Arlington 


2055 Wilson Bivd., 


PROU OLY 


for personal needs at Bergfaisl | 


Y with | 


—|| Alexendrie—807 King Street 
| Artington—3159 Wilson Boulevard 
| Resslyn—2021 N. Moore Street JAckson 7-8510 


| Now — More Money For You! 


| wepeld balance net ip 


BROYHILL BUILT 


All-Brick, 3 Bedrms., 


1, 1%, 2 Baths 
12,000 Sa, Ft. Lots 


LINCOLNIA HILLS 
fs, PROM. PR 


Open Ba he 0 * 


uperb 
Rae yisnin ihe 


Basement 


sAGcs 


Dark 
For the Young in Heart 


Penptiful slessed- 
sealed Sete Sane 


y - 
m. and 
jc . 790 ean fet your 
iidren y e ter- 
tein in love e 
wm rms. 


PY saree, fines Popes 
| ES “et Ag 
Be 


ae irley 
ie Pie mis 


All 
Me 
ae , —. Fy ma... 
evn ture a 
rom $14, 


a Fe + B, 


ae 


rise 
Out Shirley 


des, ocd Bias Be 
coin Re eee riage to in 
w-|M. T. BROYHILL & SON 


rats pill 


| PERSONAL LOANS 9OAPERSONAL LOANS 


seni 
te 62 


possession. Will 
payment. 


= 


| LOANS 


$25,$50, $100 ;2$1200' MONEY IN 1 DAY 
0 only | 


, Cheese your own wey te re- 
er other plens | pey.. -Take up te 20 menths 

96! Benifent S. JUniper 8.1500 
SILVER SPRING— 7906 Georgie Ave. JUaiper 68-1111 
MOUNT RAINIER—3233 Rhode islend Ave. ADoms 2.3500 


ARLINGTON— 1407 W. Garfield St. JAckson 35-5400 
in Virginia, Borrow up to $600 


PUBLIC LOAN 


*NSUPER DE LUXE 
ie oon, aoe rielty 


SASTE sambler tie perks, tau |” 
ment. réc. rpom. late 


| "LAsenend maar Genel Lean Lame — — — 
| Licensed grder gmek Loan ews ifeensed sate gmed iose Le sites ects and up. JA F4uen. 


170 Acre en Sn in 


Manassas, $75,000 
To inspect, call Phylis Under- 
wood, HA 4-3193 
Mac Li JA, 7-2211 


a ENT REVILLt, VA. 


"prince Geotees and Charen Cos 
"“Aderholdt Realty vw 


FINANCE CORPORATION 
$60 


Your 
Payments * 


$37.53 
$28.56 
$22.45 
$16.09 


LOANS 
UP TO 


At any of our 
Virginia Offices 


'T S TRUE! Now you coe get op te $608 in 
ow Virgime offs . . . TWICE AS 
MUCH CASH AS EVER SEFORE 


QUICK CASH TO 
CONSOLIDATE Your Bis | 
«++ OF te use for ANY 


good purpose | 

NOW — TODAY <= is the Hime te oot #. 
Phone fret tor FASTEST SERVICE... THEN | 
COME IN 9O8 THE CASH. 

Ws os eoey as thot 


You Can 
Ger 


OVerleck 3-0130 
JAcksen 5-2200 


*2 Monthly Payments. 
belence not io excess of 6500 


Now You Can Get CASH!! 


Up to $600 ot your 


VIRGINIA 


STATE LOAN OFFICE! 


|| How much do you need? $25? $250? $450? $600? Now for the | 
first time, you can get up to $600 in Virginio! 


YOU CAN your 
Get PAYMENTS* 


$600 $37.53 
$450 $28.56 
$350 $22.45 


RSONAL 
Licensed under Small Loon Lew: 


iy 


ITU. 2-5415 


et | 
i 


tol Cadillac-Olds Co. 


EXPORT 
iri 


‘S4 CADILLAC 


“62” DE VULE-STYLE COUPE 


$2985—$385 DN. 


BILL ADAMS 


Cor. NW Capital and Fis. Ave. NE. 


illacs Want 
PENNY MOTORS 


‘SO CADILLAC 
HARDTOP 


hye Gb Bo! 


DELIVERED 
MANHATTAN AUTO, 
Inc. (Est. 1914) 
7th at R St. NW. 


NEED MONEY? 


tedey tor quick, coefidertic! servicel 
’ Our Virginie Offices ere ready te 


$250 $16.09 


ROSSLYN 
1200 Lee WiGHWwAY 


ALEXANDRIA 
193 6. COLUMBUS STREET King 91714 
* Pay in 20 monthly instaliments. “Inctudes cherees of 724% per month on the 


excess of 8900. and 1% 9 per mon month on the remaining 
unpaid belence as set cut im the «eww Virginie Smelt Loan Lew 


TATE LOAN 
IGNATURE 
CAVICL 


4Ackson 12-3234 


* Teke long as 20 months to |: 


WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our § f 


WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


office near you. Why not 


for 

fuel, repairs 
and 

new born heirs — 


Yes, you can borrow $20 
to $1000 for any good 
purpose at HFC, ‘The 
principal requirement is 

the ability to repay in 
regular monthly instal- 
ments. There’s an HFC 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 


a4 
Pasmts 


) 
Parvati 
5 G72 
Pita 09 
16 
71.62 | 23.88 . 
48.44 | 56.81 | 9.58 


tebe’ en wtedule. (her 
5.100 ase made wrt the cdveweed F 


phone or drop in today. 
Life insurance on all HFC loens ef ne exira cost te you 


HOLD FINANCE 
Copetallona SS 


Mt. Rainier 
3235 Rhode island Ave., Ind Flee: 
Phone UNion 4.5740 


Clarendon-Arlington 
3199 Wileen ee 


ae 


ie 3909 Mine ave. N 


MANDELL 
TRUCKS 


+ ant & Cadillac-Olds Co. 


| REPOSSESSED 
Rie cuseet:| 9312.50 TOTAL 


fn: te may y eauinped. wil aie te r. aN 
take w 7. os 
a Be RITY MOTORS 


|| ‘S55 CHEVROLET 
$885—$45 DN. 


Pat Take up low payments. Sedan. 
ce eis 


Cor. N. Capitel & Pia. Ave. NE. 


‘S3 BUICK 
$785—$5 DN. 


a: 7 aa, 
ARK 


Cor. N. Capitel & Fis. Ave. NE. 


NEED 
Reliable Parties 


‘54 BUICK 
RIVIERA TYPE COUPE | _. 


*782. Pon bh 


N.E. 
Ne. 


° 610 1, fi et 
@ 2411 Ba 


@ S111 Ti baded * 


‘51 CHRYS. 
Total Price $148 


All You Need Is a Job, $5 
and You Can Ride 


ae BT 


LI. 4-4552 


BURRELL 
MOTORS 


Bi ees 


ah ING’ & es 


$195 TOTAL 


This car can be delivered with 646 
ah TRS 
BILL DENIS” 


rae 
rahe ee 


s ae 


‘99 FORDS 


15 TO CHOOSE FROM 
Victorias. coms 


seine hes 


—8T-VICTORIA 
REPOSSESSED 
$367.50 TOTAL 


Tully equipped 2-tone 
drive 


do Feet 
BUCK MOTORS 


~ 
Tres: 


‘52 FORD 
REPOSSESSED 
$329.50 TOTAL 


Sage Biers: 
K MOTORS 


REPOSSESSED 


($749.60 FULL L PRICE 


VICTORIA H. TOP 
REPOSSESSED 
$299.50 TOTAL 


. bak 


iil 4th & N.Y. Ave. NW 


97\A 7 | AUTOMOBILES. SALE__97/THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
oe ear | FONRIAC—t8 Blar °C far) “*** = Wednesday, February 29, 1956 39 
Ce Be a. : D reaper ann "StS | squpenaRER i094 catlen wanme | PUBERARER AT oooeeete Rr cree | pyroMonrets, SALE 97 

nee at Sarde wer Rear toes 3) STUDMMARIR 4-0R...439 o| [30 cat Onlel il res : Prt ee, Serer ‘ 
; al 


mae eM. . . i: ir ines} tor Cou WA. 7-6 7 ‘TAKE 04.1 : ‘30 CHAT SLeR ecole 8S andr. st fe. beautiful well-kept © use ge sien: " 10:000' actu 

Kell 3s af c| ew. tires Post gt ge SONS 'S5 PONTIAC. | ‘8 Btles Convent te Mo. nha eve — A mae fa Nes STUDEBAKER | 

: a. oder per cor war Sue ‘si Cath, a WA. 7-4440 oa uns $0198 55 O ' ; ti — Gptaaeee = 7215 Balto Si sColtere Pork, Md ais | line ‘Teter: its ais 
are O18 Bosse a rae s +, Open 2 to 2 REPOSSESSED ; ie oa . dra-h sfo.| wy, sage, Baltiner Ale. we iL 9p. m. UN. PC; 1 ow 

Continental wheel; 


‘s ed eaten tae ae] $14 WN gendtion vary seta | Ailes a Rpm” f $695 
‘592 and 153 cond nd.; $995 or reas. offer. GR. baa ou r i h deal pee DO ‘Like, brane pa as i T0P Me sles a careful owner, {t's on BAY ds refit, Se Com cont a at ponte : 


7a. a ea ?-¥ EU. 8.1 to jer an uP , Payments 
\\ a oS. ae wT ely Divver Motor Ce. 
oe car sine: escent | be ives: BANTIING & SONS a a bee or sretten aperoval | VA. INSPECTION GUARANTRED BANNING. 2 CONS ne for dollar You can't beat DODGE-PLYMOUTH 
S 


7TROR Wie, Ave. OL 4-7908 


be R like new ust be — : ap- pees Baltimore Ave 5800 Baltimore Ave. oa os Ave. We PONTI 
O DS per ment le BRARCH heiad Mdseth 5 Ze! 4dr. dis Cor. N Capital wt a Ave. NE. uv . NP ota nent oF ee for :. Se. De Open Stoo dA BM ane. a Soa eta nts — __ a 
By, 38 : 


: 


10 TO CHOOSE FROM “eRe on oR at, . 
ee. tar 


_ 


1 tas, convertibles. Fordors aad merce Lane 


up. Ww ih 
. 2 pes WHOLESA f Below Wholesale 
Thao. « Oldest Ford Dealer L. 3 after 5 wkdays; afl Gay! Green: ng, SSE 


ors Some eauinped with Ford- ere _PO . ae sm eS . — i ‘33 CHEVROLET | 

ne h. Mest a? > he 0, & COUNTER antes $883 7 ay 4 ° = - “fa | J Own A NEW i} Full Price $979 GET THE BEST ed ra nce 
3 wa . 

Bee pita, ete Obie eng ea rate coreg. gres. |'S6 Plymouth | : f| FOR Less at Bat ? 
rmation ane credit approval | sty Boot added instrument | best = te ~— eler Mr. | Nw [ | 

anel, power bra , | og. 

Hitt & SANDERS i gthcrt Se oH heb rors “wR, || | a | 

* Vermont Ave. Nw ite e “raat. by 20: eae lea | Capitol Cadillac Olds Co. $385 | ; wey Ga j ca a oo ee ards No Money Down! 
09 | ons & cine it 140 CHEV. 2-Dr., P’Glide, R&H 
, ’ Full Monthiv 


~ 


a ous ri , — 
oe with a smile: guaranteed | as 8508 an Wasons: ~ n a | Rank Fimancing i) ‘ DE sOTO 4.Dr.. Custom, RaW ll Pcs 4 


*- - a 1. | ' “Dr var . ; 
BANNING & SONS | Buiffiae Ma Tee: aim Cet . $46 | ato. Pha an” 47 Pontiac 2-Dr., R. ¥. $99 $6.43 


a 56 FORD wa. 34440. U 31 _ BETHESDA MOTORS | "53 CHEV. 2-Dr., Heater "48 Pontiac Streamiiner, 4-Dr. ..... $99 $6.43 


fo ier en 2 io 9 7 PONTIAC io , DODGE 2-Dr., R& s@eeetes-s 
$1389.50 TOTAL otbeibntie as : ent De Soto-Piymouth Deale ee ok ee a Teese see ‘40 Cadillac 4-Dr. $6.43 


comyertible a yar c Conmvertibie; pine ereen: radie, 
on. ©, & h.. be heater and new top; Cadillac Miller and Wise. Aves. | ‘SS FORD C Dr 
El TAGS Very low mileage. A A ree uty sae $565 ret | a PONTIAC 8” cor er Hydra, , ‘47 Chevrolet Fleetline, 2-Dr. ...... $9.65 
are oe Shout ouben Ehicei a8 Rake7" Te Divver Motor Co. | gra HUDSON Weep 4-0: , R&H finial ‘49 Ford Custom, 2-Dr. .... $19.30 
on" 2 "7.3890. — E> 7, ,coure. Green and * white ia m Win hoes Ok. aan cA JAGUAR conte oer ean Hydra, R&H : ‘50 Packard Super, 4-Dr. .......... $19.30 
apitol Cadillac-Olds Co. | XK 120 ACT NOw!! | CHEV, Bel Air Sot. Coe, RAH . $695 ‘S| Hudson Club Coupe .......... $19.30 
BOB WILSON 13 4% 7 uw , i oe nb CHEVY. Station W H r, 4,000 Miles $1695 | ‘ 
ty vere he 7 ss am Ament sews one oemers n aoa x 52 Hudson Wasp seeneeaee. $26.30 
otbsmoatl <9 ot 95 G SAVE! | ‘50 Buick Special, 2-Dr. . $26.30 
Hs og Me heater * very clean. Just AN $24 P 
es ; Resenthé! Chevrolet ine ane | , $1 Nash Ambassador, 4Dr. ........$399 $26.30 
“Por ed Best Deal of ay ct canary ¥ rt . | road Street Motors . ‘S] Kaiser Olx Club Coupe $399 $26 q° 
“ __ Arlington. Va. JA. 7-878. $295 vow 1001 West Bread $+. Edmonds Motos | : ee , 
N E E [) | 3 MANOR MOTORAMA Falle Church—JE. 2-5100 3298 Wilson Blvd 


| Dleseet c : ewer, L-< ~ ‘ Capitel s+. | | T 
oe a? on = 4065 Soath Us 24 MIM. FROM DO. C. “ 0 HO WILLIAMS BU C 
° j el) a e OV ver- . 
Reliable Parties | reniarnrnscitia ~ Anington, Ve. || Ҥ $8 OO OTHO | ICK 
'S4 FORD from. as low as no down payment vag an hede Island Ave. M.F. AD. 4.8344 


Ip a K_ STS WW 


on approved cred sa VE. ~". 
RANCH WAGON _| BRANCH SHOTORE. Jo. s-a528" © ‘$1 CHEVORLET Open 9 A.M. to 9 P.M 


rue Mien DOWN o's esd . af gor 4 | Full Price, $439 iF YOUR $375 | Low Weekly or Monthly Payments. SERA EE OE gE OO 


tires: 63.009 55. ORR” §= = 6oliday: | 
NO PAYMENTS FOR 45 DAYS Wednesday 


power steering and brakes. petty Pn &- . $139 Dewn CAR iS 


-| ©. and  B.: ao HOR 
Name Your Own Terms 


FULL PRICE 


‘55 Ford ‘QR5 


Stefan. Se. 1778 


BALANCE GMAC WORTH 


low as . . tpped: 
100%  guarantes. | Suber a 5. ‘transportation. 7 _— | Ww deliver « new 
MAILER MOTOR CO. | sshdned’seshsettrondts, "i ‘56 Plymouth © || 3! cadillac ...$95 > | '51 Oldsmebile $33 >- 
716 Pleride Ave. NE LI. 4-2396 | Bere Codi if -Old ) ; Addison Chevrelet y re By, tives: i psd. r. ane * oat Brére Sia. 
ais grorrmng, - DB. c. 4th one eA nw. ! FOR ONMLY 7 leeeeer white saint. 


SS raber | | mo. 
‘5A FORDS at ae BD ALAN MOTORS 2 Loy ee 53 Plymouth $35 > | 'S1 Dedge .... $35 >. 
os oa a A New Jersey av. ot K Mt. N.Y. | °55 P j DIV VER M MOTOR CO. we = 4-é¢. eodan: ¢. ond 2-deer eeape sedan Fetty 
14 TO CHOOSE FROM | oe cegeaptionaliv’ efgan: RE. 17-0459 ontiac rine tua Gearansse Ba execliont cond. $12.06 week. | canlpped. $8.20 per week, 
WH ELER. INC. | me Eng -& Bag i ttar Chied 4-deer ceden, t-tone OL. 47300 62 Chevrelet . $28 O- ‘50 Pentiae , $15 o- 


teremeieen ) «6ced 0 | 0Ofteem = 6redie. 
Cateltinn: fellr canines: r. cad 
beater, Myéra-Matie. sewer pow by e+ soutnoed: a. ." ste Begs —-B 


steertas. sewer braket. w.-#. 
afermation ir¢ eredit 


s- " r rp ‘ ‘tires, beck-ee Mabte. rear sent ’ 
approval call A ent. " Gertlited "2: coung i. mt Saper con St SUK beat- speaker. Mosy other extres - 51 Buick 50 Plymouth . $20 o» 
Hl ILL &, SANDERS. clcemen stad ave 1 TA er. ee eee > tres: Origins! eost 623966. New car ms he ye + \aeaee *. PAG An ARE PON ane! 
“Washington's Oldest Ford Desier execctions werreasty. Seectel. 


1114 Vermont Ave. NW. |? "88" I $675 $2495 RELIABLE Quick Credit Approval 
MENRY J Excellent ia ar. int penceareenit Divwer Motor Ce. Many Others to Choose From PARTIES | By Phone or While You Wait 


j ure . TSRMe Om TRADE 


. 01 
ie flop. pond he or * ererariss. | $299. 50 TOTAL } oy “Age 4 4-1328 ARCADE PONTIAC 


very <«) ai 
. 


Ce ees at | 4-coor sedan Bick finish: fully @ ) eeaitiate 
cee er | PEE Me ee WANTED || LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. 


take u ce 
Weck: rod lmthor gone pate.) <"*"T sppreval cal Di yas A 52 —<aene 310 Florida Ave. N.E. Li. 4.0601 
euat clean _ $380 St “ily saa cechite NT AOTORS 1487 levine 84. NW. » TO TAKE uP Open Daily 9-9. Sen. 16 A.M. te 4 P.M. 


including Gual range. 


ee PAYMENTS ON THis 
See Scat” wil well torte 401 & N.Y. Ave. NW. PLYMOUTH 1950 GUARANTEED CARS mummmee GUARANTEED CARS ammee 
MOTOR C 


KKK KKKKKKKKKK 


PULSE. PRC? 


‘54 Chev. ‘Ag 5 


Sedee. 


‘53 Ford 


Seden We 1768 


‘53 Plym. 


Redes Ne. 1778 


‘54 Catalins 485 


BURROWS Today 9 Til ® 


0. OM tee Li «4, 0 SY ea ee 
Peel | omer pre ik Reliable Parties’ 11 CADILLAC OPEN hasan ¥ 11 TIL 5 


aUDSON— r Comm ere | con 
> $399. HO atiful myion interior A one- WANTED 
con. ‘parce B Dealer, Pla. ave . . pauteatien afety A fay $] RY HARDTOP 
opis Gea es ree! = OG, Te Take Over S ANY CAR Shay can {() DOWN | 
m poeren- ol dda 


ees fay Bank Payments 
: i ire Sts | eereert =e ies 1 aie —_ xeering He Bows Payment ‘ aia per ‘45 DN. ‘46 FORD “V8” CLUB COUPE sis $5.80 
“Perigo a sina! Dine finish ae. SER). A 52 Pontiac sea, ATTENTION ‘47 OLDSMOBILE 4-D00R 11.20 


rUU. PRIct 


AEENERENEN EMER EER ER ERE MEN HH 


euarge CATALINA yp ‘48 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR 195 11.20 
HANKA 2 i The Auto Center Senet, Sess saat | ‘S@ STUDEBAKER CHAMP. 2-DR. 195 11.20 

: ‘aa? STOM 2.0008 .. 295 18.60 

© secte ae ht v.-9 Hires. A ser ain.| ipl pe ; 12th and K Sts. LW. Fer Credit Apprevai, Cott , ne saat «S95 23.25 
Si (Madson Ras Rambler Ries | ing reais : ee CALL ST. 3-6624 THE ‘S@ PACKARD 4-DO0OR | 395 23.25 
| -tone fin! ‘S) KAISER 4-DOOR -e. 39S (23.25 

“sk CERTIFIED AUTO CENTER ‘SO OLDSMOBILE “@” CL. CPE. ... 495 28.34 

= | | st Pontiac MOTORS ‘SO PONTIAC CATALINA .. 495 28.34 
trol else. aw | ERR Youan TH IMPERIAL Poe renege de: eyo” w. $4625 "S1 MUDSON HORNET HYDRA. 49S 28.34 


“ Sal wheels — Mats, and oun 1. 7-2404 | ; ‘S) MASM SUPER 2-D00R . aes) 28.34 

"he cdotr gaaet” . $1087 9nd) tranem ‘wire nes 595 - a CHEVROLET DE LUXE 4.D00R 595 33.88 
lar ane soe | >. xu Mang Others to Chooee From ' ‘ FORBDOMATIC 4-c OOR 595 33.88 
ERMS OF TRADE CHRYSLER 4-DOOR wn fon: See 


Peed eee REPOSSESSION SALE St suck suri spoon 00.. Ses a 


toon ol gest Automo>ile : 
oa S, pape ase ‘S) CHRYSLER “V8” 4.D00R 695 (39.44 
Ww 


ap. 4- 
fer Dele. Ws “COR. + Cores ler- S130 Wis. ave s aIG we AY 
' . 

Seao 14th CADILLAC FLEETWOOD 4-DR. 795 45.55 


$6 | LINCOLN —— | Bester, de tyre sionals tounge: $5 DOWN we? 75 Others—Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 
Capri hardtop ped ouil Banc ia deri pee. Brand-New 5 20 wo. | 5% Pattie, eat all re deals 


eh SN gern || wwe aces seal] oe a 
including | power esting | Kenyon- fin, Meee peek 5? Dodge Hardies Bistemst: vedic, Full Ra, nas fj otor f) 
Capitol Cadillac Se Co. | sp Ber ea va. PLYMOUTHS — sas 1846 Wilson Seuleverd Arlington, oe 
Lions MINE uy te ote tone st $49.00 *onr'r "81 Victoria tics, ‘rt: aes; 1. $268 FS cuaranreeo cans ——cuaranteeo cars: 
Fin en E oe oe | 8 Chr sie a . Only $375 Dews "SO Mash Mitte et: ‘! $69 * RAK KKKKKKKKKKKKK | 


“4 Mes torer netan: wanspertetion, take a ae . 
IRV MARTIN'S 


power brakes, seais. steert ne Belvedere Mara. 
pal mileage 910.630: price 41695.| vop: care guar. Your Car May Be the 


5-6 Ext. 771 z, hg i Be tee Dewn Payment ATTENTION SERVICE sears aed LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 
Hurry! Hurry! 


Includes Insurance 
immediate meee 3 


‘54 Victoria $675? 


Trew Motors G5 Others to Cheese From 
Frou. PRICE 


oT, eee exact ae ER 1526 1% s. he Fer Credit Approval Coll 
‘53 Chev. 8 * 375% 
t-ée. Seder. Eautened 


Call Now for Credit Approval 
TU. 2-4200 


BILL ROSS 


7400 GA. AVE. 


Re Care te Dealers 


eee ee eee sees 


END OF MONTH 
LIQUIDATION 


. SALE 


OPEN 9 A.M. te 10 P.M. 
FOR THIS SPECIAL SALE 


a 
ist price a 


2.0.2.2. 2 2806 e eee eee eee eee eee eee & 6 of | 


FORE a RR ae a a oe a og 


$1 son vertitte, a* 4a r r THI2 Bladensburg Rd. W.F. 
rs ouTEn— a $1 BUICK 
Sites Pita? aaa “wy ne * oR er ma: & a ties LI. 3.2107 


: a4 WARDTOF 
MERCERY Fass Montara ud-| fF Sart Full Price, $839 
carmen red body, black ofyx = a 
Resutiful 2-tene interior : coupe. 5B equipped; ¢ 
heater — © ».-W Mer- fol Cad 
comatic drive. ste ag? itol iNlac-Olds Co. | 
Montgomery-Stubbs epee EY ___@.3: 2000 
Umea emer” eae | ama 
7.27920 Open 5 


z lease 
AP? -3922._ Desir | | | 14th ond Fin. Ave. X.W. 


‘54 MERCURY Dest” be STOP! 
Monterey Hardtop ag Nt org ‘4 ° 
REPOSSESSED 'S4 Fords-Chev. EE 


rae TAGs - 3 See was ie 3 NEEDED 


Si0@ Wiese. Ave. NW 


Fe ceane CUCU On 


—— 


TOLL PRICE 


‘54 BUICK  *1096 


Waeshtastem * Didest « 
PULL PRICE 
t-deer: eeatened. 


int Sia sediin Sar 4788 |[n WooRinsten. » Olden: on 
‘54 Belvedere t $975; 


comatic, r. & Kh. * exe + Hy-d ; RO 
peace Z. fin.: r.-h.. nw x 
, an ines Motor basa} 
rivmest®. FF 2 H.. He Prive: 
bles 


POLL PRICE 


‘55 PLYM. ‘997 


t-deer: cenipped. 


* PULL PRICE 


‘53 Riviera $975 


FULL, PRICE 


‘53 Catalina $975 


FULL, PRICE 


55 ford $975 


Servicemen all grades and out-o/-towners, we give quick eredit 
qorvice and delivery. 


Cash, Trade & Terms 


Ne Cars te Dealers 
Be Sure te See 


Irv Martin 


_, 12th & K Sts. N.W. 


nnn NA, B-4455 3! 
Iodide ree kkkkk 


6101 50 down and take over . 54 For oo | . . roe wee 

Cees slow Bee Vikes ine ievaga'oeee, ~ Weim Reliable Parties #| , ; 

ge ti ict Ral taaantitt To Toke Our This I] > LACKARD » . - ; “2195 
e & condit 


RE. 7 3890 g Sitver Sorin 4 ‘S54 PONT IAC fall equipment; shew room 
BOB WitsON. |i Bete Bone |‘54 HUDSON ... . ‘1895 


“—_ Creem with black ton: ©.-©. tees, Hedra.. rete, beater. Geld 
new be Armestrems in Jan. “S. 


FOL. PRICE 


‘55 FORD *889 


Tedder: centeped. 


2 


FULL PRICE 


‘SS CHEV. +862 


2-deer: equipped. yeu Paice 


‘48 OLDS. +48 


2-deer; By dra-Matie. 


DISCOUNT TO CASH BUYERS 
LOW, LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 


ATTENTION 
aad eee OFT Been 


and first three crades military persenn 


1 & K STs. ww. 


rl §1’55 RAMBLER ... . 1395 


Meeer t-deer, 


miLITARY Personne. || “5 CHEVROLET re ae *695 


tomediote ean’, 25, 1] Beberban 9-pese. Carrell. 


‘53 HUDSON wm . . 1295 


(2sedade—1t Cl. ope.) AM have Hvdre. vedic o@@ heater. 


"34 Pord 4! ; net, | 
Cia, ae’ ad | rr Oa ee. . . .. . AS 
be , ® BANK FINANCING rian ‘ ae new neeiton. redie amd heater, w.-w. tires. A 
Silver Spring : AVAILABLE a 


i pi © ASK ABOUT OUR 3- 4 
e ‘MONROE 2 DAY TRIAL and 100% AU Carry A.T.A.N.C.A, Guarantee 


s287 renee 8 mer. § GUARANTEE : 
pe I miller Motor co. §| ARMSTRONG MOTORS, Inc. 
| — if | 316 Florida Ave, WE. 6503 Georgia Ave. N.W. TA. 9-5000 


iL pen Evenings "til 10 


ee ee 


=_ 


Pw - *_% _ oof ~ 
* = 
a Se = os 
> 


ax 


a =." 
. x 


— 
. SS 


Benk financing avaliable. Ask about eer 8-DAY TRIAL AND 
100% GUARANTEE 


AUTO DISCOUNT HOUSE 


1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 


ee 
a 


ce et CC LL ALE ee 
ee 


ee Cees eee ase 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Se, all 


Wednesday, February 29, 1054 


ene 1+ oe owe 


e congratulate 
General Motors Dealers 


Jor their determination to 
deliver the finest service 


in the automobile industry 


ein Is THE sTORY of a cooperative 
venture in which General Motors 
and the dealers who sell GM cars are 
working together in perfect harmony. 


There is nothing else like it, anywhere 


in the automobile industry. 


Never before has a manufacturer 
provided training facilities for more 
than 20,000 mechanics and other dealer 
personnel each month. 


And never before has any dealer 
organization invested as much in the 
training of mechanics, and the improve- 
ment of service facilities. 


4 
‘These are enthusiastic statements, 
amply supported by letters from dealers. 
And it has ‘all happened in the past 12 
months. 


You see, in recent years General 
Motors cars have blossomed forth with 
a steady parade of advanced engineer- 
ing features—which undoubtedly is a 
big reason why GM cars, and GM 
dealers, lead the industry in sales. 


But when factory engineers develop 
continual advances in high-compression 
engines—when they step up the smooth- 
ness of automatic transmissions — when 
they discover ways to make better and 
better power brakes and power steering 
—and a long list of other safety and 


Specially trained instructors bring skilled 
mechanics up to date on new advances. 


9 


convenience features—it becomes im- 
portant for dealers’ mechanics to keep 
abreast of the parade. 


Au of which called for some pioneering 
, 80 we tackled the job. 


Generel Motors built and equipped 30 


One of 30 Training Centers built by General Motors and staffed with specially trained instructors. 


Training Centers—and staffed them with 
specially trained instructors and every- 
thing that it takes to provide skilled 
mechanics with expert training in the 
design, operation and service of these 
new advances. 


Our offer was:' We provide the training 
— you provide the “students,” which 
involved paying the expenses of every 
mechanic who receives this training. 


And as soon as the program was 
announced, dealers recognized this as 
a way to provide their customers with a 
brand of service which no one had been 
able to deliver before. - 


Now the. building program is complete 
—and 30 Training Centers are operating 
throughout the country—and, as we 
have said, dealer mechanics are en rolling 
by the hcesands. 

It’s an impressive example of coopera- 
tion between the manufacturer who 
builds thé cars—and the dealers who 
sell them. 

Both of us know that the best way to 
deserve success is to go all out in keep- 
ing customers happy. 


(GENERAL MOTORS 


- CHEVROLET - PONTIAC + OLDSMOBILE + BUICK + CADILLAC 
Body by Fisher + United Motors Service » GMC Truch & Coach 


> 


r 


But Finds Her Again: € 


President Gronchi 
Loses His Signora 


To an Art Gallery jmp 


(Pictures on Page 22) 
By Jean White and Ruth Shumaker 


THE PRESIDENT of Italy 
lost his wife to an art gallery 
yesterday. 

After a 40-minute, picture- 
skimming 
visit to the 
National Gal- 
lery of Art, 

Italian Pres- 
ident Gio 
vanni Gron- 
chi had to 
leave the art 
treasures to 
return to 
affairs of 


Signora Gronchi 


left ‘Signora Gronchi, who 
made an unscheduled return 
to the galleries with the 
women in the party and 
stayed 10 minutes beyond the 
closing hour. Her enthusiasm 
led her party- through the 
Gallery’s masterpieces from 
early Italian works to those 
of the French impressionists. 
* The Italian first lady, who 
came prepared for gallery 
walking with a pair of low- 
heeled shoes, carried on a 
running art commentary as 
she took the impromptu 
return tour with Gallery 
Director David E. Finley and 
Chief Curator John Walker. 


IN THE exhibit halls being 
prepared for the opening of 
new Kress acquisitions March 


18, the party stopped in front. 


of one of the Gallery's 
prizes, “The Madonna and 
Child with a Pomegranate.” 

“You will notice,” said 
Curator Walker, “that we call 
this from the Circle of Verroc- 
chio. Some critics think that 
it is a Leonardo.” 

Someone asked the Signora 
whether this was a Leonardo 

“No,” she answered with a 


Signora Gronchi 
Accepts Donation 


Associated Press 


Signora Giovanni Gronchi, 
wife of the Italian President, 
accepted yesterday a $25,000 
donation from the American 
Red Cross for cold wave vic- 
tims in Italy. 

The gift is part of $55,000 
in Red Cross assistance to 
Italy during the winter dis- 
aster. 


quick, definite shake of her 
head. 

She also parted in artistic 
disagreement from Curator 
Walker over a Raphael, “Bin- 
do Altoviti.” Walker placed 
this painting in Raphael's late 
period, but Signora Gronchi 
refused to attribute it to Rap- 
hael’s brush. The curator dis- 
agreed, but did admit that. a 
Munich gallery had previously 
called the painting from the 
school of Raphael rather than 
attributing it to the master 
himself. 


PRESIDENT Gronchi's visit 


te the Gallery was an abbre- . 


viated one before he left his 
wife to return to Blair House. 
But it was enough for some 
definite impressions. 

“One visit like this one,” 
the Italian President said 
through an interpreter, “is 
sufficient to dispel the er- 
roneous impression about 
America’s concern for the 
material = of life alone 
... Here money is not used 
only to beget moré money. 
But, on the contrary, it is 
used to display and create 
beauty.” 

By chance, the visiting 
party was first ta to view 
works by Signora Gronchi's 
two favorite artists, Titian 
and Fra Angelico. 

“This is a Titian,” she said 
quickly as she entered the 
gallery where Titian’s “Doge 
Andrea Gritti” will be shown 
for the first time in Washing- 
ton on the Gallery's 15th 
antfiversary March 18. 


BEYOND her own coun- | 


try’s masterpieces, Signora 
Gronchi showed a wide-rang- 


ing knowledge and interest in | 
the Gallery's collection. She | 
attented art school at one | 


time but does not paint her- 
self now. " 


She asked to see the French | 


impressionists and picked out 
the Monets, Manets, 
Degas works with a quick 
glance. 

She dismissed Modigliani 
with: “Always the same eyes, 
the same neck.” 


It wasn't until the end of | 
the tour that the indefatig- | 


able art enthusiast perched 
for a moment on a sofa. But 
she kept up the art conversa- 
tion in front of Tiepolo’s 
“The World Pays Homage to 
Spain.” 

The gallery touring came 


in the midst of a busy day for | 


the visiting Italian first lady. 
She had started off at 9:30 a. 
m. with a visit to Arlington 
National Cemetery, where 


her husband placed a wreath | 


at the Tomb of the Unknown 
Soldier. 


NATO Support 
Is Pledged 


IN THE morning, Presi- 
dents Eisenhower, and Gron- 
chi came out of an hour-long 
conference with a pledge of 
“full and unqualified sup- 

rt” for the North Atlantic 

reaty Organization. 
also discussed the 


Rs tr  taside 2 
-psyc al fields as 
well as the military field.” 
Gronchi has been expected 
to push for more economic 
aid to NATO members during 


and | 


- 


his visit here. A divergent 
view came from Secretary of 
State John Foster Dulles at 
his news conference yester- 
day. Dulles indicated econom- 
ic problems probably could 
be better handled outside 
NATO itself. “d 

Eisenhower and Cnanetl 
will confer again on Thurs- 
day morning, according to 
members of the Italian 
party. Secretary Dulles will 
attend Thursday's 
ence. 


AFTER the talks by Presi- 
dents Gronchi and Eisenhow- 
er, the two chiefs of state ex- 
changed gifts in the White 
House Rose Garden. 

Gronchi. gave Mr. Ejisen- 
hower a bronze reproduction 
of “Discobolus”—the “Discus 
Thrower’—a masterpiece 
from antiquity. For the Ital- 
ian President, Mr. Eisenhow- 
er had a Steuben crystal 
bowl engraved with a picture 
of an American Indian smok- 
ing a pipe of peace. 


Signora Gronchi 
Meets Press 


SIGNORA GRONCHI has 
“no formal objection to wom- 
en participating in politics,” 
but has no inclination to do 
so herself, she revealed at 
the press conference that 
concluded her busy afternoon 
yesterday. 

The wife of the Italian 
President, back at Blair 
House to get ready for Vice 
President and Mrs. Nixon's 
State dinner in honor of her 
and her hrsband, said 

“President Eisenhower is a 
man who impresses you by 
his great simplicity and pro- 
found humanity. From a sol- 
dier one always expects a cer- 
tain rigidly and sense of au- 
thority, almost a professional 
deformity. But with him, it is 
very different. As for the 
state of his health, I was 
pleased to see that he looks 
very well indeed.’ 

The Italian First Lady, who 
had lunched with the Ejisen- 
howers earlier in the day at 
the White House, added that 
she thought Mamie Eisen- 
hower “a charming lady and 
a wonderful hostess.” and 
that she was delighted with 
the warmth of the Washing- 
ton welcome extended to the 
Gronchis. 

She is taking back Ameri- 
can phonograph records to 
her children, 13-year-old 
Mario and lil-year-old Maria 
Cecilia, Signora Gronchi said, 
but doubted that she would 
have time on the current of- 
ficial trip to do any shopping 
for clothes and such for her- 
self. 

Anyway. the visitor has 
brought along an extensive 
wardrobe of Italian fashions, 
including two creations by 
Noberasco of Bologna. 

She wore a Noberasco out- 
fit at the press conference—a 
two-piece suitdress of black 
silk and wool alpaca with a 
softly bowed neckline. 

The Italian President's wife 
had written out some of her 
impressions and read some of 
these as answers to questions. 


OF HER life as Italian First 
Lady, titian-haired Signora 
Gronchi said that she is not 
called upon to meet many 
visitors or delegations from 
women’s groups, but that she 
does receive many letters. She 
reads all of these herself and 
dictates replies to her secre- 


tary. 

She has been president of 
the Women’s National Com- 
mittee of the International 
Red Cross in Italy since last 
November, and declared that 
she spends three or four hours 
every day “organizing relief 
and aids.” 


tL, 
tit, 


WASHINGTON 
4020 Wisconsin Ave., N. W. 16 
Emerson 3.7700 


wee ew 


oS 


Tor and about WOMEN 


» 


SOCIETY 


COMICS 


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1956 


confer- 


BES 


Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt 


. until weongs have been righted there can be little peace.” 


Addresses Conference Here: 


Br Arthur Elit«. Staff Photeerapher 


Mrs. Roosevelt Lauds U. N. Work 


By Muriel Bowen 


“EACH TIME I come home 
from a trip round the world 
I feel an immense gratitude 
for having been born in the 
United States,.”” Mrs. Franklin 
D. Roosevelt said here yester- 
day. 

“We have so much,” she 
continued, “that we have a 
responsibility to improve the 
living conditions of othef peo- 
ples. The ultimate objective 
of the United Nations is a 
peaceful world. But until the 
wrongs have been righted 
there can be little peace. Peo- 
ple do not rest easily who 
have empty stomachs, or who 
lack the opportunities to Im- 
prove their lot.” 

Mrs. Roosevelt spoke follow- 
ing a luncheon at the Shore- 
ham which concluded the 


three-<lay conference of the 
American Association for the 
United Nations. Delegates 
representing 100 organiza- 


tions attended the sessions. 


AT THE MORNING meet. 
ing of the Conference Mrs 
Roosevelt said the associa- 
tion needs more members to 
help spread the information 
which must be distributed if 
the work of the United Na- 
tions is to be understood. 

“The country is so vast that 
after two ahd a half years we 
find that we are doing no 
more than scratching the sur- 
face. We need to get to the 


people of this country what . 


the United Nations is and 
what it does,” she declared. 
“One reason for the igno- 
rance that exists is the fact 
that the United States has 


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ARLINGTON 
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never had to ask for «pecial 
help. We are able to help 
ourselves. “But in Syria |! 
have seen the success 
brought by the very first 
agriculture experimental! sta 
tion—put there by one of the 
U. N. agencies. In India |! 
have seen help provided 
which could never have come 
except through the United 
Nations,” she added 


COST of the United Na 
tions to the American tax 
payer was the main feature 
of a speech by Rep. Chester 
E. Merrow (R-N. H.), a dele 
gate to the Tenth General 


20 Cotton 


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34 Skirts 


5 Tweed Coats 


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50 Cotton & Silk Blouses 


were 5.95 te 


14 Cetten Cerd Suits 
were 12.95 . 


Dresses 
were 10.95_. 


3 Cerduroy Jumpers 
were 12.95 .. 


12 Taffeta Party Dresses 
were 12.95 . 


18 Cecktail Dresses 
were 25,.00-49.95 


were $98.00 .. 


n-ne ae was 49.95... 123° 


velveteen wees and tf ante $ep.s8 
were 8.95 te 12.95... 


6 Chinchilla Shorties 
were 49.95 


.4 Botany Shert Coats 
were 69.95 .. 


3 Borgana Jackets 
were 59.95 


Cerdurer. 


were 49.95 


were 49.95 * * 
All Sales Final—All Items Subject to prior Sale 


Assembly of the United Na- 
Lions 

“The total cost of the U. N. 
to the United States over the 
past ten years,” he said, “is 
what all United States citi- 


rens voluntarily spent in one | 


month of 1954 on recreation. 

“Is this a high insurance 
policy against the outbreak 
of a future war?” he asked. 


“Destiny has placed this | 


Republic as leader of the 
free world. Inspired and im- 
pelled by the noble ideals 
that have made us what we 
are today we cannot, and we 
will not, fail,” he added. 


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Lunch Together 


By Marie McNair 


GIOVANNI GRONCHTI, 
Italy’s first Chief of State to 
visit America, and Signora 
Gronchi, on the first day of 
their official 
three-day 
stay, yester- 
day lunched 
and dined 
with the two . 
top political © 
figures of the © 


P resident 
and Signora 
Gronchi were 
guests of 
honor of President and Mrs 
Eisenhower at a White House 
luncheon. 

And last evening they wer« 
honored by Vice President 
and Mrs. Nixon at a dinner 
at the Pan American Union. 

Striking the keynote of his 
visit in a toast proposed at 
the dinner to the health of 
the President of the United 
States and the well-being of 
the American Nation, Presi- 
dent Gronchi said “We look 
at your country as a strong 
partner, united with us in an 
effort for the consolidation of 
a free society and of a com 
munity based on peace.” 

He said the two nations 
have the heritage of “a com- 
mon. Christian civilization 
based upon ideals of human 
ity, freedom and _ justice 
which we intend—together 
to uphold and strengthen.” 


Mrs. McNair 


ARRANGEMENTS for Pres 
ident and Mrs. Eisenhower's 


luncheon were as formal as 
had it been a state dinner. 


The Marine Band stationed - 


in the foyer played through 
out the luncheon. 

The horseshoe table in the 
State dining room was a 
golden yellow to match the 
brocade draperies at the long 
windows. 

The Monroe gilt mirrored 
plateau placed before the four 
honor seats reflected three 
bouquets, tall gilt epergnes 
spilled out clusters of black 
grapes. 

For this official party, the 
new Eisenhower china 
white banded in gold and cen- 
tered with the gold presiden- 
tial seal—was used. 


MEMBERS of President 
Gronchi’s official party who 
were guests were Gaetano 
Martino, Minister of Foreign 
Affairs, and Signora Martino: 
the Ambassador of Italy and 
Signora Brosio, Gen. Guisep- 
pe Mancinelli, Gen. Alberto 
Roda, Military Adviser to the 
visiting President; Mario Lu 
ciolli; Chief of the Office of 
Internal Relations: the. Ital- 
ian Minister and Signora Or- 
tona and Vice Chief of Cab. 
inet, Enrico Aillaud. 

Vice President and Mrs 


Nixon were guests. Others in- 


cluded Secretary of State and 
Mrs. Dulles, Secretary of the 
Treasury and Mrs. Hum- 
phrey, Director ofthe Budget 
and Mrs. Rowland Hughes, 
Sen. and Mrs. Walter F. 
George. Sen. and Mrs. Alex- 
ander Wiley, Rep. Joseph W. 
Martin, Rep. and Mrs. James 
P. Richards, Rep. Robert 
Chiperfield, Samuel Cardinal 
Stritch, Clare Boothe Luce, 
VU. S. Ambassador to Italy 
and Special Presidential As- 
sistant and Mrs. Dillon An- 
derson 

BEFORE the 
ner in the Pan American 
Union's Hall of the Amer- 
icas, guests were received by 
Vice President and Mrs. Nix- 
on, President and Signora 
Gronchi and Italian Foreign 
Minister and Signora Mar- 
tino. 

Mrs. Nixon wore a ball 
town of silver and emerald 
brocade. Signora Gronchi 
was in a halter-neckline beige 
tulle ballerina-ength gown 
designed by Noberasco of 
Bologna It was appliqued 
in black lace. 


THREE additional mem- 
bers of the Presidential party, 
in addition to those at Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Eisenhower's 
luncheon, wére guests at 
Vice President and Mrs. Nix- 
on’s dinner. 

They were Dr. Mario Cole- 
santi, -personal physician to 
President Gronchi: Luigi Val- 
dettaro, second secretary of 
the Foreign Office protocol 
and Guglielmo Folchi, vice 
secretary of the foreign of- 
fice. Secretary of the Treas- 
ury and Mrs. Humphrey were 
guests again at the dinner 
party for more than 70 
guests. 

Also there were Senator 
and Mrs. Alexander Smith, 
Senator William F. Know- 
land, Senator and Mrs. John 
J. Sparkman, Representative 
Joseph Martin, Representa- 
tive and.Mrs. Winston Prouty, 
Representative and Mrs. 
Armistead L. Selden, Under 
secretary of State and Mrs. 
Herbert Hoover Jr., Assistant 
Secretary of Health, Educa- 
tion and Welfare, Roswell 
Perkins and Mrs. Perkins; 
Admiral and Mrs. Arthur 
Radford 

THEN there 
dent of the International 
Bank, Eugene Black and Mrs. 
Black: U. S. Ambassador to 
Italy, Clare Luce and Henry 
Luce; District Commission- 
er and Mrs. Sam Spencer, 


WHAT to eat? Dinner be- 
gan with double consummee 
aux Quirinale, with olives, 
celery etc. Then came brook 
trout Meuniere with sliced 
cucumbers: braised tender- 
loin of beef, Perigot with 
artichoke hearts. Bermuda 
risolee potatoes and broccoli 
Polorraise 


Nixons’ din- 


were presi- 


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- 


7 THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, February 29, 1956 


x 
GEOM®TRICAL figures Jean 
Desses has applied to pleats 
this season lend excitement 
te this charming pink after- 
noon dress. Diagonal pleats, 
placed in a neat pattern, give 
a measured fullness to the 
skirt that accords with this 
designer's disciplined yet 
feminine line Stand-away 
collar softens the bateau 
neckline. 


| Airy Party 


For Quarles 


Newsgals 
Deliver 


* pat 


Ry Frances Rowan 


SECRETARY of the Air 
Force, Donald Quaries, had 
a hard time getting to a party 
in his honor yesterday. 

The Sécretary made the 
American Newspaper Wom- 
en's Club reception just 
about an hour after it began 
The reason? He couldn't get 
away from his desk at the 
Pentagon. “He's 
Mrs. Quarles / 
Force Chief of Steff and Mrs. 
Nathan F. Twining who were 
also guests of honor at the 
reception. 

Onee the receiving line 
formed headed by club pres 
ident, Violet Faulkner, the 
party was on and everyone 
was admiring the super duper 
decorations the club had set 
up. 


PARKED outside the club 
house, was a white model 
plane wit ha wing spread of 
16 feet. Guests were greeted 
on the porch by a mannequin 
in a high altitude flying 
uniform and, inside, a huge 
orange and white striped 
parachute hillowed over the 
refreshment table. 

Furnishing an 
note was “Stumpy John.” 
famous carrier pigeon of 
World War I whose stuffed 
body had been flown in from 
the Wright Air Ferce Rase 
Museum in Dayton, Ohio. 


SEN. FRANCIS Case was 
among those present and 
chatting with the Secretary 
of the Navy and Mrs. Charles 
Thomas were Assistant Secre- 
tary of the Air Force and 
Mrs. David Smith. 

Others representing the Air 
Force at the party were Sur- 
geon General and Mrs. Dan 
©. Ogie; Inspector General 
and Mre 
Deputy Chief of Staff and 
Mrs. Frank Everest and 


historical 


Judge Advocate General and | 


Mrs. Reginald Harmond. 
Some 


and Californie wine. Edgar 
Morris wis 
“Cloudburst” — sherry and 
gin. 

Rachelor Sen. Henry 
(Seoop) Jackson came and 
left early. 

On hand, 
Paul 
day. 


GEN. BOR 
of the book, 
Co-Pilot ” 


too, were Rep. 


Lee. Gen. Beott, first Amer- 
jean to fly over Mt. Everest, 
is Director of Air Force Pub- 
lie Relatiens. 


Truman Landon: . 


Si get 


pytrugese ti 


Senator Monroney ; 


To Address Club 


THE:-Woman's National! 
Democratic Club will hear 
Sen. A. 8S. Mike Monroney 
(D-Okla.. at their annual 
Oklahoma - Arkansas Day 


luncheon at 12:30 p.m. Thurs- | 


day at club headquarters, 
1526 New Hampshire ave Ape. 
Sen. Monroney’s topic will be 
“Moral Issues in World 
Peace.” 


-- — Stee ae _ a 


new-type cocktails | 
were getting a tryout. Mrs. | 
John P, Jackson was sipping | 
a “Mighty Mouse”—vodka | 


trying out a | 


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~ 


Means Summer Here 


WHAT Paris shows in 
February Americans wear 
in the summer months. 
What Parie showed this 
February was not too star- 
tlingly different from our 
own spring collections. 
Like the New York clothes 
the Paris de 
signs are essentially based 
on a sheath, with a short 
jacket often making it a 
smart costume. Again and 
bloused back 
curves in over the slender- 
est of skirts. Overskirts, 
panels and interesting ar- 


for spring, 


again the 


rangemente of pleate and 
tucks often animate this 
column of a silhouette. 
Topping the slender 
clothes were bigger hats, 
often with the look of a 
flower pot. Among the most 
costumes by 
Paris designers are the few 
photographed here.—E. Hi. 


outstanding 


CASTILLO ealls his spring 
line for Lanvin’ a “cornet 
me 6 ee 
sizes a high bust line. 


in a moderate fullness, with 
barely a hint of any waistline. 
Dresses in this silhouette de- 
mand supple fabrics that can 
be draped to perfection. Note 
the fiat, large-brimmed hat, 
worn straight on the head 
atop a sieek, smooth hairdo. 


<q 


FLYING PANELS fall Into a 
graceful train inthis stately 
gown by Pierre Balmain, 
called “Venezia.” The sheath 
skirt is im pale blue satin. 
Deeper tenes of biue and 
blue-gray are used for the 
panels. The bodice is black, 
finished with a soft fold of 
blue at the top. 


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§ Weddings 


VIRGINIA AVERY WARD 
~GEORGE S. THOMAS 

Mr. and Mrs. David B. Ward 
of Alexandria, Va., announce 
the marriage of their daugh- 
ter, Virginia Avery, to Capt 
George Selby Thomas, USAF, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin 
George Thomas of South 
Orange, N. J., Feb. 25 in the 
chapel at Bolling Air Force 
Base. Capt. Thomas is a grad- 
uate of the United States Mili- 
ag! Academy at West Point, 
Me Be 


JOAN U. WILLIAMS 
~AZORDON V. OEHSER 

Mrs. John F. Silbernagie of 
Baltimore, Md., announces the 
marriage of her daughter, 
Joan U. Williams of Washing- 
ton, to Gordon V. Oehser, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Paul H 
Oehser of Arlington, Va., on 
Feb. 25 at the Friends Meet- 
inghouse in Washington. The 
couple plan to reside in Wash- 
ington. 


Election Slated 


MEMBERS of the Business 
Women's Club of Fort Belvoir 
will meet March 13. to 
elect a new slate of officers. 


&% ty ops 


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Men Will © 
Join Parade 
On Runway 


THEY'VE GOT the mes 
modeling on the runway this 
leap Year. Men’s fashions 
will be an added drawing 
card for George Washington 
University students when the 
annual Leap Year Fashion 
Show is presented in lL isner 
Auditorium at & p. m. today 

Student models, picked 
from campus organizations. 
will present fashions from 
the Casual Corner—for the 
co-eds, and The Mode—for 
stylish men. The University 
Bend will provide the back- 
ground music and a high- 
light of the show will be a 
parade of 1890's bathing ens- 
tumes. Tickets for the show. 
which is sponsored by the 
Campus Combo, are still on 
sale from 11 a. m. te 12 noen 
and from 5 to 7 p. m. in the 
Student Union. 


Fashion Show 


AN ALL-MALE fashion 
show will be put on Thursday 
and Friday by Glencartyn 
Parent-Teachers Association 
dads at the school, 


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| Thayer's Tell-a-Scope 


Palm Beach Patios Serve Up Delicious Tidbits 


By Mary Van Rensselaer Thayer 

THE MOST delicious conversations can 
be heard in Palm Beach patios. A lady 
of wealth was complaining to another 
about the rigors of travel. She had just 
returned from an 
emergency trip up 
North. “When I arrived 
in New York,” she 
said, “I couldn't find 
a porter. I was strand- 
ed on the platform 
with my bag for a 
‘quarter of an hour 
until my son arrived.” 

“Gracious!” ex- 
claimed the second 
lady, “why didnt you | 
wire ahead to the head Mrs. Thayer 
porter. I always do!” 

“Why, I never thought of it,” con- 
fessed the first, “you see it was the first 
time I've traveled in a Pullman.” 

“Really?” exclaimed the other incredu- 
ously, “then how on earth have you trav- 
eled?” 

Well,” replied our heroine, “we always 
go back and forth from Palm Beach in a 
private railroad car, we and our seven 


dogs!” 


The Duke of Windsor arrived in 
Palm Beach solo to stay with Christopher 
Dunphy, an ex-golf professional. He stepped 
off the train sans dogs and wearing a 
necktie with an inch-wide stripe which 
sent feminine reporters present into 
ecstacies of superlatives. 

Right . after luncheon that first day, 
Dunphy had arranged a golf game for 
HRH and his Florida buddies. But the 
group was delayed an hour in tee-ing 
off. 

Why? Because the Duke had to check 
with the Duchess via long distance pre- 
cisely at three. Though they had parted 
scarcely 24 hours before they talked « 
good half hour. 

The Duke, after 10 days relaxation, 
will return to New York, then come back 
with the Duchess in time to sponsor a 
golf tournament for the benefit of the 
Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. 

Will the Duke play in the tournament? 
“No,” he said succinctly, “too old.” 


DESIGNER: This week's Life magazine 
is running a fashion feature on shorts 
and-shirts worn by Palm Beach beauties 
and designed by Mrs. Earl E. T. Smith. 
Models poured into the artful blouses and 
Bikini-length shorts include such multi- 


‘millionaire wives as Mrs. Winston Guest, 
Mrs. Henry Ford II, Mrs. Igor Cassini, 
Mrs, Spelman Prentice and Florence 
Smith herself. ! 

Brunette, pink-cheeked, sharp as a 
tack, Mrs. Smith is better known by her 
TV name, Florence Pritchard. Since her 
marriage to Earl, who is vice chairman of 
the Eisenhower forces in Florida, she’s 
wintered in Palm Beach, returned .sum- 
mers to work in New York. This year she 
determined to undertake a job which 
would keep her busy until her return to 
New York and the big-time networks. 
She “knew” about clothes, set out to de- 
sign what she and her friends liked, and 
within a jiffy sold her complete turn-out 
to a commercial firm. 

Then she took a bisque from dressmak- 
ing by stepping aboard the “Columbine” 
at Miami and flying with Vice President 
and Mrs. Nixon, the other official dele- 
gates to the Brazilian presidential inaug- 
uration. The Smiths live in the newly 
fashionable (for Palm Beach) Bermuda- 
type house on North Ocean Boulevard. 
It contains all the pleasant amenities of 
good taste and plump bankroll-attractive 
furniture, delicious food, a miniature 


poodle, plus a very blond two-and-a-half. 
year-old son. 

Earl Smith, who normally functioned 
as a broker, is now completely engrossed 
in politics. He’s been asked to run for 
every Florida office from Governor down 
—and refused them all. He’s been mar 
ried twice before, first to Consuelo Van- 
derbilt, then to beauty Mimi Richardson. 
His brother, the late Sydney Smith, was 
the engaging playboy whose turbulent 
pursuit of actress Lili Damita shook both 
the International and the Racquet Club 
sets in the early thirties. 


SHELL COLLECTIONS: Shells are IT in 
Palm Beach. Almost everyone collects them. 
Gayest collection is owned by Mrs. Peter 
Frelinghuysen, mother of the New Jersey 
Representative. Mrs. Frelinghuysen places 
enormous ones in partitioned stands in 
hallways, piles them into centerpieces on 


dining tables, uses them as ash trays, vases, 
single ornament. Besides real shells, Mrs. 
Frelinghuysen owns all sorts of shell-ieco- 
rated porcelain, plates, tea sets, pitchers 
and such.. 


See THAYER, Page 45. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, Fobraary 29, 1956 


At Home . 


In Georgetown 


MR. AND MRS. James Erle 
Rivenbark Jr. are at home in 
Georgetown following their 
October marriage. Mrs. Riven- 
bark is the former Rebecca 
Burgess Hill, daughter of 

Comdr. Owen Hollis Hill, 
USN (ret., and Mrs. Hill of 
Arlington, Va. The bride- 
groom is the son of the late 
Mr. and Mrs. Erle Rivenbark 
of Eastern Shore, Md. 


fe 
al 


To Give Musical 


EXCERPTS from “Guys 
and Dollars,” forthcoming 
musical revue of th B'nai 
B’rith Indeyendence Chapter 
and Lodge will be presented 
today at the Allah Viber 
Eastern Star meeting. The 
mee is at the Mishkin 
Torah, 7107 7th st. nw. 


~ 


Confetti’s triangle 
pump on a little 
heel, $12.95 


... speaking of hats... 


And everyone is! The new view . 


. . a very noticeable difference in size. 


New hats 


are wider, taller, deeper, bulkier and always straighter, always flattering! 
Wrapped with tulle, piled with flowers, swept with brim, cuffed with ribbon .. . 
the hat look is The Look this spring! Informal modeling from 3 to 5 o'clock today! 
Interpretations (left to right) here of this enticing new hat-dimension . . . 

by Howard Hodge, $32.50; Jan Leslie, $25; Adrienne, $32.50; Draper, $18.50; . 
Mr. Jacques, $20. Street Floor. 


\...and shoes... 


A gleaming extension of slenderness 


M. Wolfe's 

tapered pump 
with low square 
throat $22.95 


The sheath look streaks right to your toes . . » Narrowed shoes, 
tapered shoes, very much a part of the’perfect whole. We like it 
in patent leather, a polished deep~blackness flashed against 
tweeds, silk, everything spring. Fourth Floor, F Street; 
Mademoiselle and Confetti Shoes also at Shirl ington, Silver Spring. Customcraft's 

| bare sandal 


slimmed with a 
tee strap, $18.95 


Che hae | 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES BoRALD 
44 W ednesday, February 29, 1956 


hat ye ; . 
SE ie 
: eT 


Z S09 BB Os 
s 
— = “nef eeeeFaee a2 = = «= 


VALUABLE re hPa tii bitte sé 


—_— ew eee 


THIS COUPON WORTH 


BRING THIS COUPON TO TOUR GROCER HOW AND GET S¢ OFF OW 
THE PURCHASE OF ONE PACKAGE OF BIRDS EYE CUT GREEN BEANS 
per pkg. Offer expires April 30, 1956. 
provided. 
for @ portion of the purchase price of a poctoge of 
memtoned herein; (0) you presant Gavpen 00 ONES 


. . a 


\ 


~*~ 
> 


-~,. 
. | 
‘ 
tT 


by moiling # to: 


‘ i 
= ae 


not be redeemed if presented through egencies, brokers, etc); 
® for redemption before May 3), 1956. Customer must poy ony 


ENS yout Gueiiase Cine grein PS Shes Sse ; 
Beons to cover coupons presented by you redemption 


Gish tales 1/0En the cones b veld toned, prohibted or restricted oles 
Pega anes: Mecca TRY SOME TODAY! A | FIRST BIRTHDAY FOR A 4YEAR-OLD—Bruce blows 
ST eh eTe OST STS) el eT eT eel eT BAIL Lh the candles out for the first time on his real birthday 
“sen en ew ew em ee eR eC EE BET BeBe ee ee eee Ge +| with the help of sister Debbie. Deborah is just 1 year old 
Se ec mratemnnceteees but so is Bruce, if you want to look at it that way. His birth- 
day comes but once every four years, on Feb. 29, and 


MONEY- VING COUPON ! eight of his small Bethesda neighbors will be over to 
| day to help him celebrate his Leap Year birthday and 
3 He Sh | ae eat that pretty cake. Little sister Debbie, who was born Contrariwise 


—— on just an ordinary day—Dec. 10, doesn’t quite see what 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- all the fuss is about. They're children of Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Bruce Dickinson of 8811 Lowell pl, Rethesda. 


natin Tend ead ne nel Seen See Se eee i p Year Day 


a ae 


eT 


= 
“eee @w@eeeaaeue-. «= 


a ~ 


oe 


a ee a eee ae 


e 
TUT TTT 


60:5 $9 s - ae 
alt \ un d ‘ e ) () W ( C \ } r) [ \ What shall we do this special day, 
u. - < | ; This gift our calendar gives away 
- When all our dates must pause to wait 
Because the sun's a little late? 
Please let's not leap. Far better loll, 
Let slip all G@urried folderol 
And spend this day in thought reflective. 
The most of us are far too ective. 
Let's grant ourselves one day of grace 
From cracking whip. We'll slacken pace. 
We'll wear our collars without starch 
Until temorrow—then quick March! 


Ellen Wise 


Today's Events “The 
FASHIONS for spring will 
take the stage at the “Leap | secret 
Year” Juncheda and fashion | of my happy marriage!” 
show sponsored by the | 
Women’s Board of Columbia Rabies \asreed 


Hospital. The gala benefit wil! seen after her 
be held at the Sheraton Park wedding of the 
method of 


Mrs. Frances 


° és Hotel at 12:30 p. m. Proceeds proper meth 
\ \ ith go to complete a new wing of | ae with « 
the hospital... The Wom- me 
effective yet safe 
en's City Club Forum meets ga ZONITE. ZOMTTE is an 
at 5:45 p. m. at 1733 I st. nw. efectiveantiseptic-germicide that 


.»» The Zonta Club luncheon washes away germs and oder- 
is at 12:30 p.m. atthe YWCA. causing waste and is harmless to 


y . [ ; | seeetitipintigiessianse ion : __| tissues! Benefit from Mrs, Kap- 
lan’s secret, and become one of 
i : be pas. B. 6, today’s modern wives who wel- 


ooh Bepitia Bee come the “peace of mind” aad 
contains the 


purchase | { oe 
: ak” om ipl exists, see your doctor. Use 

ir | ooten ume? | ZONITE as directed as often as 

wes sf . at K needed. per douche. 


-_ 


Inepired by early American Sati and billboards 
COTTON FABRIC, 36” WIE 
TTON FABRIC, 36” WIDE 1.50 YO 


mat RE 


For that touch of perfection...revolutionary Coty, “24” lipstick com- 
bined with a convenient crystal-clear “Purse-Pac” filled with a harmo- 


nizing shade of “Air Spun”—the world’s finest face powder. {2 5 


Far a limited time an b oth fo T 


plus tax 


ue hi-fashion lipstick shades 

Wf COMPLETELY SAFE-NON-DRYING-NO BLOTTING! 
It's the creamiest, “glidiest” lipstick you've ever 
used. Yet, you never blot Coty “24”. It sets by itself. | WHEN YOU TAKE THIS LIPSTICK OFF— 
Just find the right contour for your lips... then, let 


Coty “24” keep it for you, as long as you like! THE COLOR AND SHAPE STAY ON! 


<9 


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Sey 2 yt we ™ i} weet v Se on oe ve. 
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2 Nahe af org : ee ‘. ‘ by Sao Pe 
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. 


In Miami Beach 
Mr. and Mrs. Max Kranz 


Mary Havorih’s Mail 


SRA: . Philanderer ‘Snared in Love’s T rap 


DON’T WAIT FOR 
THAT LAST MINUTE 
RUSH! 


alee eeraree 
Weve bapay 


Berrios of oft kleds, ond 
’ selection of veilings and 
maline in aff the new spring 
colers. 


Cleaning and Blocking 
BACHRACH 


733 ith ST. NW. 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 

I am a married man and have 

*grown daughter whom I 

very much; we are yery 
close. Mine is 


years ag 0, 
Alice (1 will 
eall her) 


shemeant™ 
mene te nt “Wary Haworth 


than just a friend. Later, she 
admitted that she'd had the 
same feeling, and had tried 
to avoid me. 

In time we lost our heads 
and started seeing each other 
after business hours, and 
found ourselves very Much in 
love. We have continued to 
see each other at least two 
evenings each week for the 
last 10 years. 


Special Formula BREAD 


—_——— on exclusive blend of 


Personality 


does it 


Hollywood Special Formula 
Breod hos a “personality” 

oll its own—@ luxury of 
flavor thot will spork the 
most bored of appetites. 8 
choice flours ond 8 water- 
free vegetables, ortfully 
blended, has produced a 
matchless loaf there's noth- 
ing else like it. So sensible, 
too—this unique breed is 
boked without shortening. 


rons! Wetpweed Ste Diet end Celerie 


Sieoree Sireet, Chicepe i, Miners 


8 DIFFERENT FLOURS ond 
8 DIFFERENT VEGETABLES 


CHAS. SCHNEIDER BAKING CO. 


a 


I have talked to wife, 
who won't give me @ divorce 
—although I am sure 
cares only for the security I 
can give her. We haven't lived 
as man and wife since I met 
Alice. I should like verymuch 
to be able to marry and have 

a few years’ happiness. We 
art both in our early fifties. 

We have tried extended va- 
cations apart, thinking per 
haps we could stop fecing 
each other, only to find we 
were more in love when we 
returned. Lately we are quar- 
reling over little things; and 
do you think this is caused by 
the uncertainty of the future? 
De you think we have any 
chance of finding happiness 
together, after 10 years of 
leading a secret life? Please 
try to help us know what 
to do. E. H. 


DEAR E. H.: Your problem 
brings to mind a passage from 
the Bible, to the effect that 
whoever commits sin becomes 
the servant ‘of sin. In other 
words, finds himself in bond- 
age to sin. This seems to 
state your predi¢ament. 

When you started drifting 
with Alice, I am sure you had 


notion of involved 
e getting 


responsi- 
hie and p cmenee You 


ate 


had in 
ge ny while cheating a 

Je on the sige. But very 
soon, the was out of 
your control; you became cap- 
tive to wrongdoing. 

It would be my guess that 
Alice isn't the only offside in- 
terest you've had since being 
married. In all probability 
you've always had a weak- 
ness for bdo A ay ae 

nsed by the flirtatious 

o doubt you had trified, i. 
ath oy many times before 
you met Alice—who perhaps 
was the first to really lead 
ou on, in a heartwrung ef- 
ort to make something val- 
uable of the dual indiscretion. 


AS FOR THE grievous 
stalemate, perhaps you think 
it has to do with stern con- 
flict between desire and duty; 
or with two women waging a 
tug-of-war over you. Actually 
it hinges on your weakness of 
eharacter, your inability to 


“make a decisive move, for 


fear you might rue it later. 
Like all philandering men, 
you are blindly selfish, child- 


ish, heavily dependent and | 


subtly hostile in your signifi- 
cant attachments to women. 
In each such relationship, 
whether legal or illicit, you 
are shadow-hoxing wuncon- 
sciously with repressed re- 
sentments — within yourself; 
carried over from a wretch- 
edly frustrated childhood. 
ji. | are paying off an old 
prucee against the female 

sex refusing to be any 
woman's real love nowadays. 
What's best to do’? Well, all 
things considered, it seems to 


me that you'll have to discuss | 


that question with your wife 
—Iin the new self-searching 
light I've suggested here. You 
can't progress to a sound 
decision without first shar- 
ing your thoughts with her, 
and digesting her eee 
_ 


thereto. 


Mary Haworth counsels 
through her column, not by 
mail or rsonal interview. 
Write to her in care of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald 


Visiting Florida 


| swept, in Palm Beach, Fila. 


. ee 


MRS. John F. McCam- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ws rorenr 29, 1956 


45 


bridge Sr., of Kenwood, Md., 
and Mrs, William 8. New- 
meyer of Washington are 


currently the guests of Edith 
Kratz at her home, Wind- 


oes ae 


Meeting of Adas Israel Sisterh=od Set 

THE Sisterhood of ‘Adas ‘orium. Moshe Erell, First 
Israel will meet Monday at 
1:30 p. m. in the Kay Audi- 


- > = 


of th: Israel yh 
poy fe iddle Best 
for Peace i: the M , 


Palm Beach Paragraphs 


THAYER, From Page 43 


The most unique collection, though, belongs 
to Mrs. Colebrook, wife of Mrs. Paul Moore's 
English gardener. For 30 years Mrs. Colebrook 
has searched Palm Beach's waterfront and 
retrieved the finest examples of every local 
variety known to professional conchologists. 
She exhibits them nestled in cotton-filled, 


heart-shaped boxes. 


Shell fans, from the former Mrs. Harrison 
Williams to the Duchess of Windsor, -have 
offered enticing sums for the lovely things, 
but Mrs. Colebrook refuses to sell even the 
| tiniest conch or striped tulip shell. 


PALM BEACH FLOTSAM: Most followed 
legal doing is attorney Jack Spaulding's ef- 
forts to have Mrs. Horace Dodge's magnificent 
| water-front villa rezoned, for a. school or other 

civic building. Neighbors in dressy houses 
| glong North Ocean Boulevard are fighting the 


issue grimly, Meanwhile, auto-heiress Dodge 
lives in a club, is letting her beautiful house 
fall to pieces. 


. Fine food addicts as well as 


antique lovers make a bee line for Au Bon 
Gout when they reach P. B. The unique store 


is run by a Mrs. Healy and is a glorified flea 
market, but with every item of superb quality. 


While potential purchasers poke about, they 


capers, 


can watch, sample, buy all sorts of tidbits 
cooked right there on the range in lovely 
porcelain pots. They can order cocktail odd- 
ments, like cheese and watercress paste, made 
up specially... 
food trek to Nino's in West Palm Beach, a 
branch of the same restaurant in Port Wash- 
ington, on Long Island. Gusty thing to eat as 
first course is Eggplant Provencale, baked 
with a yummy sauce of olive oil, ancohvies, 
tomatos. 
thin mustard sauce! Heaven! 


Those who like extra good 


Next, stone crabs with a 


WASHINGTON, 1224 F STREET 
SILVER SPRING, ELLSWORTH DRIVE 


BOTH STORES OPEN THURSDAY NIGHT 


Cropped Top, Empire Sheath! 


White Frosted 
Spring Ensemble 
29-98 


Riding high in the spring fashion picture 


sheath and matching brief jacket, as shown at ovr 
Silver Spring and F Street stores! This dramatic version 
spreads a beautiful lace-trimmed white collar (attached 


to the dress) over the bolero. 
Sizes 12 to 20. 


Black or navy rayon crepe. 


JOSEPH R. HARRIS 


Anne's Trading Post 


“I WANT to hand paint a 
set of dishes,” declares hobby- 
minded Mrs. R. B. of Rock- 
ville, Md. 

“How do I go about it? I'd 
like to know the type of 
dishes to use, the proper 


_— 


“shop every week : aight "til > 


Miller's 
Haif-Yearly 


Foster s 


paints, and the art of ti 
them from chipping.” 


JAMMED STOPPERS | 

ALL KINDS of things are 
brought to me to do or undo. 
I believe if I had Mrs. F.B.W.’s 
perfume bottles here, with 
the jammed stoppers, I'd first 
try to loosen the stoppers by 
tapping lightly around the 
crown of the bottle with a 
wooden block. 

If no results, there is a fine 
penetrating oil, which if ap- 
plied well around the bottle 
stopper and allowed to stand 
several hours would loosen 
them. I believe the bottles 
should be placed in hot water 
before. 

In case you have succeeded 
in removing the stoppers, to 
keep them from sticking 
again, hone the stoppers vig- 
orously with very fine steel 
wool. Cover same well with 
olive oi] or vaseline. I'm not 
sure, but I do not believe they 
will freeze again. 

H. L. Campbell, 
Staunton, Va. 


‘Walysys 


| filled 


DURABLE DRAPERIES 


IN RESPONSE toe J. G., 
who asks about a good fabric 
for curtains for a boy's room, 
‘et me recommend monk's 
cloth. I was very sucessful 
with this material on my 
first try at sewing draperies. 
it’s heavy and loosely woven 
but washes well (allow a little 
for shrinkage.) 

Mrs. Walter Kravitz, 
Washington 


SHOWER CURTAINS 
PLEASE advise Edna Palm- 
er of Silver Spring that she 
can clean her filmy shower 
curtain by washing it in the 
washing machine with a de- 
tergent, in the same manner 
you would do a wash. I let 
mine go the full circle (spin 
dry) and when I take it out 
it is Just a bit drippy. Then 
1 hang it up again on the 
hooks. 

R. F. 


TO THE woman Inquiring 
about the possibility of re. 
moving soapy film from a 
plastic shower curtain: if she 
will spread it flat and go over 
the entire curtain with a soap- 
steel wool pad before 
| Sear curt she will have a 
clear curtain. When the soap 
setties in the seam, rehem 
and your shower curtain will 
last longer and not look 
messy. 

Arlington Reader 


On Four Famous Preparations 

you can save 20% thru March 10, 

A capsule beauty course 

with Arden Cleansing Cream, 

Velva Cream, Orange Skin 

Cream and Skin Lotion. Mail and 
phone orders invited, NAtional 8-7733. 


Hildegarde Carnes 
Elizabeth Arden's epecial representative 
will be here Wednesday and Thursday 
at Spring Valley on Friday 


Ardena Orange Skin Cream 
1% oz. Reg. 2,90 AoW 
3. % ox. Reg. 3.00 NOW 
Ardena Velva Cream 
5% os. Reg. 2.25 
7, oz. Reg. 350 
- Ardéna Cleansing C ream 
. Reg. 2.25 
. Reg. 3.50 
Ardena Skin Lotion 
12',° on. Reg. 2.25 
25 oz. Reg. 4.00 
's gal. Reg. 9.50 


1.60 
2.40 


NOW 1.80 


Prices plus tax 
Cosmetics, First Floor 


Julius 
Garfinckel 
— 6 6Co. 


F STREET AT FOURTEENTH 


é : 
otf me LIMITED TME 


ARDEN® 
SKIN LOT 


\itaeem ama 


OK and Spring Valley 


* NAtional 8-7733 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE AT 49TH *EMerson 2-2255 


Store Hours 9:30 am. te 5:45 p.m. 


Mattress 


9 20 


matching box spring same price 


Extra-Firm 


o~- age 


Wally thinks it’s pure magic the 
way | keep our house spotless and» 
still have so much time forthe | 
things I like to do. Of course, it's | 
finding faster, easier waystodo | 
my housework that seally does the 
trick. Just take wood floors, 

How | hated that messy cleaning 
and waxing. And my arms and 
back would ache for days 
afterwards, Then | hearii about 
‘Bruce Cleaning Wax. What a joy! 
There's no floor washing at all 
because Bruce cleans as it waxes, 
Takes only half the time. To top 
it off, my wood floors never 
looked better, Just try a can of 
Bruce Cleaning Wax. Everybody 
who uses it thinks it's wonderful. 


-— wr mee we we 
o- 


— _——lr ee oO or | _—_—~... 


Twin or Double 


new city background for the sandal 
Bed Size . 


eee’? «8 ee oe 


HARPER'S BAZAAR acclaims the “new walking shoe: 
The Sandal,” Cangemi illustrates their point 

; of view with this medium heel sandal. Its 
It’s Foster’s 76th Anniversary Mattress at Miller's great Half-Yearly 
Sale savings! This top-quality innerspring unit is a comfortable, extra- 
firm model that'll take years and years of constant use. Str 13%- 
auge steel springs are covered with extra-firm sisal pads and 3 full 
if ayers of cotton felt, and the heavy ticking is firmly woven, It’s one of 
the finest mattress ms we've ever been privileged to offer. Don't 


pass it up! 


thin platform sole makes it so comfortable 
it seems to positively skim -over city 
sidewalks. Black patent; also 
black, blue, red or brown calf. 26.95 pair. 
Beautiful Shoes, Second Floor. 


Julius 
-Garfinckel 
& Co. 


NATIONAL 


F,-stentaity, I've found other Bruce 
floor products help me, toa, There's 
Bruce Floor Cleaner for cleaning and 


a_ 


Pennerivanis a Eighth, Southout Weakdeys 9:30 ai te pms Seurdey 9:30 5. te 8 pm ee 


| F STREET # FOURTEENTH : 
EASY PARKING ¢ ‘BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE 


. 


, ; oe 
THE WASHINGTON POST and oe HERALD 
. _W dnesdey, February 29, 1956 


TRE FENCE LUMBER 


RUCKER LUMBER 


1320 Wilson Bivd. JAckson 4-1234 | 


TV 


WEEKLY RATES 
MONTHLY-$12 
LARGE SCREENS 
db. C. ONLY 


Di. 7-5941 


There's @ High's Store Near You! 


LAST 3 DAYS 


AT ALLIED FLORIGTS 
AND GARDEN CLUBS 


wore OF c¢ 


Admission ot door $1.25 
MARCH 3 THRU ? 
NATIONAL GUARD 
ARMORY 


 Naney Malone 


) Mike 


Television 


7 a. m—WTOP.-TY. Good 
with Will Rogers 

Jr: A humerous view of *the 
preblems that beset extra-tall 
men : offered. by 6-foot 10- 
inch Sear, a star of the 
New York Knickerbockers. 

3 p. m—WRC-TY. Matinee 
Lhe ped (COLOR): “Anything 

But | ” stars Diana Lynn 
and John Conte. A producer 
schemes to k 
ous star from 


p. m—WTTG. Dangerous 
Assignment: Brian Donilevy is 
sent to quell riots in Casa- 
balane in “Displaced Persons 


5 ; 

7 m—WTOP-TY. My 
Fri ka: Ken Me h- 
Me. saved from outlaws 


7:30 p. m.—WMAL-TV. Dis- 
ney : Premiere of Walt 
Disney's true life. adventure 
fi rare Birds.” 

— a ween sae 
Parede: Film 


clips of a 
pow Rs scene from “Dinner 
at ht” with Wallace Beery 
and Jean Harlow. 

8:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Father 
Knows Best: Robert Young's 
| cote learns that three of his 
Lette friends have become 


rich and famous. The children. 


wonder why their father 
didn’t do the same in “The 
Grass Ig Greener.” 

& p. m—WTTG. Evenin 
Movie: A soldier, accused o 
cowardice, adopts the disguise 


of a deaf and dumb native in, . 
order to help his comrades in 


Egypt. C. Aubrey Smith and 
June Vincent star in “Four 
Feathers.” 

S m. — WTOP.TV. The 
Millionsire: A toptenking 
phgpogrep her's model - loses 

ks In a tragic accident. 
She is the recipient of $1 mil- 
lion in “The ry ot Candy 
Catdwell.” 

5 P m-—WRC-TV. Kraft 
TV rier: “Bobbie,” the 
wistful of a tomboy, stars 
and Joe 


man is sudden! 
“The Wife K 


‘0 Dp. m—WMAL-TV. Box- 
ing: Johnny Holman vs. Joey 


Rowan in a 10-round heavy-~ 


weight bout. 

16 p. m—WTOP-TYV. U. S&S. 
Steel Hour: MacDoneld 
Carey and Kim Hunter star 
in “Moments of ; 

16 p. m-—-WTTG. Inspector 
Saber: Tom Conway 
looks inte the “Case of the 
Fingermen.” 

16:45 ». m. — WMAL-TV. 
Sports tlight: A film re 
view of the 
al unusual features. Bob Wil- 


and Andy Williams. Also, an 
interview with Edward G. 
Robinson. 


week with sever- | 


IMOGENE COCA’S return 
after an absence of a good 
many months was an on- 
again-off-again affair but on 
the whole, 

I'm afraid, 
rather a mel- 
ancholy one. 
There were 
two reasons 
for this. One: 
listless mate- 
rial (with 
flashes of 
very good ma- 
terial indeed 
that were far 
too intermit- 
tent). Two:. Coca. 

- Ordinarily I admire Imo- 
gene extravagantly but this 
was not her night and it 
wasn't entirely the fault of 
the stuff she was dishing out. 
I think I know why she was 
missing, too. 

In a recent interview, Sir 
Laurence Olivier said amon 
other things that he ha 
played all his movie Shake- 
spearean roles on the stage 
before committing them to 
celluloid. Then he said some- 
thing that I found very in- 
teresting, largely becatise it 
exemplifies a theory I have 
always held and frequently 
expounded. He said that 
after playing Hamlet on the 
stage, he would film a few 
scenes from the play and 
then study them because 
there was always a slight 
hamminess left over from 
the stage-playing when he 
was projecting to the second 
balcony, whic 
eliminate from the movie. 


WELL, SIR, Miss Coca has 
been playing te night<lub 


‘absent from the cameras and, 


it seems to me, she was still 


playing to them and not to 
the cameras. In short, she 


he wanted to | 


dio and St EN SS 


ITV's Just Not Ready — 
To Laugh at Itself Yet 


By John Crosby 


* dozen others. 


1 


signed, I guess, to 

blame on us for their lousy 
stuff). But first the commer- 
cial. 


“AAH, THAT is a beer!” de- 
clared Randall. “Aah, that is 
a cigarette!” (1 used to know 
an obstretician who would 
— the tedious bern habits 

raising newborn. 
4 the words: “Aah, wn is 
‘a baby!” which, when you ex- 
amine it, an exquisitely 
noncommittal statement.) 


: 


closing sketch, a ile on | 
operetta, were funny because | 
they hewed close to the spirit | 


of true satire. But the satiric 


spirit was conspicuous chiefly | 
if its 


by its absence. Satire, if 

any good at all, hurts. 
There was clear evidence 

throughout 

great editorial timidity. 


“PANORAMA” was 
itd 


in the things it didn’t do. 


“Panorama” of — 


only delinquent in the Pn | 
la: it was ering remiss | 


Television is rich in idocy ery- | 


ing out to be satirized. This 


thing barely scratched the | 


surface. The a on™ shows, 
for ifistance Is Your 
Life,” “Weleome Travelers” 
etc., overflow with satiric pos- 


sibilities. I can think of a 


Doctor Discovers 
100% Relief 


for Acid Indigestion! | 


audiences in Las Vegas while 


was projecting all over the | 


place; the gestures were all 
6 inches too long, the smile 
1 inch too wide, and the 
voice 1 decibel too loud. 
Maybe it was a mistake to 
toss s Coca into so pre 
tentious a vehicle as a 90-min- 
ute color spectacular after so 
long an absence from TV. It 
might have been wiser to 


have had a little tuneup race | 


first, perhaps a single routine 
on somebody else's show. 
Now as to that material. 
The idea of doing a satire on 
television is a very, very good 


idea—and it still hasn't been | 


done. “Panorama” was sup- 


posed to poke a little fun at |. 


some of television's more con- 


spicuous idiocies and it did | 


ke a littie fun. Just a little. 
hen it did, the show was 
ulte funny. Tony Randall, 
or instance, did a bit as 
“your distinguished host — 
Ronald Fairchild,” one of 
these guys who introduces 
“your story for tonight” (the 


“your story” gambit is de- | 


—_- eee 


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HE QUIT SCHOOL AFTER | 
THE FOURTH GRADE 


to .. but Lawrence Welk rosetofame, | 
a inte fortune and stardom nevertheless. | 


eather | This week, TV GUIDE tefts how this | | 


ooptiel | simple farm-boy became a top TV 
——_Bisie_ D000RSS | 5 ta rmer ... how he picked up hie 


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a ‘Carson 
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News 

Around . 


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vite 2 . — Masser 
the Night New View ev ad 
eg ea 


pround Towa 


oes? Feet only formal musical education from 
- "i 6:30 a m. | &@ Correspondence course. . . and 
| how he became a national celebrity 

without secrificing his simplicity. 


i” 


) — Winchell 


..+ OF NEW YORK 
The Broadway Show 


wne-7a8 (98.9 
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Tir petra te midnight. 


A kh ae 


FM STATIONS 
me.)-5:98 o. me te 1/WWDO-FM (101.1 me)—? « m te 8 You'll meet Welk’s charming wife 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 


ELE ns woo a me 20 203 oe oaee | 
then yeers to assuring her hus- 
we (3606.1 me. )—5:90 «o om. te 8 - » hs r 
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« mY GUIDE'S penetrating ae 
© se mignieht. veeis a different kind of star. 

star who is, essentially, « Dohete | 
farm-boy stl. 


| F 


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an inch 
=: 


We offer a substantial 
reward to 


that isn’t at least an inch 
thick. And we'll double 
the amount if our private 
recipe mushroom Bercy 
sauce isn’t the savoriest 
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collect your reward in 


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Steak served anywhere! 


Dally: Over 40 Fish Dishes 


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«+ » Special prices for the 

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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
id Wednesday, February 29,1956 * 47 


| Y yy Fi 
Yi 


f 
Ui 
WW 


Wis 


UY 
4h 


Hl \ WK 


. 
(Faces Out Front: The Duchess of Windsor, whose memoirs 


(via McCall's and the syndicates) may bring her $1,000,000 . 
Alger Hiss shopping in Brooks Bros. Madison Avenue haber- 


eperate sunuep te stn 


Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


hr ee 


Don't miss TY GUIDE's intimate 
close up .. . containing answers to 
many of the questions you've been 
asking about Lawrence Welk. Look 
for TY GUIDE .. . with Hal March 
on the cover... wherever mage- 


SF ih CORDON'S ORT GIN.C8., LTR, LINDEN, WL 
FAMOUS PLANK STEAK HOUSE |- om 
1132 Connecticut Avenve 
Across from the Meyflower Motel 

RESERVATIONS, | 
RE 7-9856 or EX 3.3411 


zines are sold! L Open deily 12 te 11 9. m. 


h . Patti Page purchasing pretties at Jay Thorpe’ s for! : f 
trip ‘to Tokyo, where she’ 
Se? en ~.. Highlights on Radio — 


rade ; . . Lawrence (“Meet the 
Press") Spivak deeply con- 
cerned’ about American legisla- 
tors negiecting air power “to 
save monty” ... The Robert 
Taylorg™° meandering through 
the Central Park Zoo on a Sat- 
urday afternoon... 
Fulton J. Sheen, whose song 
lyrics, “Your Whole Heart,” will 
be married to a melody by Fritz 
Kreisler.. . Richard Burton, 
who had to dye his hair bipnd 
for the top role in “Alexander 
the Great” ... Actress Signi 
Hasso’ Sneezing in Sardi’s and 
getting “Signi!” (which means 
“Bless you") from comic Robert 
Q. Lewis... . Johnnie Ray's con- 
stant cdémpanion. His 
married sister now on his staff. 
Sallies in Cur Alley: “Teevee 
has sure made an awful lot of 
overnight stars” ... “Yeah— 
and practically none ‘that last- 
ed!” . ¢ top quip in Phil- 
adelphia: e very social] Main- 
liners are miffed because their 
Grace is marrying a commoner! 
Times Square Circle: Cleo 
Moore's big secret is producer 
Hugo Haas, who is unwinding 
from his frau... Tune Pan 
Alley says“ Unchained Melody,” 
the song hominee for an Acad- 
emy Award, is a close kin to: 


Bishop | 


young ... 


“Oh, Mein Papa” 

there's the 8 num-| 
ber from “The Second Greatest 
Sex” movie which is a ringer! 
for “Lili Liza Jane” . Mimi) 
Benzell, restrained from billing 
herself as a Met star, is a Ted 
Mack Amateur Hour grad .. 
Mae West detests blond men.| 
Intimates say she won't work! 
with one... Renzo Cesana 
(“The Continental”) won't have 
run-throughs of his TV shows.! 
“That would be,” he logics, 
“like rehearsing a kiss” Movies 
are deader than ever at the Par- 
amount where one entire sec-| 
tion was roped off and closed| 
Harry James gets equal bill-| 
ing on the Capitol marquee! 
with Donna Reed and Lionel’ 
Hampton. He's in the picture’ 
a hot 4 minutes... Joe DiMag- 
gio and George Solotaire de- 
serted the Arctic weather for 
some fishing in Bimini... Di- 
vorceé Dorothy McGuire is see- 
ing her doctor. Almost 24 hours 


a day. 

Bus: Report from) 
Italy: “Big talk here that Joe! 
Adonis, selfdeported United 
States underworld chief, was 
robbed by two little kids in his. 
hide-away village”. 


| in 


11:30 a. m—WTOP. Make 
Up Your Mind: Herschel D. 
Newson, master of the Na- 
tional Grange, is guest. 

1:15 p. m—WWDC. 1260 
Club: “Shamrocks and Cham- 
pagne,” a new album of Irish 


.| tunes by Lawrence Welk, is 


featured by Fred Fiske 

2:15 p. m—WRC. Week- 
day: Vocalist Gisele Macken- 
zie is guest. 

7:30 p m—WGMS. Oneri 
Box: Dvorak, excerpts from 
Rusalka. 

7:30 p. m—WTOP. Bing 
Crosby dAalks about a recent 
debate in England to make it 
illegal for animals to perform 
in publie. 

8:30 p. m—WMAL. Story of 
Jazz: Big Bands of the early 
1930s is the theme. Music by 
Jimmy Lundsford, Bennie 
Moten and the “Charleston 
Chasers” with Benny Good- 
man, Gene Krupa and Glenn 
Miller. 

8:30 p. m—WGMS. Nation- 
al Symphony Orchestra Con- 
cert (Live): Rossini, Semira- 
mide Overture; Prokofieff, 
Symphony No. 7. 

8:30 p. m—WTOF. FBI 
Peace and War: A racket- 


eer lures a respectable and 
properous liquor dealer into 


Suadeys 1 p.m. te 11 9. m. 


a cash purchase of “The First 


50 Cases.” 

9:05 m—WTOP. Jack 
Carson reads letters from 
listeners who have applied 
for membership in the Radio 
Friends of America Club. 

5:30 p. m—WRC. X Minus 
One: “A Gun for Dinosaur,” 
by L. Sprague de Camp, story 
of a strange safari, via a time 
machine, into the prehistoric 
past. 


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9:30 p. m—WMAL James | 
P. Mitchell: The Secretary of | 
Labor speaks on “Labor-Man- 
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9:30 p. m-—WTOP. Amos 
‘n’ Andy Music Hall: The | 
Kingfish forms a building | 


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\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD | : DICK TRACY 
48 Wedneeday, February 29, 1986 ae How to 


LL, 7-1359 Keep Well 
OURT } 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


| OVERCOMING ARTHRITIS 

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NATIONALLY nfs But John had spunk and the eo ~ SIG 
ADVERTISED ee re intellectual and psychological VILIES . 


i otal | 
a timber for rehabilitation. He ~« @. Bp’ y . 
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The project took a long time. ; 
‘The knees had to be straight- . -- ene A ti Nae ath se Rd 
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in walking but he got by with-| Pa 
out plastic surgery. Rehabilli- 
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wen MOWERS finally brought the hands to a 
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2 


jing, and self-care that are avail- SE YOUNG MAN SAMARKAND Z 
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EASY TERMS ON ANY a APPLIANCE 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD — 
r Wednesday, Febrnary 29, 1956 ' 40 , 


7 | | ) | tpl 3 By Harold Gray *5 
ah ghbonctie a) SEUSS THOSE RATTLERS. STINK! KNOW, IF You WERE > | 
~, ANY . He | \ UCKS, 
\ " : ; 


4584 MacArthur Blvd. N.W. 


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(eer eeeeeegee ee eeetrtrtrtrtrte. SF 
~—S eee eeeeeeeee eee SeleelUcUeerlULUerhlUeCUe 
> 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


50 


Wednesday, February 29, 1956 


The DISTRICT LINE'by Bill Gold 


- Along Gasoline Alley 


Time Marches On 

I PRESUME that all comic 
strips were funny, originally. 
I wasn’t around at the time, 
so I can't be sure. 


seems reason- 
able to sup- / 
pose that, 
humor was a 
distin- 
guishing 
charac. 
teristic. 
There are 
still a few humor strips in 
circulation, but not many. 
The humor is largely confined 
to the panels (single car- 
toons), while the strips them- 
selves have evolved into il- 
lustrated fiction. 
Their appeal is almost 
universal, and the popu- 
larity of the better ones 
borders on the incredible. 
Curiously, few cartoonists 
attempt to synchronize their 
stories to the calendar. Little 
Orphan Annie has been ex- 
actly the same age since I first 
made her acquaintance, and 


a People el 
Appreciate It 


when you offer them 


a stick of delicious 
Wrigley’s Spearmint. 


Get some—keep it handy 


Freckles has been a teen-ager 
for at least 20 years. 

In the make-believe world 
of comic strip fiction, time 


sometimes passes quickly; and 
sometimes it takes three 
weeks for.Joe Palooka to 
knock out the latest heavy- 
weight challenger. 

An outstanding exception 
is Frank King, whose Gaso- 
line Alley has kept a scrupu- 
lous’ eye on the calendar dur- 
ing its long life. Skeezix has 
grown from an abandoned in- 
fant through adolescence, 
manhood, service in the 
Army, marriage and father- 
hood. Uncle Walt.wears 
glasses now, and even the.two 
Mrs. Wallets are putting on 
a bit of weight with the pass 
ing years. 

To many readers these 
characters have become as 
real as any im fiction. And 
when a subscriber spotted 
a see g discrepancy in 
King’s chronology recently, 
the syndicate which distrib- 
utes the strip felt it had a 
major crisis on its hands. 

Thirty years ago, King had 
mentioned that Skeezix would 
inherit $30 million on his 
35th birthday. The reader had 
apparently marked the date 
in his memory. When the 
birthday came and went with- 
out further mention of the 
inheritance, he wanted to 
know how come. 

King put out a formal re 


ply. The $30 million legacy 


was based on Col: Coda’s 
mining and timber interests 
in Brazil, he reminded his 
audience. The Colonel later 
took off in a plane headed 
for Paris, but never arrived 
there and was presumed to 
have been lost at sea. Mme. 
Octave would be around 80 


_ now if she’s still alive; but 


nothing has been heard from 
her for quite some time. 
King assumes that Col. 


Coda’s will left his estate to 


in purse or pocket. 


Mme. Octave, with the stipu- 

lation that Skeezix would in- 
. herit it on her death. 

But we can’t be sure, be- 


here 
saying—and the reader is 
left te suspect that fer the 
time being he's in no hur- 
ry to forego Skeezix’s ap- 

as Mr. Average Hus- 

by transforming him 
into a fabulously wealthy 
man. 

So for the time being, our 
hero will have to struggle 
along on whatever’ hé can 
earn from Wallet & Bobble— 
and meantime cartoonist 
Frank King has squeaked 
past the crisis and retained 
his reputation for making 
Gasoline Alley one strip in 
which time marches inexor- 
ably on. 


ow ; 
TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS 
Greeting ‘to Frank J. Star- 
zel, Raymond H. Folger, 
Frieda Rittenhouse and 
George E. Allen. 


ows 
GIVE-AWAYS 
Beautiful, long-haired male 
cat (King 87025). Very small, 
housebroken male pup (Ap- 
pleton 7-1868). 


“I'm going on a brief va- 
cation. Please hold your 
Give-Away listings until I 
return. Anything mailed 
today will not reach me in 
time for pre-vacation pub- 
lication. 


oo 
THE MALE ANIMAL 

Trains from the South 
enter a tunnel a few blocks 
from Union Station and 
emerge directly from the 
tunnel into the station's lower 
level. 

For the past few days, 
startled passengers have 
noted that, chalked in huge 
letters on the sides of the 
tunnel, are the legends: 


v 


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ow 
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@ partner's jump ha 
13. & 


North-South Vulnerable. 
deals 


The bidding: 
, - ae --y 
iieage fase 


Opening lead: King of clubs. 


aes diamond during 


The optical illusion which 
from time to time afflicts even 
the most seasoned of bridge 
players makes its appearance 
again in today’s hand. 

The bidding was not attend- 
ed with any frills. South opened 


and North responded one heart. 
The one spade rebid meets with 
the approval of this department. 
If North -holds some broken 
down hand on which he does 
not wish to ue over one 
— it is extremely unlikely 

a game will be missed. 
North’s jump raise is border 
line but a lesser bid would be 


orthodoxly with one diamond) 


quite inadequate. South recog- 
nized that the combined par- 
nership assets amounted to suf- 
fient for a slam sitice his hand 
was valued at 20 points and 
promised 
himself had all the 


ince he 


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was necessary. 
A trump lead would have set 
the hand for sure, but West had 
a very attractive club holding 
and carnot be severly criticized 
for leading the king of that suit. 
South won the ace and-a hasty 
inventory disclosed four tricks 
in the side suits. If he could 
make all his trumps separately 
that would bring the total to 


12. 

Unfortunately, however, his 
timing was less than - perfect. 
He immediately ruffed a club, 
cashed the ace of hearts and 
ruffed a heart in his own hand. 
He next cashed the two high 
diamonds for fear that one of 
the defenders ht discard a 


fing process. He 


club dummy and a heart in his 


own hand. 

He then ruffed the last club 
and returned to his hand by ruf- 
fing a heart. Unfortunately, he 
could not now reach dummy to 
ruff the last heart for his 12th 
trick. So he got out with a dia- 
mond and West was in to lead 
a trump dropping the ace and 
queen together. 

A little foresight would have 
made it clear that declarer must 
strat the heart suit before ruf- 
fing a club. The twe diamonds 
are now cashed and three club 
ruffs in dummy permit three 
heart ruffs in the closed hand. 


Copyright. 1956. Chicage Tribune 


aes 
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MARK TRAIL By Ed Dodd |The Washington Merry-Go-Round THE WASHINGTON POST. ond TIMES HERALD 
as 2 . adnerday ’ ruery ’ ; 


ee ; 


-— 


¥ 
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: 
en ke 


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i 


“Gun WAKING BRS La q WES BEEN LIKE A (oes wh 8 Y SAY LOOK 
BAVE PLENTY OF ROOM PTY 
Of Hearing Heat| Friday Nites ti 
St Se earing fea riday Nites ‘til 9:30 
J , . 
JOHN... HE'S A - | , | Attorney General Herb/propose to subpena Mr. Adams 


‘wwey’S CAMP IS ON ‘et FATHER TOME AND NOw, MARK / AT HIM 
"FO sar HER COUN / 
; ’ awe” s , | OTHER DAYS OPEN 9:30 "til 6:00 
“beers gener’ + fi . . 4 a Brownell was finally cornered in this investigation?” « | 
CHARACTER IN THE Vy We ‘behind closed Senate doors by| “Whenever it is necessary or 
oer wooos / a belligerent. Antimonopoly advisable in order to protect - 
- | Sub committee. the Government's interest in 


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WiaT Lake, maex...vOU'LL BS. HELPEO ME AGREAT Swine THAT zB I] T | f ) 
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hel on 
i A We sae ; i . I By Drew Pearson PHONE ORDERS LI. 7-9400 
— rh ¥ He came out We this matter for us to confer 


By Alex Raymond ‘mopping his @ we with or get information from 
aor a - gut WAS |T SMART TO GEND } NOT A CHANCE’ NO > brow and mut- & 4 e,. anybody in the executive 


- . 
al Of IN | s ALL THOSE ROCKS... ER, ONE CAN GET AT tering, “This ae branch, we will do so.” replied 
Use es OWA Ray fash || cs acme cont nent" LMR |2atcnce To rat Simone Tew 20.1 26 | |e the rough MM [Srownctt with Ieguise pom §=SEVIGIS rices 
I COULD HAVE DONE = \ E>: oINS 4 : | ’ ’ ‘Oh est grilling | . 4 “Would it embarrass you?” 


, . s : , iv ¥ ‘ y ‘ 
ABOUT DANONDS MANGLE i me | WELL ALL z | at a in Langer asked bluntly. 
r cond wave suxoww ff \/S SOON... , \ Bee N oo || “We'have_né qualms whatso- 
YOu BEAUTIES woeTH =| | “ , OA . y= No. ever,” answered the Attorney 
A MILLION DOLLARS. _) a | ; = s | osil am ‘ cutor had man- Pam |General. 
g . : . ‘aged to alibi yl “In this investigation, if Mr. 
his way out of ." _ Sherman Adams refuses to tel! 
testifying at six Pearson ‘you why he telephoned Mr. 
different Senate hearings until | Armstrong, what are you going 
his Yale classmate, Sen. Estes to do about it?” persisted 
Kefauver of Tennessee, got a Langer. — 
commitment out of him to ap- “It is our professional job 
‘pear befote the Antimonopoly to get the information, to see) 
Subcommittee. mo Pigg 4 — of evidence | oh Wet? Net 5”. But 
Tat >. | . which wi elp the Govern- Jo", Mat”, 
— 3 , . “. - . ‘ ieee tent mse vee “ 7 Langer No Help ‘ment goes into the record.” | 4 1 ¥, ‘ . Thi k 
- ) ‘barred from the hearing room.|¥4t we will do in this case.” | 


; :, vo 
ANO HERE S A FAMBLY WELL, PERSONALLY, 'However. this column is able| “Mr. Chairman,” broke in| 5* 
(eredear re ; !'D SAy IT'D LOOK to Funert the highlights of what [ndiana’s brash Sen. Bill Jen-| bbs, 


AW, 1 tun \ 


MOON'LL VaR? 1M GOIN’ To | | 
a we Rs A 
THROUGH, 7 7 “a 


S 


ME ON THY END, . MORE NATURAL | ) ; 
happened. jner, coming to Brownell’s de-| ,,\/ 
On ay MUSBANDS pam \ F YOU HAD YOUR South Carolina's Sen: Olin|fense. “We are on a broader 
SHOULDER £2 -. HAND IN Sa Johnston, acting as chairman,| Gestion of what is involved | 
f | > POCKET, MAMI ° asked whether anyone wanted here before the Committee.” 


the Attorney General put under, “Wait minute,” roared | 
oath. ‘Langer. “I want to find out 


P| | . | “Oh, no. Certaintly not,” said bay Fen po semem General will | | | | | tir 
| ] c = ‘Wyoming's Sen. Joe O’Ma- 40 shout Sherman Adams.” | | 4 a 

| honey. . “These career attorneys in | ie YEAR "ROUND 
| That was the last kind word the Department of Justice will | | | MFORT 
of the bearing, as O'Mahoney "4ve charge of this case,” ex-| >> = ; 
‘proceeded to outprosecute the Plained the perspiring Brown-| . * | Set 
prosecutor. ell, “and if they think it is . 

He pointed out that the/*@visable or necessary from) . 
Justice Department had sided|*¢ standpoint of the Gov-| 

ernment to have certain wit- 


innit the Dien Vates power | 
By Saunders and Overgard lcombine in the early stages ati neane haters Se court, they . 


ithe ‘controversal Dixon-Yates| sd 
‘deal. It had O.K.'d the legality; Referring to an earlier state 
of a Government contract,)™ent a the Government's 
‘which President Eisenhower |ProsecutOrs “would have ac- | 
had been forced to cancel after|°ss” to Sherman Adams and | HEAVY EXTRUDED 
‘Senator Kefauver revealed that ther high officials, O'Mahoney, en ALUMINUM 
‘Adolphe Wenzell of the First pressed: “I draw a distinction | ' in 
‘Boston Corporation acted both between having access to and ' 

‘las Government condultant and 4ving rig 4 to compel the - 
private financier on the deal. |'!very to the Department of), * 
| Now, O’Mahoney noted, the /Ustice of the evidence that ' 
Justice Department was oblig- > ye seaman os ad tJ * 
‘ed to change sides and fight : od Ste put + is pee 6 | 
‘against the Dixon-Yates com- "**orte rowneil crossiy. 


: “They would have exactly the 
bine in the courts, Kefauver) | power an thm eneeiel etn FREE 


first suggested, and O’Maheney - aT 

\now urged, that a special, im- ona ae Mais: - Phe mae gy st Push Grill, Automatic 

—|partial counsel outside the “wy J ouid like to be sure.” Closer ond Safety PAY $] 
Justice Department be *P- barked O'Mahoney, “that the pa ONLY 


| “The page mage of — this case would be carried on by 
appeared in the early stages o persons who would not have 


WEEKLY 


vd Bc Ps prec a ts to kowtow te Sherman Adams | 

- s sd ; 
‘every effort that was made to nt poe give you that Comp efe, No Extras 10 Buy 
Aad abaee: tg SE ort evidence, | assurance,” snapped Brownell. 
| charge “How?” demanded the Wyom-' 4 / | f . 

North Dakota's GOP Senator ing Senator. | Specia Insta -It-Yoursel Design 

‘Langer interrupted, but not to “I think every action that we! : 
help his fellow Republican. He have taken would indicate to © We'll Install For Only $10, BUT . . . Illustrated 
pointed out that Assistant you that we will not be intim- Instructi Furnish 
President Sherman Adams had dated by anybody,” replied sage ogg eg sett Batley Ma — bi 
telephoned SEC Chairman Sin- Brownell. ° e ° 
clair Armstrong te stop 4 The Senators remained un- 


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ee 3.353 joe , , mission hearing that might (Ccoprrignt. 1954. Bell Syndicate Tee) 
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ae Advertisement : 
WINNIE WINKLE aan. Cte ; ars neonates | 
“It wou analogous to for summer and winter use 
; ne STE TEED ar “dams telephoning’ ves. EWERY THING | ATE a VINYL BOTTOM SWEEP 
| yng . — eral judge in the middie of the | DOOR KNOB HARDWARE keeps dirt and mud outside 
A WOMAN TO BE | trial saying “Please hold! TURNED T0 GAS a BURGLAR-PROOF INSERT 
RECKONED WITH / g |this up,” shouted Langer, his| } | $ Detter LOCKING CLIPS 
’ » . \voice taking off with a terrible | * "For years I suffered gas pains and discom- | REINFORCED CORNERS & so inserte can be removed 

ee “We wrote him a letter forts of indigestion. Nothing seemed to de | MEAVY CROSSBAR only from the inside 


| any good.” says Raymon Ps Buckhan- | 
(inviting Adams to testify), and) nou, W. Va. “I got no pleasure out of eating. | doors can't sad, rust or werp EXTRA HEAVY KICKPLATE 
he flatly refused to appear. || }« ' alwaye boghered ever to withstand young feet 
believe if-that had happened - 
mae a fired. Mr. ug» Bans arid indie ' pas oe 
overnight. Any honest man, in| den Medical Discovery with 
my opinion, will come befere a pt Beem ne Regge eos ~ Ww 
committee such as this and)! machic tonic action, have been sold. And ne 
testify as to why he told Mr.| wonder. Bis. taken regularly, it presaeees . 
cen 14 Armstrong to hold up that mat te i food better v0 yo won't have ‘om 
A i = f > , . ‘ Za ” ' r stom ‘ ond. n . 
RUSTY RILEY By Frank Godwin |. Then, glaring flereely _ at! Su iragntracet Ttjeryan ne 
’ ou . out tear rf ° ' 
viaihdiines = ) is nah Ait mas west Brownell, the North Dakota Re- : Get Dee Pierce's Golden Medical Discov. | 
fs yOu , NO,I'M Comey Woah. publican demanded: “Do you %: #1 oF tablets, at your druggin today : SELF 
A THE PRIVER AWAY AND sruinitinbatbeientadinaiceapiiastildaii diced saci sccapaiiindeneivinentiiiad , 
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