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Detailed Map Showing Election Precinets of District. See Page 21. 


a 


The Weather 


Today—Generally fair and cooler, pre- 
ceded by showers in the early morning, 
the high around 66. Tuesday—Cloudy, 
cool with showers by night. ‘Sunday's 
temperatures: High, 86 at 3:25 p. m.; 
low, 68 at 5:45 a. m. (Details, Page 22.) 


¢ Washington 7 


Times Herald 


i 


St 


FINAL 


te 


79%th Year — No. 147 


* 


Phone RE. 7-1234 


1956 


prright 
Post Company 


Co 
The Washincton 


MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


”m FIVE CENTS 


10 DIE, 4 HURT IN GUBA REVOLT 


—_ 


be 


Victory Seen 
By Ketauver 


In Bid for 


Nomination 


Democrat Cites 

His Strength in 
Coming California, 
Florida Primaries 


Wes Barthelmes 
iff Reporter 

Sen. Estes Kefauver told 
his District primary workers 
yesterday that he expected) 
to win the Democratic presi- 
dential nomination. 

“I confidently expect this,” 
he said, because of reports of 
his “gathering strength” inthe 
important upcoming Florida | 
and California primaries, “along| 
with the strength we are show-| 

East and Middle | 
West.” 


The Tennessee Senator's ind 
-tional campaign manager, F.| 
Joseph (Jiggs) Donohue, said} 


By 


8 


ing in the 


: 


’ 


. ’ 


AF Assured 
Long-Range 
H-Missiles 


House Group Told 
Of ‘Breakthrough’ 
Which Simplifies 
Design Problems 


Weeks’ Use 
Of WOCs 
Attacked 


House Antitrust 
Group’s Report 
Called ‘Distortion’ 
By Republicans 


By C. Yates McDaniel 
Stafl Reporter Associated Press 
The House Antitrust Sub-| The Air Force has told 
committee’s Democratic ma-'Congress that hydrogen 
jority yesterday accused Sec- bombs “light and handy 
retary of Commerce Sinclair enough” to be packed into 
Weeks of using his Business the warheads of ocean-span- 


By Warren Unna 


4nd Defense Services Admin- ning missiles are a vertainty. Gaza Vielence Renewed 


istration as, in effect, a built-| This official disclosure of 
in Government lobby for pri- what was described as a major 
vate business. scientific “breakthrough” was 

In a 166-page interim report,)made in testimony before a 
the Subcommittee declared House Appropriations Subcom- 
Without Compensation Com- Mittee on Air Force Affairs by 
merce employes (WOCs) were Maj. Gen. S. R. Brentnall, As- 
being allowed “to serve as com- Sistant Chief of Staff 


'pany ambassadors plenipoten- Guided Missiles. 
In the testimony made pub- principle with United Nations 
said Peacemaker Dag Hammarskjold 


the Government on 
Government lic yesterday, Brentnall 
that the “advent of lightweight 
high-yield warheads” 
lified many 


tiary to 
their company's 
business.” 


Minority Dissents 
technical 


' 


’ 
; 


fer! 


had sim-| formed sources said today. 
proD-| But 


rm ae a 


' 


x 
United Press 


CARLOS PRIO SOCARRAS PRESIDENT BATISTA 
. . » former President Prio held as masterminding rev 


olt 


————— 
| 
' 


' 
i 
i 


Egypt Seen as Yielding 
To U. N. Peace Plans ; 


CAIRO, April 29 ‘#—Egypt:Observers said the alleged 
has reached full agreement in Israeli violation cast doubt on 
the effectiveness of any cease- 
fire agreements not backed up 


on measures to cement the un- with concrete measures to force 


easy Arab-Israeli truce, in- 
(An 


reported incidents along the 


as Hammarskjold and 


| 
1 | 


| 
i 
| 


both sides to keep the peace. | 
Israeli spokesman also’ 


Rebels Open 
Fire Against 
Garrison at 
Matanzas 


Alleged Ringleader 
Slain in Attack: 
Ex-President Prio 
Seized in Havana 


HAVANA, April 29 (UP) 
Civilian revolutionaries in 
trucks stormed military 
headquarters in the key 
transportation town of Ma- 
tanzas, some 60 miles east of 
here, today, but the revolt 
was quelled after bitter fight- 
ing. 

Early reports said 10 revolu- 
tionaries were killed and four 
other persons wounded, but 
Col. Pilar Garcia reported from 
the scene tonight that there 
were “many more than 10 
dead.” 

He said the government had 
“completely controlled” the 
Situation but “cleanup” oper- 
ations still were under way. 


border with Egypt and Jordan 
He said an Israeli soldier was| 25¢ Council of Ministers 
killed and another wounded held an emergency session at 


The Subcommittee’s Repub- © ae 4 that th ficial ked 
lican minority accused the ems and “insured that thermo-| Egyptian officials worked out 


at nuclear explosives would be\the agreement, new violence 
Democrats of “distortion and light and aoatee enough to be Was reported on the expiosive| 


this was the first time Kefauver 
had so spoken. 4 


Kefauver. however, was less) 


optimistic about the chances of 


o--- 


Adlai Feels Every 
Underdog Has Day 


Adiai Stevenson, following 
close on the heels of Sen. 
Estes Kefauver in weekend 
campaigning in Oregon, was 
told yesterday that the Sena- 
tor expressed the view Ste- 
vyenson still was leading him 
in their nomination campaign. 
The Associated Press said Ste- 
venson remarked: 

“I suppose one might say 
that a voter's best friend is 
his underdog.” 


-— — —_ 


his 12-member slate in the Dis- 
trict primary Tuesday. 

“It is my opinion, 
that we are behind,” the Sena- 
tor told about 80 supporters at 
his District campaign headquar- 
ters, 820 13th st. nw, 

At the same time television 
appeals were being made by the 
candidate slate for Adlai Ste- 
venson and by incumbent Clyde 
D. Garrett and George P. Lamb 
in their free-wheeling*race for 
Republican National Commit- 
teeman, 

Kefauver blamed his lag in 
the District on what he cailed 
“fear among DVemocrats in 
Government agencies that their 
jobs would be endangered if 
they voted according to their 
political inclinations. This fear, 
he said, hurt his chances more 
than those of Stevenson bDe- 
cause the “little people who are 
most fearful are for me.” 

“Fear is prevalent in Wash- 
ington among thousands of 
Government employes who are 
afraid that someone planted in 
their agency by the Republican 
National Com mittee—some 
prying supervisor whose sole 
function is to ensure that only 
Republicans are given prefer- 


frankly, 


Area Basks 
In 80s for 
Second Day 


Cooler Weather. 
Thundershowers 
Forecast Today 


Washington basked in an- 
other fine spring day yesterday 
as the temperature soared into 
the high 80s for the second 
straight day. High yesterday 
was 86 at 3:25 p. m 

The forecast calls for thun- 
dershowers early today, fol- 
lowed by clearing and cooler. 
~The. weather brought out 
hosts of Sunday drivers, gar- 
deners and do-it-yourself home 
fixers. Suburban Hospital re- 
ported two fracture cases re- 
sulting from home repairs—a 
fall from a roof and a fall from 
a ladder. 

The Washington weather was 
in marked contrast to a large 
portion of the Nation yester- 
day. It was sharply colder in 
the northern Midwest and snow 
from 2 to 8 inches fell on 
the northern plains. Windom, 
Minn., reported 15 inches of 
snow. i 


Today’s Index | 


Alsops 
Amusements 


ence—yes, even some of the 
patronage-minded members of 
the White House staff—will get 
their jobs if they registered to 
vote in the Democratic pri- 
mary, he said. 


Classified . 25-3 
Comics 34- 
Crossword 
District Line 
Dixon 
Editorials 


Night Clubs 
Obituaries 
Parsons 
Pearson 


Picture Page 


Kefauver 
Airport to 
some cam- 


After his speech 
dashed to National 
catch a plane for 
paigning in Florida 

His national treasurer, Col 
William A. Roberts, said he 


See PRIMARY, Page 21, Col. 6 


Want Ad 
Rents Room 
In 1 Hour 


My 


wart ad rented a room 


Sokolsky 
| Sports 
TV-Radio 
Vieather 
Winchell 
, Women’s 


Events Today 2 
Federal Diary 
Goren 3 
Herblock 
Horoscope 
Keeping Well 


The proud fisherwomen, who enjoyed the sun and wind at 
Potomac Park yesterday, are Karen (left), 9, and 8-year-old 
Laurel Myers, of 5711 64th pl., Riverdale, Md. That's their 

biggest catch of the day held by Laurel. | 


’ 
' 


By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photographer 


Boy Charged 


In Robbery 


Of Bus Driver 


Willie Wright, 19, of 719 49th 
st. ne.. was charged by police 
yesterday with taking part in 
the gang robbery and beating 
of Capital Transit bus driver 
William H. Hall, 36, early Satur- 
day. 

Wright was held under $5000 
bond on a charge of robbery 
pending a conference by police 
with the United States Attorney 
and arraignment of Wright in 
Municipal Court today, Lt. 
Ernest P. Jefferson of the 
robbery squad reported. 

Wright arrested early 
Saturday near 50th and Grant 
sts. ne., where a gang of about 
20 youths and several girls 
waylaig Hall's bus shortly after 
midnight Friday 

Hall was beaten into semi- 
consciousness and his wallet 
and $6.25 from his coin changer 
were taken during the 10- 
minute melee in which the 
youths held the bus motionless. 

Jefferson said Wright told 
police he had been on the bus 
but denied striking Hall or tak- 


ing any of Hall's money. Anoth- 
er 19-year-old boy who was ar- 


was 


innuendo ... miseanceptions 
and unwarranted conclusions.” 
They characterized WOCs, who 
used to be called “Dollar-A- 
Year-Men,” as being of “inesti- 
mable value in attaining an 
adequate mobilization posture.” 

Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R- 


\N. Y., in a special press state- payload that guidance, propul- 


ment, declared: “The pen that 
wrote the majority report... 
drips with venom against 
private enterprise and 
advocates measures to check 
prosperity. It copies the class| 
hatred spirit of extreme radi-' 
cals against the free system 
that is providing record em- 
ployment and record economic 
growth.” 
Majority Findings 

The majority, headed by Rep. 
Emanuel Celler (D-N. Y.), who 
also heads the parent Judiciary 
Committee, found: | 

® The benefits of the WOC 
to the Government) 
“may outweigh the harm 
caused by its abuses.” The 
abuses, however, result from 
too much “informality” within 
the Commerce Department and 
“a failure to understand that 
practices acceptable in the 
competitive world are not ap- 
propriate for impartial Govern- 
ment operations.” 

® Secretary Weeks, in creat- 
ing the BDSA on. entering 
office, surrounded ‘himself with 
advisory groups and appointed 
WOCs to top policy-making 
positions. Instead of confining 
WOCs to defense and mobiliza- 
tion duties, as Congress orig- 
inally intended, he has per- 
mitted them to have a say in 
Administration policy for the 
whole peacetime economy. 

® WOCs have been permitted 


program 


rested after Wright was picked 
up for questioning has been re- 
leased, Jefferson said. 

A seven-man police detail has 
been assigned to track down 


to remain on their own com- 
pany’s payroll as they “ad 
vance” their industry's view- 
point for Government. This has 
resulted in “abuse of Govern- 


and arrest every member of the 
group who took part in the in- 
cident. Hall, who lives in Ed- 
monston, Md., suffered a cut 
over his eye and head and face 
bruises. . 


‘Just Showing Off 


GLEN BURNIE, Md., April 


within an hour after The Wash- | 
|Baltimore youth 


ington Post and Times Herald 
cuted early today as 


hit 
Mrs. Jesse J 
Underwood sf 


the reported he de- 
Ramsdel!l of 1411] 


nw 


newsstands 


‘transmission tower after per- 
forming acrobatics 81 feet 
above the ground as the climax 
to an all-night hay ride. 

The victim was 
Krug. He had twice climbed 
the 90-foot tower. The first 
time he was talked into coming 
down by Raymond Mont- 


Find steady-paying tenants 
faster through The Washington 
Post and Times Herald—reach- 
ing 381,000 daily, 
130,000 more than any other 
paper in town. Simply phone— 


RE. 7-1234 


families 


his friend to descend. 


. 


129 .» — A 17-year-old South) 
was electro-| 


scended from a high voltage) 
‘applied 


Burnie firehouse. 
Frank P. 


around.” 
gomery, who also made the 
perilous climb to plead with|down,” Thompson said, “hut he 


Charles Thompson, 19, said'showing off.” 


All-Night Hay Ride Ends With Death 
As Boy Frolies on High-Voltage Tower 


he was watching Krug start to; 
descend after the second climb, 

“All of a sudden,” he said, 
“a ball of fire just busted out 
and he fell to tne ground.” 


ment position, conflicts of inter-' 
est and favoritism.” 

©The Commerce . Depart- 
ment has failed to comply with 
See WOC, Page 7, Col, 1 | 


———— _—-- ~ — 


A- Gas and Electric Co. 


carried by long-range missiles Gaza Strip. a4 
of reasonable size.” An Egyptian military spokes- 
: man said an Israeli policeman 
Held Back by Size was shot and killed today after 
Brentnall said the Air Force he crossed the demarcation line 
had Bean held back in the de- and fired on Arab farmers. An 
‘pment of long-range mis- Arab national guardsman pro- 
P. for many years because tecting the farmers fired back 
te warheads had to be of such in “self defense” and killed the 

large size to hold the nuclear|Israeli, he said. 

__ The spokesman said the inci- 
ion and design problems were dent was reported to the U. N. 
peyond the capabilities of engi- Mixed Armistice Commission. 


when a military vehicle hit an Camp Columbia (at 9 Dp. m.) and 
Egyptian mine inside Israel.' 4.0064 cus Ppa 
Egyptian infiltrators kidnaped ee a 2 
an Israeli settler in the Naha] “onal guarantees, 

Oz area and Jordaniafis blew! (This was interpreted to 
up a water well in Lachish, he mean suspension of such items 


said.) 
(Foreign Minister Moshe #5 freedom of the press and 


Sharett complained to Ham- freedom of assembly during the 
jmarskjold about the incidents, emergency.) 

\calling them “acts of renewed’ ‘he revolutionaries drove up 
Egyptian aggression during the to the garrison headquarters of 


| See ISRAEL, Page 7,Col.2 (the Fourth Regiment in six 


neers. He said the “break- 
through” simplified develop- 


even ment of a useable, long-range Smathers to Seek Law 


sand-bagged trucks, poured out 
‘of the vehicles with submachine 
guns and rifles, and opened 


ballistic missile. 

He also disclosed, in the 
heavily censored version of the 
hearings made public, that the 
Air Force has a definite sched- 
ule of development for its long- 
range missiles. He said the Air) 
Force has assurances from emi- 
nent scientists that the missile. 
problems will be 


solved on) 
| 
ume. Fd : a 
The missi e creeeens Fla.) proposed yesterday that 
schedule was deleted from the Congress pass a law requiring 
published version of the hear-\+ha: al) future appointees to 
ngs. It did include the POSl-'the Supreme Court have at 
tive statement by Brentnall and least five years of prior experi- 
a gue y ys mgr ence on the bench. 
ns are requi 0 give . . : 
United States missiles that can icy beret mye be ike pons 
be laun fr h beses iP? * 
e launched from home , perienced jurists, and _ that 


to drop from high above the at- 
meahiana an ~ target on an-| men who wish to determine 
other continent. They would |P0licy and legislate should seek 


travel at many times the speed indorsement of their views 
of sound : from the people by runping for 


office.” 
Job One of Engineering | In his statement, Smathers 

Maj. Gen. Bernard A. Schrei- ™ade no reference Yo the Su- 
ver, who is in direct charge of Preme Court's unanimous 1954 


my “ , decision outlawing sogregatjyon 

= oe rye gene: Peas ad in public schools, but the bill he 

engineering and putting togeth- proposed seemed to reflect the 

er the complex system required protests he and other Southern. 

to operate accurate missiles. ers have made against - and 

Only last week the Russian oo recent rulings: © 
Communist Party chief, Nikita 


: Smathers was among 101 
Khrushchev, told an audience Southern Congress members 
in England that Russia soon 


og who issued a manifesto attack- 
wou lave an intercontinenta ing the Court's decision in the 
missile carrying an H-bomb. 


The testimoriy made public 
yesterday said Russian progress 
had prompted a speedup in pro- 
duction of defensive missiles 
such as Talos and Bomarc. 

The Air Force said these will 
provide a “kill capability” sev 
eral times greater than that of 
earlier missiles and will be able Supreme Court justices 
to intercept raiding craft at} The only member of the pres- 
considerable distances from/ent court who could qualify un- 


Associat 
George A, Smathers (D- 


all lawful means to upset it. 
Smathers said that when the 
Senate met today he would in- 
troduce a bill to require five 
years of court experience—on 
the Federal bench or a state 
supreme court—for all future 


5 Prior Years on Bench 


Asked as High Court Must; 


the, 


school case as an abuse of judi-| 


fire. 

Garcia said not a single at- 
tacker got inside the garrison 
gate. Only three soldiers were 
wounded, 

Six hours later troops were 
‘still conducting a  house-to- 
“oo | house search to round up the 
der such a law is Justice Sher-| attackers. 

‘man Minton. Two other jus-| Garcia said the ringleader of 
tices, John M. Harlan and Hugo’'the revolt was Reynol Garcia of 
L. Black, also had court experi-|' Matanzas, who was killed in the 
ence before their elevation to fighting. The revolt leader was 
the Supreme Court but not the an employe of the Ministry of 
ifive years proposed by Smath- Communications during the re- 
ers. gime of ousted former Presi- 

“The Supreme _ Court.” dent Carlos Prio Socarras and 
Smathers said. “should not be a Was a member of Prio’s Authen- 
refuge for appointees drawn tico Revolutionary Party, Gar- 
from the ranks of politicians, cia said. 
professors or friends of the in-| Prio was arrested in Havana. 
fluential. The former President, who re- 

“The court should be _ re-| turned here from exile only six 
served for judges,” Smathers months ago, has been charged - 
said. | by the government with mas- 

Maintaining that Congress terminding all revolutionary 
has authority to set require- disturbances in Cuba during 
ments for appointees to the recent weekss 
Court, he said “the Constitu-' (o}, Garcia said he could not 
lien did not create the Supreme estimate the number of prison- 
court. ‘ers taken in Matanzas or the 
| number of revolutionaries in- 
| volved in the outbreak. “There 
| were plenty of them,” was his 
/ only comment 

President Fulgencio Batista 
\left Havana for the nearby 
|\Camp Columbia: military head- 


Franco Hints 
Falange Purge 


Reuters 


cial power and pledging to use 


MADRID, April 29 — Gen. 
Francisco Franco, Spanish head 
of state, tonight charged that 
foreign radio stations and “an 
indecent press” have tried to 


between the 


quarters immediately after the 
first reports of the revolt in 
Matanzas were received. He did 
not assume personal control of 
the armed forces, however. 


Strict 


security precautions 
were taken in Havana, with 
sandbagged machine-gun em- 
placements set up at all stra- 
itegic points. 


“create enmity” 
army and his Falangist Party. 

“Those who murmer and sow 
dissatisfaction must be expelled,” 
he added. 


American cities. 
Testimony was given that 20, _. 
per cent of the money ear-| °E 


isenhower the President’ 


marked for aircraft and major 
procurement in the fiscal year 
starting July 1 will go into 
guided missiles as against 12 
per cent this year. 


All-Jet Flying Force 


The officials also disclosed 
that within a few months they 
will have an all-jet flying seen 
except in the heavy bombard- 
ment category, in which all-jet'| 


By Merlo J. Pusey 


’ 


Military Man in White House Makes © 


Peace Basic Policy of Administration 


Jit,” he once said, “... 1 believe|—a peace compatible with 
‘are the most earnest advocates freedom—in first place among 


spokesman said 110,000 volts peo. 6 now beginning to re-| 
ran through the heavily-insu- pjace the old B36 interconti- 
lated line. nental bombers. 


contacted The Air Force was revealed 


This is the second of six 
installments of excerpts from 
the new book “Eisenhower 
the President” by Merlo J. 


of peace in the world.” 

Even more potent in shaping 
his convictions was his knowl. 
‘edge of the horrors that would 


ithe Administration's basic pol- 


icles ..; 
From Chapter 7, ‘High- 


Thompson and three others, Krug apparently ir 
artificial respiration the high voltage wires sus 
for more than 30 minutes before pended on insulators almost 6 
the body was taken to the Glen feet below the cross arm on 


; 


: 


which he was perched. ! 


Pusey, Pulitzer Prize-winning 
biographer and associate edi- 
tor of The Washington Post 
and Times Herald. 


to be looking even beyond the) 
B52. Testimony revealed that! 
some money will be spent on) 
developing a replacement for 
the B52 and that first orders for From Chapter 6, 


accompany an Bape ay 8 war. lights of Foreign Policy’: 
‘Since the invention of the hy- Thi : s’ foreign 
drogen bomb, he has frequent-| Tee ines 100 eos Seana 
ly insisted, there is no alterna-| +. ion of President Eisenhow- 
tive to peace. In 1955 he told a)... peace crusade and Secre- 


Krug’s acrobatics followed an 
all-night hay ride that wound) 
up on a beach front near Mar- 
ley Creek. Witnesses said. he 
was “hanging by his feet. . 
walking and climbing all 


“We yelled to him to come 


called us ‘chicken.’ He was 


‘\Sunday. Then the group of| 


The hay ride began in Glen the new, unidentified bomber ‘In Quest of Peace’: 


Burnie about 8 p. m. Saturday "it be placed soon after July,| 
night and ended about 1 a. m.| , 


eontinue with a trip to the 


beach. 
“We wanted to get our 
money’s worth,” one boy said. 


"ae 


year. 
will be enough to reach the 137- 
wing goal by June, 1957. 


‘ 


: 


The hearings were called to| peace is that of the military 
give the Air Force a chance to man who has seen the carnage 

about 20 teen-agers decided to fustity its request for $15,418,- of war. 

000,000 for the coming fiscal| means to dive into a ditch when 

The Air Force said this enemy planes come over... 


press conference that the H- 
bomb threat was “so serious) 
‘that we just cannot pretend 
‘to be intelligent human beings| 
unless we pursue with all our! 
might, with all our thought, all’ 
our souls, you might say, some) 
way of solving this problem.” 
This reasoning automatically 
put the maintenance of peace’ 


> 


Eisenhower's interest in 


He knows what it 


“The, people who know war, 
those who have -experienced 


‘ 


tary Dulles’ hardheaded diplo- 
macy with the country’s tradi- 
tional idealism and long-range 
national aims. The President 
has often said that the chief 
influence behind that policy is 
“enlightened seif-interest.” Our 
top policy-makers must neces- 


See PUSEY, Page 19, Col. 6 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
9 Monday, April 30, 1956 eoen 


om-_ 


Butler Steps Up 
Attack on Nixon 


By Sam Fogg 


Ike Far Ahead in Student Balloting’ 


; ) By Relman Morin |Kefauver. Write-in votes were ‘higher percentage, of the total Stuart Symington (D-Mo.), 655; 
MIDDLETON, Conn. April encouraged. ‘cast than the 55.1 per cent he Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga ), 


29 ‘#—President Eisenhower is| The voting ay i: fam _ o the 1952 presidential 615: ex-President. Truman. 530. 

inner in a Nation-| the first week of April. Officials | clection. Students in the District of 

ogy wr nme basen said 444,894 ballots were tabu-| Although Stevenson led Ke- Columbia voted as Tlouen 

) lated. fauver in 34 states, their race President Eisenhower, 151; Ste- 

poll of nearly 450,000 senior and; An analysis of the returns|was closer than it looks. In,venson, 52; Kefauver. 28. and 
junior high school students, from individual states. showed: | Idaho, Kentucky, Michigan and Knowland, 1. ste 

Wesleyan University, sponsor’ e The President led in all 48,)Oregon fewer than 100 votes Virginia results were: Eisen- 

of the vote, announced today. put he failed to win majorities! Separated them. hower, 7581; Stevenson, 3383; 

The President received 58.6 in Georgia, Louisiana, Missis-, The students cast 9224 write- Kefauver, 1639, and Knowland 

per cent of the total vote, and ; 


International News Service sippi, South Carolina and Min- in votes, and the leaders were: 221 
had majorities in all but five 


Democratic National Chair-|tended that primary results > : | wre. nesota. F heen so —~! —— 7 T, — . se aaa — ae aie ee 
man Paul M. Butler charged|held thus far. show that his rm ES By ” ® In 12 southern states, Mr. 7)’ ai “yndon nhower, 2402; Stevenson, 537; Ke- 
yesterday that Vice President| party is continuing to show ean . | | | Adlai Stevenson topped the Eisenhower and other Gop 292nson (D-Tex.), 934; Sen. fauver, 556, and Knowland, 63. 
Richard M. Nixon “demeans strength in Negro districts in ! pemeere vote, ogee won candidates polled 69,074 votes | —_———.- shee ; ' 
and debauches” the American northern states. Estes Kefauver, o ennessee, |. 56917 for the Democrats. == 
political system. He remarked: “I do not think in 34 states and polling a total)” . In 12 “Farm Belt” states. |! 

Butler referred to Nixon's, that the Negro citizens of Amer- of 83.130 votes to the Senators t hic ) a) 

7 : ar : * 74.900. he Republicans received 103,-| ||) 
past campaign practices in al- ica will desert the Party now. 093 to 57.631 for the Democrats || p bul- reeman 
most unbridled terms in an ap-| Butler predicted that the Re- Vice President Nixon led a)" — | 
pearance on the NBC-WRC/publicans will lose a number long list of write-in choices, fol-- ©The Republicans won in CUSTOMIZED* CLOTHES 
televised “Meet The Press’ pro- of the women’s votes they rolled lowed closely by Gov. Averell those states where the argu-| 
gram. up in 1952 because “the mili- Hatriman of New York, and ment over public-versus-private | 

The political leader asserted | tary glamor” is wearing off Mr. Gov. Frank Lausche of Ohio, development of electric power |} 
that Nixon will be a handicap | Eisenhower. both Democrats. has been fiercest. Mr. Eisen- 
to the Republican Party in the The poll was conducted hower had about 51 per cent of i 
coming Presidential election) De™es Favoring Adiai through three weekly news re- the total vote in Tennessee, and ||! 
with these acid words: The Party chieftain denied! views for students, “Current he rolled up bigger majorities | 

“I think the American people that he is favoring Adlai Ste-| ” an ) ) | Beane, Cregee, Washington, | 
have a sense of sportsmanship |. , , Our Times which are pub 
and decency that Mr. Nixon has | ¥°™50" over other candidates | worn tal ished by Weslevan 
not displayed in his conduct in for the Democratic nomination. Associated Press Printed ballots carried the 
campaigning for public office.”| Asked his opinion of chances names of two Republicans and 
Situation ‘Different’ jof Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- ce Da crcagy seg gy ee 

Butler bitterly added that renn.) to win the nomination, land (R-Calif.), Stevenson and 
the Vice President, who an-|Butler remarked: “If I an- 
nounced last week his willing--Swered that question directly, 
ness to be President Ejisen-.! Wouldn't stay as chairman! 


hower’s running mate again|V¢Ty long.” | ° WV : . 
this year, “demeans and de-. He said that President risen-| FD | H | ld fF f 
bauches the entire Prem Ree hower himself has made health VF cul Ss or OO sera toll vit 
political system.” a potential issue in the 1956 y 
He commented: “It is going ©@™paign but declared that the 
to be a different proposition|(hief Executive's “fumbling” 
this year when the American of presidential leadership and) 
people realize that if they responsibility will also be a 
elect Mr. Eisenhower they are| Democratic target. 
taking the risk of Mr. Nixon! Butler noted that the Demo- 
becoming President.” cratic Party has a campaign 
The Democratic Chairman W4F chest of only $100,000 at 
also expressed belief that Mr. Present but said he expects 
Eisenhower, despite his second-|“S™all, grass-roots” contribu-) 
term announcement, may: be “ons to come in after the Par-) 
conducting a “holding opera-|ty Conveniton names its candi- 
tion,” and may bow out for an-|dates in August. 
other candidate before the 
GOP Convention in August. 


He said: “There is come French Name 2 
speculation whether the Pres-|q -« a 
Seized as Spies 


ident actually intends to seek. 
Reuters 


iEvents.” “Every Week.” and 
Ohio and Kentucky mi 
Grand totals for the two 4 
major parties wére—Repub- |j/ 
licans, 26 y 4 4 Cc ; . 
Adlai Stevenson displays a sturdy sole on arrival in Port. ~~ aan stee tate tae 
land, Ore., on a campaign trip. The photo recalled the 


famous 1952 picture showing a hole in Stevenson's shoe. 


Antarctic 


good of the future genera- | 
tions,” he said. ' 
He said minor incidents have i 
occurred over the overlapping i) 
claims of Britain, Argentina, 
and Chile but each has ended 
in a friendly manner. He said 
the United States has been in- 
volved in no incidents. ) 
Byrd said the international 
claims involve “a slightly deli- 
cate matter” and suggested the 
possibility that it might be 
wise to put the entire area 
“under” the United Nations.|| 
He said that course “will be jj 
considered.” | 
He said “we have found 


Byrd said that at present the 
United States makes no claims 
in the Antarctic and recognizes 
this ' ' 
no claims but we maintain 
there a great interest.” He said 
that “in the course of time 
we must make an agreement 
about claims.” 
“We have richts 
consider those ri 


/By Harry Vandernoot during the International Geo- 
United Press physical Year. 

Rear Adm. Richard E. Byrd| He said “I helieve that 

said yesterday Antarctic co-|contact for four years in con- 

operation by 40 nations, includ- ection with science as a com- 


the Soviet n. is “one 0" purpose and these fre- 
ing the Sovie nion, quent meetings ... will make 


of the best things for good will for good will in the world.” 
that has happened in the world) Byrd described the Antarctic 
for a long time.” as “an untouched reservoir of 
| He also said in an interview /|natural resources ... pat aside | 

lo the CRS radio program.|by some supreme intelligence — a 

"Face the Nation,” that the day |ta have resources for the world Minister Off for U. S. 
is approaching when the United | when we will have expended ACCRA, Gold Coast, April 2! 
States should stake out claims them on account of our reckless ‘» ~—- Finance Minister Kk. A 
in the vast wastelands of the | behavior.” Ghedemah left by plane today 
South Polar region | In addition, he said, the Ant- for Washington talks with Eu 
Byrd. United States naval of-'arctic is “the most fertile soil gene Black, president of the enough coal in a seam of moun- 
ficer in charge of: Antarctic ex- for science in the world... and; World-Bank. A Government tains to supply the world for 
statement said the Gold Coast a while.” But no adequate 


vention PARIS 9 } ploration. outlined the scien-| may become of strategic vaiue 
, mre 4 r 29— i OTr-'! 4 . } - ‘ . 
On another television pro- April French For tific work being conducted near | But he said the South Polar re- government will apply for mem-\tests have been made yet to 
bership in the Bank alter it at-.determine whether there is 


gram, the ABC-WMAL “College! ©'8" Ministry officials today the South Pole by scientific | gion has no particular strategic 
‘tains independence. uranium in the area, he said. | 


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“assures a Republican victory | 
all over the country.” | They said the men, who for- 
; ? imerly worked for the French 
Certain of Victory Embassy in Budapest, were 
Butler declared that the|Jean Philip, 31, and Roger Du- 
state of the Nation as well as! bois, 29. They had been charged 
the question of the President's|with “interference with the ex- 
health may be involved in such|ternal security of the state.” 
a decision. | Justice Ministry sources said 

He flatly asserted that if Mr.i'the men were alleged to haVe Most of the sports pages 

Eisenhower runs, he believes had intelligence with Hungar- ' 
orf ; missed it, but the new Air 

the Democrats will win. ian authorities while Dubois mes , 
, wer Force Academy trounced the 

Butler deprecated sugges-'was serving as press attache Th9 

; > , Military Academy and the 
tions that the Democratic'and Philip as cipher clerk in Naval Academy in the first 
candidate may not be able to| Budapest last year. They were meeting of the three service 
schools in athletics. Compet- 
of citizenship ing against 21 other collegiate 
If Grace, unwittingly, teams, the AF cadets won 
should lose her United States their first intercollegi- 
citizenship, thore is one ate championship—and the 
solation. The Monaco immi- Army was particularly eha- 
gration quota is open; shecan  grined, for the sport was rifle 
come back here as an alien. shooting. 


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that in addition to such 
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ment can also bring fortei 


proved last week. But word 
came down from the Depart- 
ment’s upper reaches: “Knock 
off anything that might up- 
set anybody.” ; 

> 


fantnoates fa the 


These 
weck’s national news have 
been gathered by the report- 
ers of The Washington Post 
and Times Herald, 


Army-Air Force rivalry 
over development of ballistics 
missiles has pulled the Navy's 
leading missile expert out of 
a long-sought sea command. 

Rear Adm. John H. Sides, 
sometimes referred to as 
“father” of the Navy's mis- 
siles, is back at the Pentagon 
after little more than four 
months in command of the 
Fleet's first guide d-missile 
cruiser division 

Back in the late ‘40s 
nursed the embryo missile 
. program along from a Navy 
“ Department desk, hoping to 


ed wo is 4 £ id command the first missile 


cruiser jut new weapons 
Faster than any other Aircoath to Chic ago! 


veri 
The two Catholic sisters 
walked into the White House 
Executive Office, escorted by 
Mrs. Kathleen Harney, chicf 
of the press release sectiog, 
They were Sister M. Johnit 
and Sister Herhert, teachers 
at Alphonsus Convent in New 
York City, who came here 
with their students on a sight- 
seeing tour. 

One of them, Sister M 
Johnine, appeared to be sur- 
prisingly at ease in the 
White House lobby She 
spoke familiarly to some of 
the veteran Secret Service 
agents and also to Merriman 
Smith, veteran White House 
reporter for the United 


win the Negro or women’s vote reported arrested by the Hun-! 
against Mr. Eisenhower. garians last year on charges of | 
The Indiana Democrat con- smuggling jewelry. 


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his sea duty as skipper of a 
conventional ship. The Navy 
then promoted him to rear 
admiral and brought him 
back here to head its missile 
program. 

When the. first missile 
cruiser, the USS Boston, f- 
nally was commissioned last 
fall, he was “sprung” from 
his desk job to command the 
first missile-ship un it—com- 
posed of the Boston and the 
Canberra, a Sister ship now 
being made ready. 

But then came agitation for 
a missile czar at the Pentagon 
and Standard Oil executive 
Eger V. Murphree was 
named. It was recognized 
that he couldn't get far with- 
out a topnotch military 
deputy and Sides was hauled 
hack from the sea tor the key 
post. 

. . > 

Washington students of Rus- 
Sia got an unexpected bit of 
information last week when 
the Russians said in London 
that the- Soviet Union's popu- 
lation is currently. estimated 
at “about -200 million” and 
is expected to grow by about 
3 million a year. American 
estimates have run as high 
as 220 million. 

At 8 a.m. today, the Cen- 
sus Bureau clock in the Com- 
merce Department lobby will 
give the estimated United 
States population as 167,596.,- 
321. The estimated current 
annual rate of growth here 
is about 1.7 per. cent com- 
pared to the rounded off 1.5 
per cent for the Soviet Union 
as stated by the Russian lead- 
ers. 

> > > 
The Pentagon is expected 

tell Congress that mili- 
tary aid spending in the cur- 
rent fiscal year will run 
about $500 million under the 
$2.4 billion projected last 
fall. Officials sav last vear’s 
aid cuts forced them to re- 
cast outlays, and this lengthy 
process prevented full use 
of initial plans. 

Insteaa of obligating the 
money at the last minute, 
which kicked up a congres- 
sional rumpus last year, the 
Administration is more like- 
ly to invite gracefully a cor- 
responding stash in this 
year's $49 billion aid re- 
quest. 

7 7 . 


to 


Commerce Department 
aides drew wu 


to be shipped the Soviet bloc 
license-free than the one ap- 


a SPECIAL NOTICE 


after the pre-speech 


a larger list | 
of nonstratecic commodities | 


Press 

The Secret Service men 
recognized her immediately, 
but reporter Smith needed 
time. It finally came to him 
that the lovely. brown-eyed 
sister used to be a stenog- 
rapher in the White House 
press office during the Tru- 
man Administration She 
was then Miss Jean O'Neill, 
who came here from Carbon- 
dale, Pa 

> . 

Chester Bowles, one of Ad- 
lai Stevenson's strongest sup- 
porters and a chief consult- 
ant on foreign policy, almost 
didn’t get in to hear the Ste- 
venson blast against the Ei- 
senhower foreign policy at 
the recent editors’ conven- 
tion. It seems that Chicago 
Daily News correspondent 
Peter Lisagor was too quick 
to lock the door behind him 
recep- 
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Papa John B. Kelly was so 
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American citizenship that be- 
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for Monaco, he telephoned 
Rep. W.lliam J, Green Jr. (D- 


Pa.) for information. 


Green cheeked with the 
staff of the, House Immigra- 
tion Subcommittee. What 
Kelly ended with was a copy 
of the regular passport infor- 
mation booklet given to all 
who travel abroad, with one 
paragraph emphasized. It says 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Police Nip Disorders, | o_O 
Seize 32 At Carnival | g _ District Woman in Jail 
| Bee os eee ae ee 


* Stick-wielding Park Police 
put down a disturbance at the eg | A 30-year-old Washington|Fairmont Heights. Settles 
carnival grounds, Oklahoma is “ee : gree - >= = ==. |woman, charged less than ajclaimed Miss Gray had de 
ave. and Benning rd. ne.. Satur- : RE ae. CE ee year ago on 21 counts of false frauded him of $80 in March, 
day night and made about 32 a. Oe Gee 2 ee Os ial les es pretenses in the District, is in| 1955, when she rented him a 
arrests. cal ial ge ERE te ai ei jail again—this time in Marl-|house she did not own. 
Expecting trouble, beca i$ a Bs ak Ue tae . — boro. : | Pearson said one of her com- 
|the ieareased "pamber of gh es | Chit | Police identified her as Jua-'panions, Herbert W. Richard. 
sons on the grounds and be- | nita Gray, alias Juanita Bas-'son, 33, saw police arriving and 
cause of a similar disturbance Haley | | 3 kerville, Juanita Payne, Helen got a gun from his car. Richard- 
the previous Saturday night, the mS Oe "= 4 ees tee Gray or Juanita Grear. She is son, listed as 2474 Alabama 
‘regular force was boosted to : ae ae s: . listed at 522 14th st. se. lave. se.. went back into the 
(24 policemen. sf 2 | | * a ee Det. Sgt. Richard A. Pearson |store and gave the gun to Miss 
| Trouble broke out about 7:30 ay a ie said police arrested Miss Gray|Grey who, in turn quickly 
ip. m. when groups of juveniles : and two companions Saturday|passed the weapon to a third 
|\b@gan shouldering people along night in the Jumbo Marketj\companion, Zelda Juanita 
ithe midway. 401 Eastern ave. ne., Seat Pleas-| Thorpe, 27, also listed at the 
. | Before any concessions could ant, after she was spotted by/| 14th st. address. 
By Charles Del Vecchio, Staff Photographer {be overturned or rides taken i a oe Charles Settles, 724 60th place,! Police arrested all three. 
rer, police began making ar- = RR IS RE ie BFE y See es ee 
Just in case they win the Junior Diplomat contest and a oves, Pe thi ' Oe | 
2-week tour of Sweden and Holland, these Post and Times cont hn ag eg Fee ‘ oe, liga - RALEIGH HABERDASHER, 1310 F 5 em 
Herald carriers are getting the lowdown on Sweden from (ficer said. The James Strates 
Count Carl L. Douglas, counselor of the Swedish Embassy. Show, a carnival, has been ap- 
The boys are Dennis Wedenoja( 14, (left) of 1931 Calvert st. [pearing at the grounds. ei innecin @ heen 


‘ Police said groups within the . : 
nw. and Ken Yee, 16, of 1764 Lanier place nw. 32 arrested were dressed alike| Like a giant turtle helpless on its back is | field rds., Fairfax County, last night. Po- Silk... the practical luxury 
with similar sweaters and caps.| this tractor-trailer which overturned on lice said it flipped over after the brakes 
According to police some groups) Shirley hgwy., between Edsall and Spring- | locked and it collided with a car. 
> 6 


Carrier Boys To Vie jz ccektn eect 


and also in the Fort Dupont Racial Issue 


*ark riot of Easter Mond " | | 
; : : . Police sai teere wes. DO Dies Com anion Hurt 
For Scandinavian Trip "i" st" "2" 20 BOY U1es, UOMp Methodists 


’ 


racial basis to the disturbance. 


but that the juveniles were 
Washington Post and Timesjtainable by the carriers from “Just looking for excitement.” In Maryland Car Crash 7 
Dratt Policy 


Herald carrier boys open: their their dealer 
The two winners will be fur- 


soy thangaec age ge nished with $50 pocket money Cambodians Ambushed | A 16-year-old boy was killed two sisters, Antoinette and Pa- 

Ss come to | each, to be spent during the) PHNOM PENH, Cambodia, | his companion seriously |tticia; a brother, Ronald, and 0 M b 

among them as The Big Trip. Scandinavian visit April 29 ®—A Cambodian 8 mp “4 ; ¢ terd ™ : his grandparents. | i em ers 
This year, two winners will} Highlights of the trip will be lice patrol was ambushed well injure ey Jee. ve 

te designated Junior Diplo-|a reindeer roundup, special! inside Cambodian territory yes-\theit car careened off East-| Policeman Injured MINNEAPOLIS. April 29 

mats. They'll spend two fast- parties with exotic foreign terday by a South Vietnamese | West highway Pvt. William F. Lloyd, 27, a . whlee tae - 

paced weeks beginning July menu items, visits to centuries- army patrol, diplomatic inform-|near Riggs rd. | Police Traffic Division motor- An 80-man committee today put 

24 when they climb aboard a old monuments and swims at ants said today. One Cambodian'in Prince = \cycleman, suffered a fractured|finishing touches on a policy 

eos Geomaiietin sees Sweden's famed seaside re- soldier was killed and three|Georges Coun- ™ ‘left elbow and back injuries|statement that would tell the 
uper-ConsteLati at New sorts | “(Sips , ) : 
3 paces wounded. ty and smashes iis. Si |yesterday in a motorcycle-auto 40,000 Methodist congregations 


York’s Idlewild Airport en broadside into the: 
route to tours of Sweden and ‘a wooden pole. # Pe, de mpwing at 4th and Bryant! across the country to admit 


Scorgqete oo ag n Yves Italy. - | Arthur J. Ca- 72 | «Police said Lloyd was thrown, members “without reference” 
e year before, London. R W h B d e d puto Jr, of wer Pe teage « Capen vim | | 

. th eo | ycle in a col-|to color. 
Ban ler d fp yy rece BE omance il 0 yeuar vot yt ae ee | sion with an auto driven by! The statement, still subject 
Weekly's country-wide Junior o ’ ot pe | Theodore M. Martone, 43, of to action by the church's law- 


. Park died of @ 2026 S.\6th st., Arlington 
Diplomat contest, will be B My ~~ R > | P I) . d afractured Marténe was char ed with making general conference, 
sco i Shee a) memmeeaeee y ISS ay e he) enie a yee . unreasonable speed — passing | Was put together in a week-long 
os ean ies” davation . chest an emorr age. m a red light, police said. Lloyd'series of drafting sessions, 
the trip, plans for use of route) . MIAMI, Fla. April 29 (®) men from St. Francis Hospital, John Eugene W nS of was admitted to Emergency | marked by high feelings on the 
earnings and a minimum re-. 4" attorney for comedienne| Miami, where Condos is a Drum Point oo rg re Hospital. Th . : 
quirement of new subscriptions Martha Raye today said the’ patient. The cause of his illness | *” cna os , ye he ad 4 Hart in C h th ateth iy . of a 
to this newspaper. actress was “completely was not disclosed. pee engl geng sor ne : gos ae oN tae Fe cee ween wee Fane 
. cuts and a broken arm. | Julius L. Cohen. 36. and his discrimination or enforced seg- 


Runners-up in the contest, shocked” by When the threat against : / mace ~ ; 
which closes June 9, will be @lienation - of- Miss Raye—allegedly by an| Police said the car skidded wife, Rose, 39, of 5919 14th st. — the statement de- 


rewarded with a variety of 4ffection i ex-husband—failed to develop, 194 feet on the highway, nw., were admitted to Emer-| 
prizes, including bikes, wrist| charges made ‘ the bodyguards were with- Jumped a curb, breaking off a'gency Hospital and two other| » —_ on motion by The 
watches, two-day trips to New! 4gainst her by drawn. \7-foot chunk of concrete, and | persons were injured in a two-| ey: sdmund Heinsohn, of San 
York, and a number of others 2 Westport, ® “" oO | Mrs. O’Shea contends in her |Skidded 200 more feet before car crash yesterday at 9th st.) oe Tex., that the spe- 
listed in prize catalogues ob-|Conn., ,woman.§ f \suit that Miss Raye continued Striking the pole. The accident /and Illinois ave. nw. cific portion on admission of 
| : ‘to privately employ her hus-|2appened shortly after 4 a. m.| Police said an auto driven by| Members was included. It says: 

inact to Chat eames, .| Police said that from the po-iCohen collided with a car That our pastors, upon whom 

| O'Shea has denied his wife’s Sition of the bodies, Caputo ap-|driven by Carroll E. Burkitt, 52,|"@5ts the responsibility of re- 

charges. The O’Shea’s were Parently was driving, although of 4108 14th st. nw. Mrs. Cohen ceiving individuals into church 

oo "imarried in 1954. A daughter|the car belongs to Waters. suffered a fractured left ankle|™¢™bership, discharge this re- 

; charged  wyice R “| was born to them 14 days ago.| .They said Caputo had attend-|and her husband suffered chest sponsibility without reference 

© PPES Miss Ray with —, ee | ed a movie and then gone with and head injuries, police said.| *°. race, color or national 
alienating the affections of her friends to the Takoma Park! Burkitt and a passenger in his) °™'3'"- | 


husband. Robert. 29. M ~ ° d recreation center. Witnesses car, Henry B. Burkitt, 78, of| _/@u! R. Ervin, an attorney of 
Special The suit. asking $50,000 wien €1zZe said Caputo and Waters left the 2115 1st st. nw., suffered head| ©®4rlotte, N. C., who served on I li Silk H d r il red 
: damages, was filed in Supe recreation center to take a ride|cuts but refused treatment. A|#, S!X-man subcommittee to tlattan St anda-i auo 
Family Dinner. 4 \rior Court, Bridgeport, Conn.., In $500 000 i Vaaee ear. which wie new. jearperation counsel's hearing ae oo Borne msg + os 
) he Westport home e ey sai aters was driving was set for May 7, nce wou e 5 
Choice of Appetizer Lc ony dl Mrs. O'Shea, ? when the pair left and that he} interpreted as “a directive or a| by Hart Schatfner & Marx 
also of Westport, contends Pill Tl f did not let others drive his car. Tl | recommendation to pastors. | 
GRILLED Miss Raye showered her police- | 1é ts Caputo was a student at John 10usands Cheer | Heinsohn hesitated, then re-| 
’ man husband “with money and Carroll High School. He is sur- P - aes plied, “Td call it a recom- 
CALF ‘4 ‘costly gifts” while he served as| N. ¥. Daily News Service vived by his parents, Mr.-and) Hirohito atoo mendation.”. Formerly a luxury for a chosen few, 100% silk 


Mis ; d rw iv r Ansel 90. Mrs. Arthur Joseph Caputo; : 
|Miss Raye’s bodyguar | NEW YORK, April 29—The | suits now come into their own as a practical suit 


LIVER ggiie, actress’ attorney. Miss| systematic pilferage of $900-|——————|,, TOKYO, April 29 @—Almost| Egypt Plans New Ties 
Smothered Onions ment: 000 worth of high-priced drugs lpalace grounds here today to|, CAIRO, April 29 (INS) 


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“Miss Raye is completely |from the E. R. Squibbs and Sons Gallery Fountain \cheer Emperor Hirohito on his — a ona ag hy it will resistant, luxurious in feeling and texture. Our 
shocked at this totally unex-| pharmaceutical plant was made : Agai 55th birthday. The Emperor,|°?*" consulates in Tunisia and ' “ ws 
2 ~ppd ay wlll pected action. She has never |public today by District Attor-| Foaming Again | head of the world’s oldest reign- Morocco, which recently gained exclusive “Como-Seta” is hand-tailored by Hart 


Dinner Dessert had any romantic alliance with ney Edward S. Silver of Brook-| The National Gallery of jing family, appeared seven mn ae gem from France. An Schaffner & Marx of 100% Duppioni silk from 
Tropical Sundae Mr. O'Shea. lyn with the arraignment of} rt fountain was frothing |tmes to respond to the shout-| , announcement said 


| 


Cherry Delight | “Mr. (Nick) Condos, her nine men in Brooklyn Felony} otnin tauteatan ‘ed ~banzais’ of the crowd. at agent yp Gh argen cul- Italy. Styled with tall trim “Trend” lines, they are 
Fudge Layer Cake manager, hired for her body- Court. | Palace police said 88,910 per-|;; W Na- | 3 
Lemon Meringue Pie guards to protect her some-| The thefts were committed by | Pranksters apparently j|sons entered the once sacro-|:°"* available in fresh new champagne tones of grey or 
res time in December when her|three veteran Squibb employes,| dumped another large dose §/sanct palace grounds to extend ——— tan with contrasting color silk slub weave. Try on 
life was threatened, and Mr.|who began dipping into the | of bubble bath into the out- (their greetings to the former | 4 
O’Shea was.one of the body-|company’s stock five years ago} door fou pre n, oe “Son of Heaven” who shocked DRY one this week—make this your season to discover 
guards. She has never had any and steadily increased their}; mounds of suds bubbling the nation 10 years ago by deny- we  Ruchaively curs SU18 
‘romance with any of the em-|“ceut” of the firm’s business ia forth. ‘ ‘ing he was descended from the HOUR CLEANING the practical Rnoury laces Y 4 
ployes.” the point where they were sup-| A guard at the Gallery (gods. Congratulatory messages 


| Miss Woolf spoke to news-|plying one distributor alone| said he first noticed the | poured in from President Eisen- 
$500 worth of drugs each week,| suds about 11 p. m. Satur- |hower, Queen Elizabeth II and SHIRT 


® 
haa™ “, 
| Shae ding to Sil day. He said they matched lead f 20 oth ti ) 2 er, 
jaccording to Sliver. y. } > eaders 0 other nations. = 
Includes Choice of | Startled at the excessive} the production of April 22 | NOUR LAUNDERING RALEIGH 


N > . oy oe ae. , | ; 
Appetizer, Dessert New I urple Heart losses disclosed in inventories,| when pranksters poured 5 Dead in Boiler Blast 


Me : DAILY 
Bev | Squibb called Silver’s office| bubble bath into the foun- ) 
BAKED HAM {Chapter Formed‘ bep sx monins am. | tin nde ad [Pine Honeheng. rallwaymen ‘Geile Claes, HABERDASHER 
i os ; “I suppose some kids di ‘Five ongkong railwaymen 
| ‘Nine Rounded Up WI f eaners 


Organizati f ow chap- | it again,” the guard said. j|have died of injuries suffered 
R enasey ~~ se lter ph the Military » eer a na Wiretaps and 20 detectives| He said the suds had most- (in a locomotive boiler explosion'] @¢ 1700 R ST N.W WASHINGTON’S FINEST MEN S STORE 
Hot Roll with Butter Purple Heart to be known as developed evidence to spring} ly disappeared by yester- |in a workshop on the Kowloon-| ove 
$] 70 the Congressional Chapter was the trap Saturday night. Round-| day afternoon. | Canon Railway. Corner 17th and R TZIOF ST, NA. 8-9§406 
. _ ° 7 . least a 


announced yesterday by A. J. ed up were: 7 : wt, 
(Ted) Healy, national comman- Paul Guidry, 52; John W.) q 


‘der of the wounded veterans Helps Jt. 44, and John Grip-’ 
group, with headquarters at 939 «og Hey) all = vagpens Home ; 
The’ C and Joseph Berson, 47, Flush Exclusively at Campbell's 


| h . ” 1 C} and Joseph Berson, 47, Flush- . P 
CHOPPES ‘will be composed of members of| 88; Queens; David’ Cohen, 52;1 The Newest Landmark in Chevy Chase Announcing New 
wv 


d ; : Irving Shiffrin, 51; David Reiss, 
Congress, Government officials; 7)" *..°,; “de 
‘and employes and professional | 49 Felix di Geronimo, 27, anu 


| ; aning| Le Sirota, 21, all with Brook- 
busines dis ; ; 
Restevrents & Poniry Houses cow 8 ar yg egy lags Se pind lyn drug connections. A hear- 
‘Heart ribbon awarded those! og Moy ae 4 yl re | 
jwee sustained wounds in war! shrewdly chose the most expen- , 


action. isive items in the Squibb stock, | 
———— — ys | including such drugs as mystec-| : Hf 
lyn, an antibiotic; raudixin, a Series SS Speaker 


sedative, and pentid, a penicil-| 


lin product. These they sold’ ' ini ie “iii . 
FOR SALE for 25% of normal heute 4 For Even Finer Hi Fidelity 
cost, according to Silver. | % 


| Deliveries were made to an gut = _ , $119” 


lempty auto parked a little dis- 
\tance from the customer's es- 
tablishment and obligingly left - Fl 
unlocked, and payments were iy From famous Fisher laboratories now comes 


STATION WAGON eat ee eee | Watch : a dual-purpose hi fidelity speaker housed in 
| . | ate for Opening consoles to match Fisher instruments 101 New Fisher Series SS Speaker 


4-Door De Luxe. Hydra-Matic; Radio, Heater. Pere Ces 9: unease announcement and 202. When this new unit is used with available in mahogany, oak and 
New-Car Guarantee—Used 1050°Miles. Two breaks triggered the Fisher 101 or 202 consoles, there is a total cherry. 


‘crackdown, On Thursday night, , ; | 
‘detectives staked out near the of 6 speakers operating simultaneously. 


FLOOD PONTIAC [2250255 
| being lowered by rope from the) 


4221 Connecticut Avenue ® WO. 6-8400 ge ea, a ce : anal a Fisher Double “S” connects simply to your 
— hi fi set and can be placed in the same room 


were ert | parted and the jug crashed into : 

SAVE PR O FITABLY jan alley, spilling hundreds of for additional tone brilliance or in any other 
ns )|mysteciyn pills on the pave- room of your home. 3-way switch allows on, 

ee, Te euteesines span off, or combination position. SS Speakers in- 


. | the roof. The thief was gone, , . 
By mail | foie behind rere yg seme clude a 15-inch bass tone unit, a coaxially- 


) l ll is NEAT if you - | of mysteclyn tablets. Squibb | it Liss: : ’ mounted treble tone speaker and an 8-inch 
lt : ‘officials said the three con- ae . >. | perspective generator. 


refer! |‘ \tai held $20,000 worth of . 
P | Pose e worth o f OFFICE 


: Fearful this incident would 3 i ms 
eady red : ‘tip their quarry, police moved gi Lg ae , 
Liberal R Insu ' and got a second break, : LOCATION ie aes a SST rER 
9 


| home, they also bagged Berson Ettective on and after April 30, 1956, 


there as he was receiving sto- : . : 
len drugs, Silver said. Old Bay Line Ticket Office will be located at 


The theft ring’s operations WHARF, 7th and MAINE AVE., $.W. 


Dividends + Availability Safety | |. Picking up Guidry at his Se ee NAME FOR 
é‘ Po * ‘ MUSIC. on 


had expanded so much in re- s HAMMON RGAN “STEINWAY PIAN 
cent months, Silver added, that| Phone STerling 3-2415 AMPLE PARKING SPACE Fg the, ond oneans GST 0s 
i ay rat : | . 1108 G Street, Northwest + District 7-8464 
“ae back to the office regular . ° 
with complaints that many Model 202 Radio-Phono, $329.50 $417 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring + JUniper 5-1690 
pharmacists had boasted of get-, ghee | 
ting Squibb products at far less ; ‘ 
than normal ‘wholesale prices. : 


— 
_——— 


t 


o-~ 


{)rudentia 


sce 
< 1) 
once 


; 


oe | 
an , : + tsuceessor to olf Hess a 
Po eke Aide Says Hitler Feared [tery so pory tease. wa 


killed when #tank in which he 3 


Around the World | | | oe a ae Moscow ‘Wax Model’ Role on ‘wy Russians. Se 


—_—_—_ 


' 
; 


. | ee es Be CAMP FRIEDLAND, Ger-)Hitler’s valet, and SS Gen. Hans | CABBAGE JUICE 

im %, eee" many, April 29 (»—Hitler’s per- Baur, Hitler’s pilot. . Cotes 

ul ar t wee _ ection ee pone side returned from a| Guensche said the bodies did ene Beek elise” 28 
| , al ile tae , ‘not burn completely and he $1.00 Quart 


‘Communist prison camp t0-| dered two SS officers to bury 
: ‘ ; ‘night and said the Nazi fuehrer | them. VITA FOOD STORE 

* RANGOON, Burma, April 29) National Unity Front won nine/cate the barrier raised by the ™, ~] Ue | ‘had feared that if he were cap-| He said that Martin Bormann, | 519-11th St, WLW. RE. 7-9912 
#—Prime Minister U Nu’s seats. Only a few seats in the conception of Bolshevist use | i I ip te tured by the Russians “he — 
government has been swept|Central Burma area were still| use of force and to show the . | y ~— 


ASTOUNDING back into full power for an-'in doubt tonight. ‘world what a readiness for hy ee would be exhibited in Moscow 
other four | Burmese Communists showed agreement exists on the part 72 eee as a wax model.” 


. Oth years wr no strength in Rangoon and of the Soviet Union,” he added. bs eee ie Trnet ig one of the reasons 
ROOK OMS lif This became ie i ‘little in the a. Rag ; Racked | a yo he committed suicide,” said SS 
abt known today we) . (countryside where they . Adenauer Backet | ca i | Maj. Otto Guensche, Hitler's 


on the basis of been active ever since U Nu Reuters | , 
incomplete but @ took office eight years ago. STUTTGART. West Ger-| adjutant 
Guensche, 38. was one of 43 


conclusive | {National unity candidates 3 \ ‘ 
} cellor | . 

returns from j .|who scored over those of U,many, April 28—Chan r idieseadin wor etemante- the dt 

| rived at this POW repatriation 


the week-end Nu's Party included former Konrad Adenauer’s foreign pol- 
a rliamentary Foreign Minister E Maung, who icy was approved today by the| , . 
elections | ; served in U Nu’s cabinet after (i: .si45 Democratic Union's | Help Wanted center today from East Ger- 
Actually the & Britain transferred power to ‘many, where he and several 
outcome “was ose , : - | Burma in 1948, Reuters said. annual Party congress at its Looking for a little help in ‘hundred others have been held 
never fa se U Ne | Another was U Ba Nyein, thejclosing session. blowing out that great big siinien ital: ‘eatin trian tant 
rious doubt since opposition to| top policy-maker of the extreme; Adenauer was reelected) candle is Prince Henri of a 
the neutralist leader was minor, left-wing Burma Workers’ and|Party chairman after an un-| Luxembourg. The little py Fm Re agg nsoe = 5 a gaelinn POISON- IN PERSON! 
Only 80 of the 200 seats in Peasant’s Party.) 'precedented split regarded aS| prince, son of Prince Jean |.0 6 en. titles 
) Election of U Nu and his Adenauer’s biggest setback at reports of how Hitler shot him- He may be 16 or 60—but you know he’s play- 
Parliament were contested. The . ; and Princess Charlotte, cele- ceif and how Fva Braun. his ; : . 
latest returns showed that U on onan aly fallowers means the hands of his own party. It a dik finite of lett . lewd ing pirate, when he jumps the light, grabs twe 
Nu'’s anti-fascist league had anéther four years of Burmese voted 239 to 298 in favor of | brated his firs r ay a wife of one day, SW allOoWE lanes, slashes by at the risk of other lives. 
' _ neutrality and ssibly a con- ) ce esidents.| Betedorf Chateau, in the prin- poison exactly 11 years ago , ; 
dn ,tinuation of barter trade with' Adenauer wanted only two. cipality between France and “ONG4y in a ny padi m9 peal 
——i-—-—««<«<<=! Tron Curtain countries. The vice presidents are Jacob| Germany. [ personally carried Eva “Careless driving is deadly KID STUFF’’ 


| The government of U Nu is Kaiser, Minister of All-German |—————— Braun's body out of the bunk- 
| er, said. “Three 


, 7 a ncn os Saati: SRY ‘Socialist and anti-Communist, Affairs; Kai-Uwe von Hassel,| he paneer BO: ae 
? hi, — amas “x, |at least as far as Reds within’ Premier of Schleswig-Holstein;|eries agreement being worked : os = . a iy ah 
L MMLC =, | Burma are concerned. In Asia, Eugen Gerstenmaier, chairman! out by the Soviet Union and 20°; oa 


ae WHERE TO GO <= [he is considered a neutralist'of the Bundestag (Lower Japan. The next meetin 1 he £2S0line and set fire to them. 
catate ; ‘ é ‘ g will be 
FUTUREMATIC si oS 


= |with a slight leaning toward) House) and Karl Arnold, left-|held Thursday. jolie codes oer on thee 


cellery.” 


The LeCoultre Futurematic Bs AT 10 P.M.? pa the West. ‘wing ex-Premier of North! The hour-long first session 


: “ee Rhine-Westphalia. jbegan with preliminary ) 7 we His 
eo | i. smear : S st [Ww b ht 

is engineered to be the os ‘Anti Stalinism Explained : |speeches by Soviet Minister of Re age fall by Heine in it's a Matter of 
most accurate self-winding / BERLIN, April 29 «7—Com- Cambodia Trade Pact | Fisheries Alexander Ishkovy and, ; ' 


watch in the world. Here is | 'munist East German Premier| TOKYO, April 20 @ —Cam-|Japanese Agriculture Minister) ° 
achieved virtual constant @ Otte Grotewohl said Soviet\bodia and Communist China| !¢ito Kono, who expressed the 7 Min. 30 Sec. 


ind | hope that “the talks will permit W 
ie cinaien tae pale meine your friends tor a |l@aders adopted their anti-Stalin have signed a trade agreement 4 fair continuation of the fis |New Red Base Reported 


. a line in an effort to woo the eallj f i. fs ” . | TAIPEH. Formosa. April 29 ’ ’ : ” 
, pleasing evening «t #23. Au- . ealling for an exchange of $l4\eries agreement,” and would! AIPEH, Formosa, Apri No matter ubhere von live im the Greater Wath 
apt ge ie! anes Gees Canes - - ao ong world, it was disclosed million worth of goods, Peiping| reach a “permanent basis which (#—The Chinese Communists . its ' 
0 OW tt today is to ave Viennese music : on- oO ay Radio announced today. will satisfy both countries "” r . . sor eta nes ok 
eenans , " ock- : ' o ihave built a vast naval base at neton Area, 3 r@no more than an easy 7! 
the watch of tomorrow! + ag Be oe ee i It was 2 ye = ao Under the agreement the two . Pg ae ; — ee ee g you easy 714 
oa ton given by a hig ommu- nations will balance their trade Red Leader Reelecte Me nut fro , 
' . i } lichkeitt . € MINE ve fr “war 9 . 
At LeCoutive Jewelers aaa nist official for the vehement and accord “favorable treat- lof Kwangchow-wan, near stra unute drive from a Howard Johnson Restau 


i * “ Reuters ° ; 
Sree SEEN ON. a wOweet ont” te, soe Sher “oe fis as PALGHAT, India, April 29 tegic Hainan Island, a Na rant. You've thet close:t0 an enbentsuley te 
In 14K gold case $160. Grotewohl’s speech Friday tolbat added | Ady «Kumar Ghosh was re- ro songs Sige Fe reported ke : hick 
LE COULTRE students at East Berlin's Hum- eteeces general secretary of 2 we mang 1." one choose [rom exciuing menus which, every day, 
EXCEPTIONAL WATCHES AND CLOCKS TSth St. rcs public today said Stalins|= sneries Talks Open _| India's Communist Party today,/under control of the Red| offer a wide variety of delectable dishes... 


ade public today said Stalin’ ; | 
NORTHWEST aie tactics had lee pi MOSCOW, April 29 (INS) when the party's fourth annual Chinese navys. South China; ee 
Corner of EYE “anti-Soviet hatred” in the ®¥S80Japanese talks got under | congress ended here. | headquarters. which always taste so much better because, here, 


way today with an appeal for a| laa nati icicentieaniaia nine ita 


" world. . ' hey’ bing! 
en ee | “It was necessary to eradi-| Speedy conclusion” of a fish-| | they're made from the best of everything! So, 


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LONDON, April 298—Russia | 
, ili t h ] Ge 8 a 4 x j WATHINGTON.96°9 Penn Ave ae 94290 8 Stree 
is W ing 0 eip any s@rman “ 1412 New VYoarew Ave, WW 47% j3tn Se uw 
| |found living in the Soviet Un- MS UT, S | S deems tok Meio fe 
» |ion to return home if they want ARLINGTON—4700 Lee Huy FALLS CHURCH —Seven 


| fone, FAIRE AK —F aertan Corcie (oct S$ Rts $9 & 29) 
| to, Moscow radio said today. | Washington, 7th, 8th and E Sts. N.W. one , us S04 29 
| Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane pe 


The Soviet Government said _ 
} |this in a note handed to West 
* (Germany on Friday, acknow!l- 
ledging receipt last month of a 
‘list of 1000 German war pris- ‘a3 
; }oners said to be still in the So- a: 
viet Union, the radio said. | a. i i 
|| Russia has already repatri- ; OW ar are eserve un 5 
‘lated nearly 10,000 prisoners ‘} 


held for war crimes, in accord-' 
lance with an agreement 


As 2 . . 
; |reached in Moscow last year be-| Ay W 9 
tween the Soviet and West Ger-| ae or in or our i aniZa ion s 


= <a 


man Governments. Russia said | 

= the time that she would) 

study lists of any other Ger- 

mans believed to be held in| 

Russia. 

The West German Govern- a Memo to 
|ment has said it believed more 
than 100,000 Germans, mostly Treasurers and 


civilian deportees, were also in 


Pie ihe note, the Soviet Gov-| Custodians of 


ernment said the list was being d f 
| checked by the Soviet authori- 
fre the Funds of . 
'} The note said Soviet authori- 
: itles also would aid the West 
|German Embassy in settling 
the repatriation irebion. 
The Soviet note also declared 
;|that there still remained a 
i |\great number of Soviet citizens 
‘in Western Germany and re- 
i |ealled a promise by the West 
'German Government to give 

full cooperation in the repatri- 
' lation of these citizens. 

It noted that large-scale re- 

: |patriations of German prison- 
ers held in Russia already had 
‘taken place since the visit of 
|'West German Chancellor Kon- 
rad Adenauer to Moscow last 
:|September. Russia and West 
:|Germany agreed to establish 
‘diplomatic relations at that 
‘meeting and arrangements 
‘were made for repatriation of 
German prisoners in Russia 
| Since then, however, West 
‘Germany has pressed for re- 
patriation of large numbers of 
Germans whose presence in the 
Soviet Union has not been offi- 
: iclally acknowledged by Russia. 


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A 


Lodge Asks Aid 
Through U.N. 


My Rex Harrelson 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., 
April 29 (»—Ambassador Henry 
Cabot Lodge Jr. said today the 
present world situation re- 
quires the 
United States 
tochannela 
larger share of 
its foreign aid 
through the 
United Na- 
tions. 

eee In meeting 
Spee ithe challenge 

ve \of the new So- 
wa iviet competi- Be , 
f= jtion, he _ said, 
‘ such a move Lodge 
would offer “some feal advan- 
tages over a program sponsored 
by the United States alone.” 

“Multilateral aid,” Lodge add- 
ed. “offers a way to prevent the 
socalled auction which some 
are trying to promote between 
the United States and the 
USSR as to which will spend 
the most in an underdeveloped 
country.” 

The chief United States dele- 
gate outlined his views when 
‘asked about the current reap- 
\praisal of the foreign aid pro- 
gram now under way in Wash- 

ee ington. His statement was the 
; strongest indication to date that 
Hail, You Say the Eisenhower Administration 
Jerry Coleman of Wichita |might divert substantial 
Falls, Tex. doesn't quite ‘amounts of economic aid 
know what to make of these a the U.N. 
tennis-ball-size hail stones | U. 5. Chief Supporter 
which fell on his front lawn | It had been known, however, 
over the weekend. ithe Administration was con- 
—_____—— cerned both by the stepped-up 
program of Communist eco- 
nomic aid and by increasing 


9.652 Billion criticism of the U. S. bilateral 


aid program. 
t) Asian leaders have been 
Now World S pressing for a new emphasis 
on multilateral programs, par- 
. ticularly those of the U. N. 
Population Technical assistance program 
and the proposed special U. N. 
Fund for Economic Develop- 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., mane 
tonight estimated that the although the major supporter 
world’s population reached a - the a N. age program, has 
awe 9 aK mT : channeled only a tiny segment 
total of 2.652 billion in tt of its foreign aid through this 
give or take 5 per cent for p0s-| medium. Russia has given little 
more than token contributions. 


sible error. 
The figure was one of about; The United States, for ex- 
gave $15.5 million to- 


| 
nill statistics in the #™Pe, Ph) 
two | gene 1D ward the 1956 U. N. technical 
U. N.’s 790-page annual Vemo-| ,.<ictance program in compari- 


graphic Yearbook, which deals' son with $153 million spent on 
with population trends. ‘its bilateral Point Four pro- 
Population is growing by 1% | tam. Russia contributed noth- 
on nt a year. the West ing to the program until 1953 
to 2'2 per cer pennies and has since given only about 
ern world has more women ¢; million a year. 
than men in its cities, and in Bid to Russia too 
Arab countries and Asia there| lilt chat sts cs eal 
| Lodge's statement was i 
. e A 
Sce Geers men than women, the’ +. “Russia, as well as the United 
Yearbook says. States, to join in pooling more 
But statisticians whe com-'of their aid under U. N. super- 
piled the work warned that it vision. He expressed the belief 
is incomplete and that its fig- the proposed move would offer 


special benefits to the recipient 
ures only supplement other ste | “coontries. P 


tistics in existence. Many coun-| QOne advantage, he said, is 
tries fall short in giving the that a sound multilateral pro- 
U. N. figures for the book. so would tage Bea pcoradnced 
Began, | . or engaging ‘in politica ne- 
The Yearbook lists New York tration. wry & is what the Com. 
with its metropolitan area a5 munists de and which we are 
the largest city in the world /uavaety suspected of wanting 
. o do. 
_— 0 eres og gm ant Lodge suggested that U. N. 
next with 6.3 million. itechnicians, sent into the un- 
book lacks official figures for derdeveloped countries, might 
Moscow or any other large So- be given special] uniforms which 
niet oliing. beng gg nn it difficult for 
‘ _jthem to engage in “surrepti- 
A standard U. S. almanac es ‘tious political activity.” P 
timates the Greater Moscow; The Russians have supplied 
population at 7 million. That’ few technicians under the U. N. 
figure would put it ahead of pat yet Ba — for og 
: : 0 experts supplie 
Tokyo, third in the Yearbook) the U.N. only five vase Rus. 
list with 6.3 million, followed sian The United States sup- 
by Shanghai with 6.2 million| plied 95 and Britain 84. 
and Paris with 4.8 million. | Lodge said the United States 
Red China’s 583 million peo-|should maintain both bilateral 
ple make up the biggest popu-|and multilateral programs. 


lation in the world. India is Points to World Status 


listed next at 377 million, the" | . 
Soviet Union third with 214) “But.” he added, “the present 
million, the United States| World situation is one which re- 


fourth with 162 million. ‘quires our giving new emphasis 


By regions, 55 per cent of the|*® multilateral programs. We 
world population—1451 million |¢4" do this without any addi- 
—were in Asia, not counting|"onal expense by divereing a 


the Soviet Union area; 404 mil-|PeTcentage of our foreign aid 


lion were in Europe, 357 million ‘funds to multilateral channels.” 


in the Americas, 210 million in| Allocation of substantial in-) 
creases to the U. N. would raise) 


Africa. | 7 N. would 
Because the figures are in-| several questions in Washington 
and in the world organization. 


slete, no statistician here 

tog come! oa ‘tod many men In the past, the United States| 
and how many women there has insisted on a matching ar-| 
are in the world. They guess T@mgement under which it 
it is about 50-50. 'would contribute no more than| 

The best they can do is to 53 per cent of the total techni- 
determine that in India, for|ca! assistance. A question, there- 
example, there are 127 men to fore, would be whether the 
100 women in cities of 100,000, United States would raise or 
or more. In Ceylon it is 173)abandon this ceiling in the 
men to 100 women. ‘event other countries would 

But in Denmark, Sweden,| match larger United States con- 
England and Wales the men tributions. 
are out-numbered 100 to 89. | Another would be whether 

In the United States, a break- the United States would drop 


down shows 53,511,085 men and its opposition to the U. N. Spe- 
56,054,925 women over the age cial Development Fund and 
of 15. | start it off with a substantial 

The fastest growing country|contribution. Refusal of coun- 
in recent years was Venezuela,|tries tike the United States and 
3 per cent a year. Slowest was Britain to support the fund has 
Ireland—four-hundredths of 1 been responsible for the long 
per cent. delay in its establishment. 


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THE WASHIN 


GTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, April 30, 1956 . 5 


_. Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. ... Chevy Chase and Alexandria Stores, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


oy 


j 


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SAVE ON MEN’S 
TROPICAL SUITS 


36-0 would be 45.00 


59.50 regularly 69.50 


AT 36.00—Save on an excellent group of all wool 
tropicals and blends of Dacron and wool (Dacron 55%, 
wool 45%). Color and pattern selection is complete, 
with both mid-tones and char-tones represented in 
tan, brown, gray, blue, etc., in plain, checks, neat 
splash effects, plaids and ticks. Single-breasted styles, 
2 and 3 button, center vent, flap pockets. Regulars, 
shorts, longs and stouts. 


AT 59.50—Save on fine tropical weight worsteds, wor- 
sted and mohair, worsted and Dacron (all properly 
labeled for fabric content), expertly tailored by Grieco 
and Oakloom. There are new patterns in hairlines, 
plaids, checks and nub effects. Both two and three 
button single-breasted styles, with center vent, flap 
pockets. Regulars, shorts, longs and stouts. 


Felt Hat, shown on figure, regulary 10.00, 7.45 


W&L—The Men’‘s Store, 2nd Floor 
1% also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


: 


generous savings on 


MEN’S UMBRELLAS 


95 
4 ‘ regularly 6.50 


Be protected on rainy days with a rust- 
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acetate material. Colors and handle de- 
sign are keyed to quiet masculine dignity. 
W&L—The Men’s Store, 2nd Floor 

» « » also Chevy Chase and ‘Alexandria 


> _ - Sd - ~ . 
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FURNISHINGS 


T-Shirts — Men’‘s T-Shirts of 
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large. Reg. 1.25, 89c, 6 for 5,00 


Pajamas—Men's cool summer 
pajamas of batiste fabric, fully 
cut with elastic waistband, in 
solid color with contrasting pip- 
ing. Sizes A to D in Short-sleeve, 
knee length, coat style. Reg- 
ularly 3.95, 2.99, 3 for 8.75 


Socks—Men’s socks in anklet 
length, all cotton, in diamonds, 
argyles and panel designs, sizes 
10% to 13. Also all nylon and 
nylon-cotton combinations in the 
popular stretch socks, where one 
size fits all. Includes solids, dia- 
monds and clock designs. Regu- 
larly 1.00, 69%c, 3 for 2.00 


W&L—THE Men's Store, 2nd Floor 
» » « also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


Tah a 


save now on men’s 


SUMMER 
WEAVE 
SLACKS 


6» 
regularly 8.95 to 14.95 


For solid comfort during the hot 
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save on men’s Rialto 


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Handy Citation Case, by Rialto, is 
made of deep buff 5-ounce cow- 
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In suntan, ginger and black. 16” 
size, regularly 12,95, 9.95 


18” size, regularly 14.95, 11.95 
(Please add 10% Federal Tax to prices) 


W&L——Luggage, 7th Floor 
» « also Chevy Chase’ and Alexandria 


save 2.00 on men’s 


SUMMER 
SPORTS SHOES 


5 
regularly 10.95 


You'll find a large selection of sum- 
mer sports shoes on sale now, in- 
cluding comfortable ‘‘white bucks,” 
designed for leisure wear. 

Many other styles to choose from. 


W&L—The Men's Store, 2nd Floor 
» e « &lso Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


- 


| Mondays, Therdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week deys, 9:20 to 6 


— 


ie 4) 


A 


ite 


- nn oe page ES HERALD , Heat on Eden to Ease Embar £0 on Reds ec 
Eden tried to obtain revision |the stanchly Conservative Sun-;embargo, said Britain would : 


* ie LONDON, April 29 jee 
ee n bee ee sa lure of millions of dollars in/'of the embargo during his talks gpg org slants sds not be able to handle any big 
na ak | “Tha of strategic ma 
: ee. 4 % Pal ap Westingten two mouths age. rials is barring us from the full ena alae sete chen te 


Now the heat is on Eden agaim.| ¢ 990 million-a : 
‘year ($560 mil-jcuts steel consumption f 

First indication of Conserva-|}ion) Mr. Khrushchev nat a ption for re- 

tive unrest turned up in party/Do the Americans not agree} The left-wing Laborite told 


* _ ae F ‘ - . a fe Pe 
urs e a? & ‘a Pe newspapers today. with Sir Anthony thatthe risk'a political rally at Bellshill, 
ss a Pfs Brace aie: “It is time to be hardheaded|of immediate war has receded? Scotland, the only way Britain 
ts,” ee Mies : and cut the panic action of Then why not let Britain|could get enough steel to meet 
+ y Re a Fo pi : of ' > 


three years ago,” wrote politi-|sell the listed merchant ships) Soviet orders is to “stop pour- 


By Chalmers M. Roberts % elites: "Te 3 oe ; : Tee aie > cal columnist John Wilkes in|and rubber tires?” ‘ing out hundreds of millions 
Staff Reporter ; toe. te ey Me Ee fee os vey Iron son. # deg Ry cary Bevan, 7 of ang oy = weapons we shall 
State John Fos-|on in the Soviet Union an ~f ere, ; F urtain. ed ° OR CEPERENS © 7 arte Us. 
ow ‘Dulles’ fies to Paris Tues-/how to encourage the trend) f “Soe F d be t bef re | 
day for the first North Atlantic| away from Stalinist totali- ’ . | Muerte. ne ew angled before | Professors Warned 
Treaty Organization meeting at) tarianism. . : — ee are ae “OV 
which chief attention will be| The dilemma of the United Se ee 7 eee lel ct Promice To Teach Loyalty 
given to nonmilitary problems.| States and the West has been ae /. wa _  £-— = | Nikolai Bulganin and Commu- Reuters 
The issue will be how to/ well = + vo smeaag K, . i. . iis . a, jinist Party boss Nikita Khrush-| The East German govern- 
make NATO, founded seven| more the Russians § like th _——_ Se chev during their recent visit.;ment has warned professors of 
years ago to check Stalinist —— bad — ionaabeed a A a3 . It touched off protests from theology that they must edu 
ita aggression, into an)” ’ APs Fai , ive ri 
eflective political instrument| they are up to the point yom La . , the Socialist lett that the Ko- cate their students to “active 
linking western Europe | with | teen ng sor A we wan | Fj ion. rean war embargo is out of|loyalty” toward the Commu. 
_ bare Fey bho og In other words, the Moscow i e gal Ee “ey 5 “~ a Page ae wed world” | nist state. 
Dulles told the press last| Smiles may convince too many me ag i Res i se os ty. Se eee oe 
& GR: oo. ep Be as perity. chief of the state secretariat 


- hat they can cut back; 2 e Cagle ee oe Rare: 
week that NATO must either) people t _.. Cg ala ed Fae 
»\on military preparedness be-| © 9 i Se “ is Some diplomats expected for higher education, the gov- 


“grow” or “tend to dry up. | volves,| — > Or ae ee °| 
The emphasis is yy to os “e + the mpengee = A into = bags a hee gi ¥ sroeaathg nis vols ged i mus’ jernment was “gravely wor- 
2. oa ts political Rg purely nationalistic state. For| ~; aie PI iy co “enadbenhh to Presi.| Tied” about current develop- 
oe some — exceptions, Olt ye West” ae couvines ts ‘ Hes ee i dent Eisenhower for revision|Ments at the six theological 
, . Ww c tit Ne i LEAR ate hla : : . , 
economic matters are likely to owe of the embargo list so Britain faculties at East German uni- 
be left to other European multi. Russian leaders — they we Staff Phote ican sell ships, machine tools| versities, where almost 1000 
nothing more to gain by force and other now-banned goods young East Germans are 


national organizations, some of| . 
: and therefore they would do | ! 
which include non-NATO mem-|) iter to use their energies CYO Spelling Champs to the Russians. studying to become clergymen. 


bers. ildi and 
But nothing concrete is ex-| ow iatyie _ Se ar, their| Richard Lucas, 11, of St. Bernadette’s School, Silver Spring, 


pected this week beyond anew. “ neonle, the argument, and Patricia Kenney, 13, of St. Mary’s School, Bryantown, }e 
six-month study. goes. Md., won the Catholic Youth Organization spelling bee yes- 
Seek to Meet New Tactics Reds Convince Many terday at Mackin School. Some 14,000 students in area 9 }} ’ 

; 


Store Hours: 9 50 a.m. te §:45 p.* 


DOOD TROND 


Dulles’ speech a week ago The Administration acknowl- Catholic elementary schools took part in preliminaries. 


as well as earlier calls by NATO 
| edges that the bulk of the non- 
mation officials all center OM) Communist world believes eli bs wm 
the point that Western policies, j,i55¢ have reall changed in fast clip. Others are very) thought process now going on) 
above all American policies, R -» ‘ & rocess of bearish of such possibilities. in Washington. But a new, 
—— oe = P All these ideas at least are| concerted American policy still) 


must be altered to meet the doin 
, g so. Some, like Indian 
new Soviet tactics. | Prime Minister Nehru, who will symptomatic of a considerable! seems to be some way off. 


It is much easier to talk) 0% washin , 

Meer ; m gton in July, re- 
about giving NATO political) ,ortedly are convinced that the 
functions than to do so, how-| curge of education has created 
ever. It might consider Ger-| irreversible forces inside Rus- 
man reunification, the Cyprus) sia moving toward modification 
issue over which three NATO) o¢ the collective dictatorship. 
nations are disputing, perhaps; yygosiavia’s Tito believes the 
the Middle East or North) satellites will come to be as 
without raising new cries of) munist. as his own nation. 


imperialism will be very diffi- The problem, as seen by the 

cult. If Dulles has any hard) administration. is not to be! RUUD 

— = g ~ to go ~= | oe he| caught in mid-passage if the e | 
s thus far concealed them! bridge of hopes collapses. If! ° 

~— ete cl te that th ithe West lets down its guard) A\COA ALLOY 

at is ciear is tna ere | and rmits Moscow some) . 

are certain limitations on how shen veatertes abroad they’) automatic CA? water heater 

far the United States Govern-| eould be a substitute for doing —_ 

ment would be.prepared to g0.|more for Russians at home.| 

It certainly will not want to tie| Moscow might then be able to' 

Its policy to western Europe,|switch back to Stalinism. 

especially to the European co-| Otherwise, it may never be 

lonial powers, since it has re-| possible. Or so this line of! lasts for years! 

sponsibilities in all quarters of| thought goes. | 


the globe. Nor will the United! It appears to be rather well-|| Ne Money Down—5.10 per month | “ uly s. GOVERNMENT imspectec 


States agree to restrictions on conceded here that much of 


its own freedom of decision, a| what will happen in Russia will Pay on your gas bill , ig 

principle easier to state than/ be determined by internal fac- = ~ 

to apply. tors. Yet it is hard to say how ) o Cc in | ppc 
: ee 


Perhaps one of the most use-| much influence can be brought 


ful functions of a NATO politi-/to bear from outside. Some | 4 u 
cal arm would be to formulate,|feel that when a despotism STANDARD in Own 
| 


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Tito to Pay Official Visit ——___—eeeen. — 


To Soviet Union in June 


Reuters - . 

BELGRADE, April 29—Pres-; Nikita Khrushchev. He has al- 
ident Tito of Yugoslavia will| ready paid official visits to Brit- 
pay an official visit to the So-|ain, France, Turkey, India, 
viet Union in June, it was an-| Burma, Ethiopia and Egypt. 
nounced here Tito was invited to Moscow 
tonight. by the new Russian leaders 

Tito is due to ma last year. His visit continues 
pay an official ‘ » \|a steady improvement of Rus- 
visi to France , ; |so-Yugoslav relations since the 
before his Rus- gaa inauguration of post-Stalin pol- 
sian visit. He ; 5 ,/| \|icy of tolerance for Tito’s. ear- 
is expected to : lier defiance of the Kremlin. 
leave for ° 
pone wast — Se Adm. Burke in Saigon 
this week ~, 4 4 SAIGON, South Vietnam, 

By going to April 29 ‘™»—Adm. Arleigh A. 
Moscow, which Tito Burke, United States Chief of 
he last visited in the days of| Naval Operations, arrived in 
Stalin, Tito will return a visit; Saigon today to confer briefly 
here last May by the Soviet|with Vietnamese President Ngo 
leaders Nikolai Bulganin and/Dinh Diem. 


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Here’s proof that the Chrysler Windsor V-8 offers more 
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Yet you can own this bigger, more New in 1956 Chrysler Cor oF eg 
. Major style changes YES NO NO 
powerful Chrysler Windsor V-8 for the “Longer Body YES NO NO 


New Pushbutton Drive 


cost of a medium-price car... even ~ .Control* VES 
New Revolutionary : 


for the cost of a fully equipped “low- Brake System YES 
; Hi-Fi Record Player* YES NO 

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Instant Heating System*} YES NO 
drive the YEAR-AHEAD car yourself. 
V-8 engine . . . major advances which Chrysler has had for years! 


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& 


Report Critical 
Of WOCs’ Role 


the “last-resort” regulations for|July BDSA reported 154 of its 
employing WOCs and allowed 450 employes were WOCs, with 
them to serve in BDSA as in-anather 1500 WOCs available 
dustry division directors andjon an emergency standby ros 
assistant administrators—“with-|ter. The July figure preceded 
out regard to whether full-time|the Antitrust Subcommittee’s 
employes were available.” Jus- lengthy hearings. By the end 
tice Department standards forof January, when the hearings 
advisory groups have also been, e over, BDSA reported only 
ignored. 132 WOCs employed on a full- 
®*WOC “concern for post-|time basis, and that figure is 
emergency competition caused now down to 22. 
expansion goals to be discour- 
aged,” particularly in the alumi. Order Issued by Ike 
num and newsprint industries., President Eisenhower issued 
“A significant part of the cur-'an executive order on Nov. 28 
rent newsprint shortage may be | governing the employment of! 
directly attributed to the con-/WOCs in the BDSA, but Sub-| 
tinued refusal of WOCs from committee Democrats con-| 
the industry to enlarge theitended at the time that the 
newsprint expansion goals,” the|President had done nothing 
majority report declared. ‘more than restate the inade- 
a tot? quacies of existing law. 
Tightening Up" Asked In their minority view the Re- 
The Democrats recommended! publicans declared: “Continued 
a general tightening up of the| attacks on dedicated men from 
employment of WOCs in Goy-| industry who are willing to lend 
their unique services to the 
“=r :; ; Government will result in a 
hg oo definite disservice to the wel- 
flict of interest statutes which we Ge Gur COMNIEG. ERS NS BNI 
WOCs now enior-—nelatio out |e? to attain an adequate state 
aoa a= 9e R of mobilization preparedness.” | 
such exemptions were never; in @ later reply Chairman 


needed to attract WOCs In| Celler pointed out the Demo- 


| 
World Wars I and II. Th lso | — tovre?? | 
cred Vasatiog to peenat 2 catno ume ruled oot ST-V Ear-Od Grass Exper 


rgec furth 
WOCs from being appointed to. WOCs. since Cake coud 


port urged standards of “pef-| ource” 


missible” outside activity for A . Ww 

WOUs working for the Govern- Pre Me B whe 
ment on a full-time basis, close| ding Jr. (N. J.), Byron G. Rogers 
compliance between BDSA and (Cojo.), James M. Quigley (Pa.)! 


the Justice Department to pre-| and Celler. Dissenting were Re- 


policymaking Government jobs.| make the Government “ . ® ° 
— ; guilty 
In addition, the majority re-| + neglecting an important re- Still Happy With Subject 


' 


Grass expert Agnes Chase: The best place to study agrostology is in the field. 


By Liz Hillenbrand 


Stat Reporter 
Every morning, as the rest of |District is “not grass country,” soured 


By Charles Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer 


1 Killed, 3 Hurt | 
By Hotel Bombs (= 


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vent industry-wide collusion by| publicans William M. MeCul.| Washington heads for work, a Mrs. Chase says she doesn't while you sleep! Helps sweeten 


individual company officials) : > hai 

serving on Commerce advisory | 0°; seating Hugh Scott (Pa.)|small, gray-haired woma 
groups, and a general insist-| g 

ence that the Commerce De- 

partment separate its defense ISRAEL—From Page I 


program from its business serv- 
Egypt, U.N. 
has fascinated her for 70 years 


ice program. 
15 Division Heads 

The BDSA, which received N A d 
the brunt of the report's criti- ear ecor The subject is grass. And 
cism, is a successor to the old Mrs. Chase, who is widely 
National Production Authority|past 12 hours,” an Associated) known as an expert in agrostol- 
and now incorporates a number Press dispatch said.) ogy, would much rather talk 
of other Commerce Department! The shooting ruptured the about grass than about her- 
offices. | uneasy calm which has pre-| self 

BDSA's primary defense'yailed along the Gaza Strip | She has served since her 
. function is the allocation of ma-| since Hammarskjold won Egyp- formal retirement without 
terials for the military and tian and Israeli agreement to a compensation — compensation 
atomic energy programs. It is ceasefire two weeks ago. of a monetary nature, that is, 
heavily concerned with stock- Hammarskjold returned to but... 
piling, Government loans and Cairg from Lebanon Saturday; “Grass is much more inter- 
recommending accelerated tax- to discuss with Egyptian offi-jesting,” she explains. “If it 
amortization certificates. cials additional measures to in-|were not for grasses, the world 

Fifteen of BDSA’s 25 indus-'sure the peace in the Middle|never would have been civil- 
try division directors are fast. ized. Your bread is made from 
WwOCs and, until January, the) (Hammarskjoldconferred|the seed of a grass. And wheat, 
BDSA’s three assistant admin-'Sunday night with Egyptian|which is a grass, was the be- 
istrators were also WOCs. Last|premier Gamal Abdel Nasser|ginning of civilization, James 
. for 1% hours, the Associated|H. Breasted Jr., the historian, 
___ Advertisement | Press reported. After the meet-itells us.” 


' ling, Foreign Minister Mah-| Near her office are long rows 
Don't Neglect Slipping ‘moud Fawzi told ne wsmen of white storage cabinets which 


FALSE TEETH “the negotiations are continu-|house part of the National Her- 
ling.”) ‘barium, containing the largest 
Do false ~ aren. > or — Hammarskjold met twi hgh mapa hes — _—~ — 
when you talk, eat, laugh of sneeze’ iwith Fawzi today to draft the;mens in the world. Thousands 
to enn one * ASTEETH final text of the agreement.jof.them have been personally 
alkaline (non-scid) sprin- | Monday he will fly toe Iscael to| collected and classified by Mrs. 
seek that nation’s agreement to|Chase, whose official title is 
x. ithe draft. | Ressateh Associate in Grasses, 
NO Sumy eTakrm today Informed sources said the| Department of Botany, Unite 
ie Get "PAST ed ‘agreement provides for with- States National Museum. 
- ______|drawal of Egyptian and Israeli} “I can show you some lovely 
troops some 550 yards from the grasses,” she offers, opening 
frontiers. Israel has opposed|one of the doors and reaching 
any such withdrawal on grounds|into a carefully stacked pile 
it would strip numerous border of folders containing spec- 
settlements of their defense|imen. She brings out a_ tall, 
against Arab raiders. graceful plant taped on a large 
Hammarskjold has shuttled |sheet and labeled, “Paspalum 
among the capitals of Israel, splendens” which grows on the 
Egypt, Jordan, Syria and Leb- rounded hills of Brazil. 
anon for two weeks in his quest} “The best place to study fs 
for peace. As a result, Israel in the field,” she says, noting 
and Egypt agreed to stop the that her trips have taken her 
shooting along their borders.|to Brazil, Europe, Puerto Rico 
Syria conditionally accepted a and Venezuela. She heads for 
ceasefire with Isreal. Jordan'“the regions which haven't 
and Lebanon also gave condi-| been worked.” 
tional approval to similar agree-| Mrs. Chase, who “used to 
ments, informed sources said.|collect bouquets” of grass for 
‘her grandmother in Chicago 
las a child, started active study 
‘in the field by “botanizing out 
the dunes of Northern 


Master Painters Prefer 


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- PAINTS 


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m4 1823 14th NW, 710 N Giebe Ra 
CO. 5-0336 JA. 77-7955 
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2531 Ennalis Avenue 


=| Starting as a botanist in the 
» Chicago Field Museum she 
_, came to Washington in 1903 
4\/as an agrostological artist with 


‘the Department of Agriculture. 


re e 
: Sofa & Chair ‘Two years later she became 
: © an assistant in agrostology, and 
_ Includes labor and material. 5 0) >|in 1935 she was principal boto- 
Large selection of fabrics, ;\nist. Between 1912 and her re- 
| Sone and E si ae she worked in the 
) Smithsonian as a Department 
Complete with cording, zip- : “up fof Agriculture employe. 


+ pers, and box pleats. 


REUPHOLSTERED puters, $69-% 


; Author of a widely accepted 
+| textbook called the “First Book 
;\of Grasses,” Mrs. Chase’s field 
‘ volumes now total 52 in num- 


Choice 5 Colors of Cotton Texture 
includes Material and Labor > | ber. 
(| In addition to revising the 


| Manual of Grasses, published 
§ by the Department of Agricul- 
- ture in 1951, she is the author 


DRAPERIES. NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO LARGE. EASY CREDIT TERMS - of a number of scientific ar- 
COMMERCIAL WORK! HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, LOBBIES, ETC. \ticles on grasses. 

2447 18th Street N.W. CO. 5-5116 © probably the most active 

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, = ton, Mrs. Chase’s current labor 
Estimates Cheerfully Given in Nearby Md. & Va. jof love is editing and revising 


ETL LE LLL ELLE OLE | an index to the. scientific 


age . . ed —, 


we 


CP Re RR = RRR 


names of all the grasses of the 
world, some .80,000 cards, The 
index has been maintained in 
the Grass Herbarium for about 
70 years and its revision is 
now Being typed. 

Since she maintains that the 


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year-old Agnes Chase that she latifolia. She makes er 

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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
vs | Monday, April 30, 1956 7 


Chicago Tribune Press Service 

CHICAGO, April 29— One 
man was killed today and three 
were injured when two bombs, 
exploding seconds apart, rocked | 
the 4story New Market Hotel, | 
scene of an incendiary fire a 
month ago. 

More than 50 guests, truck) 
drivers an dother employes of 
nearby produce firms, fled to! 
the street. Firemen quickly ex-| 
tinguished a small fire in the) 
basement, where the blasts oc-| 
curred, and estimated the dam- 
age at $10,000. 

Killed was Albert Ziemba, 58, 
hotel handyman, who was in| 
his first-floor room, directly 
above one of the explosions. 
The injured were Nils Lund- 
strom, 55, night<lesk clerk: 
Julius Grzybek, 45, a laborer, 
and Edward Stelle, 53, a dock- * 
hand. | 


Brentano Due in London| 


LONDON, April 29 —West 
German Foreign Minister Hein- 
rich von Brentano will arrive 
here Monday for first-hand in- 
formation on Prime Minister 
Anthony Eden's 10-day talks 
with the Soviet leaders. 


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Air Fare Asked 


United Press 


North American Airlines an-|London, Paris, Frankfurt and 
nounced yesterday it will apply|Rome, was turned down by 
to the Civil Aeronautics Board|CAB last December on grounds 
for permission to start low-jthat serious foreign relations| 
cost air service to Europe problems were involved in low- 
which would cut existing fares cost fares. The airline said the 
in half. agreement with Luxembourg 

The airline said the applica-|solves this problem. 
tion will ask that North Amer-/|Rates Called Excessive 
ican be allowed to start direct; In announcing its application, | 
overnight service from Boston,|a North American spokesman) 
New York, Philadelphia andicharged that present transat- 
Baltimore to Luxembourg on/lantic fares are “grossly exces- 
June 15. The lowest fare under sive.” He pointed out it now 
the new plan—Boston to Lux-|costs almost four times as much) 
embourg—will be $145, the air-'to fly to Europe as it does to 
line said: California from the East Coast, | 

North American is asking|in spite of the fact that it is’ 
permission to run the service|only 50 per cent farther. | 
for an initial three-year period.' In its application, North 
Recently it was granted full| American leveled a blast at the 
landing rights by Luxembourg | International Air Transport As-| 
to use that country as the Eu-| sociation, a private group whose 
ropean terminal of its new) members carry over 90 per cent 
service. of international air traffic, It 

Under the plan, the airline|said “the IATA machinery has) 
said, passengers will be able to in fact been an open invitation 
fly to Europe for the first time /to uncontrolled price fixing.” 
for less than the minimum fare} The application said “under'! 
by ship. the IATA rate-fixing cartel ar- 

Other prospective fares to/rangements,” international air- 
Luxembourg announced by the line fares “are and have long 
airline are: From New York, been grossly excessive.” 
$150; Philadelphia, $155; and; It said CAB has deplored the | 
Baltimore, $158.50. An airline |ability of IATA to fix transat- 
spokesman said the Luxem-|lantic prices and that the new | 
bourg terminal is from 120 to\fare proposal offers CAB “a| 
300 miles from all principal great opportunity to help bring! 
European cities. labout the lower-cost transat- 

A similar cut-rate proposal lantic service it has expressed) 
by North American, to fly to\a desire for.” 


Networks to Challenge 
Charges of Monopoly 


By Lawrence Laurent 
Btaf!’ Reporter . 
Sen. John W. Bricker (R-Ohio)/net income of the entire TV 
has charged the Columbia industry. (In 1954, there were 


Broadcasting System and the | four TV networks and 410 


Nat 1 Broadcasting Company” 

ational Broadc 

with having “an unprecedented |!*° Per Cent of Investment 

economic stranglehold on the| 2. The CBS-TV network, to- 
its three wholly 


het TEP tol » (gether with 
Nation’s television industry. ‘owned stations. “had a net in- 


Bricker also charged: “Effec-| | 
tive competition is stifled under | ©°™® before yey perce 
this yoke of economic domi- to 108 per cent of total reported 
nance. The result is a private) Me, investment as of Jan. i, 


monopoly.” 
The charges were made in| 3. The NBC-TV network, to-| 


a report to the Senate Commit-/gether with its five wholly| still suggest the probability of . 

| a recovery trend in the fourth 3 
quarter. The installment debt | 
| cycle will be more favorable to : 


tee on Interstate and Foreign|owned stations, had a net in- 
Commerce. The report is re-/come before Federal taxes, 
leased today. Bricker is the|“equivalent to 87 per cent o 
former chairman and senior Re-|total reported net investment 
publican on the Committee, as of Jan. 1, 1954." — 
which has jurisdiction over the| Bricker charged: “The dollar 
Federal Communications Com-|sign has so obstructed the 
mission. vision of the networks and 
He asked for passage of two large stations as to constitute a 
amendments to the Communi-|violation of the public trust. 
cations Act of 1934. The two|The airwaves belong to the 
amendments would place net-|people, but have been con- 
works under stricter control of;verted to a money-making 
the FCC and would limit net-jgrab.” 
work ownership of television) Bricker made no charges 
stations. against the American Broad- 
casting Company TV network 
Stanton Replies or the now-defunct DuMont TV 
A statement, in reply to Brick-/network. Both reported losses 
er’s charges, was issued last 


during 1954. 
night in New York by Frank) Stanton claimed “Senator 
Stanton, president of CBS, Inc. 


Bricker has been highly selec- 
Stanton said he plans to appear tive in his choice of “facts.” 
before the Senate Commerce; Stanton also said “Senator 
Committee and “address myself|Bricker has ignored the fact 
to each of the issues which|that through the end of 1952, | 
Senator Bricker has now raised.|CBSinvested a total of $53.1) 
“At that time,” Stanton said,)million in television network- 
“the facts will establish that) ing without earning a penny in 
CBS is not monopolistic, that it) profit.” 
has no ‘economic stranglehold’| He added: “The profits after| 
on the industry and that Sen-| taxes of the CBS television net-| 
ator Bricker’s charges are utter- work in 1954 were only 4.6 per! 
ly without foundation.” cent of its sales. This is to be) 
A spokesman for NBC said|compared with the average of 
network officials would make/6.1 per cent of sales as to profits | 
no statement until they had/after taxes of some 3000 leading | 
read the complete text of the| United States companies.” 


8 


MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1956 


AS LONG as the conflict 
continues between the infla- 
tionary pressures and the coun- 
terinflationary credit policies, 
it should not 
be surprising 
that some of 
the business 
facts and fig- 
ures appear 
favorable 
while others 
appear to car- 
ry unfavor- 
able implica- 
tions. In order 
to achieve a 
balanced ap- 
praisal of the current status 
of the economy, it is necessary 
to resist the temptation to 
overemphasize the positive 
signs while ignoring the nega- 
tive, and vice versa. 

Positive: The FRB index of 
production has been holding 
fairly steady on a high plateau 
in the 142-144 range for the 
past four months. The latest 
available figures indicate that 
employment and personal in- 
come have also been holding 
steady around record levels. 

It still appears that business 
is going forward with expand- 
ing expenditures for plant and 
equipment, This is important 
because expenditures of this 
type tend to have a dynamic 
effect on the whole economy. 
In spite of some continued 
sluggishness in residential con- 
struction, the contract award 
figures and other clues suggest 
at least a moderately rising 
rate in total activity. There is 
still plenty of confidence in 
the prospects for long-term 
growth in the economy. 

There are some indications 


'of a lull in business activity 


in the third quarter, but the 
clues available at the moment 


a renewed expansion of install- 
ment credit in the latter part 
of the year, anc this condition 
coupled with the introduction 
of attractive new 1957 automo- 
bile models in the autumn 
would seem to be a favorable 
combination for this industry 
at that time. Meanwhile, the 
various Government agencies 


-. the elections 


probably have it in their power 
to stimulate residential con- 
struction and some of the 
other segments of the econo- | 
my when the time is deemed | 
propitious. | 
ow ' 
ALTHOUGH the credit pol. | 
icy is restrictive now, the nega- 
tive effects on business are 
supposed to be limited to the 
elimination of inflationary 
pressures—the purpose is not 
to create a noticeable deflation. 
The knowledge that there is 
this limitation on the negative | 
side of the credit situation | 
tends to be a reassuring psy- | 
chological factor. The fact that | 
borrowings against security | 
holdings are .omparatively low | 
tends to minimize the threat 


27-page Bricker report. 


Most of Bricker’s report deals 
with previously secret financial 
data for 1954, the last year for 
which complete data is avail- 
able. Here are some of the 
financial statistics which ‘ 
Bricker cited: 

1. CBS and NBC networks, | 
together with their eight wholly 
owned stations, had a net in- 
come, before Federal taxes, 
equivalent to 46 per cent of the 


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NAtional 


FAO Reports 


ROME, April 29 ‘*»—Ameri- 
can and Canadian wheat ex- 
ports dropped during 1955, a 
survey of the United Nations 
Food and Agriculture Organiza- & 
tion showed today. : 

Slight increases in Argentine [ae 
and Australian exports failed 2% 
to offset the decline in ship- = 
ments from Canada and the 5m 
United States. Re 

Canadian exports of wheat 3% 
and wheat flour dropped from | 2% 
3,825,000 tons in 1954 to 3,@55,-| & 
000 tons in 1955. U. S. exports) Sam 
slipped from 3,329,000 tons to! 
3,291,000 tons. Be 

Argentine exports rose from 2% 
1,666,000 tons in 1954 to 1,696,-'& 
000 tons. Australian shipments | 
were up from 1,144,000 tons to = 
1,158,000 tons. ie 

The survey showed all four & 
countries shipped less wheat to = 
Europe in 1955 than in the pre- && 


Washington 


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Eeonomie View .... 
Care Needed in A ppraising Economy 


of necessitous-type common 
stock liquidation. 
As matters stand at the mo- 
ment et least, the outcome of 
in November 


seem to be less of a negative 
uncertainty than business 
often has to cope with during 
a presidential election year. 

Negative or uncurtain: The 
economy has been in the ex- 
pansion phase for an unusually 
long period of time; in a great 
many lines the most urgent 
needs have been fairly well 
satisfied. 

Business activity last year 
was very heavily dependent on 
an unprecedentedly sharp ex- 
pansion of personal debt and 
more recently it has been 
heavily dependent upon expan- 
sion of short-term business 
debt. If personal and business 
earnings should decline to the 
point where it would become 
dificult to servi 2 these dif- 
ferent kinds of debt, the possi- 
bility of an orthodox cyclical 
adjustment would have to be 
entertained. 

The failure of automobile 
sales to respond to seasonal 
impulses as strongl, as had 
been hoped for is moderately 
worrisome. There is some dis- 
appointment that new housing 
starts have not picked up, but, 
as noted above, there is con- 
siderable logic in anticipating 
a recovery in the second half 
of the year. Agricultural equip- 
ment and other products sold 
to the farmer are not doing 
well, reflecting the unsatisfac- 
tory status of agriculture. 
While it cannot be contended 
that the textile industry is in a 
depression, it is not doing very 
well either. 

oo 


BUSINESS failures have 
been rising and, while they 
have not risen to alarming 
levels, the character of the re- 
cent trend has had negative 
implications in earlier busi- 
ness cycles. One frequently 
hears that medium-and-smaller 


By Harold B. Dorsey 


% 
sized busuresses are not only 
having trouble in obtaining | / 
credit, but that they are ex- |. 
periencing a profit margin | ;' 
squeeze. These medium-and- 
smaller sized businesses in the 
aggregate represent a fair pro- 
portion of the total economy 
and their condition is impor- 
tant to the whole structure. 

The new Q9l-<day Treasury 
bills last Monday commanded | 
an interest rate of 2.788 per 
cent, the highest since 1933 | 
and very modestly above 2.75 
per cent Federal Reserve rate, 
indicating that the credit 
squeeze is still on. Shortage of 
investment capital tends to 
operate in the direction of 
lower—rather than higher— | 
price/earnings ratios for com- | 
mon stocks. The present credit 
situation also encourages sav- | 
ing rather thar spending. 


The alteration which the }- 


new Communist tactics are 
forcing in the international | 
economic situation is building 1 

/ 


up into an uncertainty. The 
issues involved are so compli- 
cated, and the solutions that 
may ultimately be presented | 
by our side are so completely | 
nubilous, that it is impossible |} 
to formulate any reasonable | 
judgment of the degree to |f 
which the business and finan- |f 
cial conditions of the non-Com- 
munist countries may be af- | 
fected, | 
It is perfectly clear from the |} 
foregoing summary of the 
positive and negative condi- 
tions that we are witnessing 
today a business and financial 
pattern of cross-currents, 
against the background of the 
conflict between the inflation- 
ary pressures and the counter- 
inflationary sedative: have | 
been injected into the econo- |} 
my. The situation does not 
seem to be either preponder- | 
antly favorable or preponder- 
antly unfavorable. On a graph 
it would probably take on aif 
saw-tooth pattern, without a 


well defined major trend in | 


either direction. 


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larger shipments to other South & 
American nations, particularly = 
Brazil. Australia and the United 
States shipped more to Japan { 
and other countries of Asia. 


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Aluminum Set Aside Cut : 


The Commerce Department & 
said yesterday 142 million [ae 
pounds of aluminum will be 2am 
set aside in the third quarter = 
of 1956 to meet needs of the } 
Defense Department and Atom- 
ic Energy Commission. This is && 
8 million pounds less than the @ 
amount provided for that pur- & 
pose in the second quarter this & 
year. x 

The decrease reflects a iE 
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Transit Union Head Criticizes CTC Franchise Bill 
toring the|provide for arbitration of labor-|gressional revocation of the festing an unwillingness to pro-)said it would ask the union elas sla tis Gor Yc Seam 


: Capital Transit pany fran-| management disputes. transit comipany’s operating vide fair wage and working con- adviceon employe-relations pro-|.. . tional motto was issued 
chise is “seriously defective’; Bierwagen said he favored a franchise effective Aug. 15. _| ditions.” visions, but had conferred only). corday by the American Hu- 
because it does not preclude provision permitting the Dis-| Bierwagen said he was‘not| The franchise restoration bill|with management. manist Association. which de- 
the possibility of another strike trict Public Utilities Commis- predicting a strike when the faces a mixed reception when; Tuesday, said Bierwagen, the! s-ribes asl ‘ab 6a organization 


House. 
! , , it goes before the full House 297900 CTC union members will Instead of the “loyalty to’ 
this summer, the leader of sion to require arbitration of a present union contract expires 1 , £ | RNS 10 GAS 
t . It would grant | h God h ' ) 
CTC’s unionized employes said dispute. A Senate bill, estab-/ Aug. 15. ater this week wo g suggest improvements they/of p flosophical and religious phrase, the Association 


hundreds of thousands of dol- want in the existing contract. liberals. advocated a phrase it said was) « 
yesterday. lishing an “interim” public) But, he said, “the House lars a year in tax relief to the One item will undoubtedly call) The association also objected | suggested 4, the Civil Serv-| Taree yA ~ Fe — 
Walter J. Bierwagen, presi- transit authority here, does pro- should be aware that in the Company. 


for a wage increase. Settle-|to including “loyalty to God” as/ice Commission—‘“devotion to) 
dent of the local AFL transit/vide for arbitration. The union past the Wolfson management! Bierwagen also stated that/ments in the industry this year, part of a proposed code of/country and to the highest 
union, criticized the House struck CTC for 52 days last has enjoyed rich dividends the House Commerce Commit- he said, have ranged between ethics for Government service.|ideals of the American spirit- 
measure because it does not summer. Out of it came con-iwhile at the same time mani-'tee which approved the bill had'6 and 12 cents an hour. |The code has been approved by'ual and democratic heritage.” | 


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‘THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, April 30, 1956 


eee 9 


Religious Motto Scored 


protest against adoptihg,a House Post Office and Civil 
Service subcommittee. 
The motto “In God We Trust” | —— Advertisement 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
10 Monday, April 30, 1956 | ee 


— ee 


~The Changing Face of the Washington Scene: 


+. Te . — I PO EO A OE I . a> - ~~ 


OT ad * : - . - e , f Pa ee 
Washington's “temporary” Government buildings, which were taking on a permanent look, are beginning te 
bite the dust all over town. Above are before and after views of the block on Pennsylvania ave. nw. between 


14th and 15th sts. Temporary Building V at left once housed a variety of District and Federal agencies. 


oe | adn he _ 
; $43. vi) Gar t a 


ott psy. eect, PF wR 
~“ ete - 


ee 


Now ringed by tulips, 
the Liberty Bell left its 
cramped quarters on the 
District Building steps to 
replace the Veterans’ Serv- 
ice Center (right) on the 
little plot in front of the 
building. 


One of the most publicized 
“evyesores” was the tempo- 
rary structure which once 
marred the view af the 
First Infantry Division 
Monument. 


“ 


aw 


4 
“g 


‘4 
, 


: ie Eisele Me. ot ee "A se . | eed iat as — ey ae oa . é f 7" 3 r ne ney my ee mere eres oe 

C & O Canal hikers are “piped away” by Gene Castleberry, a bagpip Justice Douglas lays out his sleeping gear. He had an The hungry hikers digging into “mazuretta” at supper 
} weekend event was the reunion hike of 34 of the original group of 43 men who walked with Justice William air mattress but didn’t inflate it, preferring a “natural” | are Grant Conway (left) of the Treasury Department 
’ 


©. Douglas (left center) along the towpath in 1954. A banquet in Harpers Ferry climaxed the meeting. depression: on the ground to fit contours of his body. and Merlo Pusey of this newspaper. 
{ , 


; : } ie cy ‘ i ee 


mee ee ea 


‘Amherst College Given 
Emily Dickinson Papers 


Millicent Todd Bingham,|works shortly aiter Miss Dick-« 


Washington author, has given 


Amherst College her collection! 


of 900 manuscript poems and 


letters and notes of Emily Dick-| er has been responsible for the 
inson, Charles W. Cole, Am-| publishing of hundreds of addi- 
announced | 
'Mrs. Bingham has written sev- 

Cole said the collection is' 
one of the largest groups of 


herst president, 
yesterday. 


American literary material’ 


ever received by the educa- largely 


tional institution. 


Mrs. Bingham of 1661 Cres-| MS. 


cent pl. nw. is the daughter of) 
Mabel Loomis Todd, the origi- 
nal editor and publisher of 
Emily Dickinson's poetry. Mrs. 
Todd received the, material’ 
from the poet's brother an 

sister, who a 


on the task deciphering the) 


handwriting and editing the’ 


a 


Looking 
‘with Luke 


ea her to take erat 


“if 


For monuments 
moving 
lumber 


or any other product 

or service for the home or 
business, always look first 
in the YELLOW PAGES 

of your Telephone Directory. 


Find It Fas? 
In The 


‘Yellow Pages’ 


THE CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC 
TELEPHONE COMPANY 


Hillel F — tT Has 


er 


son’s death. ie 
Mrs. Bingham, who received 
the manuscripts from her moth- 


tional Emily Dickinson poems. 


eral books on the poet, the 
most recent being “Emily Dick- 
‘inson’s Home,” which tells, 


through letters, the 
‘story of Miss: Dickinson's early 


Mrs. Bingham, originally 
‘from Amherst, Mass., said she 
was donating the manuscripts 
to Amherst College because 
“that’s where they belong.” 
4| Miss Dickinson lived and did 
most of her writing at Am- 


In addition to the poet's 
\original papers, Miss Bing- 
jham’s gift includes correspond- 
ence of the other members of 
the Dickinson family, Mrs. 
Bingham’s material relating to Stat! Photo 
her work on the poet and first ywILLICENT TODD BINGHAM 


— of Miss Dickinson's | . presents poetess’ papers 
Cole said the college ree 
jto establish a Todd Memorial David Peck Todd, longtime | 
\Room in honor of Mabel professor of astronomy at Am- 
Loomis Todd and her husband, | herst, to house the gift. 


Olefsky Displays Mozart; 


Some Unfamiliar Handel 


) , 
| By Paul Hume 
| In the brilliance and wit of playing, for they are not of suf- 
his “Evenings with an Orches-|ficient merit to stand without 
tra,” Hector Berlioz comments|better work. 
to the effect that nothing would; A Suite by Constant Vauclain, 
be taken from the superlative; and another of the Mozart 
achievement that is Mozart’s| Divertimentos ended the after- 
“Don Giovanni” if a number) noon. 
of Mozart's early efforts had | In the evening, Karl Halvor- 
been lost to posterity. [roel nga moe ha > = 
This thought has crossed my} Handel’s oratorio, The Triumph 
miad more than once during|of Time and Truth. This is the 
this year when, as Sir Thomas Second performance of this 
Beecham has said. “a lot of | Music in this country, which 


: , jmerely underlines once more 
prigs have discovered Mozart.” |how grossly we neglect 


We have profited greatly from! Handel's great masterpieces in 
the number of performances of|favor of endless repetitions of 
Mozart's works that have been! “Messiah.” 
given this season and will con-| With chamber orchestra. Hal- 
stinue into the next. Along with vorson had Wilson Townsend 
these, however, we have heard|as harpsichordist, William Eck- 
music which has been’ dull,j/ert, organist, and for vocalists 
nicely made, but in no way that|Hilda Henderson, Rilla Mer- 
music which gives to the name|vine, George Barritt and Earle 
of Mozart the immortality that: Thompson. 

‘shines in splendor 200 years! The music was Handel's last 
‘after his birth. | composition, written in his total 
Yesterday afternoon a cham- ldeath, an two years before his 


ber orchestra drawn from the/death, and 15 years after “Mes- 
‘National Symphony, and con- siah.” These circumstances 
ducted by Paul Olefsky, played|give its title an added mean- 
in the Phillips Gallery. They )}ing even without regard to the 
included two Mozart Diverti-|music. Its text is not religious 
mentos on their program, the|/but rather philosophical, and 
first of which, K. 137, is tedious. wholly Christian in its essential 
To be sure it has rhythmic snap /| morality. 
before it is over—but its long; When the text speaks of 
repetitive introductory move-|youth, there is a blitheness in 
ment is a bore and the thought! Handel’s style that belies both 
of much Mozart that might/his age and his physical condi- 
have been played to our greatition. The vigor of the instru- 
profit made it seem the more|mental symphonies and inter- 
uninteresting. ludes, and the technical de- 
Nor was it helped by being mands of the vocal lines remind 
preceded by one of the great us of similar passages in his 
‘Concerti Grossi of Vivaldi, the| earlier works. At the same time, 


assassinate President Anastasio | 


The B'nai B'rith Hiltel Foun-;rector of the Hillel Founda- 
dation at the George Washing-'tion, presented the awards. He 
ton University and the Coun- also awarded certificates of 
e'selorship at American Univer-, ; 
sity held the annual awards honor for meritorious service) 
banquet last night at Founda-to the Jewish student body | 
-¥ headquarters at 2129 Fithrough the Hillel community) 
. Tw. to eight students from George 
aed Gold Honor Keys were| Washington and eight from 
awarded for excellence and par- American. 
ticipation in Jewish student) Mrs. Maurice Bisgyer, presi- 


levents to Frances Bran of 1379 dent of the Hillel Board of 


Tewkesbury pl. nw., a senior at|Governors, attended the cere- 
George Washington, and Elaine | monies. 
Kaplan of Kew Gardens, N. Y.,| mis 


j mary an sane cae HEAR BETTER 
EFFORTLESSLY 


institute scholarships were 
awarded to Ruth Wexberg, 2440) 
16th st. nw., and Michael Kam- 
men, 1315 Kalmia rd. nw., both 
oft George Washington, and 
Martha Dorf, 5303 Georgia ave.| | 
mw. and Jack Kreuter, 1401) 
Oglethorpe st. nw., both of 
American University. 
Special book awards were! 
given to Leon Salzberg, Nor- 
folk, Va., a senior at George 
Washington, and Jack Exel-| 
bert, New York City, a senior 
at American. | 
Rabbi Aaron B. Seidman, di-' 


2 Seized in Plot 
To Slay Somoza 


TELEX Hearing Glasses 
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Somoza had been uncovered) 
and that two hired assassins’ 
were arrested. | 
The statement said two citi-| 
zens, Manfred Linner Diaz, 20, | 
and Aldo Diaz Latnayo, 19,) 
were accused of having been) 
assigned to execute the Presi- 
dent. Nicaraguan officials said 
the two youths had confessed 
their assassination plan. Lin- 
ner Diaz was identified as a 
godson of Somoza, while the 
other youth was identified as 
a medical student. 


BARRETTE STYLE 


Texas Paper Honored 


NEW YORK, April 29 ™ 
The Austin, Tex., American- 
Statesman has been chosen for 


_ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, April 30, 1956. 11 


: 
’ 


the 1956 National Mental 
age Bell Award, it was an-| 


ee an an amma 


nounced today by F. Barry|tional Association for Mental 
Ryan Jr., president of the Na-| Health. 


a’ ~ — 


eS 


VOTE [X iba (a 


CLYDE D. GARRETT 


Republican National Committeeman— 
and these Approved Candidates of the 

| Republican State Committee in and for 
the District of Columbia: 


For National Committeeman 


-) Clyde D. Garrett 


For National 


Committeewoman 
[) Mrs. Howard A. (Marie T.) Coffin 


For Delegates to National 


Convention 


Lewis T. Breuninger 
Miss Ruth M. Brown 
George L. Hart, Jr. 
| Harry E. Polk 
| Samuel Spencer 


| Mrs. Emory A. (Helen Gatley) 


Wheeler 


For Alternate Delegates tc 


National Convention 


Edward F. Colladay 
Mrs. William H. (Mildred 


Dayton 
| Onton S. Lloyd 
) Barrington D. Parker 


| Mrs. Neill (Grace Hendrick) Phillips 


} John J. Sirica 


Campaign Committee te Elect apeese’ Conciaates ef the Republican State Committice _o ang for the District 


ef Columbia, 982 National Press Beildin 


Ww.) 


— 
EISENHOWER 
WASHINGTON 


WORKER 


For Members 
State Committee 


Mrs. Montgomery (Virginia M.) 
Blair 
Miss Kathryn E. Bowers 
| Edward Burling, Jr. 
James A. Cobb 
Norris A. Dodson, Sr. 
 Rebert V. Fleming 
| Maurice Friedman 
Philip A. Guarino 
George L. Hart, Jr. 
Mrs. Katherine McCook Knox 
Adelbert W. Lee 
Mrs. William P. MacCracken, Jr. 
Mrs. W. Beverly Mason, Jr. 
Robert E. McLaughlin 
Clifford H. Newell 
Dr. Robert B. Pearson 
Mrs. Corina $. Rogers 
Mrs. Jack (Marie) Rogers 
Carl L. Shipley 
Grahame T. Smallwood, Jr. 
John Lewis Smith, Jr. 
Dr. Micajah T. Walker 
James C. Wilkes 
~) J. Franklin Wilson 
[] leving B. Yochelson 


ILI 


OHUUOUICIT 


OOUOWIUCIC 


Shipley, Treas 


‘most often played one in D/the mature command of every 
Minor. Incidentally, if a group resource, and the imagination 
wants to play something not|in the solo lines set against the 
‘heard so much, why keep on chorus are of startling power. 
‘playing this same piece over| The performance Had admir- 
‘and over? Especially, when as/able spirit, and some excellent 
‘in the case of the Mozart, re-|choral and solo singing. Rilla 
hearsal time has not been suf-' Rower Mervine’s knowledge of 
ficient to provide for sound in- style in the entire area was not- 
tonation. These concerts must|able, and hilda Henderson's 
improve in the — of the’ singing held much tonal beauty. 
i ___ | There were minor’ difficulties, 


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| 
| 
| 
Leen © ow oe oe oe oe oe oe oe a spemebenepanel 


and some imperfect intonation 
‘in the orchestral playing. 


Ge President Lauds 
Palsy Groups 


Through research and medi- 
cal assistance, care and re- 
habilitation, the United Cere- 
bral Palsy Associations are ef- 
fectively leading an attack on 
cerebral palsy, President Eisen- 
hower said yesterday in a tele- 
gram to Leonard H. Golden- 
son, chairman of the board of 
United Cerebral Palsy. 

The special message was 
made public as the Cerebral 
Palsy group of Washington 
prepared to launch its 1956 
campaign for $115,000 in con- 
junction with the national 
drive for $10 million. 


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This *~ssom. 
- Morning... 


_With Shirley Povich 


To Whom It May Concern: 

BOSTON, April. 29—Casey Stengel’s acid comment 
om the disclosure that two American League umpires 
are wearing glasses: “They rob you for 20 years, and 
then they put on glasses.” .. . The broken blood vessel 
in Ted Williams’ foot is engaging the attention of a 
small-sized’ medical convention with no less than five doctors 
in on the case ... Ted Kluszewski, 
Cincinnati Reds’ slugger who was 


" 
: 
with the denial of the week. Refuting 
Tebbetts’ statement that 
248 pounds, Big Klu declared, “That's 
not true. I only weigh 246." ... When 
umpire Ed Rommel ruled Mickey 
Mantle’s tremendous blast into center 
field here on Saturday did not go into 
the seats for a home run, and held 
Mantle to three bases, 
traveling secretary nevertheless 
claimed a record for Mantle: First 
man to hit a three-hagger out of the 
park ... Whitey Ford of the Yanks 
says he’s always glad to see Ted Williams come up as a pinch 
hitter, “Because that means you haven't had to pitch to him 
before and if you get him out you're rid of him for’the rest 
of the day.” ... Mike Higgins started Frank Sullivan and 
Tom Brewer against the Yanks on consecutive days undeterred 
by the fact that their combined record against the Yanks last 
year was 0-9. 


| 
| 


POVICH 


WHEN A PRACTICAL jokester sent Boston police swarm- 
ing to Fenway Park on Friday with a telephone report of a 
stick-up there, it was not a 100 per cent hoax. The cops ar- 
rived just in time to see Elston Howard of the Yankees stick 
one up in the left field screen for a home run in the eighth 
inning + « « Stengel, commenting on a one-handed catch by 
Jim Piersall (No. 37) in centerfield: “Hey, that guy's wear- 
ing my number and making it look pretty good.” ... Only 
five pitchers in the AL can show an edge over the Yankees 
in five or more decisions, and three of them are with the 
Red Sox: Mel Parnell, Willard Nixon and Johnny Schmitz. 
The others are Steve Gromek of Detroit and Morrie Martin 
of the A's... When Stengel the other day moved in Joe 
Collins, a .191 hitter this season. as a pinch hitter for Phil 
Rizzuto, he could still plead he was playing the percentages. 
Rizzuto at that point was hitting .000 for the season... Paul 
Richards’ tribute to Yogi Berra: “After the seventh inning, 
when the runs count the most, he’s the most dangerous 
hitter who ever lived.” ... When he was playing high school 
football, Mickey Mantle could punt 70 yards with either foot. 


IT TOOK MORE courage for Rocky Marciano to give up 
his title, perhaps, than was required for any of his rugged 
fights. So heavy was the tax and managerial bites that 
Rocky's guaranteed income now is only $1000 a month. His 
next fight would have netted him $150,000... Brown-eyed little 
Mary Ann Marciano, 3% years old, was the one who finally 
stopped Rocky and made him quit. She was handing out too 
much punishment in the form of appeals to her daddy to stay 
home ... The International Boxing Club is not grieving 
about Rocky's decision. It gets his manager, Al Weill, out of 


their hair, and if the dictatorial Weill never gets another | 


heavyweight champ, that will be all right with the IBC... 
Rocky's feeling for the home-town folks in Brockton who 
cheered him on from the start is best interpreted by what he 
has said in the past: “Most fighters get tense and nervous 
when they're going down that aisle toward the ring for the 
big fight. That's the part I liked. That's when I could see all 
my friends from Brockton trying to pat me on the back and 
yelling ‘Attaboy, Rocky,’ and it made me feel so good and I 
knew who I was fighting for.” ... The spectacle of Joe Louis 
trying to wrestle for a living helped Rocky to make up his 
mind to get out of the fight business. 


HOLLYWOOD HAS already leaped on the Marciano story 
and is preparing a script for a film tentatively entitled “Rocka- 
bye Baby.” ... It has been charted not as a prize fight movie 
but as a human story of the man who scaled the heights and 
turned his back on fame and glory for the happiness of his 
family ... Rocky confided his growing unhappiness to his long- 
time friend and original booster, Gerry Hern, of the Boston 
Post, saying, “Barbara and I would never have had enough 
fond memories if I hadn't quit—we even had a short-cut 
honeymoon. Five days. We stopped off in New York and 
Al Weill grabbed me and said ‘Rocky, send your wife home. 
I've got a fight for you in Providence.’ So I go down to the 
gym and Barbara, the poor kid, is a bride going home alone 
from the honeymoon.” .,. Marciano is convinced that Archie 
Moore, old as he is, can lick any of the challenging crop... 
He says Joe Walcott hit him harder than any other opponent 
and that the gamest man he ever fought was Ezzard Charles 
..+ Rocky’s retirement has laid to rest his one, great haunting 
fear: That the folks back in Brockton would some day see 
their Rocky bloodied and beaten for the first time. 


Nats Box Seores 


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7 ESOT ES 


Nats Split on Tettelbach’ 


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MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1956 


Sievers Has | 12 
Two Homers 


By Bob Addie 


Stafl Reporter 

Dick Tettelbach’s single in| 
the ninth with the bases full! 
drove in Jerry Snyder with the| 
winning run as the Nats de-| 
feated the Baltimore Orioles, 
54, here yesterday after losing 
the opener, 8-6. 


A crowd of 9532 saw the Nats’) 
three-game winning streak end| 
yin the opener, which was 
marked by five homers, three 
| by the Orioles. Manager Chuck) 
'Dressen paraded five pitchers| 
in the first game with Connie} 
‘Grob winding up with the loss. 
\Grob succeeded starter Chuck 
iStobbs. 
| Ray Moore started and got 
the victory, although he left 
lafter six innings. 

Lemon Homers 

Roy Sievers hit two homers, 
one in each game, while Jim 
Lemon got one in the first and 
‘Karl Olson connected in the 
| second. Tito Francona, Hal 
‘Smith and Billy Gardner 
‘homered for the Orioles who 
iwere outhit, 11-10, in the opener. 

Bob Wiesler started the 
‘second game and was knocked 
‘out for the third straight time. 
| Bob Chakales, who also pitched 
|in the first game, took over in 
‘the fourth and turned in his 


eo relief job of the year. 


benched by manager Birdie Tebbetts | 
for being overweight must be credited | 


| 


He blanked the Orioles with 
jone «hit for the last 52/3 
‘innings to get the victory.<— 
| Oravetz Delivers \ 

Jerry Snyder singled with 
‘one out in the ninth and Ernie 
Orvetz batted for Chakales and 
smashed a one-bagger to center, 
sending Snyder to third. 

Eddie Yost got an intentional 
pass. Tettelbach cracked the| 
first pitch into right for a single | 
‘and the ball game. | 
| Each side got eight hits in| 
ithis one. 
| Two Runs in Fourth 
|. Baltimore broke the score- 
less tie in the first game with 
_two runs in the fourth inning. 
'Dyck doubled and Philley and 
Pyburn walked to fill the bases. | 
|Gardner singled to left, driving | 
in two runs, | 

The Nats quickly tied the’ 


, 
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-. Vy 
. / 2& 


laceae in their half when Run-| 


‘with three runs in the fifth to 

| take a 53 lead. 

on Berberet’s double. Oravetz er , 
batted for Valdivielso and flied 10th inning home run by De- 


‘nels singled and Sievers hom-' ~-s 
Tribe Divides; 
| Lemon opened the fifth with 
his homer, a long smash which 
to left as Olson scored and Ber-|troit’s Bill Tuttle spoiled the 
beret took third. Stobbs’ fly brilliant, three-hit pitching of 


‘ered. Smith’s homer in the 
fifth put Baltimore ahead again 

Score Loses 

Hi 
. 

landed nine rows from the top Three- itter 
'of the leftfield bleachers. Ol-| 
scored Berberet. \fastballing Herb Score 
Grob Replaces Stobbs gave the Tigers a 10 victory 


| at 3-2 but the Nats came up 
son walked and moved to third) DETROIT, April 29 #—A 
The Orioles knocked out over the Cleveland Indians in 


tinued the assault on Grob.| header today. | 
| Gardner opened with a homer | Cleveland slugged out an 84) 
eye the new seats. Miranda sin-| triumph in the nightcap on five 
gled with one out and Stobbs|home runs and the seven-hit! 
was replaced by Grob. ) | 
Bob Boyd batted for Chuck!" Tuttle socked a two-out home 
Diering who originally had run to break up a pitching 
come up to the plate for Moore |duel between Score and De- 
and tripled to right scoring |troit’s Bill Hoeft in the opener. 
Miranda. Grob took care of| Tuttle’s blow was only the 
ob Hale, but Tito Francona third hit off the young fastball- 
batted for Dyck and smashed a ing Cleveland pitcher, who 
home run into the bullpen in! struck out 13 men. 
right scoring Boyd ahead of; Until the Detroit outfielder’s| 
him. . _ idrive 
The Orioles picked up their |seats, Score had allowed only a 
a run in the ninth on four|fourth inning single by Chick 
walks. ‘King and an eighth inning one- 
The Nats kept their hopes | hase hit by Tuttle. 
alive in the ninth. Tettelbach; Hoeft allowed nine hits—all 
beat out a hit to Gardner and singles—and was aided by three 
Runnels was safe when Gard- double plays. It was the firs 
ner booted his grounder. Siev-istart for the Tiger lefthander, 
ers popped up and Lemon flied| who had worked only one in- 
out. Olson singled in Tettel-| ning in relief after being side- 
bach to make it 86. Berberet’s jjnoq most of the spring with 
best shot was a tap back to | arm trouble. 
| Triandos, ending the game. It was Score’s second tough| 
Sievers Homers —_ Re gre it deed He | 
: ropped a i-), two hit decision) 
The Nats assumed a 2-0 lead|tg the Chicago White Sox. He! 
the first inning of the second | pa. won one game. 
game when Yost walked and| yijc Wertz and Al Smith each| 
Sievers homered. Baltimore |nit two home runs and Hal | 
got one run back in the second Naragon got one to sew up the 
— b gomsnmed page. te = mo second contest. Lemon, in win- 
pusned around On Walks. O\ning his second game against 
Gardner, Diering and Wilson. he wn, A . 


| 


5 


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| 


| Detroit spoiled Lemon's rhut- 


triple in the fourth when the | cee TRIBE Page 13, Col. 6. 


See NATS, Page 13, Col. 3 


Two Horses Race ih Schoo? pmo ~Z 


i dd aM oe ler, Sch 
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(4), Fallen (5) and Carrell, Reed 


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(7). 


and | 


Stobbs in the seventh and con- the first game of a double- 


pitching of veteran Bob Lemon.| Ask Waivers 


into the lower left-field) Washington pitcher who re- 


,| right-hander. 


stds 
— 


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4 . 
~ 


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Blocked! 


Two former football play- 
ers crash at home plate in 
the eighth inning of the 
first game at Griffith Sta- 
dium yesterday. Balti- 
more’s Jim Pyburn (8), for- 
mer All-America end at 
Auburn, and Lou Berberet, 
Nats catcher who once 
played guard at Santa 
Clara, meet. head on with 
Berberet the victor. A mo- 
ment later, Pyburn was on 
the ground, tagged out. 
Berberet stayed on his 
feet. 


Five Die, 16 
Injured in 
Italian Race 


United Press Photo 


a Ferrari, averaged 137.442) 
kilometers per hour (85.90 
MPH) over the rain-slick 
course, fast time considering 
‘the miserable conditions. His 
‘time was 11 hours, 37:10. The 
lrecord of 157.650 (97.74 MPH) 
‘was set last year by Britain's 
‘Sterling Moss. 


BRESCIA, Italy, April 29 
‘Two drivers and three specta- 
tors were killed today in the 
‘most disastrous Mille Miglia 
(1000 miles) auto road race in 
i8 years as Italy’s daredevil 
Eugenio Castellotti gunned his 
Ferrari to victory in rain, hail 
and fog. 
| Germany’s Wolfgang Piwko 
and Switzerland's Max Berney 
‘were the drivers who went to 
their deaths in crackups. 
Sixteen others were injured, 
including 10 drivers, some of 
them seriously. John Heath, a 
N R ' British pilot, was reported in 
I ats einstate serious condition at Ravenna 
(‘Hospital with a brain concus- 
ision and other injuries. 
Masterson The death toll was the largest 
in the classic since 1938 when 
Walter Masterson, former ja driver plowed into a crowd 
lof spectators, killing 10. 

; | The race is one of the most 
tired after the 1953 season, ‘difficult on the circuit with the 
yesterday was put back on /|1597 kilometer (998 miles) 
the active list. course snaking up and down 
.The Nats immediately asked the Italian peninsula. 
waivers on the 35-year-old) Today's victims brought the 

‘number of persons who have 

As a 10-year man, Master- |died in motor races this month 
son may be claimed for $1 |to 12—three in Britain, three 
until the deadline tonight. |jn the United States, five in 
After that, he becomes a free |]taly and one in Sicily. 
agent. | Two of the spectators were 

Masterson had one of his |killed early in the race near 
best seasons in 1953 when he | Desenzano when one of the 
quit, winning 10 and losing |racers smashed into a group of 

12. He had an earned run (seven onlookers. 
mark of 3.63 for that year | The third was killed near 
with 95 strikeouts. 'Pescara when Cecchini Giorgio, 

Joe Cambria discovered |[talian champion of the 750 CC 
Masterson in 1938 when he j|sport class, skidded into two 
was a 17-year-old schoolboy /fans as he tried to avoid hit- 
sensation at Philadelphia's iting a. dog. Giorgio suffered 
Northeast Catholic High. He |pruises. 
was sent to Charlotte and Castellotti, a 25-year-old 
came up with the Nats in 
1939, He was with Washing- 
ton until 1949, except for | 
three years in the Navy dur- 
ing World War II. He was 
traded to Boston in 1949 and 
returned to the Nats in 1952. 

In his career, Masterson 
won 77 and lost 99.—Bob 
Addie. 


bachelor, from Milan, driving) 


Brooklyn Drops From First 


Upstart Pirates Crush 
Dodgers, 10-1 and 11-3 


| BROOKLYN, April 29 ‘®—Pittsburgh rose from the cellar to 
i knock the world champion Brooklyn Dodgers out of first place 
in the National League today with two lopsided victories, 10-1 
,and 11-3, before 22,609 fans at Ebbets Field. 

| Bob Friend held the squirming Dodgers to six hits In the 
' 

| 


opener while Jack Shepard, who hit only two homers all last 
season, hit two in one game to drive in five runs. 

Vern Law couldn't stand early prosperity in the second game, 
despite his own first homer of the year in the fourth, and needed 
relief help from Nelson King to stave off the Dodgers. The vic- 
tory went to King on his 5% shutout innings. The last five 
innings of the second game were played mader lights 

Don Drysdale, Brooklyn 's 19-year-old rookie who was mak- 
ing his home debut, was* 2 : ” 
knocked out in the first game! 
but Shepard hit his two homers 
off reliefers Jim Hughes and 
Sandy Koufax. Jackie Robin- 
son’s second homer of the year 
provided the only Dodger run 
off Friend, last year’s National 
League earned run leader. | 

Billy Loes, bothered by arm 
‘trouble all spring, made his 
first start in the second game 


Frank Dascoli in thé seventh 
inning of the second game after 
Dascoli ruled Charley Neal 
held a ball long enough to make 
a force-out on Dick Cole before 
dropping it. 
First Game 

BROOKLYN 

abbhes 


PITTSBURGH 
abbhesn 
415 


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Skinner ri 4) 
. 4 


Snider, Robinson 
Out With Injuries 


BROOKLYN, April 29 
Duke Snider and Jackie | 
Robinson were out of the 
Brooklyn lineup for today’s 
second game with Pittsburgh 
due to injuries. 

Snider suffered a_ wrist 
injury while trying to make 
a catch on a ball hit by Dick 
Cole that fell for a single in 
the eighth inning of the | 
first game. Robinson jammed |! 
his right thumb, fielding a 
grounded by Cole in_ the 
ninth and went to a hospital |: 
for X-rays. | 


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and failed to survive the second 
inning. He trailed, 3-0, with the 
bases loaded and only one out Cienx 
when Rookie Ken Lehman took °™ 
over. ‘ 
| All three runners then scored _ 
‘on Roberto Clemente’s single © 
‘land Dale Long's § sacrifice. 
Frank Thomas hit his fourth 
homer off Loes with Curt Rob- 
lerts on base in the first inning 
| Lee Walls’ triple with the 
bases loaded and Dick Cole's 
isingle off Ed Roebuck added 
‘four more Pirate runs in. the 
\seventh. 

Roy Campanella hit his third 
homer off Law in the fourth. 

Manager Bobby Bragan of 
Pittsburgh, who had a reputa- 
tion in the Pacific Coast 
League as a fiery gent with 
umpires, was ejected for the 
first time this season in the 
second game. ; &-@. 

Bragan waged a violent pro-|43. Lot 


7 


test of a decision by Umpire <0 +" 


Something to cheer about! 
Autolnsurance 


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| you eliminate from your premium the cost of maintaining 
the customary agency system and all membership fees 


| “UNSURPASSED CLAIM SERVICE wherever you are — 
whenever you need it. Over 650 professional claim repre- 
sentatives, located in every sizeable city in the U.S. and 
its possessions — over 30 full-time home office represent. 
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Standard Automobile Policy that can comply with Financial 
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Columbia 

% These Savings ; 

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Location 

District of Columbic 
Arlington, Ve. $110.00 
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For the Standard Automobile Policy on « 
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$10,000/$20.000 Bodily injury. $5.000 Prop- 
erty Damage. $1 000 Extended Medical Com. 
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Coltesvon, Towing and Labor 


Check Your Eligibility 


NEW YORK, April 29 
Two horses, 3000 miles apart, 
reced a mile against each 
other in the oddest match 


Major League Standings 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


NATIONAL: LEAGUE 


— — ee 


race in history today. 

It was all part of a stunt 
for the NBC television show 
“Wide Wide World” and was 
shown coast to coast. 

At New York's Jamaica 
race track, Eddie Arcaro rode 
Dan Giddings, a 4-year-old. 
On the west coast, at Holly- 
wood Park, Wiliie Shoemaker 
was aboard Sun Deck, a 5- 
year-old. 

Starter Marshal! Cassidy in 
New York pressed a button 
which opened both gates sim- 
ultaneously. Then, by the use 
of split screens, televiewers 
were able to watch the race. 

Sun Deck, running on the 
much faster Hollyw ood 
course, won by a good margin. 
The TV caller said five 
lengths. 


CLUBS 


Chicago |... S.8 
New York | o..| @ 
Cleveland 


—- 


Ne cames scheduled. 


NGTON, 6-5. 


Devreli. ts ¢1 wAst ¥ 
leveland, 0- 
ayy E: at Reston. rain. 

Kansas City at Chicage (7), rain. 


"a 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 


TODAY'S GAMES 
8 (first game, 10 innings), 


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LOST | 2 4| 3| 5| 6| 6) 6 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
hiladelphla, 1, New. York, 4-8 (first me, 10 innings). 
Si Louie ot Milwahes (2), rein, | 
TODAY'S GAMES 
co—Pobohisky (0-0) vs. Spahn (0-0). 


( 


St. Leaul« at 
Only game sched 


‘ 


— it 


GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE COMPANIES 


CAPITAL STOCK COMPANIES NOT AFFILIATED WITH UB. GOVT, 


GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES INSURANCE BUILDING 
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AUTO © PERSONAL LIABILITY + FIRE «+ LIFE + SICKNESS & ACCIDENT 


Monzant Stops Phils on One-Hitter as Giants Split (-%" 


7 — i 


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| 
‘In First Inning 8s NATS—From Page 12 Cincy Wins Twice TRIBE—From Page 12 Vou bad bes Gh a 
Del Ennis’ Grounder | Tettelbach [Post Hits Four Homers, |Cleveland, |} jy oa Me 
Gets Away From Dark \Winsfor NatsPrives Across 8 Runs (Tigers Split STEADY 


. ball went past Lemon, trying 
NEW YORK, snl oe )—Ramon Monzant, 23-year-old New!for a shoestring catch. Smith} CINCINNATI, April 29 #—Wally Post hit four homers out with three runs in the 
York Giant righthander from Venezuela, pitched a one-hitter’ ‘popped a double to right scor-| and drove in eight runs today as the Cincinnati Redlegs |cighth on three singles and a 


ee  ——————————— 


to defeat bag ent ay in the second game today, 81, after\ing Adams, Smith was forced| swept a doubleheader from the Chicago Cubs. 5-4 and 8-4. pair of walks. Charley Maxwell 
reliefer Jack Meyer's 10th inning homer gave the Phillies a'at third on Philley’s grounder. Post's performance was only one short of the major leagud |homered into the upper right 


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first-inning single by Del Ennis. Wiesler was relieved b : 
, y Chak- Stan Musial of the St. Louis Cardinals (cusye 
it was a slasher by Ennis that short- ales, who struck out Gardner. on May 2, 1954. pXigaes befeors 
stop Al Dark got a glove on but couldn't | [Nats Tie It The double victory gave the Reds a arte, it | ESSO HEATING OIL 
After he walked Stan Lopata in the = on Chakales’ sacrifice and Ed Baile d W t hd S 1 
s , y and Frank Robinson Streuli 
cane. weg — as en 58 OS Ae scored on Yost’s single to right. joined Post in hitting Cincinnati | bPorter an a Cc 0g ervice 
cession berore ne walked Lopata again = a | SIDEBARS—A couple of | homers while Harry Chiti and Ernie | Totes 29193 Totis’ 2% 
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It was the first start for Monzant, who . AILA " : 
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4 Ramon Monzant double and Lou Berberet, Wally Post George Crowe on base each time. He =! Cue! 7 ein | tiaehend Watc Service which also includes: 
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hit to Chakales who threw to The Box Scores: Reds get away to a fast 40 es 
© edge ee | The Box me first base too late to get the wae pons lead. His last homer came CLEVELAND DETROIT weather! 
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— Willie Mars Any PF op case | who didn’t move an inch as the Cubs. Don Hoak’s double |/#™" » 
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off reliefer Angelo Lipetri tagged out Pyburn .. . Ber- and King’s home run came in ; 
beret weighs 213 and Pyburn the sixth. Fortack Pp 
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the tenth inning of the opener > ty B, BAP | Here’ pers A ft. on 

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homer tied the score for the a : | Nats have hit seven out of 10 | Cincinnati 7 mm © a pair of runs before getting a -Singied for Maas in %&h Phone: NA. 8-9032 
Giants in the ninth. Andy Semi-| | R—Asnburn. “Jones. inick,| 2to the new seats and the op- | ,f. = Mista, a oe. “ee MeMulan kei} their heavy artillery into ac- | Cleveised 201 631 600-8) 
’ Me kan. Maye Harris. Wilson | position four out of eight into | poet 4. Kellert 2, Banks, . Bailey! tion in the opener. =. ATETTEYR — Ad ne RE, 17-2244 


54 opening victory. When Triandos singled and Py-| « field ds f { 
, | y- record of five home runs by one play- (field stands for Detroit's final| 
The only Phil hit off Monzant was a 4burn walked to fill the bases, er in a doubleheader. It was set by (run in the ye | with 
hold. The ball rolled away and the : Olson’ ’ | Smith rf 
official scorers immediately ruled “hit.” a aang poy 1 A = Fhe , Se tan tele eaktanaee Fe t= ip 
ae oA waaay Richie Ashburn who ) The Nats tied it. 44. in the sev- : into fourth place in the National | 2%"7_.< 
ad walked. enth. Snyder singled, moved up| © ey League. sees 
in the seventh. He struck out ‘nine ex-football players met head- , : Banks homered for the Cubs in the 
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Monzant struck out everybody in the Phil lineup except Willie Hag oem granny Seay ed ee ay, Det Pe ) : iter anme ob Bw " Boett Beere (12 : 
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Dark, Don Mueller and Dary! | football block but hie Sete Bell ef ; . eds gave Art Fowler | sn. 
Spencer and Foster Castleman's | tetet eat th a ferhenee i qemenehd S a fat 7-0 lead in the last game 
right off the rugged Berberet | before he yielded any runs to 
For information, call 
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Meyer hit his game-winning ™“*’* » _— 
homer fat of healer league| yo. yy, > hE hare ei em | tes wa BS et Baley’s home. run broke a OIL COMPANY 
career, off Hoyt Wilhelm in), "fit" nomer for 1, Totals tin 90 | diam thane @ hie tinned | bee ~ oe 44 tie to give Cincinnati the | +... sent ten 
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nick had hit a home run for! F“Warner Rel Muster, Aut Seme-| Ulkeeedate. os tant °B—Hoak, Bail Banks, Chiti, : 
the Phils in the top of the ninth) * man, Wilson, Meyer. 26-| ere . «ge Wiesler, |? a y 8B—Tem In the fourth, however. Ra Avila, Woodling, Werts 2. smith 3. 
ones, Mays, Dar Ashburn, Semi-| Knocked out in! his three hic & Cincinnatl 6 BB-Rush 3.| Post's drive over the left-field | B ~ Boot ‘Soles % Merwe ane 


to put his team out front, 43. | hick. Wilson. } S—Spencer. SF , Nu I : , 
Starts this year, has given up | van O~Rus Low wall h i ih it 
Sp ind Has | 16 hits, 13 corned runs and 12 is Pa, 6 in & = “Pree mg =F) Seager desea nad a Maxwell " Corrasquel, DP - Bertola. OR YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED 
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e . 1 R- iv 44. Meyer 04] she western visitor the | CHICAGO secon CINCINNATI MeMill ne sixth after Roy 13 in 3 ein 2 Laas _ { eee 
Wins Title - Meyer (24) La Wi helm (0-2) 9 | Cleveland Indians onal om | C 3 a + +t Temple 2b u oo sh "Cubs t = + . [Truck 4, . Maa a : 00. HPD ea Mes 
: [PHILADELPHIA la two-game series at Griffith ne 4 : er lie a 3-2 hea enti tecoad It PBN Ww | Call RE. 7-124, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
Top-seeded Donna Floyd won ake " shes! Stadium Tuesday night | Bondy | Jablonski 3b homer elated the ol pet > UO “homer ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed heme delivery. 
the 18 and under girls singles et r » 33e3 Pete Ramos will start re an + = 1° 2B 4-22.78. 
title yesterday in the Metro- Gorbous rf sas ool 
politan Junior Invitation Hard-! Jones 3 
court tennis championships at | ‘2 
Four-Mile Run Courts, Arling- 
ton. it 
Donna, who won the United | 2¥e' 


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States 15-and-under girls cham- 
; : | Mil ; , . un t fo 
nay ont ——, — Totals nizmg Of Norfolk, Va., repeated his * ag 
Marian renis, 6—O. - , 0 -S! k out for LiPetri in 3th , , ‘ lov & 
h fi ?' Lie |b Walked for Negray in 8th victory of last November here! cj, ee ei 10-4) | 
er first tourney championship Philadet hia ye ba the @Marlboro Motor Race-| Cincinestt 004 300 10x—8) | 
in 1956. New York $11 000 tix-s Way today, winning the feature Hoak. Ban ks, Miksis. Eine. Tem Res 1 
No. L seeded Mike Casper R-Ashburn, Lockman, Dark 2 .Mueller 35-lap race. - 7 “N Bell ha = — ost! | 
and Bill Whipple defeated |7,,“sy* , Spencer. . Monsent Spencer 3 | The young Virginia mechanic 4 OR “a + gy Jablonsks * Crowe 
Grayson Sanders and Bill zastieman 2. Dark, Mays, | Muel + won with ease aboard his BSA Kin Pos tobinson DP-Tempie, Me- 
Roueche, 6—4, 6—3, for the 18-| bark’ DP-Dark. Spencer and Harr Let. Machine, turning in the 35 laps Miss, Vee S&S 
and-under boys doubles cham- | Mor — 2 Petry Nene sees (im 23:15. Leon Applegate of Jones 2. Brigss 1. Fow! t 5. HO Jones | 
pionship. L. Monzant -Simmons 4 in 23, Li- Burlington, N. J., was second ; in 2 Briggs 2 in 2, R-ER—Jones 7-7, 
The 15-and-tunder boys singles} 2 in 1. R-ER-Simmoe a ne and Roland Hedgecock Of i soe” aa : 
final was postponed until next | gr: y, 21. fe 1. Picton 1 BBP. Washington, D. C., finished | " MeMitlan) Fow i>. L 
tr rris nne '-Mon e 1-2 U iii 
caus ti ehh Weitere feel ee third. jones ci. UPipeni, Bison, Gorman 
ec acl in oa Siialiiatiaaiia en 
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Conomikes Wins 
Open Epee Title 
t 


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Conomikes, with a 4-2 bout 
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‘at 


oe aad t Serr ae Paddock Picks ’Em at Laurel yo one gs LE AOS 


, . ati WTTG (Ch. 5), 10 p. m. 
H soi nd P Race Draws tee <n te teh ma | 
Ors es an cop e yenik a Gr FIF En Se es Ue 
By Walter Haigh Older Stars Oh taaegry 3: abe, et tae na ae | 2a Ae 


HUGH FONTAINE is the man who should know most By Walter Haight ! "e reat jpst time 0. ams) funter iVesiiy as fi B: apenas 
about Needles, the Kentucky Derby favorite. He's the trainer Staff Reporters 1 Closer if starts | 3:1 dice ialmed last time 
and art ob a soayeng. the veteran conditioner has done @ | whi. the national spotlight) "Sic™entas Titt™ “$th00. For 8-yeat-olds; claiming ir ai) ee Bay oi | PER 
smart job with the co us tar will be on the 3-year-olds what; 4 $ for Pitys eiebuk M. Clark) Best effort needed } 6-1) i. or mm) +++. E¥gining well | 

| WEEK 


ail) 
_n Fisnbock and C. & P. Farm entry. 
TH RAC =o. Por, 4-year-olds and @ ap 
enw Lead Goumtee thee One mile and ene- 


nm Sesame ‘(Despirito Day's best bet 
l Port ehuk) ge “Riek there last two 
Child tl! ie 


rr 


DH PNK ARM DAIAAwrers 


3 _ It is agreed that Needles’ workouts | ,ith the Saturday's Kentucky! 3 S Sete c. 7 


have been wisely spaced and at the ‘Derby due to put Triple Crown| 4} il Archie pBov (Small) it tl 
right distances. However, there are if h l | 10 lag Waver (no boy)... off Pia. races 
th ho doubt th d fk ever on the rise, Laurel will) °? toiks ‘Rose | ¥ last time 1! 

gt J rm 4 4 — po ig “eP’ \feature members of the handi-| 13 Sars, McKee) bees © last race 
ing the Florida-bred colt out of com- cap division. The last full week ors Boy (Bne ings). 


petition so long. ‘(Laurel closes next Monda 7) 
Saturday will be Needles’ first race Pimlico opens the following! 13 . pet a ae 
since he won the Florida Derby on day) will see the 43rd running 1$ sera yash} 


. ,, n 
Maren 4h ad up to 4 ly att lofne Laurel Handi as the Cn Bont 8 Oh Ay Se 
, big race. 
son of Ponder needs at least a tight- 
ee toate then bis ae . . Nominated for the $15,000 BOTCRIE on6 FLAGCWAUES 
However, the same ar ents were ‘est of a mile and a sixteenth "Mad eldines. Five Yortones Eng uated sexo 
put forth when Needles “won the are some of the best of the older! 3 Jolly Rhymer (Shu _ Given edee here 20 


. | 1 Kiptopeke (De pita} Jeffords: reported fast 
Flamingo. at Hialeah on February 25 "°rses now in training. Just) bush “‘teMartin).... Third recent stort 
and was. A7©cpt out of competition for 


, ttum Ne Can't be overloo. ed 
how many, and which ones, *? # ~ Glockers’ recommend 
x a period of five weeks before the a 
Haight Florida Derby. 


Laurel can lure into action re- 
mains to be seen. | 
Some say Fontaine is “trying to | The 27 eligibles include such) 
have his cake and eat it too.” However, there’s much in his rm Co ose eg Joe) j i 
favor. If Needles needs only a race a month to keep him (/Ones, Cornelius itney’s| ; 
in shape, the trainer does not risk injury to the colt. Fisherman, Maine Chance) "QUxTH, BAce-? Yarlonee ¢1 oe, er S-renr-o00 : ryis) nee 
Needles is a come-from- behind colt. If he were a front- | Farm’s Jet Action and Mrs. Wal- 3 Autolfg. (Despirito) _...Good rider win this | w) will Se rig 
runner. I doubt that he —\ter M. Jeffords’ Subahdar. 4 Lsdyinwalting t (Decker)... z 
could be kept primed with- | caught the tailenders enter- |Subahdar Won - 7 ih b 
hie. (ahuk) Clockers recommend 


out competitive action. But | ing the backstretch. | Though the shipping plans of| | Mr. 2 Sat air F at times 
i s ‘ uns bea 


PTT TS 


| 
~ 
-_—e- 
= i 


ney route 

Chance of best aces 

-weatee favorite; wie 

er) ‘ the improve 

Cott ° x, Better last race 
Glendale (no bor) __ Likes this track 


E—Purse, 83000. For 4-vear-olds 
and ene sixteenth (16 


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TH RACE—Purse. #3000. a 4. year-olds 
—)) ae mares, claiming. One mile one 


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PWIND 
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Ko §oes 
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sha : Ma need th 
id Supreme B. Mitchell) Nothing ast tin ame 
‘G 
? a Pe Far back recently 
ockle no boy) how 
Re “Ballet ‘Vellitti. .) Makes first start 


lo} 


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well 


?- 
he makes only one run at it | With his jockey riding as | jo: action, Joe Jones and Fish-| ny an} pe By ¥, - 4 -}| BEST BET—OPEN SESAME (Sixth Race) | 
and that comes in the late | if he must win or die, Hot (orman are not yet definiately|__ Aa seers eS Gt pa 


’ 


stretch. Cakes went between horses, | 
In the Flamingo, he came | around horses and did every- pointing Sabahdar toward « re GARDEN STATE ENTRIES { SPORTSMAN’S ENTRIES | | Horses to Watch | ° 
from 13th in the field of 15 | thing but jump over horses. | heat of his victory in the handi-| qa "si.820: 3:7¢Rf-0lds: claiming eee: SIC wt oe Remin Ton Rand Portable 
to win going away. In the | And what's more, Hot Cakes 4 ht of 124 ony bind ‘119eRecken win” °111/08) AT LAUREL | 
cap under top weight 0 ara's Rew 16/ Dateline CUBED ICE—Working well! 
; and has tome lam yy a ee 
’ © 


: ™ - r : . 
Florida Derby, he rallied | got up in the very last stride | pounds with Tony DeSpirito in Part _meward «tii pevenotmereey -tisi Cranes Alatun .. 
ma 107 ere Song 
Jl HAND REWARD — Worked : ; 
i ymbo 
five furlongs in 1:01 at Bowie. > ae See = 


from 13th ina field of 14 to | to win at more than a $100 ‘the saddle. ovage GLabess 
| —— OR A meme 


win going away. mutuel. 2 te 
going | Sabahdar went on from that. oval” Bomall to < og ae 
last week was one Hot Cakes. | BETWEEN RACES—Auburn |tnat he might be on tap for| Rxct™n;° Suse ante * - $55 etemeia kee ail 12.15 Pal 


Thus. Needles needs sharp- | In his box near the finish All I 
ening only for the last quar- | line a man with a high, victory in the Laurel Handicap|" >_s,: 33000; 4-year-olds up; clme 
He isn’t the first horse with | Farm, owned by T. T. Mott ‘Erin's Isle’... Ky Admiral TC 

age cle gga Aaggdmen Alay con , y Tf. J » |Saturday’s Laurel fixture. + SOR, ER | ee |Ky Admire eer t | MACHINE 
Highway No. 1 track. If | “#imed Do Report, easy Sat- | Fisherman Possibility ates 43500; 4- year-olds wp: elm *aRapid Count | saker .....213/ tray Touts | 

. ~~ s up: allow'es.| Seterdays 


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To date. he’s been right. | jockey.” ‘the past month ; 

’ ie s. Trainer White) e 
We shall see what we shall fhe next day Don Meade has poe bringing "bie charge|_ > = $4000: Lidghost ‘Rise ns El 
see, come Saturday. | became the contract rider for | ‘along slowly, but the Alsab gel-\2* Ja SaBuddy P Poppers 19 apes Tar uah 


‘ol. Edw ey. j - 
Col Edward R. Bradley /ding worked a mile in company|\ White $ _ crest aKens!'ton Kid tis Free And B Busy 


¥ 

~igeay sonar 11 
AMONG LAU REL winners -_---— in 1:44 4/5 recently, indicating aac Ruler ui Bit Show Hero 

il 

112 


onerent® esndedecntec ee 
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~ Slide A t t 
ter mile. Fontaine believes | starched collar and black hat os garner further stakes vic Tee Shirt... Mi: sone # 
oe ; tories in the Camden and Quak- Birch Hills ....114EUaka 14| McGrathians 
the colt gets this in work- wet ae J to a — o = er City Handicaps, but has been Eee re Ace : 07 Beautiful ster 103 
outs. | Said, “I want to talk to that | sos 8 »o Red L 
| on the light side of racing for Reval, RE ht ay ee Cream On| | Stroller 
memory serves, it was in | Urday winner, for $10,000, giv- | hough C. V\Whitney’s Born| finena -™. up: all 
1929 that another Hot Cakes, | ing Trainer Judy Johnson a ‘Mighty failed to gain the top [Dionytie : Wilson iW 
a cheap plater, ran as sensa- | yseful addition to the barn |honors in the Ghesapeake/ Always Arsue & ton Patent par ashington : 
tonal 8 race as I've seen at Laurel’s final Ladies Day | Stakes here last week, the feel- een E Larceny | fay-B-More 1 i) oi 12.00 NOON ADDS TO 9999.99 AND MULTIPLIES 
aurel. ey ing prevails that his doughty|4*,Te Bell. .-313 = o-3. scabs 1 ate 
At the start of the mile r. qos po o phewg Aa 4 » By i Wicherensh might caiare yh ra ya ide Captain wept! | ory ae 1131 assem r 
and a half affair, Hot Cakes prot 5 gore ~e i ool Laurel, the site of his most fi Fienecicls ‘igcombat Fleet." ii Bee 
stood flatfooted as the field re . ty rogram oli A |spiring victory as American|"e7*!, Frodect 31) sds up: clme 120 | Only 25 minutes 
charged toward the club- | licist Bill Jaeger was such @ | orecentative in the Washing-|Lanmo > . LLL Biscavne Bay i Bears, ase Th gaunt tok cies ° 
an 


house turn. His rider finally success it will be repeated | ‘ton (D. C. International in 1954. |Top-tation ; ag th wi 
whipped him into action. He the coming weekend. More | The smallish son of Phalanx.| Dusty “Drive : ines en geeven Returning ofter last rece. 
Totus’ "eh | BALTIMORE & OMIO 


than 100 persons, including |Crawfish has been named in ‘Gener, slave a e 
\ «RAILROAD | 2019 14th St. H.W. HU, 3-5121 
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Pet Reward 


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a group of cub scouts, took in the Grey La 
g Handicap at Ja- 
| the backstretch operation... maica, the same day, but the’ a. a, $5500 


Arlington Park is gunning for 
the third meeting of Nashua |P™*S©™ce of Nashua in that field Koko ‘Doro 


and Swaps on July 28. If the | joe Be RS 

track gets it there probably | Miss Rriette : 
CONSENSUS | will be no TV in the Chicago probable Dudley Darbury "1 
AT JAMAICA area, something that was j|.. . ean hs SRNeSs 
Done 22, Mine Stone 8,| blamed for the rather dis- |No Game, Blizzard Wineed Impulse 


sels Beats’ Mark 21, Button pin 6,| @ppointing gate lasttime...| wansay wi : 3 Maoy Warrior 
e | AU . s., April 29 
Poviews 6 | Monmouth Park also is mak- |,“ Northern ae ~ anion eedare ceemes Gntinel. ‘ » gg PORE. 


lackbird 17 } 1 Girt 16, : , 
—e_ — ing eyes at Nashua and Swaps 


Dorsett 22, Quick T. 10, d what track isn’t? Barker be erp between Wausau and i ° d ke . Ee: li . 

ee Busch Record 22, I Appeal 8, Akbar hen who beats the pub- Nelo se wee postponed today CHURCHILL ENTRIES lv€ Qndad Work lh ad iforn la 
- BEAU PRINCE 31, Finical 7.) licity drums, believes the age of snow—10 inches of 14; + f.7rnclds xp: claiming |Mr. Alside 

Harts-| $100,000 Monmouth Handicap | ~ erence |-.. 114 Montevideo 

| July 18 is the logical spot. He JAMAICA ENTRIES Pisse Pie... 

figures if the stars clash on 1—%%: $3500: 3- Jter-old maidens; 


; \ tewye | Aligh 
the West Coast, the East will Prince Niccolo 


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7S. Impasse 98 


—s rinciple 19. Tee That 11. Ancher 


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AT LAURE! te te 
i—Gilery’s Crown 5 War Sally 6.) be due a look-see . . Pimlico’s 


Re ehi . . . ’ 22 
= Nets Priam 22, Marlene c. 8.| Charlie Johnson, quick on the Wil 7 23 oMine Stone || 


sh ivianeke 14.” Shining Bush 14,| Graw, went right after Toby Tos. Sabet it) ——~ gue 


ymer i7 > ™ 4 

Ee "Whaes ¢8. Pikaden 11. Leds- B. as a Preakness supplemen sEllis erm-l Lilly) Ann. Ste ble entry. 
inwaitins 3% tary entry a few hours after |», - + 113 Getthere Prank fialRe 
13 T 


5x 19, Four Jacks 1%) the colt whipped Career Boy. 
same 25, Reck Cottage 5.| And there's a fair to middlin’ 
on Glendale ‘ ° a , 
_ISLARAN 25, Deluge 10, John J.) chance Toby B. will be in the 3 Bold Mark ckett I's Polly - ia *Kas” , 
: | : s ‘ “th: $9800; 2- year-olds: elaimin bMcCray-Pulteher, and Potent entey. | Reymows Bete 17 Weiter 
“S—Dixie Style 17, Patois 9, Flapper 5.| Maryland classic . . . Speak ‘ at eBukundo-Ellison en a lg RS tT ae 


ing of Pimlico, an hour-long tswold .. 5 En: ype An . By Gone Days..114 Far Sail 
1 Part Te GARDEN STATE ol ¢ _* poor wale te daily |*™i ssueseras ~‘tt. 2-year. olds: ¥ eh Brookhaven 12 Ballista 
bel Yeil . 120 


Psychotherapy tj | Pepe I ; ; *5 Ib u n imed 
s filletts Doll 18, Polly's Ace §,, feature before first posttime savitie Dest. ita game Ce ..-- Com’odore Curt ‘ s. allowance claimed, 


, i rl en 
at the meeting coming up... aGodfrey-Rettenberg entry. 


Ibe 5 : 
3—Inundate 11, Battle Talk & Incase- : : : bGodir M ‘ m ay aaa 0 ‘. 
ata tint Bes 28; Legal Sevetey &| oe ae Martin, Once | 444; $3900; 4-vear-olds up: emg. |e Hebel”. °: "4 are AP Selections Four Reasons whv Lockheed offers 
the “Peck’s Bad Boy” of Mary- |No Retura o++- 116 °P Dan one 
* Boo 0 Marston Moor Lord Miche -- AP AT SPORTSMAN’S PARK 
6 


4, But First 19.| Jand racing, apparently has | gnoo *Blue Lyric First Mon 30 Dixie Dudley "°° 120| %—Our Gift, Martial Seng, Galle 


] 
Ce ti , 

15, Dusty Drive 9.. convinced officials he’s mend- [Hardwicke es" 120 C O Dorsett vin. . ; . | Vixen 

| Rajput 116 Anniversaire ... 4—%; 3-year-olds: per ring Water, MeGrathi . 

; Sly BILL 27. Royal Battle| ed his ways. Over the week- ire jp Parade 1 Baritone Bob ..:116/*Mser. Dugan. .115 Affton Kin beens . ° y ed age pcm = 
. r iret 4 ath ic idi ’ . . ari-e et Defense y-F 

SLittle Pace 23. Heir ef Pines 5. end, he switched his riding %: $5000; ear-olds up: ener. |  Wiligan : i Yeonh pees | 4—Olympia’s Ace, Ky. Admiral, Au- 

- ‘ ‘ t 


maser Warrter 6. tack to Garden State. Last Fabulous Fox T Appeal... 120|2Don Mblody ck “*5—Friendly Man, May-B-More, Bab 
, ee , ; : an, y-B-! . 
curmcuns. powus year Jersey refused him a | Akber Roe + 1? Record tex [Alter hing oody Warrior Delicht. . ore ys 
~ 32 . . . 500: ear-olds up: 
i—Mentevideo 22. Pizta Pie 8, Co license... George Cook, | Pespertnint Kid ee p as 2-year-olds: allow'ces., ‘— a pice ee yorm. a “eretent 


os. Ww aMinute Parade 1! } ad : | Jostress Can't Tell 110/| gs | 
2 One Bull O'Woeds 4, former trainer, has been |aMin Hi Red Kathryn An Ania. 113 o-Windsor Knot, Wer oe’ Bert, Biles RR be TT be Ww CA ty E a RS 
i ay 
ment A. . *Aegean Sea 115 Fin 7 $—( Substit -- . 
* Slood meeting ... See you on the aBrae Burn Farm- Cockheld Stable en-| 6-4: $5000 The - . =e ven Coe 
be Deck it Bonded T 13. Wend rail. ty a $7 500; eT tt? aide up: allow. | *Sweet Josie Hall y* Much ie . neem 
ec t 3. _ : . 
x s. —— oe _ " | ¥ 113 *War And Peace 108 \aBetsy T 4 bQueen Hopetut 121 TT TOM 
o—DeLTA 33. Queen Hepeful 98. Impasse beat +2 Bic arb e 1 pelts genes: Gaylon . 109 = 
Vopsine 7) = es artsville onsina = 
ir Chatter 18. yrere 11, Tacare 6 | Railbird Longshot — 4-year-olds wp: aOGrissom entry = 
i! ‘Mark's. Puzzle 114 Black Coffee bHasty House Farm entry -— 
Cages! bikt $ 25. Ced s. B k- OLAY eect a 2 ‘119 Pein a aie maf 4 —, 0 30 “Teerp ~~ na |: = 
alikis edaresque ree Ispa rincipio seée ns , - - 
haven 3. Fifth Race, Laurel *5 pounds allowance claimed. |Smugsy Wuesy ios eBneak Easy |. = | 


a Baby . 
Midiand Trail 
r.-olds up; claimi 
Trey Spot 


- 
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’ 
Monsieur Tiger” 
Aaron F 116 


FOR INTERVIEW 
oe IN WASHINGTON 


*Laurs . 
$—%; 92900: | : " ’ Phone Lockheed Representatives 
Even Gal, Curt Alexander and Robert Hawkins 
at NAtional 8-8510 in Washington, 
Monday, April 30 through Wednesday, 
May 2, between 9 a.m. and 8 p.m. 


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Athentie te : okt : 
Sn benic iS’ Side Wheel 12. Imple-| Named a judge for the Pimlico | ate Be'u Prince 124 Night Bell ap 1| Bonded Treat. 
Warrior 17, Alter Ese 9. r.-ol — up; allow'ces. | Sweep, The 5 
Lori-Jane Alsp 
&—Rernel Sta t. Duke Bor 


Que 


More opportunity for promotion 
because there are more supervisory positions to be filled 
with 46 major projects underway. 


Racing Selections at Laurel Track 


PADDOCK RAILBIRD OLD BONES CcCLOC SEBS BENNINGS LAUREL 


ecameenervees ee — —— —— — “Kahn & Simpson” ae ) 
War Sa ‘Be Be Patrol Char Girl Best Patrol Glory’s Crown Char Girl Glory’s Crown "Si n» & Pebn” because Lockheed’s activities cover virtually the entire 
lory’s rown jlory's Cro ry’s Cro jory’s Crown ° ' ah , : 
Encon - “thersen Ring 4 rr Sally Kine Mov ar Girl mpso spectrum of aeronautical endeavor. commercial and military. 


CONSENSUS | More scope for your ability 


a 


soil Saati 


Life in the San Fernando Valley 


= 
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Es 
Tr 


& 
. 


Por Pi ys Sake aeavtane c ULTRA , PRIA Uitre Priam Vitra Priem re oF Priam D) tre Priam Ne ohn , on “ — M Cc ’ 
ac ve esa! Limit lag Waver te rin Co. ore Career secur 
nl tee , h ‘3 ’ 
darlene C Ultra Priam Plas Waver Karvatids =. oo LL _———— Siete S- and Simpson Clothes have Y 
ipto Kiptopeke Kiptopeke Biue Bail * hee : ‘ 
inging Bush Jolly Rhymer Settum Up Joe Jolly Rhymer piopeke Blue Ballet —s_—s| Si noose. | greater custom - tailoring of diversified development and production. 
| Rhywick Showered Pikadon Be agon Gyioite Belle Fi 5 ~~ — values. 
serevell Pikad Rhy wick _ riiviboking” Miss " wi Se Ladvinwaitin 
Am OLA Pour Jacks Pour J Jacks New Spring & Summers 
golumen le Mow leesha Four Jacks our f= 
our Jacks Columeciiie Columcille Columcille Pour Jacks — a Te So Bee". 
N ch OF exe ia Gi ; Oven § Old Glendale OPEN 5 : 
OPEN SESAME | Hixh Ore Old Glendale oalport Oven Sesame pH ~~ ty A tare Hal Hellikson 
God Child Co Coaipor oun pa sO 
fore Bill's Admiral Our Secret Deluge LARAN LT ARAN Laran SIMP N CLOTHES 


King Mowlee ing Mowlee Boychik 
Barvatide Piag Was Marien 
i: v Rhymer Beau Dance Singing Bush Prsine B Bush ttum Uo Joe . i topeke as joined as one—to give you because you will be joining a long-range growth program 
Lady! awa ting Miss Wilma Miss Wilms 
Four Jacks Powlegsha ot eens Okefenokee Ppur, Jacks | . 
Pun Columcille from $59. 50 
Coalport Open sesame en Sesame he » eeeene Peer sale Coalport Old Glendale 
nn J. Jr. Laran Deluge Laran ess: Seuss Button shoes Jona. Jr. Westory Zeillding— Second Floor 


Belu ie ; Laran John J Jr. st. NW 
ixie Style MRS. CAESAR Flapper Ruth Henson Dixie Sivie Ruth Hansoa lapper © W.U¥e 
pers.” Gal Pa Forest Gal Plap gise NTs Dixie Style ME. 8-2412 NA. 8-0536 = 
lappe PF aner Holly Bough Dixie | Btyle Cre apper Mrs. Caesar = 
TITTLE Immediate Openings In: 


Aerodynamics 


INCREASE YOUR INCOME Pestin + Wikalronice 


Electronic Systems 


PA RT OR FU LL TIM E in areas of countermeasure, 


navigation, fire control, 


DISP ENSIN G WORLD F AMOUS communications and antenna design 
uu aa Flight Test Engineering 
GILLETTE” BLUE BLADES Manufacturing 


Mathematical Analysis 
Operations Research 


To Engineers who lack 
aircraft experience 


Aircraft experience is not necessary 
to join Lockheed. It's your 
engineering training and experience 
that count. Lockheed trains you for 
aircraft engineering — at full pay. 


AP Selections 


zits? CAR OWNERS! 
I—Sal's Beots. Pheidippides, Pelaces. 
2—Beld Statesman, Button Bill, Get- 7 
there Frank. 
a i-C 0 DORSETT, Circe Parade, Prepare Your Car NOW 
se for Warm Weather Driving 


6—Le Beae Prince, Lee Cee, Finical. 

T—Impasse, Blessbull, Hartsville. © Test Compression, Tighten 

&——Mark's Purzie, Milspal, Tep That. Cylinder Head & Manifold 
AP AT GARDEN STATE Clean & tighten battery 


oO eres Veyace, Steel Peer, Mythical $20.08 vee ae spork- plugs 
or only 


2-—-Clotted Cream. Heibo, Polly's Ace. - 
m. Hero Install New Set Ignition points 
C © 


install New Condenser 
COMPLETE Test Coil 
WHILE-U-WAIT 


Clean gasoline filter 
Set ignition timi 
: Drain & flush radiator if 
$6.00 Additional for 
8-Cylinder Car requested 


Starting salaries for these 
positions range up to 


$1200 per month 


5 


iin bb bb bb bb SD 


Reliable man or woman will be selected for this area to handle 
the world-famous “Gillette” Blue Blades through our new 
modern- type merchandising dispensers. An unusual! oppor- Structures 

tunity to secure your future. Will not interfere with your Thermodynamics 

present employment. To qualify you must have... Moving Allowances 

® $1,498.50 Cash Available immediately for Invento i 

@ 2 References and Serviceable Car. 5 ln Hours Weekly. ta hapa Fagan - 
® Must.Be Able to Start at Once. family to move to Lockheed at 


This company will supervise your operations and extend finan- virtually no expense to yourself. 
cial assistance to full time if desired. This excellent oppor- 
tunity is offered to a dependable person who is interested in 
their future. It’s an all-cash business, depression proof, no 


credit risk. Do not answer unless fully qualified for the LOCKH —E E D 


necessary time and investment. 
© Income Starts Immediately California Division AIRCRAFT CORPORATION 


© No Seling or Selcing sursanx CALIFORNIA 


, © Company Secures All Locations 
TIRE & BATTERY CO, For Personal interview—Write—(include Your Phone Number): 


2415 lath St, “I PaaS rs sdf Box 968, Post-Times Herald 


Lockheed also offers you increased 
salary rates now in effect and an 
extremely wide range of employe 
benefits which add approximately 
14% to each engineer's salary in the 
form of free insurance, retirement 
pension, sick leave with pay, etc. 


rr £ age 
— isherfoik, Captain. Morgan, But 


7 —ormes Over. Toe- Lation Sinister 
Le Dere. Miss Arlette. Royal 
LITTLEPAGE, Winsed Impulse, 
Hapey Warrier. 


7_yTyrYrYereeeeeeeeeeereeerereeeeeee 


pp ib bib bn hb bbb bb nb bb he ee 
7_vrerrCeerereeeeeeeeeeeerereeeeeeee 


Clean and re-oil yf cleaner 
Test Fuel Pump Pressure 
Fest Cells in Battery 
RADIOS ® Adjust Brakes—Add needed 
eg clon 
IN YOUR CAR s vent 


AA BAAR Re ORE RERRER eRe eB eee oe 
Saegereeeeeereeeeeeeeeeeeeee eee ele Ue a ee ee ee ee - 


——— - A 7 ~ 
° ; - " + ; % 


¥ 
, § a 


Woodmont Ousts Defending Champions in Maryland Golf 
Baltimo ee ee, Betsy Rawls | 

ds Ratcliffe, Clark Win | noe Ace: ey 
Club Loses - A le Mixed Tou Wins, 292 Ectinbi ea y Pe « 
Ih Play off rey xe ourney SPARTANBURG, S. C., April a BASEBALL 


Quantico, 8:30. | 
- By Maury Fitzgerald cistidiiniaaeabitiaades 29 Betsy Rawls fired a one- litan favitational 4 cine’ vs. 
Woodmont Country Club's 


Met B.cc Bethesda 
over-par 72 here today to win u ROMOOL BASEMALE Bulls vs. Bt 
MISS ALICE Ratcliffe and hefty Frank Clark formed the 
‘Cinderella golf team eliminated 


\ : , . et ; : 
, — 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD | ° 
Monday, April 30, 1956 


+e 15 


Gene Littler 
Wins Again 
At Las Vegas 


LAS VEGAS, Nev., April 29 


| This Week’s 
TV Fights | 


TONIGHT—At, New York | 


Area Sports Events for Today 
ncstesd at dae Pere St Aner ‘stnooL TENNIS 
t t Navy. 4. Sidw iends Invitational Tournae- 
irginia at N.C tate ts, 4, 

ty Catngiie Uv. 3 
(St. Nicholas Arena), Johnny 
Busse, New York vs. Orland 
Zulueta, Cuba, lightweights, 
10 rounds. WTTG-TV (Chan- 
nel 5), 10 p. m. 


WEDNESDAY—At Hous- 
ton, Texas, Wallace (Bud) 


: Bladensburg at Courte 
Friends va. Georgetown Prep 
Chase, 3 


sa¢a Ys ontgomery Bilsair at 
, 2:30 


at 


fernon vs. Wash.-Lee et Armive 


r 
urel at Surratteville, M? 
Navy. 2:30 


Jo 
air & . vs. George Washington af 
k at Prederick Sasscer. 2 | Belle Haven, r 
Rawls Open Invitational golf Se Bare, FR = 


the $5000 Peach Blossom-Betsy | Biadensburg.|_ Bt Albans ve, Gepres Washine 
nly team in yesterday's mixed.Scotch foursome at Argyle 


Smith, Cincinnati, vs. Joey 
Brown, New Orleans, light- 
weights, 10 rounds. WMAL- 
TV (Channel 7), 10 p. m, 


FRIDAY—At Washington, 
D. C. (Capitol Arena), Cherif 
Hamia, France, vs. Ike Chest- 
nut, New York, feather- 
weights, 10 rounds. WRC-TV 
(Channel 4), 10 p. m. 


Career Boy’s 
Foot on Mend 


(‘#—California’s Gene . Littler 
hit a second $10,000 golfing jack- 
pot today when he won the 
$38,500 tournament of cham- 
pions in a rousing last-round 
duel with Cary Middlecoff at: 
the Desert Inn Club course. 

Littler, winning this event 
for the second straight year, 
fired a one-under-par 71 for a| 
72-hole score of 281 and four) 
strokes back came Middlecoff 
after a gallant but losing strug- 
gle to catch and pass his 25-year- 
old rival. 


$4000 for Cary 


Middlecoff fashioned a 70 for 
@ total of 285 and $4000 prize 
money. 

Veteran Lloyd Mangrum 
slipped into third place, worth) 
$2200, with a last-round 69 that’ 


V. Whitney's dark brown colt) 


in the final by the 
Club of Maryland, scored only 
2% points against 6% in the 
three matches played at home. 
But the surpzising Woodmont 
‘team reversed those figures in 
‘matches at Baltimore. Wood- 
mont pro Clarence Doser and 

LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 30\Bobby Lerner both parred the 
w—Career Boy’s bruised foot/first extra hole to defeat host 
appeared to be on the mend to-/club pro Andy Gibson and Ed- 
day and, barring a relapse, C.|die Meyer. 


\defending champion, Country 
Club of Maryland, in the quar- 
terfinals of the Maryland State 
Golf Association team cham- 
‘pionships yesterday in a sudden- 
‘death pRyoff after the two had 
finished in a 9-9 stalemate. 


Woodmont, beaten last year 
Country 


Woodmont meets 


gave him 288 as the erstwhile’ i, exnected to be ready to take|Club in next Sunday's bottom 


threat, young Gardner Dickin- 4, 4]) comers in the Kentucky | racket semifinals. 
| per 
Faces around the Whitney Bethesda takes on Fort Meade. 


son Jr., helped himself to a 
whopping eight on the 15th hole 
this bright afternoon and wound 
up down the line with a 290. 


Derby. 


‘barn at Churchill Downs, 


In the up- 


bracket, heavily-favored 


Manor advanced at the ex- 


where the mile-and-one-quarter|Ppense of Columbia, 14 to 4, 


Littler got off first in the! «iaccic will be raced next Sat- While Bethesda was eliminat- 
first round and was never head-| urday, weren't quite so glum|!mg Argyle, ll‘ to 6%; and 


ed. But a year ago he waltzed after Career Boy galloped a\Fort Meade 


was upsetting 


off with one even easier. He! mije and a half in an early| Rolling Road in another play- 


went into the last round in 1955) morning shower today. 
with a 10-stroke lead. “He seems to be okay to- 


aine day and, barring further com- 
wae tee © plications, should be able to 


' 


The victory was a second,| start in the Derby,” said Train-|tng 


too, for singer Frankie Laine.| er Syj Veitch. 
He bought Littler in the legal; Career Boy is one half of the’ 
euction for $16,500, and in the| Whitney entry and has 


off after a 9 to 9 tie. 


: ARGYLE. 6% 
Ralo poset. 
scored © points ¢t fer Bi 
Howard sas ¢. Areyie. 
Herd 4 and Bill idiey. er 9 
nts © fer Buddy ark 
ii Gartner. Areyvie. 
erky Cullinane and n 
th scored 


Be esda. 
otvan and Rev 
Bobb 


y Brewnell and 


been |thesds. scored 3 ve 


vyle 


reward from the total pool of| second choice to the D. & H.| nse? ™diser saa’ Sohn tenclie, 


the affair, $192,000, Laine won| Stable’s Needles. The other) 
Lo rgd <~ the win we legge | tasest % Beet Man, 
; wy. 1en per cent Of who will receive his final prep 
ee i ogg be Damon | in —_ one-mile Derby Trial 
unyan Cancer rund. Tuesday afternoon. 
Laine later disclosed that aft-| J 


er he bought Littler Wednesday ‘ ? 
Celtics Trade 


night he sold third interests to 
Ed MacAdley 


two friends. He said Littler} 
NEW YORK, April 29 


will get at least 10 per cent of | 

the auction return “and prob-| 
Easy Ed MacAuley, 28, veteran| 
star of the Boston Celtics of! 


ably more after I talk it over 
with my associates.” 


Money Winners: 


9.000 | tion, today was traded to the St. 


7i—TSi 61 
6 — na $990; LOuis Hawks. In exchange the 


we Pe PoP aPa Fas a Pad asad akald 
Fk et ee ek okt ee oe) 


‘3eg\draft here tomorrow morning.| 
‘360; In announcing the transac-| 
308 | tion, St. Louis owner Ben Ker- 
‘ie; ner said it was the first such/| 
‘133 type of deal in NBA annals. It) 
10'is a common practice in the 


ore National Football League. 
e uk 
; eon | 
“Max Evans alindjos alter teat wo. 4 dent and college All-America 


2 


Paha be aPaFehaded ant Daesatusaseat ae 


Re HM Kt Nebo SSouw-ws r= 


en te ee ee ee ee Pee re oe ) 
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Results |home town for some time so 
GIRLS’ SOFTBALL he could work in outside busi- 


ciate aT nsttimore Mouaton 45| ness with his basketball. 


ee 


Win a Pontiac 


\ | 
LSON PONTIAG@ 


SILVER 2 SPRING 


/ 
— 


DY EST-35 kel 


A sce and drive drawing 


senior 
engineers 


Welcome, URSI-IRE Visitors ... 
And While you're here 


th a. scor 
Teny Popolashi and Sa 
0 


Tom Mann 
thesda. scored points te 
Martine an nm Salil 
MANOR ' 


Maner. 
mie 


rhe and 
the National Basketball! Associa-|™ 
\seored ft 
apd_ Dick 


-490| Celtics will receive the HawKs’|p:" Meade. scored 1% a point to 
400| first draft choice in the annual | Safes geet ang Spencer Overton, 


| Ft. 
fer 
MacAuley, a St. Louis resi-|™ is 
rim "Cae Soa ‘Richa’ 
at St. Louis University in 1949, | Resa 
/has wanted to return to his|,,"; 
fer Stu Foxwell and Ray Bassler. Re 


ment, be 
‘ Johnston « 


cc. of Md. 
wa Nerdlinger and Warren Kri 
scodmont. scored ints 


° 
2% 


point 


: 4: 
a wgh-g i > tor ered 
» Seor r 
; and Marte Y eecarthy. Ce- 
a. 
Geerge Thornton and Geoese 


. Secor . os n o 
»s Holsbere and 
Mel Shipley 


seored 
e¢ and F. 


Cornwell, 
T's for 
Ce- 


McGowan, 
fer J. T. 
ole . 


m West. 


end Tony 
nts 


4. 
any Graebdd Jr. and Jerry Merer- 
aner, scored 3 points te 6 for Karl 

Gen, F. L. Parks, Ce- 


mbia. 

Jim Huentt and Dave Leahy. Maner. 
ints te a t+ fer Dick West 
Milbourne. Columbia 

FT. MEADE 9%. ROLLING ROAD $ 
Steve Tobash and WO Billy poaeptae. 
t's fer 


Weber and &/FC. Dick 


Capt. Paul 
rt. M nts te 3 


Lehms, eade. scored © poi 
fer Charlies Yeartck and Charies Em- 
rich. poses d 


Sarre. Ft. Meade. 
for Pe 


c. 
mis te 0 
French. 


ad. 

-. Themas snd PFC 
scored 3 pet 
Dressier and Jimmy 


d. 
ack Laxsen and Jean Wiichester. 


Meade, scored ‘t's. gente te a & 
Hareid Dorsey and B. Silasht, Rell- 


« Read. 

Cel. R. BH. Chard and AC ‘Tt D. Ratdke, 
ints te t*e fer 
Haynes. Rolling 


PFC. A. Pirtle and SFC. G 


a Starkewski, 
Meade. scored it~ points te 


lly 
ling 


lavetf. 


ad. Fort 
w CLUB 


Meade won in «a 

OODMONT. 9: COUNTR 

OF MARYLAND. 9% 

Clarence Rebby Lernef, 
mont. scered © peints te i fe 
Gibson and Eddie Meyer. C.C. 


Alvin Delean and Hubert Hoff. Weed- 
sco 1 ints te it fer 
Eddie Steinbert, 


oser and 


ek. 
te @ fer 
<. of Ma. 


Md. 

ood 

fer 

Mad. 

a n 
m . seored t%% « peint te 
Walter Panewski and G. 


mont wen in « playoff. 


Injured Wallace 
Recovering 


BOSTON, April 29 (®—Heavy- 


weight boxer Coley Wallace of! 
New York was recovering today 
from 
brain concussion” he 
last night from’a 10th round 
knockout by Bob Woddall at 
Boston Garden. 


severe 
received 


“a moderately 


A Massachusetts General 


Hospital spokesman said his 
condition has improved since 
‘admission to the hospital and if 
Wallace continues at his pres- 
ent rate of improvement “he 
should be able to leave in two 
or three days.” 


Consider these unusual jobs 
combining world-famous Connecticut 
living, with AMF in Greenwich 


Opening in a: challenging new field 
with the Missile Support Systems 
Laboratory of Americun Machine & 
Foundry Company. Should have 5 to 
10 years’ experience. 


SENIOR SYSTEMS ENGINEERS 

SENIOR ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 

SENIOR MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 
SENIOR SERVOMECHANISMS ENGINEERS 


AMF is one of America’s most diversified 
and forward-looking companies. You will 
work in a smart Connecticut suburb 
where you can enjoy fine beaches, boat- 
ing, fishing—and yet be only. 40 minutes 
from New York City and its many cul- 
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ploye benefits include free life, hospital 
and medical-surgical insurance, an excel- 
lent tuition reimbursement plan and a lib- 
eral pension plan. Relocation assistance 
provided for qualified candidates. 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


Monday thru Thursday, April 30 
Thru May 3, 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. 


To arrange for an appointment, please 
call Mr. J. Johnson, MEtropolitan 8-6505. 
(Our Washington office located at 
1701 K St. NW.) 


Or send your resume to 
Mr. J. F. Weingandt 
American Machine & 
_ Foundry Company 
Fawcett Building, Fawcett Place 
Greenwich, Connecticut 


amiliStaae” 
) a OB OBS 


oU MOnr 


aliiiStas 


the tebvievs Du 
All Stor Teleset 
$259.95 

/ts your set but our reputation 


$199.95 


[ y K r " 
» 7 iS 


5 Ne 


LANG 


Manor} 


E Class 
even; Paul 


0 
Country Club to break 80 over the 
he burly readhead, who jis one of this 


Miss Ratcliffe and 
pn oe area's 
~ 78. 


They used a six-stroke handicap 
-a™, 4 to carry off the preferred net prize 
/a es with a 72. 


ar 72 course. 


big hitters, fired a six-over par 


tournament with a 72-hole total 
\of 292. Miss Rawls, a hometown 
girl, pocketed $900. 

Miss Rawls pulled into second 


Miss Faith Clark and Ham Miller 

a fell heir to the gross with an 81 when 

the Ratcliffe-Clark tandem decided to 

| east their lot in the net side of the 
tournament. 

Miss Georgia Mae McKeever and 
Line Johnston took second gross with 
83 and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gentel 
were second net with 89—14—75. Mrs. 
W. E. Howard and Gerry Bradte, 86— 
10—76, were third net. 


CONGRESSIONAL —Miss Nina 

Crampton and Bob Chandler fash- 

ioned a 78 to be gross winners in a 

mixed Scotch foursome tournament. | 
Low net in the event went to Mrs. C. C. oCllins and Charles 


E. Wilson, 79—~—14—65. 


In a selective 9-hole event, Bob Greenwood, 33—8—25, was |; 
a cee enna eer, acme | 


the winner. 


BETHESDA — The one-un- 
der-par 69 fired on Saturday 
by Bobby Brownell withstood 
yesterday's barrage of the sil- 
ver seekers to be gross in a 
medal play handicap tourna- 
ment held over the weekend. 
Brownell’s business partner, 
Ralph Bogart, played second 
fiddle with 73. Del Beman 
was third gross with 75. 

Don Hay posted 86—2—66 
to be first in the race for net 
prizes. Other net winners 
were: Sherman Burt, 88— 
19—69; and Danny Connell, 
83— 14—69. 


AT KENWOOD—Mrs. Ed- 
ward Fox and former club 
champion Buddy Sharkey 
posted a combined gross of 
168 and used a handicap al- 
lowance of 19 strekes for a 
winning 149 total in a mixed 
event. 

Gross in the event went to 
Mrs, Betty P. Meckley and 
Dick Kreger with 169. Other 
net winners were: Mr. and 
Mrs. Allen Laing. 176—26— 
150; Mr. and Mrs. James Coff- 
man, 178—28—150: Miss 
Daphne Dutton and Jack 
Schoo, 182—30—152; Mr. and 
Mrs. E. R. Ferguson, 178— 
25—153. 

Sharkey’s individual 74 also 
won him first gross in the 
class A division of a sweep- 
stakes event. J. C. Larson, 
9—68; and Nick Hol- 
lander, 74—6—68; divided the 
net. 

Gross in class B went to 
Dr. Ross Taggart’s 81 but 
only after Sam Del Vecchio 
decided to take the net with 
76—11—-65, Del Vecchio also 
took a saliva test. 

In a blind bogey, Cliff Kohl- 
mann, 83—8—75; Robert 
Judd, 87—12—75; Dr. Michael 
Oliveri, 75—0—75; Nels Krug- 
er, 82—98—73: Jimmy Emelio, 
93—-20—73; Milo Christenson, 
87—14—73. 


CHEVY CHASE—James F. 
Lynn and James F. Lynn Jr., 
compiled a net best-ball of 63 
to emerge victorious in a two- 
ran team best-ball handicap 
event. 

Tying for second were: R, 
Femmes and E. Zimmerman, 
Gregory S. Prince and James 
B. Platt, and W. B. Mason Jr., 
and John E. Powell with 65s. 

In a blind bogey mixed 
event, Mrs. W. S. Parsons and 
Landra B. Platt had 156 to 
win and Mr. and Mrs. Wood- 
lief Thomas had 154 to be tied 
with Mr. and Mrs. Laidler B. 
Mackall. 


WASHINGTON — blind 
bogey, Fred Lynch, 88—8—80; 
Dr. C. Hawfield, 85—5—80: 
E. L. Duffies, 91—11—80; J. 
C. Little, 94—14—80; and Bob 
Johnson, 87—7—80. 


ARMY NAVY—J. A. Kell- 
stron, 986—24—74; and M. A. 
Hadden, 80—6—74; tied for 
first honors in a medal play 
handicap sweepstakes event. 

The Rev. John A. Widman 
made a hole-in-one on the 
eighth hole of the club’s ex- 
tra nine, which is known as 
the 26th, on Saturday. Father 
Widman, who was playing 
with Cmdr. Jim Brough, 
used a 9-iron on the 138-yard 
hole. 


INDIAN SPRING — The 
medalist jinx caught up with 
Alex Venners and John Gar- 
rett in the club two-man team 
championship. Venners and 
Garrett were eliminated in 
the first roulld yesterday by 
Lou Harrison and Denny Hev- 
ener, 3 and 2. 

’ Paul Flax, 121—51—70, won 
first. place in a Calloway 
tournament. Second went to 
Bob Snyder with 101—29—72. 

In a blind bogey the win- 
ners were: Ike Peres, 99— 
27—72; Harry Greenberg, 92— 
20—72; Arnold Symonds, 
92—20—-72;: Sid Lotenberg, 
98—26—72: G. Abrams, 82— 
10—72; Milton Silverman, 
102—30—72; Ben Goodman, 
93—21—72;: Marvin Sadur, 
90—18—72. 


BROOKE MANOR — Jack 
Conway and James Jones 
combined their talents to win 
a two-man team event with a 
best-ball score of 86—28—58. 
Don Davis and Don Feld- 
bush, 87—24—63; and James 
King and Jim Ragsdale, 83— 
20—63; tied for second 


COURTHOUS E—Levi 
Yoder finished 2-up on pro 


Dick Iames to win the class | 


A division of a match play 
vs. the pro event. Don Wrenn 
finis l-up to be second and 
William McCahan and H. O. 
Bly finished even to be tied 
for third. 
B—G. E. _ Barber, 
Redinger, even; 


, 


E. R. Clayton, l-down; J. F. 
Jones, l-down; H. G. Bailey, 


l-down. 

Class C—D. E. Rogers, 
lup; Gordon Zeeman, 3 
down. 

Fred Proulx © knocked 
Siron shot into the cup on 
the 140 yard l4th hole for a 
hole-in-one. He was playing 


Danny Kapitan. 


and George Powers finished 
3-up to capture top honors in 
a two-man team match play 
against par event. H. B. Smith 
and Bruce Alexander finished 
2-up to be second. 

James Lee compiled a total 
of 24 points to be the winner 
of a points tournament. 


EAST POTOMAC—Mr. and 


went 


GOOSE CREEK—Blind 
bogey, Dr. Larry Martel, 92— 
18—74; Mrs. J. T. Doukas, 
115—36—79; Richard E. Foley, 
§4—15—79; John Boothroyd, 
102—23—79. 


PRINCE GEORGES—Roy 
Waldecker fired a 77 and pro- 
duced an &stroke handicap 
to give him a winning 69 net 
in a sweepstakes event. Ty- 
ing for second in the 0-to-13 
handicap division were: W. 
W. Smith, 82—11—71: B. C. 
Brown, 79—8—71: Will Talia- 
ferro, 80—9—71; Joe Balestri, 
75—4—71; Stan Landon, 82— 
11—71. 

In the 13 and over division, 
Bill Hughes won with 89—19 
—70; and Tom Perkins, 87— 
14—73; and Pete Wisher, 
95——22—-73; tied for second. 


NORBECK — blind bogey, 
Leonard Blondes, 95—20—75: 
Howard Michnick, 97—22—75; 
Dave Lawson, 95—20—75; Al- 
lan Bratman, 95—20—75; Dr. 
Jack Goldblatt, 95—20—75; 
Jacob Miller, 95—20—75: Mur- 

ray Kaye, 90—15—75;: Leo 

Heffier, 105—30—75: Sol Sni- 
der, 107—-32—75; Sid Naham, 
95—20—75; Sam Tash, 100— 
25—75; Jack Cooper, 116~ 
41—75; George Berman, 95— 
20—75. 


WOODMONT—Ralph Roth- 
stein won the weekly 18-hole 


Dr. H. F. 


11—70. 

Gordon Abrams, 83—11— 
72; Col. L. E. Harris, 85—13—. 
72; and Dr. Irving Rothstein, 


place among the leading money 
winners by taking the fourth 
annual tournament named in 
her honor for the first time. 
She now has won $5109 this 
season. 

Fay Crocker, who came in 
with a 72 today, finished a 
stroke back of Miss Rawls. 

Betty Jameson, who entered 
the final round with a three- 
stroke lead, shared fifth place 
with Louise Suggs at 297. She 
had an 81. 

The money-winners: 

67 80 73 

71 36 

67 

73 

73 
76 
74 
73 

73 
ik 79 


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~ 


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pote 


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76 
78 
76 
75 


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~4 Pot 


ee ee eee rere 


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one 
Glerta Armstrong %0 
sDenotes amateur. 


3 


with Wrenn, Odell Gantt and | 


BELLE HAVEN—Pat Bator 


Mrs. Robert Hays were out in | 
40 and back in 45 to be gross | 
winners in a mixed Scotch | 
event with 85. Second gross | 
to Miss Sally Stude- | 
baker and Sid Sowers, 4, | 
45—89. 


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sweepstakes first prize with | 
88— Bern- | 
stein took second with 81— | 


0422-72, tied for third. 


41—7—34. 


A. J. Feigen, 46—10—36. 


ROCK CREEK—Mrs. Allen 
Sherier and Tex Carpe:ter 
won low gross in the in- 
augural mixed foursome, 
Forty-nine teams competed, 
» Mr. and Mrs. William Nichol- 
son and Isabelle Ellis and 
Bert Cormack tied for second 
low gross with 80s. Mrs. 
Gertha Wilson and Russ 
Matthews tied for low net 
with 85—20—65 with Mrs. Pat 
Houston and W. Nicholson. 


Crew Luncheon 
Today Launches 


In the 9-hole event, Serge | 
Sacknoff was the winner with 
Other winners | 
were: Sylvag Bleckman, 43— | 
8—35; Dave Stone, 43—7—36; | 
Joe Zupnick, 44—8—36, and 


FIRST 


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TUBE 


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Regatta Buildup 


Many Olympie and eastern| 
college rowing officials will at-| 
tend today’s crew luncheon, | 
‘sponsored by the Touchdown | 
Club and the Washington Row-! 
ing Association, at the Touch- 
down Club, noon. 

The luncheon will serve as 
a buildup for the fourth Poto- 
mac Regatta which will be held 
off Hains Point May 12. Major 
eastern college rowing teams, 
and crews of George Washing- 
ton and Washington-Lee High’ 
Schools will compete. 

Clifford (Tip) Goes, chairman | 
of the United States Olympic | 
Rowing Association, will be’ 
principal speaker. 


Size 
6.40x15 
6.70x15 
7.10x15 
7.60x15 
8.00x15 
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List 

28.55 
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40.45 
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BLAC eters 
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16 THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD Monday, April 30, 1956 


Duke of Paeonian Wins 2 T itles 
Cross Roads Don] Floyd 


After Big Year in 1954 
Horse Show Orioles Report Loss Advances 
Draws 3000 Second-seeded Donald Piloyd 


Of $86,715 for 1955 


BALTIMORE, April 29 (‘®—The Baltimore Orioles lost $86.- | 
|. 715 for the year ending Dec. 31, 1955, the club’s latest state- v8 Pa on - A res seaeg:2 
ment to the stockholders showed today. round in the men's singles of 
John S. Pettibone’s Duke of| President James Keelty pointed out in a letter to the stock- [the Metropolitan Invitational 
~ hag : , , holders that there were two main |Hardcourt Tennis Tournament’ 
Paeonian picked up his unfin- ot F aile ® het 
ished business of last year and at Four Mile Run, Arlington. 
displayed a consistent style in 
capturing two tricolors in the 


this summer. So the club fig- 

ures to show a profit provided 

it can draw another 850.000 
| fans to match last season's 
turnstile traffic. 

The Oriole manager said 
that the team’s spring train- 
ing expenses were high this 
season and that the club's 
payroll has increased. But, 
he added the profit and loss 
Statement should still show 
in the black at the end of the 
——— See . oxié | 

0 date altimore as gineered ter hee 
averaged 16,000 spectators at by reputable Tin Pty toad builder 


seven home games, including spection invited. Ce "Wo 6.3231 


John S. Daily’s Juanita, a| paid out for bonus players 


granddaughter of War Ad- 
miral, scored a one-point vic- 
tory over the D. R. Motch entry ( ] d ] 
athedra 
> . 
Girls Win 
Show Ribbo 
10W ns two exhibitions. for pp nt. ‘Sevalgplangge oy 
5020 Wisconsin isin Ave NW 


of Motion Picture for the green 
A team of young horsewomen ® ; 


working hunter title. 
Cheesecake Wins 
from the aoe gs > marge ‘ 
School for Girls won biue rib- 
development engineers 
ELECTRO-MAGNETIC 


In a brilliant display of horse- 
bons yesterday to lead the Pur- 
DEVICES 


rreeER GLASE—Do - it Nie reelf or 
we can “— ree pst. 
and oS oe 
BARGE—36xi4 ft 


For one thing, attendance was down 
|Don Schweitzer, 2—6, 6—4, 8—6. 
some $400,000 on playing personnel, 
day on the Allen Shreve farm. 
Baltimore acquired the franchise of team. 
dling of Bobby Kern, swept to) 3 
interest was at its peak, the Orioles by beating Dick White, 6—2, 
to take the Green C onformation | . | 
about $430,000 finals were No. 1 seeded Steve 
James Keelt ; : 
Then Duke of Paeonian y dropped in favor of Paul Richards, |and No. 6 seeded Fred Moore. 
dale to retire the Conformation same. ‘seeded Alex Keiles, 6—4, 7—5. 
3000. New Hope Farm's 6-year-| policy-making powers, Rich- 
jumped six feet, one inch to| as they wound up under |breezed by Ruth Grogan, 6—0, 
morial Classic. there will be no big money ‘Nancy Pritchard and unseeded 
Boat Directory POP Up 
= 


reasons for the red-ink showing of the 
Floyd overcame three match 
in 1955 to 850,000 from the previous 
ewal of the Baileys! | 
12th renewal o y® | ‘Schweitzer plays No. 3 on the 
about half of which went to buy five 
The 4yearcold son of Great 
= ne the St. Louis Browns after the 1953 | No. 3 seeded Ed Richardson 
an easy victory over the Gard-| 
drew more than a million cash cus- |(6—1. 
Hunter crown. 
During its first year the club was | Potts, No. 4 seeded Earl Church- 
fought off the bid of Mr. and’ who had lifted the Chicago White Sox into pennant contention Unseeded Tom West climaxed 
title in the close hack off. But in his first year at the helm as general manager and | West combined with Moore to 
beat Bill McCormick and E. H.| 
i\Knocke, 6—4, 4—6, 6—0, in’ 
old War Eagle, with 17-year-old! ards found the Orioles in the doubles. 
nose out the 17-year-old mare,| Dykes. '6—0, to gain the women’s sin- - : 
‘Pat McCandlish also advanced 


American League baseball club. 
points and defeated unseeded 
year's 1,060,000. Also, the club spent 
Cross Roads horse show yester- eine 
benes players. University of Maryand tennis Y HW T lj Cc f ‘EG 
Union, under the capable han-| our Gppy rave ing ° @ nion or 
season. In their 1954 debut, when fan (led the field into the semifinals 
ner Hallman entry, Jack Knife,, 
tomers and showed a net profit of Also gaining the quarter- 
Conformation Title piloted by Jimmy Dykes. He was jill, No. 5 seeded Doug Craig, 
Mrs. Bobby Burke's Shannon- and came to Baltimore in 1955 with high hopes of doing the |a busy day by upsetting No. 8 
Before a capacity audience of field manager, with broad ° 
Buddy Pearson in the saddle, same seventh place position No. 1 seeded Donna Floyd 
t the W. C. Viar Me- Richards says now that | les semifinals. No. 3 seeded 
wae ith Exciting All-New 
to the semifinals. 


ing tri-color. 
The diminutive fencer, Little 
Ghost, defended his lead to win 


manship, Laura Lee Shreve 
the oper jumper division by ple and Gold to the champion- 


guided her talented hunter 
Cheesecake to a_ two-point 
triumph over the Motch entry, 

Sky's Impression, for the work- 

- . ship of the fourth annual Inter- 
besting “wg Gardner's Tania. School Horse Show given by 
tty; 2. €. C. wiit's Litite. G host: 3, Mrs.| the Pegasus Stable. 

Emery Lewsenes’s Ete A crowd of several hundred 


HUNTER HACK—1. ‘Seba S. Petti- 


Green Court 
Shawnee 


bene’s Duke of Pacenian: 2 
BStable's Shannendale; 
Farm's Jeurney Proud 


lined the Meadowbrook Show 
Ring to watch the Cathedral 
team score 42 points and win 


Challenging opportunities 
at all levels for engineers 


This new Admiral portable is abso- 
lutely tops. Press a button... up 


WASHINGTON 


VYEARLINGS — I, Waverly Farm's 
Breen colt. 27 Roseesterre: ’ RK. Grif- 
Hith’s entry: 3. John &. Pettibene’s entry 
WORKING nt NTERS—! pare Lee 
2 rten “ 

: 3. Mr. and Mrs. Hush 

Gentry's Copperfield 
GREEN WORKING 

Sandra TZick’s Gray tre Mr 
are Grever Stephens’ Veives Touch. 3. 
. Datlerv’s Juanita. 


the Margaret Rounds Stewart 
Perpetual Trophy. 
The Reserve championship 


t trib h 
hicdemnink ak ceded INTERVIEWS 


precision electro-magnetic s 
components for f 6 April 26 through May 3, 
application in 12 noon to § p. m. 
INERTIAL GUIDANCE SYSTEMS Call Mr. Robert Gronau 
ANALOG COMPUTERS EXecutive 3-503] 
DIGITAL COMPUTERS to arrange technical 
interviews with 


Mr. Cuttora Abt and 
rt Jauck. 
Supervisory Engineers 


pops the Rotoscope antenna. Turn 
it to pull in weak signals from 
any direction! AD, DC, or battery 
operation. Amazingly rich tone 
through Deluxe PM speaker. Stun- 
ningly styled in two-tone colors of 
Holiday Red, Arizona Tan, or Tur- 
quoise—all with striking Polar 
White top. 


BO NTERS =m 9 


The Perfect Companion for 
PICNICS © BEACH © HOME 


FISHING ® HIKING * ia 


PL ee — eee sn a sien 
A Mz a ee 


A dmiral 


= "| | J. NON-BREAKABLE 
3-9 PLASTIC CASE 


Will last for years and vears. Jewel- 
like finish won't chip Or ore 


Salary $6000 to $12,000 


mmensurate with experience) 


Or send resume in confidence to: 
Technical Personnel Dept. 500 


Journes 


%. Gertrude Deprtesy (immaculata); 

Judy Teague (Mo rno 

INTERMEDIATE * sau ITA TION. 14 
! . 


t Hursten (Cathedral); 
(Immacelata); 3. 


was won by the Holton Arms 
team, last year’s champion. 
Miss Sonja Allen of Cathe- 
a3. YEAR. b nies dral gave a beautiful exhibition 
bones Hopened, 2 CM. Maxtor's tee, of elementary dressage and 
erections a) “Mr. and Mrs. D. KR. Meteh’s figure eights on her mount, 
trie rm 
og mOviriED, ¢ OLYMPIC—1. Bobbie Indkerage, to take the blue in 
Welch's Li Little Beock: 3. Gary Gandase.| the Advanced Equitation class. 
(Co 
GREEN ‘a sees ore FENCES—t1 Other teams scoring in the 
ke of Pace el. C. C. Jadwin's Colorful program were Mount 
leet Captain: *. “tion W. Owen's Jack Vernon, 24 points; Maret and 
Mm Pas NYERS-—1, | Shonnendste: 2.|Immaculata, 22 points each; 
wre © areni urney re . " 
rae ne VIAR MEMORIAL cLASS—! Stone Ridge, 21, and George- 
os orm s L. B-' town Visitation, 8 
le Fe lette: } n . 
"GREEN WORKIN INTERMEDIATE EQUITATION. 11 
. ‘ . years and under: |! ary Miller (Stene 
san Hand’ . Irish FE . R Frances Ewing (Helten Arms) ; 
ORKING HUNTER , $. Judy onmeied (Maret). 
pacteh'e Sky's smoreqstone| > INTERMEDIATE EQUITATION, 12 te 
WwW. en's Eky's Light 3. 19 years: |. Pam Viemer (Maret): 2 
reud Vickie Weller $253 Vernen); 3, Libby 
OPEN GREEN HUNTERS—I!I. Deke of 
P ia * Ir "| , LITATION, —§ un- 3 
Pocente n: ish Eves; 3. Fleet Cap- ‘ge as Mkt Ae 4 
TRIPLE BAR—1, Merten W. Smith's pkin § ; 
Storm M lead: ., — # W. Smith's 4 
i AbiEs CONFORMATION menenetedh Division American Bosch Arma Corp. 
G , “* "*s 
porters eld: af--3, & ny ‘e- Roosevelt Field, Garden City, L. 1., N 
n 
Ores WORKING HUNTERS —1!1. Cheese 
faker 2. Sky's Impression; 4. Copper- =. 
x A a WISSING aU ote Jack | - 
; -e > . 
Teech oo Tee § — omen Arms): 3, Pam Viener (Helton | 
TOUCH AND OUT—!t. The Ghest: ®. ms). 
6 D j M vi j 3. ‘INTERMEDIATE EQUTTATION UN. 
gorse Di Paula's Miss Virginia; 3, Hard | Je SADDLE AND JUMPING: 1. Betsy | 
Gauren HUNTERS UNDER on s— Van Leer (Cathedral): 2 Mary Mar-' 
Duke of Paconian: ° yack Knife; 3. (Cesenseutnse) 5. Tina 
e sy Augustus’ ry of Hen Arm 
thee ge a Tania, 2. Lit- INTERM EDIATE. FOU ITATION AND 
Alice Resgers ne 


ENGINEERS 


Tremendous, new aircraft and missile pro. 
grams awarded Convair have created urgent 
need and very special opportunities ia 


BEAUTIFUL SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA 


CONVAIR 


INTERVIEWS NOW 


in WASHINGTON 
MAY 1, 2, and 3 


tle Ghee rein ; ’ 1. Mar 
IU MPER ri gAMPioNsul>—C hampien. ; 2. Mary +e ‘Brien (imm a 
Little Ghost, Itt. tate Reserve cham- Thomasine Schreler (Stone | 
pion—Tania, 10 points 
CON (FORMATION HL NTER CHAM. SADDLE Beat OCT ATION: 1, Senia | 
4 an hampien. Duk of Pae- Allen (Cathed sy Coffey 
enien. pe nts. Reserve ha pion— (Georgetown, Visitation) 3. Heidi Lehr. 
x ee athe e, & points, decided by "hack: | man (Cat 
a r. ADVANCED INTERMEDIATE EQUI. | 
WORKING HUNTER CHAMPIONSHIP ‘TATION AND JUMPING: |. Myra Mer- 
Reserve cham- , 1: 2. Cynthia Bannister | 
’ 3% Mary weseuneet 
CED. ‘Fev ITATION: 1. Senja | 
Picture, ne ral); erry Stalker | 


points. s 3. Berkely eatin (Mount 
GREEN CONFORMATION HUNTER 
CHAMPION—Champien. Duke of Pae- 
enten. 15 points. Reserve amplea— | 
Sock Knife, 6 points. R 


Lido Takes Soccer Title 


Stamolus each scored one goal. | 

Lido thus completed the area) 
soccer season with its fifth) 
soccer championship in — 


abe! _—_ 


‘Thin man” desian. on 
deep , 3% h n 
handle) and 10%8"' long 


Admiral 


Nii: SPRING BACK 
jet) ~—- POWER CORD 


Winds Up a \ 
inside cabinet when unplugged from 
wall socket. 


eserve champien—Motien 


nen 
CHAMPIONSHIP: National Cathedral 
Scheol fer 


Gir 
ESERVE: ‘Holton Arms. 


ding 
4 


Lido Club won the Country 
Cup soccer championship yes- 
terday by defeating Kent Is- 
land, 6-0, on the grounds at 24th 
and Constitution ave. nw. 

Herb Mueck and Fausto 
Gomez each scored two goals 
to lead Lido Club to victory. 
Guinter Boese and Gus 


Top career openings exist now tor” 
engineers experienced in these Gelds: 
ELECTRONICS 
AERODYNAMICS 
ELECTRICAL DESION 
RESEARCH PHYSICS 
TELEM ETERING 
INSTRUMENTATION 
DYNAMICS 
THERMODYNAMICS 
AIRCRAFT AND MISSILE DESIGN 
ROCKET ENGINE DESIGN 
FLIGHT TEST 
DEVELOPMENTAL TESTING 
OPERATIONS ANALYSIS 
HYDRAULICS & PNEUMATICS 
STRUCTURES 
CONTROLS 
ENGINEERING WRITERS 
SERVICE ENGINEERS 


plus Electronics Technicians, 
Research and Development Technicians 


INTERVIEWS IN WASHINGTON plus Missile Systems Development Engineers 
MAY 1, 2 and 3 for field work at Edwards Air Force Base 


ELECTRONIC PARTS APPLICATION 
ENGINEERS 
BS, MS, or Phd (EE or Phys.) Minimum 8 te & 
years experience with parts and circuits, 


ELECTRONIC MATERIALS PROCESS 
ENGINEERS 
8 to 5 years minimum experience with insulation, 
éncapsulation and radome materials. Both chemical 
and electronics background desirable. 


ELECTRONIC SPECIFICATIONS ENGINEERS 
Interpretation of military specifications, general 
knowledge of military contracts, good knowledge 
of military electronic standards col military parts 

approval procedures, 


“For Your Appointment Telephone 
HUDSON 3-4493 


A. Drayner 
May 1, 2 or 3, 9 A.M.—4 P.M, 


CONVAIR 


A Division of General Dynamics —— 
3302 PACIFIC HIGHWAY 
SAN DIEGO, CALJFORNIA 


Angelo Bruzzese’s| 
Lido team finished with a 21-3) 
mark for the season and 67-13) 
record for three years, best 
area mark in three decades. 


AS LITTLE AS 


$99.9 


less 
batteries 
DELUXE MODEL 462) 
CHARCOAL GRAY 
(Net Bestrered) 


Jtomatically 


Ques ——— 


ELECTRONIC 
ENGINEERS 


Are invited to discuss new, long-range 
engineering positions at Convair 
in beautiful San Diego, California 


TWO-TONE COLOR 
STYLING 


a 
PT Ee ER. Le. EE en 
eT es Bike TMA OF Se ae ake 4 


Deluxe Portable 4E21. Custom Deluxe 4F2 


Exclusive Pop-Up New Pop-Up 


series. 


Rotoscope Antenna. Rotoscope Antenna. 


& 
Smart Charcoal Gray Red, Turquoise or Tan 


with with white top and 


gleaming si!ver 
ENGINEERS AND DRAFTSMEN WITH 
DESIGN AND LAYOUT EXPERIENCE 
IN OTHER THAN THE AIRCRAFT 


FIELD ARE INVITED TO APPLY! 


color trim. golden trim. 


FT TM ial alta ALLL aheabdaatie i 


i OL PLEAD he REELS EF ERS ie 

SE ee aia 
DOWNTOWN 

Sth & E Sts., N.W. 


Open Mon. & Tues. 9 to 6 
WAREHOUSE 


2146-24th Pl., N.E. 


Open Mon. 9 to 9; Tues. 9 to 6 


FOR YOUR PERSONAL, CONFIDENTIAL 
INTERVIEW ~ TELEPHONE 


HUdson 3-4493 
©. Wade or S. R. 
May 1, 2 or 3 
9 A.M.—4 P.M. 


CONVAIR 


A Division of General Dynamics Corporation 
3302 Pacific Hiway SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA 


. NORTHEAST 
RANG AU 1021 H St., N.E. 
Open Mon, & Tues. 9 to 9 

BRT UIN & 


{UME 


. 
—? 


—<—— 


© 


t April comes 
ver staged: 


° 
tre 


Modern and Traditional 


FURNITURE 


3-°C. BEDROOM SUITE—Double Dresser, 


chest ond bookcase bed in walnut. $74 
Our Reg. $159.95 

3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Dresser, chest ond 
bed in maple. Ovur Reg. $89 
$169.95 / 
3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Dresser, chest on 
bookcase bed in secfoaom finish. $125 
Our. Reg. $179.95 

MODERN 3-?PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Double 
dresser, chest and bookcase bed $130 
in blonde. Ovur Reg. $219 95 
MODERN 3-PC BEDROOM SUITE—Dovuble 
dresser, chest and bookcose bed 


in beige finish. Our Reg. $239.95 +] 60 


MODERN 3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Double 
dresser, chest ond bookcase bed $] 60 
in genuine walnut. Reg. $329.95 
3-PC. BEDROOM SUHTE — Double Dresser, 
chest and bookcase bed in two-tone white 
and pink. 


Our Reg. $239.95 >] 3 2 


3.PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Double dresser, 
chest and bookcase bed in Dupont cor 
devan finish with dustproef drawers ond 


center drawer guide. $177 


Reg. $249.95 
INNERSPRING MATTRESSES oF sox 


SPRINGS. Your choice of full or $14 


twin sizes 
SERTA INNERSPRING MATTRESSES or BOX 


SPRINGS—Your choice of full or $99 


twin sizes 
FAMOUS BRAND INNERSPRING MAT- 


TRESSES ond BOX SPRINGS. 
20% to 50% OFF 
FOLDING COTS—Complete with in- 


nerspring mattress. Our Reg. $34.95 +18 
BUNK BEDS—Complete with 2 imnerspring 
mattresses, 2 springs, 2 beds, $77 
gvord rail & ladder. Reg. $129.95 
MAPLE 4-DRAWER CHEST—Just what you ve 
been looking for at the price you $90 
want to pay. Our Reg. $29.95 

HOLLYWOOD BEDS — Innerspring moftress 
end bex spring on 6 legs. Ovr $39 


Reg. $59.95 
METAL HOLLYWOOD BED FRAMES. Adjust 


te full, % or twin sizes. Our Reg. $6 


$10.95 

2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE—King-size sofa 
end large matching choir in assorted tap- 
estry covers. 


Our Reg. 
$189.95 : $92 


2-PC. SECTIONAL SOFA—With foom rubber 
cushions. 


eaten Our Reg. $110 


2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE—Sefa and choir 
te match in essorted frieze $140 
Our Reg. $229.95 


covers 
2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE—Sofe and choir 


in nylon and foam rubber. Ovr $ 

Reg. $239.95 160 
CONVERTIBLE SOFA—Opens to sleep two 
« « « with seperate innerspring > 
mattress. Ovr Reg. $219.95 120 
2-PC. SOFA BED SUITE—Sofe bed opens to 
sleep two . . . with large match- $39 
ing chair. Our Reg. $189.95 
2-PC.WROUGHT IRON SOFA BED SUITE— 
In several decorator colors. Ovr $ 

Reg. $219.95 135 
SOFA BEDS—Open to sleep twe... in 
assorted tapestry covers. Ovr % 

Reg. $89.95 44 
STUDIO COUCHES—Open te two $ 

twin beds. Ovur Reg. $89.95 44 
FOAM RUBBER SOFA—On wrought $34 
iron frame. Our Reg. $129.95 

SOFA LOUNGES—Convert into full- $98 


fength bed. Our Reg. $59.95 

2-PC. SECTIONAL SOFA —JIn 

striking red frieze. Reg. $199.95 4145 
2-PC. SECTIONAL SOFA—Bumper ends with 
foam rubber in grey or toast. $ 

Our Reg. $384.95 200 
PLATFORM ROCKERS—iIn ossorted 
tapestry covers. Ovur Reg. $69.95 547 
LOUNGE CHAIRS —iIn assorted 

styles and covers. Our Reg. $59.95 $28 
OCCASIONAL PULL-UP CHAIRS—Beautifully 
styled, expertly constructed. Ovr $8 
Reg. $14.95 


OCCASIONAL TABLES—Ends, Cocktail, | 
Steps, Corner Mahogany or Blonde 


20% to 50% OFF 


9-PC. DINING ROOM SUITE—Table, China, 
Buffet, 6 Chairs, mahogany. 

Our Reg. $459.95 $925 
5-PC. DINETTE—Table ond 4 sturdy $39 


chairs. Our Reg. $69.95 . 
7-Pc. DINETTE—Table and 6 
chairs. Our Reg. $129.95 ‘3ay 
ALUMINUM FOLDING CHAIRS—Covered in 
waterproof saron. Our Reg. 

$9.95 


e 
- available 
member * * : 


= 


— —rT 


thi 5 


oS rn | 


2 ee g . / ) 


As Always! ... 


George's has the Greatest Values! 


~ TRADE-IN TELEVISIONS — 


SPECIAL GROUP ALL IN WORKING CONDITION 


10” and 12” 


Table Models 
and Consoles 


’ 
a eee eee ee ee : ——-— — - _— ee —e = TTT 


NEW! TV and APPLIANCES! New: 
— 


— 


- paemeaiorceses 


NEW 


in original fa 


v2 4.P. CASEMENT, 
thot needs ne speci 
$329.95 New 1955 


———0510 


thermostat 

$387.95 New 1955 
i HP. w 
$299 75 New 
HP 


1955 


$349.95 New 1956 


ontrois 
$269 95 New 
Va H.P. CASEMENT 
$349.95 New 
HARVESTER 294 HP 
thermostot 

$299.95 New 1955 
4 4.P. Flush Moun 
$349.95 New 1956 


Fiush Mount with 


thermosto?t 
$299. 95 New 1955 
4 HP. F 


Fiush Mount with 
thermostat 


To 


1 Ton 
$349.95 New 1955 


1955 
H.P. Flush Mount w /? 
$259. 50 New 1955 


Mount with 


$349.50 New 1955 
H.P. CASEMENT wt 
$349.95 New 1956 
MAKE 1 Ton Plush 

$3279.50 New 1955 R 
Deluxe Model 
© $319.50 New 


——_020 0 0 IO DO ee 


1955 


at ae 
ql HP CASEMENT w ‘thermostat, 


$359.50 New 1955 


thermostat, 


© 72 omps. thot $199 
needs no special wiring 


CONDITIONERS 


$349.95 New 1956 CHRYSLER AIRTEMP 


Fiush Mount with heater end 4 


thermostat 
tor Casement or Regular 


Window 
$399.95 New 1955 G.f. 1 Ton 


Flush Mount dix. w/thermostet $186 


CASEMENT with push butter 1 7 
1956 HOTPOINT 


1956 


uh Mount 
$499 95 New 1956 HOTPOINT 1% Ton 


$319.95 New 1955 PHILCO | 


thermostat, 7' 


7 
that needs no special $167 
ng 


Table Models 
and Consoles 


AIR 


ctory cartons 


72 amps $199 
al wiring 


EMERSON 24 HP. 


EMERSON $1 48 


e110 1 Res. $479.95 
eg. . 
119 New 1956 


TOP BRAND 
4 H.P. 


CASEMENT 
“erees $1 69 


HOTPOINT 1 Ton 


8 w/thermostat 


FAMOUS 


HOTPOINT 4% HP, 


$169 


INTERNATIONAL 


with 


16” and 17” 


PHILCO 


166 R $369.95. New ‘56 
317 | TOP BRAND 
79 VM H.P. 

$129 72 Amps. 


Flush Mount Model 
Ww 

hermostoat $179 s 

RCA Yo H.P. Plush 


fith Thermostot 
omops, 


FAMOUS 


RCA % 


er $210 
Mont, S109 
CA 1 Ten $187 


Reg. $499.95, New ‘56 


MITCHEL 
2-TON 


With Thermostot 


RCA ls H a ~ 


REFRIGERATORS and FREEZERS 


20” and 21” 


Table Models 
and Consoles 


INEW TELEVISION 


In Factory Sealed Cartons 


si-teries TV Consele Medel * 1D 
4136 


$229.95 New 1955 GE. 21- 
Series TV Table Model 

com oe oe Se Gam 
peek? 
Series TV Maroon Table Medel * HE 
MAKE 21-Series TV Toble Medel * DOD 
$239.95 New 19546 MOTOROLA 21 -Series 
Sg Model with alum. $149 
Zi.feries TV Table Medel. "ELD 
Series TV Dix Console Model *203D 
Di-Series TV Consele Model *IOZ 
MAKE 17-Serien TV Toble Medel 9D 
$399 95 New 1956 FAMOUS MAKE 21. 
“ih colo Apacs... NOD 
Sites We tamale aa $ 8 8 
$168.00 New 1956 EMERSON 21-Series 
Magy Medel with elum. $119 


$219.95 New 1956 ADMIRAL 21-Series 
TV Console Medel with elum. $] 59 


tube 
—= Ofc ono 


———— 
Reg. $179.95 Brand New 1956 


ADMIRAL 


21-Series 


TV 


Ebory 
Table Model 


—030 S10 510-——— 


NEW 


in factory sealed cartons 


[189.95 New 9% 
Cy Fr REFRIGERATOR 
w ‘cross-top freezer 
$249.95 New 1? 

10 Cy. Fe. REFRIGGERA 
TOR w 
$499 95 New 
Pr. 2-dr 
defrost & 
freezer 
$489.95 New 1956 HOT 
Cy Fr Big Bin RE 
FRIGERATOR w/treezer 
$42495 New 1955 
TIONAL HARVESTER 
REFRIGERATOR w 
push-button defrost 
$2679.95 New 
REFRIGERATO 
detrost & 


Cy Fr 
button 
freezer 


$279.95 New 1955 DEEPFREEZE 
Ft 


8 Cy 
CHEST FREEZER 


FRIGIDAIRE 


cross-top freezer 
1955 GE 
REFRIGERATOR w avto Cu 


1955 NORGE 


Reg. $249.95 New 1955 


KELVINATOR 
REFRIGERATOR 


w/treezer, door shelves & crisper, 


133 


399.95 New 1955 GE 1! Cu 
CHEST 
FREEZER 
$459.95 New 
Cu. Fe. CHEST 
FREEZER 


$117 


1955 NORGE 


UPRIGHT 
FREEZER 


$469.95 New 1955 CROSLEY 


NEW WASHERS | 


In Factory Sealed Crates 
$239.95 New 1956 FRIGIDAIRE 
AUTOMATIC WASHER , 
$179.95 New 1955 BENDIX 
Semi-Automatic WASHER 
$139.95 New 19546 CONLON 
WRINGER WASHER with pump, 
$299.95 New 1955 GE. 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 
$239.95 New 1954 HOTPOINT 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 
m7 $249.95 New 1955 KELVINATOR 126 


AUTOMATIC WASHER 
$169 


$297.95 New 1956 MAYTAG 

AUTOMATIC WASHER w ‘agitoter 
1S $229.95 New 1956 WESTING. 

HOUSE AUTOMATIC WASHER 

$319 9S New 1956 WHIRLPOOL 
14 AUTOMATIC WASHER 


Reg. $239.95 New 1955 


POINT 12.2 


$298 Reg. $419.95 New 1955 
INTERNA DEEPFREEZE 


0 Cu. 
UPRIGHT FREEZER 
169 12 Cu. Fr. 


Now you cen eat bettgr 


for less. 
188 


10.4 
R. w push 


NEW RANGES 


NORGE 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 


| NEW DRYERS 


In factory sealed crates 
144 


w/time-line 
control 


$249.95 New 1956 BLACKSTONE 
ELECTRIC ORYER 
s 


$399.95 New 
40.in. ELECTRIC 


GAS RANGE 


in factory sealed crates. 


1955 ADMIRAL 


30-inch 
GAS RANGE 


Super- 


See-our complete display of 
Outdoor Furniture! 


< -_ 


aa) 


Reg. 3le Box 


TIDE 


Gets clothes cleaner 
then any seop ... 


of Special! 


24: 


Reg. 3 for 25¢ 
CASHMERE BOUQUET 


Directions: 


AREHOUSE ONLY! 


TOILET c 
soar... 4°" 7 


Reg. $224.50 New 1955 


TAPPAN 
129 


Reg. $99.95 New 1955 


G. E. GARBAGE 


DISPOSALL 


$219.95 New 1955 GE 113 
ELECTRIC DRYER 
$169.95 New 1954 WESTING. $110 
ELECTRIC DRYER, 110.220y 
New 1956 
Gets rid of tood 
10,000-cy. #1. capacity 


Py 
79 
ELECTRIC caver _— $117 
ELECTRIC ORYER 
$179.95 New 1956 WHIRLPOOL 110 
$189.9 
$160.96 Now 1985 KELVINATOR $99 
WOUSE ELECTRIC DRYER 
4 New 1955 NORGE $95 
Reg. $139.95 
ADMIRAL 
DEHUMIDIFIER 
On casters. 


Drive out New York 
Ave. to Bladenitburg Rd., N.E.; left 
on Bladensburg Rd., under the 


a 
* 


$299.95 Grundig Mohegeny 
Aviemotic Phene Combine- 
tien, AM-FMAW, z 

1956 model 169 
249.95 Admiral Mahogany 2- 
Specker, 4-Speed 

Censole, 1956 aa? ] 7 
485 00 Zenith AM-FM Maheg- 
ony Consols Automatic Phone 


Combination, $940 


1954 model 
Automatic 


20-inch 


99.95 I3-Speed 
Pertable, Ss 9 
1956 model 4 
399.95 Mahegeny or Blonde 
Radio Phene Combination. 
AM-FM J3-Speckers, Garrard 
chenger, 12 tubes G.E. pick- 
up, 1956 
model +] 89 
119.95  Celumbia 2-Speaker 
Mohogeny Avtometic Table 
Model Phone, : 
1956 model 63 
149.95 Columbia 3-Specker 
Mahogony Automatic $9 
Table Model 360 3 
104.50 Webecor Avto- $ 
matic Portable 62 
Famous Make Fans } 
64.95 Vornede 
Twin Casement Fen $39.95 
te Vornede 3-Speed Reversible 
indo w 
a2 iy ? 49.50 
it ton... $16.40 
, 
Reversible 
$29, 
29.95 Westinghouse 50 
Kitchen Exhoust Fon, $14.99 
17.95 G.E. 10-inch 
Oscillating Fon $10.29 
79.95 Westinghouse 
sake Fan $51.97 
4 G.E. Fleer 
Circuletor Fan $34.70 
49.95 20-in Window 
Exhous? Fan $18.95 
9.95 B-inch Desk Fon 
with switch . $3.99 
$ GARDEN NEEDS} 
5.50 Half-Gallon Flutfium € 
or ter Soil Conditioner 69c 
5 25-. Hose with 
S.yr gvorantee $1.59 
$1.95 Sooker Hose 99c 
3.25 Revolving 
— ler $1 .99 
5 Deluxe Rota ng 
Sqvore Sprinkler 60 
100 Bross 
Hose Nozzles " 49c 
3.95 Handy Weeder... $2.99 
RADIOS and PHONOS 
39 95 Automatic 45. 406 
RPM Portable Pheno 
69.95 Birch Avte. 4 
Speed Portable Phono. 
18.00 Emerson Redic 
in colors 
24.95 3.Speed 
Portable Phone 
89.95 Admiral Auto. 
Radie-Phone Cemb 
— — Portable 
Wey Redic end 
Vonity $24.95 
4. A 45.2°mM 
oot Attachment $10.88 
5 Webcor Dix 
Tepe Recorder $1 29.90 
> SMALL APPLIANCES 
$  & HOUSEWARES 
30c Mini-Cube 
lee Cube Trays 
29.95 Universal 10-cup Avutometic 
Coffeemoker, 
—_ mode! ’ 8) 
95 All.Metal Copper 
tone troning Board $4.88 
5.45 Chrome-Ploted Whistling Tea 
Kettle with push 
button control ‘ 
= Hamilton Beech Automotic 
tric Mixer 
with timer 4.88 
ng Roto Broil ‘400° Custom De. 
vane Rotisserie with 
gue button controls $26.88 
4.95 Knapp Monarch ry Size 
Wattle tren — ’ 
17.95 Hoover 
ae & Dry tren re $7.99 
6 G. €. Electric 
Alerm Clock al $3.99 
5.95 Automatic Elec- 
ot Corn Popper $2.09 
95 6-Cup ‘Avtometic $3 
Cotteemoker 97 
.-* Knapp Monarch Mu!ti- Speed 
lendor, 
copper finish 26.97 
24.95 Automatic Electric Deepfry 
w (Westinghouse ther. 
mostat, copper finish $6.99 
49.95 Avtomatic Electric Skiller 
with cover & Westinghouse ther. 
mostot, copper 8 99 
“par 8 
Mimer Super-Sized Ledies’ 
Hair Dryer, dries hair 
~F) itty ’ 
$9.95 Apex Vacuum 99 
Cleaner w ‘attechm ts $21, 
2 98 lrening Boord g 
vad & Cover 
5 Nylon Geared 
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AY! 9 A.M. to 


ee 


. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
*e 7 


END OF THE MONTH 2 DAY 


yw. 


= 


9 


Monday, April 30, 1956 1 


—— 


ee 


ee 


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a 


[ Ih BE ALAR rn 
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the B-2. 


Q. | 


The Washington Post 


EUGENE MEYER, Chairman of the Board 
JAMES a WIGGINS, 
ABROOK 


Vice President and Executive Editor 
Editorial 


PHILIP L. GRAHAM, President and Publisher 


Comptroller 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1956 PAGE 18 


D. C. Goes to the Polls 


The solicitation of votes by candidates seeking 
office has been a very pleasant experience for 
Washingtonians in recent weeks. Residents of the 
District have been accustomed for more than four 
score years to stand on the side lines and watch the 
political band wagons roll through other parts of 
the country. At last they have been included in 
one smali segment of the quadrennial drama of the 
ballot, and it is expected that a very large per- 
centage of the 59,000 District residents who have 
registered in recent weeks will swarm into the polls 
on Tuesday and make their wishes known. 

Fortunately, spirited contests developed in both 
the Republican and Democratic ranks. On the 
Republican side, the chief issue is whether the 
GOP organization will be given a vote of confi- 
dence or will be rebuked by the election of George 
P. Lamb, who has campaigned for the position of 
national committeeman as “a real Eisenhower Re- 
publican.” Clyde D. Garrett is the organization's 
choice for national committeeman. The election 
of Mr. Lamb would be a significant upset. All the 
Republican candidates seeking seats in the National 
Convention at San Francisco seem to favor a second 
nomination for President Eisenhower; so only the 
Lamb-Garrett contest has saved the GOP primary 
from being merely a formal ratification of party 
leadership decisions. 

In the Democratic primary the lively contest 
between Governor Stevenson and Senator Kefauver 
brought both those major presidential candidates 
to the District. Indeed, Senator Kefauver visited 
the District three times in connection with his 
candidacy, and Mrs. Roosevelt flew here to address 
a Stevenson rally. These activities constitute a 
gratifying initiation of the District into the 
league of big politics. Unfortunately, however, the 
Stevenson-Kefauver contest may not culminate in 
any clear-cut decision at the polls. The District 
law makes no provision for a preferential vote on 
presidential candidates, and the men and women 
seeking seats at the Democratic National Conven- 
tion are listed on the ballot in alphabetical order. 
Citizens who are not familiar with the views of each 
of the 30 candidates will have to carry sample 
ballots into the polling places to determine whether 
they are voting for Stevenson men, Kefauver men 
or unpledged candidates. This is a source of incon- 
venience and confusion that ought to be corrected 
before the next primaries are held. 

Democratic voters should remember that their 
ballot carries a question which will enable them 
to manifest their desire for home rule. A strong 
affirmative response to this question is especially 
urgent. No doubt every voter who goes to the polls 
will be conscious of the fact that he is participating 
in only a party primary for the selection of party 
officials and delegates to his party convention. Yet 
this limited restoration of the voting privilege in 
the District can lead to complete home rule and 
national representation. As a first step, it should 
be taken with good order and dignity but also with 
vigor and with the largest possible turnout of voters. 


Mr. Meany and Mr. Beck 


George Meany, president of the American Fed- 
eration of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organi- 
zations, was under strong pressure to wink at Dave 
Beck’s flirting with the discredited International 
Longshoremen’s Association. Mr. Beck's 1,300,000- 
member union, the Internatfomal Brotherhood of 
Teamsters, is one of the most powerful units in 
the merged AFL-CIO. Organized labor would be 
loath to see the Teamsters suspended or ousted so 
soon after the great unification within the ranks of 
labor. Despite these considerations, Mr. Meany 
has summoned the 27-member executive council of 
the AFL-CIO for May 1 to weigh his charges against 
Mr. Beck. And under this pressure the ILA has 
withdrawn from its “working alliance” with the 
Teamsters. 

The principal charge against the Teamsters is 
that they have been undercutting a basic policy of 
the parent Federation designed to curb racketeer- 
ing in the ranks of labor. Though the Teamsters 
canceled a proposed $400,000 loan to the ILA, 
their “working agreement” with the discredited 
longshoremen seemed to be a clear-cut violation of 
the AFL-CIO constitution, which forbids any union 
affiliated with the Federation to recognize any other 
union that has been suspended or expelled from 
the AFL, the CIO or the merged Federation. The 
ILA was ousted from the AFL in 1953 on corruption 
charges. 

Mr. Beck insists that the Teamsters-ILA relation- 
ship involved no violation of the AFL-CIO constitu- 
tion, but it is difficult to see how one union can 
maintain a working agreement with another with- 
out recognizing it. Not only did the Teamsters 
flout the Federation’s anticorruption policy; they 
have also worked directly against the new long- 
shoremen’s union created as a rival to the graft- 
ridden ILA. This sort of knifing from within 
is a grave disservice to the cause of honest union- 
ism. We surmise that the rank and file of organized 
. workers will be glad that Mr. Meany is forcing a 
showdown and will sustain the council in imposing 
disciplinary action if that is found to be necessary. 


Trial by Confession 


Every system of justice worthy of the name 
looks warily at confession as a means of deter- 
mining guilt. Police officers, wishing to seem 
effective in law enforcement, are sometimes not 
above coercing confessions, a process much easier 
than assembling evidence. Neurotic or psychotic 
persons, it is well known, sometimes surrender to 
the police and voluntarily confess crimes that they 
never committed. The Russians, in the notorious 
purge trials of the 1930s, astounded the world with 
_ abject confessions of treason and other atrocious 
crimes against the state wrested from witnesses by 
psychological pressures now commonly referred 
to as brain-washing. 

Now comes news from Russia that the long 
prevalent practice of trial by confession is to be 
abandoned. And Andrei Vishinsky, its most cele 
brated exponent; who sent many Old Bolsheviks 
to their death by parading them as witnesses against 
themselves, has been subjected to sharp criticism 
for having developed the practice. An unsigned 
article in the leading Soviet law review declared 


that persons in the field of jurisprudence must. 


have a thorough study and throw light. on the 


‘ 


“questions of guarantees and the means of insuring 
legality in the matter of guarding the rights and 
interests of citizens of the USSR.” The very con- 
cept of citizens’ rights and interests, as distinct 
from the overriding rights and interests of the 
state, is a novel and arresting one in Russia. 

Perhaps this is no more than another step in a 
Soviet propaganda effort evidently designed to 
represent Khrushchev's Russia as emancipated and 
libertarian, the better to soften the world for Com- 
munist designs. Conceivably, however, even the 
talk in this vein will have mellowing results beyond 
any present intentions. Ultimately even the totali- 
tarian masters may come to understand that due 
observance of citizens’ rights is an asset and a 
virtue not alone from the citizens’ point of view 
but from the point of view of the state as well. 

The men who wrote painstaking procedural safe- 
guards for citizens’ rights into the Constitution of 
the United States were pragmatists, not sentimen- 
talists. They aimed to build an enduring society; 
and they understood that guarantees of individual 
freedom would contribute to this end. They saw 
liberty not as a luxury but as a source of strength. 
For they knew that out of it would come the 
criticism and dissent necessary to correct errors 
of leadership and the resolution of differences 
through free discussion necessary to achieve real 
national unity. They knew that loyalty must be 
evoked rather than coerced. And so they sought 
national security by assuring individual security 
against injustice. 

Whether the Russians know it or not, they have 
suddenly discovered the secret of American growth 
and greatness. They are warmly welcome to it. 
If they use it well, they will not only free them- 
selves; they will also free the world from much 
of its fear of them. 


The Shanghai Gesture 


If there was any doubt about the shanghai tactics 
used by Soviet diplomats in their effort to regain 
control of the Russian sailors in this country, the 
testimony before the Senate Internal Security Sub- 
committee should have dispelled it. This testimony 
has more than justified the expulsion of two mem- 
bers of the Soviet delegation to the United Nations 
for gross abuse of diplomatic hospitality. It is 
clear that Aleksandr Guryanov and Nikolai Turkin 
employed browbeating, blackmail and other 
methods of intimidation to force the recent “rede- 
fection” of five former Soviet sailors. Ambassador 
Zaroubin’s heavy-handed and unsuccessful attempt 
to entice away the four remaining sailors served to 
emphasize that the redefections were not voluntary. 

The abducted sailors were part of the nine-man 
crew of the Russian tanker Tuapse who, captured 
and interned by the Chinese Nationalists, asked for 
and were granted political asylum in the United 
States. About two weeks ago, however, they sud- 
denly announced that they. wished to return to 
Russia and were accordingly put aboard a Russian- 
bound plane, after telling immigration authorities, 
in what appears.to have been an altogether per- 
functory examination, that they were leaving of 
their own free will. 

The part of the Soviet delegation in engineering 
this propaganda coup might not have come to light 
except for another sailor from the Tuapse, Viktor 
Soloviev, and Jan van Hoostratten, a representative 
of the Church World Service which had taken the 
refugees under its protection. 

Mr. Soloviev told how he had been approached 
by Soviet agents who threatened vengeances against 
his relatives and friends in Russia if he did not 
return. He said he was shown. a letter, purporting 
to be from his mother but which he was satisfied 
was a forgery, pleading with him to save her from 
Communist “reprisals.” He said that at least two 
other shipmates told him of having been subjected 
to similar pressures by Soviet agents. 

There is some satisfaction in the belated action 
against Guryanov and Turkin and in the sharp 
protest against the conduct of Arkady Sobolev, 
Soviet Ambassador to the U. N. The important ques- 
tion, however, is still unanswered; namely why all 
this was permitted to happen on American soil and 
why the American authorities could not have pro- 
tected these refugees from Soviet surveillance, 
intimidation and, as it seems, virtual kidnaping. 


Indian’s Day in Court 


The fight over the jurisdiction of the Indian Claims 
Commission has attracted little public attention, 
but it is of great importance to some groups of 
Americans. The Department of Justice is seeking 
to amend the 1946 act creating the Commission on 
the ground that the courts have misconstrued the 
intent of Congress and opened the door to pay- 
ment of Indian claims which might aggregate as 
much as $5 billion. Friends of the Indians assert 
that the act has been correctly interpreted and 
that the estimates of Government liability under it 
are grossly exaggerated. 

As to the meaning of the law, it is noteworthy 
that the Court of Claims, which has dealt with 
more Indian claims than any other court, examined 
the legislative history of the act with great care. It 
concluded that Congress did authorize the Indian 
Claims Commission to exercise jurisdiction over 
original Indian title cases. The Department of 
Justice petitioned the Supreme Court to review that 
decision, and the court declined. In the light of this 
judicial record it would be most unusual and arbi- 
trary for Congress to throw out by legislative ac- 
tion many cases already begun at substantial cost 
under the act of 1946. The Association on American 
Indian Affairs estimates that the proposed amend- 
ment would upset about two thirds of the cases 
already filed with the Indian Claims Commission. 

Experts who have been dealing with these cases 
for many years say that, while claims have been 
large, recoveries have amounted to only 1.7 per 
cent of the amount claimed. If this experience 
should hold true in regard to future cases, re- 
coveries would not amount to billions of dollars, 
but to about $135 million. Important also is the 
probability that, if this amendment should be 
accepted, Congress would itself once more be del- 
uged by special bills to permit the consideration 
of tribal claims. It was largely to free itself from 
this legislative burden that Gongress in 1946 gave 
broad jusidiction over such Claims to the Commis- 
sion. We think the life of the Commission should 
be extended without crippling restrictions so that it 
may finish the job that Congress gave it. 


‘ : 
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Letters to the Editor 


Blunder in Arlington 


No recent news story for 
editorial occasions this letter. 
But our know'edge of The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald's 
strong support for protecting 
the high level of Washington's 
esthetics leads us to call your 
attention to a flagrant violation 
that is about to happen. 

Arlington County’s Board of 
Zoning Appeals has disregarded 
esthetic sate guards in the 
county’s zoning ordinance by 
granting a special variance for 
the erection of an advertising 
pylon-type sign, 38 to 40 feet 
in height. This pylon and a con- 
panion building roof sign an- 
nouncing “Marriott's Motor 
Hotel” will stand to the front 
of the already *:sible constru-- 
tion being erected at the Vir- 
ginia entrances to the National 
Capital from Shir'ey hwy. and 
U. S. Route 1. From the height, 
area and location of the adver- 
tising pylom structure, crass 
commercialism will invade the 
grandeur of the scenic compo- 
sition which dignifies the set- 
ting for the seat of Govern- 
ment and which places its 
amenity a»ove the rest of our 
Capital's urban landscape. 

Arlington County Board of 
Zoning Appeals’ action in 
granting this variance, though 
legal in its own eyes, is highly 
detrimental to the interest of 
the public at large. 

The Washington Chapter, 
American Institute of Planners, 
is fearful that this nonconform- 
ing advertising structure is an 
opening wedge for other inv1- 
sions by commercial advertising 
within visual range of the seat 
of Government. 

J. ROSS cervangusatehooryy 


President, Washington Cha 
American Institute of Siieoers. 


Washington. 


The Power of the Court 


The letter from Mr. David 
Rankin Barbee, Orange, Tex., 
published April 23, presents an 
argument of considerable merit 
as to what power was given 
the Supreme Court of the 
United States in the Constitu- 
tion as it existed prior to the 
14th Amendment. But since 
the time when that Amendment 
became an integral part of the 
Constitution the question as to 
the jurisdiction of the Supreme 
Court prior to that time seems 
to be wholly inapplicable to 
conditions which produced the 
opinion of that Court in what 
is commonly known as the seg- 
regation cases. 

The writer of this letter is 
a grandsor and son of slave 
owners, who has lived his en- 
tire lifetime in the southern 
part of South Carolina, where 
the Negro population consti- 
tuted for a long time the ma- 
jority of the people, and where 
it now is a majority in several 
counties. That the discontinu- 
ance of the rule of segregation 
among the races in the United 
States, and especially in the 
Sorthern portion thereof, pre- 
sents a problem of tremendo: . 
proportions no intelligent citi- 
zen will deny. But this diffi- 
culty should not have, in my 
opinion, influenced the mem- 
bers of the Supreme Court in 
firding an answer to the legal 
question that was presented to 
th- Court in those cases. 

That the 14th Amendment to 
the Federal Constitution after 
its ratification by the states be- 
came a vital part of that in- 
strument would not seem to be 
open for argument. And it 
would seem to be equally clear 
that it is as much the obliga- 
ion of the over-all sovereignty— 
the Government of the United 
States—to enforce that provi- 
sion of the Constitution as it 
is to enforce any other provi- 
sion of it.- 

Whatever might have been in 
the minds of those who par- 
ticipated in the formation of 
the original Constitution as to 
what powers the Supreme Court 
of the United States should 
have, the Nation has operated 
a long time under common &ac- 
ceptance of the doctrine that 
the court had power to declare 
what is the law of the iand. 


And the common acceptance by © 


! 


the people of this country that 
that Court is the final umpire 
of controversies of which it as- 
sumes jurisdiction is the most 
valuable asset of which all the 
people are the beneficiaries. 
To those individuals of high 
and low stature who have so 
violently denounced the mem- 
bers of the Supreme Court be- 
cause of the decision in these 
cases, it would seem appropri- 
ate to inquire if they could suc- 
ceed in destroying the Supreme 
Court’s commonly accepted au- 
thority to say the final word, 
what system would they under- 
take to develop as a substitute 
for the present one? 
Operating under this system, 
the United States of America 
har had the most stable gov- 
ernment in the modern world. 
To those who would change 
this system we invite attention 
to those governments in our 
sister American states where 
almost universally the execu- 
tiv> department of the govern- 
ment has assumed the right to 
interfere with the integrity of 
judicial decisions by changing 
the personnel of the courts. 
God, forbid that the time 
should come in this country 
when the integrity of the law 
yields to the pressure of the 
mobs. 
ARTHUR LOCKE KING, 
Georgetown, S. C. 


“Diplomatic Immunity” 


My husband and I just had 
to voice our protest and indigna- 
tion over the recent incident 
of the police officer who was 
fined $75 for performing his 
duty and for protecting himself 
against another. 

When a police officer is fined 
for performing his duty 
for protecting himself and tak- 
ing the abuse that he did, we 
think it is time for the people 
to do something about it, if 
possible. 

My husband is attached to 
the Office-of the Coroner, D. U., 
and also is a member of the 
Metropolitan Police Reserve 
Corps at No. 5 Precinct. I am 
an employe of the Department 
of Health, Education and Wel- 
fare. We, being average citi- 
zens and residents of the Dis- 
trict, think tnat tne whole in- 
cident is outrageous. We also 
think that partiality and pre)- 
udice is being shown, 

When Mr. Average Citizen 
breaks a minor traffic law, that 
law is enforced and he either 
pays up within 72 hours or goes 
to jail. In the average family, 
paying a small fine can mean a 
great sacrifice to the family. 
It may mean taking food or 
milk out of babies’ mouths, But 
that doesn’t count. The law 
is the law and Mr. Average 
Citizen has to pay for the break- 
ing of that law. 

In the case of a diplomat, who 
is usually a high-salaried man, 
paying a few dollars wouldn't 
mean tog much. But\if he is 
one of thoes who continually 
break the law, taking advantage 
of his diplomatic immunity, pay- 
ing a few dollars each time 
would eventually cure even 
him of breaking the law. There- 
fore, we think that there should 
be no partiality shown, just be- 
cause he is a diplomat from a 
foreign country. 

In the case of the officer and 
his family, being fined $75 for 
performing his duty is taking 
away at least a week's salary 
from the family. The officer, 
in the performance of his duty, 
is risking his life every minute 
that he is on duty, and yet he 
is underpaid and taken advan- 
tage of by certain groups of 
people. How do you think that 
this particular officer and .his 
fellow officers felt when he was 
fined for performing his duty 
and for defending himself? 

We think, in all fairness to 
the Police Department as a 
whole, and to Mr. Average Citi- 
zen, that something should be 
done about situations and in- 
cidents like the above. Why 
not let the police officers give 
tickets to ome and all without 
any exceptions? 

DAVIS, 


MARGARET K. 7 
CARL N. DAVIS. | 


and. 


“Callous Corn” 


Your issue of April 26 carried 
an editorial entitled “Callous 
Corn.” It criticized the fact 
that Agriculture Secretary Ben- 
son hac set a support level 
price on corn grown on non- 
compliance farms at $1.25 a 
bushel. The Secretary was ac- 
cused of “a shoddy political 
maneuver to win farm state 
votes.” 

As a Midwest Congressman 
and farmer, I believe that in 
fairness certain facts should be 
set forth. Readers may then 
judge whether the Secretary 
acted in other than a proper 
and nonpartisan manner. 

There are two distinct types 
of corn-growing farms, sep- 
arated mainly on a geographical 
basis. The so-called compliance 
farms are also the cash crop 
farms. Their corn is not fed to 
livestock, but goes into indus- 
trial and commercial uses. 
Their output comprises about 
20 per cent of total corn grown. 
Their diverted acreage gener- 
ally goes into the production of 
soybeans, another cash crop and 
one that fits into their pattern 
of farming successfully. For 
these farmers the support price 
is a direct assistance and en- 
ables them to enjoy all the 
benefits of the program. Their 
corn is supported at $1.50 a 
bushel, 25 cents higher than 
that grown on nonquota farms. 

But now consideration must 
be given those farms and farm- 
ers producing 80 per cent of 
United States corn. As livestock 
producers they feed their corn 
and sell it only indirectly as 
they market pork, beef, dairy 
or poultry products. Since the 
Department of Agriculture, as 
a matter of policy, supports the 
price level of supplemental 
feed grains—grain sorghum, 
oats, barley and rye—the Sec- 
retary has merely placed corn 
grown for feeding on a par with 
these moderately supported 
supplemental feed grains. Acre- 
age limitations are superseded 
by the power of the Secretary 
to change the price level. 

Most important, Secretary 
Benson has set out to imple- 
ment a sane and sensible policy 
to which the editorial takes ex- 
ception—that by sustaining a 
reasenable price leve] for ‘eed 
corn the price of livestock and 
livestock products can be sta- 
bilized. 

RALPH HARVEY, 

Member of Congress from Indiana 


Washington. 


Nixon’s Candidacy 


I was both shocked and 
grieved when I heard the an- 
nouncement that Nixon would 


Tun again. 


I am a Southern Democrat 
turned Republican because I 
felt great and lasting damage 
had been.done to our country 
by the two former Democratic 
Presidents. I come from a fam- 
ily that felt it a disgrace to 
vote epublican, but I and my 
two sons worked hard for Ike 
and for a change. 

Now I feel President Eisen- 
hower and the Republican lead- 
ers owe something more to the 
thousands of people who turned 
Republican who feel so strong- 
ly against this man Nixon. 
Nixon is not the man for Vice 
President. He. is in no way pres- 
idential timber. ; 

It is perfectly unthinkable 
to me that the Republican lead- 
ers could run a man for the 
Vice Presidency who has even 
the slight shadow—and in 
this crucial year. As I see it, 
they are playing into the hands 
of the Democratic Party and 
are making the mistake which 
could well unseat the Repub- 
licans. 

We need more than ever be- 
fore in our history the best man 
of integrity in the Republican 
Party to run with Eisenhower. 
People just do not have con- 
fidence in Nixon. The greatest 
eare should be exercised in 
selecting a running mate with 
the President this year when 
the worst could happen. 

ANGELA T. DILLARD. 


Washington. 


( 


waa 


Helping Elders 
To Live Alone 


By -Malvina: Lindsay 


TT 


THE COUNTRY is just beginning to 
realize that great-grandparents (also great- 
aunts and great-uncles) are here to stay, 
The housing bill, recently approved by the 
Senate Housing Subcom- 
mittee, provides a ‘start 
on helping them to have 
places to live—alone. 

A generation ago a 
great-grandparent was a 
rarity. Pneumonia put 
persons past 60 into the 
cemetery at a rapid rate. 
Now the middle-aged, 
those in their 40s and 
50s—are taking over the 
grandparents’ roles, and 
frequently helping, even housing their mar- 
ried children and their grandchildren. The 
“greats” of family clans must stand on 
their own 

Where are they to live? Apartments 
and small houses of today cannot lodge 
the increasing three- and even four-genera- 
tion families that are developing, thanks 
to medical advance. Besides, each genera- 
tion, including that of the oldsters, wants 
to live alone. 

Britain and the Scandinavian countries 
are far ahead of the United States in 
doing something about this. The accent 
on youth has been so strong here that 
housing needs of the elderly have been 
neglected. Senator Frederic:G. Payne of 
Maine, recently testifying on the housing 
bill before the Senate Banking Committee, 
warned that the situation “threatens to 
reach alarming proportions.” 

cos 

THE SENATE BILL backed by Sen. John 
J. Sparkman, chairman of the Senate Sub- 
committee on Housing, is an expansion of 
the Administration's housing program. It 
includes a five-year project of a total of 
75,000 low-rent plblic housing units for 
persons past 65. It also provides financial 
arnangements to make it easier for persons 
past 60 to buy privately built houses. 

Such persons now cannot get long-term 
housing loans. Even buyers past 45 are 
frequently looked on askance. The bill 
would permit third persons to be co-signers 
and to guarantee payments on Federal 
Housing Authority loans. 

If the bill becomes law some pioneer 
programs in housing the elderly will be 
launched. Homes would be built with 
ramps instead of stairways, and have other 
features to make living easier and safer 
for the aged. Undoubtedly there would 
be no split-level houses. Units especially 
designed for single persons would be in- 
cluded. This is an urgent need because of 
the preponderance of single women among 
the elderly. 

Low-rent public housing for older people 
is especially needed. Thirty-six per cent 
of persons past 65 have no income: 38 
per cent receive less than $1000 a year; 
1l per cent receive between $1000 and 
$2000. Only one third receive social secu- 
rity benefits or pensions of some kind. 
These figures are from a recent survey 
by the Twentieth Century Fund. 

ces 


WHERE to house oldsters has been the 
subject of much study by housing experts 
and social workers. For a long time the 
myth prevailed that any person getting 
along in years craved nothing so much as 
to become a hermit in some “quiet little 
place” in the country. The opposite is 
true. The elderly want and need to live 
close to transportation, doctors, dentists, 
churches, libraries, movies and community 
goings-on. 

Nor should the elderly be set off in any 
mammoth Graybeards’ Town. The trend 
in some cooperative housing developments 
is to locate age groups near to each other, 
but not so near they will get in one an- 
other's hair. 

Middle-aged and older people generally 
prefer quieter surroundings than those in 
which there are large numbers of small 
children and in which radio and television 
sets may be constantly blaring. Young 
couples, while wanting their parents and 
grandparents near them, prefer that they 
not be so near as to give hourly supervision 
and direction. By putting both groups 
within reasonable distance of each other 
a normal community is developed. 

An aging population has put new strains 
on the American family. (The past-65 group 
has quadrupled since the turn of the cen- 
tury while the Nation’s population has only 
doubled.) Mental illness, both among 
young and old, has been aggravated by 
members of several generations having to 
live together in close quarters. Divorce has 
often been a by-product. 

In many a family a fifth-wheel grand- 
parent or great-grandparent must sleep on 
the living room couch, be a witness (some- 
times a self-appointed supervisor) of all 
that goes on in the home. He or she has 
no other sanctuary of soul than a few 
uneasy minutes in the bathroom. No won- 
der there is such widespread fear among 
the middle-aged and elderly of having 
to “live with someone.” 


The Washinaton Post 


Times Derald 


blished every day in the vear by 
© Washington Post mpanv 


octated Prose 3 ts entitled exclusively to use for 
& cispa't 


Lindsay 


spontaneous origi 


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d 


Matter of Fact ...... by Joseph Alsop 


Arabian Ferment 


DHAHRAN, 
Saudi Arabia 


THIS IS the land of in- 
credible juxtapositions. Walk 
a mile from where these words 
are written, past the low spi- 
dery struc- 
tures of pipes 
that here- 
abouts signify 
producing oil 
wells, and * 
you find the 
kind of empty 
desert that 


Lawrence de- 
cribed. Joseph Alsop 
But here in the “senior staff 
amp” (which means the camp 
f skill and privilege) of the 
rabian American Oil Co., 
fou are in a brisk little sub- 
rb of Los Angeles which 
as been transported, as 
hough by magic carpet, into 
he midst of the wilderness 
Or in Jeddah, if you are 
bout betimes, you can occa- 
ionally see a crewd of Negro 
fomen squatting at the en- 
ance of the dress shop that 
as been opened by the enter- 
rising wives of two of the 
paudi Airlines American 
pilots. These women are 
arem servants who got 
ord that the shop has a new 
onsignment of the best 
lothes New York can pro- 
uce. They will take home 
thole armfuls to their ladies. 
ut for their jewels and their 
ally good dresses, the wo- 
en shut away in the harems 
bok to still more costly Paris. 


cos 


OR HERE in Dhahran, in 
amco’'s vast refinery, you can. 
e Saudi Arabian workmen 
tforming the most complex 
chnical task and getting 
nual pay with foreign con- 
act labor, too. But in this 
ountry. you can still buy 


unstable situation, which -is 
hardly masked any longer by 
the appearance of the abso- 
lute power of the Saudi dy- 
nasty. In brief, under the im- 
pact of the sudden inflow of 
oil money, Arabia's old tribal 
system has all but broken 
down entirely. Within two dec- 
ades a nation that was three 
quarters nomadic has become 
three quarters settled, and 
most of the settlement has 
taken place in a few towns 
where the court and oi] com- 
pany spend their money. 

Furthermore, whole new so- 
cial groups are now emerging 
and beginning to ask ques- 
tions. There is a sort of new 
bourgeoisie, led by contrac- 
tors for Aramco and the court, 
many of whom would like to 
see their country more rapidly 
modernized 

cos 

THERE IS the new Saudi 
Arabia army. with its Ameri- 
can and Egyptian instructors. 
Just under a year ago, a group 
of Saudi army officers tried a 
coup on the Egyptian pattern 
They were defeated, and since 
then the King has kept his 
feudal tribal levies, the mu- 
jahaddin, on a footing of al- 
most full mobilization. But the 
army is still a force to be 
reckoned with 

And finally, besides many 
other centers of change like 
the schools with their Egyp- 
tian teachers, there are the 
tens of thousands of oil com- 
pany workers and ex-oil com- 
pany workers who have 
learned new Ways. One of the 
junior Americans who sees a 
lot of these men revealingly 
remarked to me that the more 
skilled workers resented their 
own government because of 
the lack of social progress in 
their country, while the less 
skilled resented the oil com- 
pany, because they wanted 
even higher wages. Despite 
the smiling surface. one can 


THE KING'S policy, 
which he rather visibly lacks 


personal enthusiasm, is essen- | 


tially “based on his alliance 


with Egypt. His real role is to | 


finance Egypt's anti-Western 
drive in the other Arab states, 
and especially in Jordan and 


Iraq. Partly, this policy can be | 


laid to the King's three refu- 
gee advisers, Yusuf Yassin, 
Jamal Bey Husseini and Khalid 
Abu Walid, all of whom are bit- 
terly anti-Western for personal 
reasons. 

In part, too, this policy can 


be laid 


in Iraq and Jordan, the de- 
scendants of the Prophet from 
whom the house of 
wrested 
Islam. There is above all the 
bitterness over the Isreeli 
problem. Even the heir to the 
throne, Feisal Prince of the 
Hejaz. frankly told me he was 
pleased by the prospect of 5o- 
viet support against Israel. 


cos 


BUT THERE is another 
cause for Saudi policy that 
goes deeper than any of these. 
At present, through His Egyp- 
tian alliance, King Saud is 
playing the role of an Arab 
Nationalist leader. But if he 
broke with Egypt, the hose of 
propaganda and agitation 
would be turned on him as it 
is now turned on Nuri Pasha 
in Iraq. He would be portrayed 
as an American puppet, the 
captive of his oil company, 
the feudalist who holds back 
Arabia from national progress. 

It would be unfair, but it 
would be effective in the pres- 
ent unstable situation in Ara 
bia. These people do not like 
the Egyptians who are so rap 
idly creeping in among them, 
but they would listen to 
Cairo’s voice of the Arabs if it 
began to shout aloud their own | 
unspoken aspirations. Thus the | 
ferment that is now beneath 


for | 


to native emotions, | 
There is the old hatred of the | 
Hashemite family that rules | 


Saud | 
the holy places of | 


GRIN AND sete - aN y | 


1 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee Monday, April 30, 1956 1 


Geneva Raised U. S. Prestige Abroad | 


PUSEY—From Page I | 


to have tightened the bonds|Geneva conferences must be 
among free peoples resisting regarded as a net gain. They 


t 


“Youre working too hard 


Mr. Figby! ... You've got to slow down! ,.. Try 


missing a few payments! .,. 


New Presidential Aide 
Plan Shelved in Senate 


By Rose McKee 


ln lernaieone! 


Former President 


committee. 
Chairman John F. Kennedy 


trying to make ends mect, 


t 
c 
f 
e 


it 


News Service 


Herbert he was against the idea while|tbwarted. | 
Hoover's proposal for a sec-|Chief White House Assistant|slipped behind the Iron Cur- 
ond Vice President to lighten|Sherman Adams said President |tain, but this has been offset in 
the White House workload has| Eisenhower had “no objection,” | part by an improved outlook for 


been shelved by a Senate sub-|but was not seeking creation|southern Vietnam and by the 
withdrawal of Russian occupa-| 


of the post. 


In a statement accompanying |' 


' sarily give first consideration 
| to the national safety and gen- 
‘eral welfare of the people. 


| tives are strongly influenced by| conquests on the Communists’ 

the determination of the United 
States to be 
Following the 
| ecéssors, Eisenhower has con- jong way from being over, but cold peace might be dangerous 
tributed enormously to the im- the rounds 
provement of world conditions have 
for the sake of having a better“ the 
world to live in. 


candidly of the moralistic basis 
of American foreign policy. On 
Jan. 28, 1953, he told an audi- 
‘ence that “our foreign policies 
should be open so that you can) 
know what they are and.. 
sufficiently simple so that you! 
can understand them and judge our allies. 


our foreign policy since 1952, 


Secretary Dulles calls “partner- 
ships for security.” 
different parts of the 

Communist thrusts have 


this menace, to have cleared may have marked the end of the 
‘up many conditions that were cold war. What follows appears 
Which toward the chaos in to be more of a cold peace—a 
ig which communism takes root, peace without any real agree- 
But these nationalistic MO\and to have thwarted several) ment and with very little trust 
| between the parties, yet a situa- 
tion less dangerous than ag- 
gressively pursued ideological 


oe 
warfare. This 


hoa neighbor.) “The struggle of the ages,” 
ead of his pred-'as the President calls it, is a and economic 
he has directed if it brought any relaxation of 
substantially improved our vigilance or any weaken- 
position of the West. ing of our armed forces. But 
At the same time the United there is not the slightest indi- 
States has won unquestioned cation that our defenses will be 
leadership in the peace move- curtailed because of the tacit 
ment, while holding fast to the understanding that an atomic 
principles of justice and de- war cannot be permitted. 
cency in foreign relations. Our, Certainly Geneva immeasur- 
leadership has been exercised ably improved the standing of 
without casting any shadow on the United States in the eyes of 
the sovereignty or equality of the world. The military man 
‘in the White House emerged as 
Whatever may be the out- the foremost peacemaker of his 


Secretary Dulles speaks very 


| 


' 


hem and... sufficiently decent, 


and moral so that they will fiticeome of the dilemmas not yet day 


nto your idea of what you think! resolved, these are accomplish-| The events at Geneva brought 


is right.” In other words, he tooK| ments that are likely to be many comments to the effect 
‘as his guides openness, simplic- 
ity, and righteousness... 


| Sunlight Exceeds Cloud Area ‘From Chapter g 


valued highly in the long sweep that Eisenhower had inherited 
‘of history. ithe mantle of Churchill in re- 
igard to world leadership. At 
; least in the European theater 
‘At the Summit’: ihe went as far as any responsi- 
| ble statesman could go in trying 
».+ Whether this policy of to settle differences and bring 
in about a genuine peace. 
1954. the Macmillan Co 


Middle Course 


Taking a panoramic view of 


he sunlight clearly exceeds the | 
louded areas. The unity of the patience will ever result 
ree world has been strength- agreement remains to be seen: 
ned and extended. The United put even without the settle. 


Copvright 


Tuesday: in 


States now has mutual defense ment of any specific issues the Defense. 
alliances on every 
‘Forty-two nations have linked | 


continent. 


heir fate with ours in what 
In several 
world 
been 
Northern Vietnam 


Crowds in Katmandu 


For Coronation Rites 


KATMANDU, Nepal, April,)photographers in tents in a 
29 (®—Thousands of guests {rpm Palace ones soem is 
: ‘making a documentary film on 

all over the world converged | vena), whieh will be presented 


jon troops from Austria. . | 


(D-Mass.) said yesterday his\the report, Kennedy said the’ 
Government reorganization 
group found no need for the cause: 


None of the satellite coun- 


‘Hoover plan was rejected -— — over p ayy geen bo today for the coronation 
orce Curing or after the war itnj k of King Mahendra the Associated Press reported. 
has been freed, but the hope of| pie prreen ahah, Ib po 


on this remote Hilmalayan 8P/to the King as a coronation 
gift from the United States, 


Bir Bikram Shah Deo of Nepal.|President Eisenhower's other 

King Mahendra will be|representative is Dr. Charles 
crowned Wednesday after rid-| W. Mayo of Rochester, Minn.) 
ing a huge tusked elephant to| The King’s body will be 


|new post and no desire for it on ” . 
ithe part of. the Administration. | jisnee  nentoiels that yond 
In a report to be filed With | se already sufficient appropri- 


see problems ahead for Aram- 
co 
But the man who has real 


aves. The price is rumored 
» be about $150 for an able- 
odied man, $300 for a boy 


‘liberation has been kept alive. 
The Administration has refused 
to give moral approval to the! 


the surface would come to an 
open, rolling boil. After that, 


anything might happen. the Senate this week. Ken- 


nd $600 for a girl; and a first- 
lass hunting faleon costs 
early as much as a male 
ave. 
These juxtapositions are 
portant, because they sug- 
est the violence of the transi- 
on through which this coun- 
is now passing, from the 
memoria] past into the busy 
resent. And this violent 
ansition is vitally significant 
cause it is creating a highly 


problems King Saud, the 
good man who inherited the 
rule of Arabia from his great 
father at the most critical 
moment, when the forces of 
change were suddenly gather- 
ing their full momentum. 
There is hardly any doubt that 
the drive to modernize Arabia 
would be causing open trou- 
ble here today if King Saud 
had followed a different for- 
eign policy. 


1s 


Because this prospect always 
hangs over the Saudi govern- 
ment, Saudi Arabia must now 
be regarded as the captive, if 
you like, of the new Arab Na- 
tionalist movement that pres 
ently centers in Cairo. In fact, 
this Arab Nationalist link has 
to be treated as stronger than 
the powerful Saudi links to 
the United States. 


ight 195e 


(Copyr New York 
Hered Tribune. ¢. 


In 


WV ashington Scene ° ° ° By George Dixon 
ome Is Where the Stove Is 


HOUSING Administrator 
ibert M. Cole brought 103 
sorted housewives to Wash- 
igton the other day to tell 
im what they 
ought was 
‘rong with 
merican 
omes. They 
rofessed to 
up to date, 
ut 77 of them 
slked like 
eir grand- 
others. They 
aidthe 
pmes of to- 
y don't have Dizon 
g enough kitchens. 
They acted as if they were 
ming up with something 
dical and brand new when 
ey said the kitchen should 
the biggest room in the 
puse. The only thing I can 
y is that many of them must 
younger than they look. I 
nm remember when the kitch- 
not only was the biggest 
bom in the house but the only 
e that had any day-to-day 
age. 
We didn't 
hom, and 
vened only 


living 
was 
the 


have a 
the’ parior 
when 


preacher called. We had a 
rather hungry preacher, so the 
parlor got a workout every 
few weeks—until we got new 
horsehair furniture, and the 
preacher threw his Sunday 
chicken dinner business to 
other parishioners who had 
less cactus-like upholstery. 
There was a trend away 
from the kitchen in the years 
that followed, with emphasis 
on such homespun things as 
bars and rumpus rooms. Some 
of the more beastly had dens. 
But the 103 housewives, who 
won the free trips here at Gov- 
ernment expense because they 
wrote the best letters criti- 
cizing today’s homes, voted 
more than 3 to 1 for a back-to- 
the-kitchen’ movement. 


a 


WASHINGTON bureauc- 
racy always strives to be 
piquant, so the griping wives 
were turned over to a spinster. 
Miss Annabelle Heath, Assist- 
ant Housing Administrator, 
welcomed them with a wide 
smile which, within 24 hours, 
congealed into a frozen 
grimace. Miss Heath, a snappy 
redhead who must be staying 
single on purpose, wound up 


the ordeal looking as if she 
thought a lovely solution to 
the housing problem would be 
to lock the housewives in the 
homes they are criticizing and 
set fire to them. 


6 


THE HOME-HATING home- 
lovers were divided into geo- 
graphical groups. I approached 
the New England table in time 
to hear this question put to @ 
matron: “Why can’t you put 
the work table for your hus- 
hand in the children’s rumpus 
room?” She replied: “I do not 
desire to see my children 
brutally murdered.” 

The ladies overflowed with 
such architect trade jargon as 
“traffic lanes,” transiated as 
most-used routes into, and out 
of, the house: and “mud 
rooms,’ meaning decontami- 
nation chambers for the kids 
and the old man so they 
wouldn’t track so much of the 
outdoors indoors. 

But here’s what startled me 
most: More than 80 per cent 
of the housewives declared 
they don’t care what a house 
looks like from the outside if 
it is livable inside! 


(Copsright. 1956. King Features 
Syndicate. Inc.) 


ese Days 


he Danger of Secrecy 


FEDERAL Judge W. D. 
urray of Montana got him- 
If quite excited over a news 
lease issued by the FBI and 
lating to one 
phn Cyril 
ellman, who 
as stated in | 
e news re- 
ase to be 
bne of the 
ading Com- 
unists in 
ntana and 
aho.” Judge 
urray said 
this: 
.I read 
the paper a 
atement issued by J. Edgar 
over as to certain facts, or 
least what he claims to be 
ts, with reference to this 
se. I can only say that such 
tements by the director of 
e Federal Bureau of In- 


By George Sokolsky 


: 
: 


Murray, arrests should be of 


the nature of lettres de cachet, 


in secret. 

Hellman was the 139th per- 
son indicted under the Smith 
Act and each time such an 
arrest. or any other arrest is 
made by the FBI, an announce- 
ment of the facts is made, the 
attitude of the agency and its 
director, J. Edgar Hoover, 
being that it is not engaged 
in secret arrests 

It would appear from Judge 
Murray's complaint, which was 


stigation are wrong, they | 
e not in accord with the| 
erican principle of trial in 
court, and I condemn in the 
rongest terms possible the 
uance of statements by 
lice officials or irivestigat- 
officers with reference to 


' 


interpolated in his decision 
dealing with a motion to) 
reduce bail, that his objection | 
outside the courtroom which | 


is to matters being discussed | 


should be discussed only in 


the courtroom. 

But a statement that an 
arrest has been made and for 
what reason, to the press, is 
normal procedure in the 
United States and is sanec- 
tioned by tradition and public 
opinion. 


(Copyright. 1956. King Features 
Syndicate. inc.) 


For more travel pleasure 


“ROME 


Fly SAF and visit 


» facts of a case, presenting 


lem to the public in an effort, | 


bparently, to try the case out- | 


me of court... 
ew 


THIS THEN.is a new doc- 
ine of secrecy, namely, that 
en an arrest is made, the 
resting agency should make 

statement that an arrest 
s been made and for what 


asons. According to Judge 


ager nte-- ae ao — 


| fine 


SCANDINAVIAN 


MIME ES SITE 


Sterling 3-2818 


Me 
Poy, OO een , 
“patos 


SR aR 


extra cities 


at no extra fare 


ok 


Add London, Paris, 14 other 
cities to your trip. See your 
travel agent or write SAS 
for extra-city folder. 
1509 K Street, N.W., 
Washington, D. C. 


; 


nedy'’s subcommittee state d: 
“The Congress should not take 
the lead in diluting the Presi- 
dent's responsibilities or func- 


itions in order to lessen his bur- 


den, unless such authority is 
actively sought from the Con- 
gress by the President.” 

Mr. Hoover's suggestion that 
an administrative Vice Presi- 


Executive to handle routine 
efficial duties drew wide atten- 
tion after President Eisenhow- 
er’s heat attack last fall. 

The Kennedy unit held hear- 
ings on the suggestion last Jan- 
uary. during which former 
President Harry 8S. Truman said 


| trative Vice President ... to re-| 
dent be appointed by the Chief|/#eve the President of admin. lease of the captive states. 


‘burdens of the Presidency.” 


ate officials within the execu- 
tive branch to whom statutory 
administrative functions suit- 
able for delegation may be as- 
signed.” 

| @ “The Administration has 
not indicated to the Congress'| 
jany .existing need for the crea-| 
tion of a position of adminis-| 


t 


f 


istrative details at this time.” 
| Kennedy added that Mr.', 
‘Hoover 


\other great public service by|with China are so strained as to 
focusing the attention of the! preclude diplomatic recognition 
of the Peiping regime. | 
however, are situations which| 


‘public and the Congress on the 
very important question of the 
ie 


Pingpong Balls’ Fligh . 
Explained by Air Force 


it 
| 

C 
i¢ 


Ss 


t 


United Press t 


The Air Force conceded yes-|ber, 1954, “to prevent a costly| toward this end can be followed | 


terday that military transport 
planes supplying overseas 
bases have flown cement to 


Bermuda, dog food to |Okinawa 
‘and pingpong balls to 


erlin 
It said 1500 pounds) of dog 


food were rushed to Okinawa 
in June, 1958, to relieve a 


“eritical shortage.” Army sen- 
itry dogs were running out of 
\food ag a result of “an error in 
linventory accounting.” 


The Air Force said _ that 


since these incidents occurred, 
jnew controls were set up to in- 
isure that air freight is limited 
ito 
But it said that “due to human 
lerrors’ some air freight occa- 


items of “valid priority.” 


sionally will “slip through” 


| whieh should have gone by 


ship. 

The shipments of cement, dog 
food and pingpong balls were 
cited by the Hoover Commis- 
sion in a report which criti- 
cized the operation of the vast 
Military Air. Transport Service 
(MATS). 

The report recommended 


‘work stoppage” on repairs to t 
the base hospital. A 
amount of cement was 
quired, but the rest went by!/i 
Sea. 3 s 

Pingpong Balis—They 
“part of several small ship- 
ments of Special Services ma-'| 
terial used by troops in thei 


Berlin area.” The shipments of what hag been done to arrest 


this material in June. t 


“amounted 


all of 
1933, 


over to Europe.’ 
Dog Food 
pounds which the Army re-| 
quested by “expedited ship-| 


Kremlin's rule over once inde- 
pendent peoples or to make/eiahorate procession. He will|from 13 different places. He 
“bargains with their masters 


tivity.” 


“has rendered yet an-| and the United States’ relations| president 


~ ————«—«——=|!without surrenders too costly 


and North Atlantic defense 


b 


larger weakened 
re- Soviet zone of Germany 


were 4 Major Accomplishment 


to a minor world. 
‘fraction of a per cent of the could have wiped out the Com- 
total cargo moved from West-|munist threat, except possibly 
jan atomic war, 
Of the 5400 have been a suicidal venture. |: 


the colorful ceremony in an|smeared with earth brought 


. |be the first Nepalese King to be| will be anointed with holy 
hat will confirm their cap-| -rowned in 43 years. ‘water from the seven seas and 
The 36-year-old Kin 


me will sacred Hindu places. 
Without any thought of using) ascend his throne at 10:33 a. m.,| 


Thousands of workmen la- 


force, the President and Secre-|the time considered most au-| bored to transform this ancient 
tary Dulles have kept up ®"\spicious by the royal astrolo-|Asiatic city into a showplace 
unrelenting pressure 


ire in the | gers. For the first time, televi-|for the coronation. 

world opinion for re-| sion and newsreel coverage will| This will be the first Nepalese 
permit millions of outsiders to|coronation whose splendors will 
The greatest trouble spot of|see the ceremonies. ibe open to the outside world. 
ll, Germany, remains divided,|; (Lowell Thomas, one of|The mountain-ringed state be- 
Eisenhower's two )|tween India and Red China has 
personal representatives, is en-| been virtually isolated until the 
camped with a 22-man team of |past few years. 


orums of 


These, | 


ould not have been resolved 


o contemplate 

The failure of unification in 
7ermany should not obscure 
he great feat of tying West) 
yermany into the European! 


The Day in Congress 


tinternationa! Affairs Department of 
|\Commerce. will) be iret witness. Caucus 


Room la Bl 
| Tisckee and insular A@airs. 10 & ™. 
u on varjous pubdlie 
ld 


TODAY 


Senate 

Meets at neon 
yee Sebemie. 16 & m@.'! 
be . i ppropria ne ’ | * 
eg bern pr on e eee Offices, Room F-39 . 
s more 1 apite | 
arupe is ~ pred riations & mite 


he unification of Germany. If} open lic Works 
Foreign latie ‘ 


he start that has been made | near Secretary oP igi 
utus goeeriy roe 


m . 
Bonk ne — Interpations! 
coca mm. Ope Te continue 
3238. 


S. 2° regulation ef #ex- 
Aperepriations Subemie, 10.30 
nd 2 m.. ope Agriculture 


d bi 

Hterstate and 
m. open. Klein 
i oe war i 
P-37. Capitol. | ememy _ bills ponsers 
mn. sean iheard. Room 1334. New 

Dulles eon the udiciary. 10 & ’ open alter 
ram. Caucus Sudcmite on Prirgte immigration bills. 

327 Bide 


aye an Means. 10 & m™ 
Boggs Subcmte on narcotics. Comm 
oom. New é 


exec 
ituwe 
Ful) 

HR 
10876. 


o its logical culmination, the — 
and impoverished |* 
will 
nevitably be drawn into the 
tronger system. 


' ™ : exec 
a r @gisiation 
Room | } id HR 
|Poage bill. Room | N 

&. m. exec On com- euse Administration. 10 
|}mittee business m 424. 6O s (Ohio) Subemie 
| Armed Services——Alr Ferce Subemte..| Dear off! 
2p m.. open. Te continue hearing Gen. | 
LeMay Old Supreme Court Re 
Capite! 
Heuse 


rd forms program. 
ir loor. Capitol 
columbia, 10:30 a. m., exec. 
i; Pull Committee on H.R. 3015. establish- 
ing Workmen's compensation for ‘the 
District of G, feveomamivice 
reports Room 4 ldg 

istrict of Columbia. 2 
Harris ubem 


rr 
amen 


Curt . 
Chamber, 


The Eisenhower-Dulles pol- 
— lv a 
cy must be judged basically by) |. 

Committees: 

Public Werks, § 6. Mm. eee 
Subcmte bills te extend 
strengthen the Water Pollution Centroi! 
Act oom 1304. New Bi 
Appropriations, 10 a. m. exec. Sub-| Hil 
committees on Agriculture and Public | /umbi n 
Works. Committee Room apite! | ran r 

Gevernment Operations. a. m.|& 
open. Moss Subomte overnment In-| Oolu 

aelicieg 

arola' No. 5, 
for Bids 


. ieee Blatnix | 
he march toward a Soviet ond -_ 
No policy, of course, 1G 

ne 

om } Unit 
Court for the District 
Old Bid 
EL) TR m. ex 
pending bills. Room 


which would 
Cellier 


346 Old 


e 
tm oD 


t is a major accomplishment Secretary 


iment” only 1500 pounds were 
flewn by military transport.) 
The rest went by Military Sea 
Transport Service. 


Joseph Volpe Named 
To Planning Group 


Joseph Volpe Jr., Washing-| 
ton attorney, has been named a 
member of the National Coun- 


' 
i 


"Ea. 
840 


7 
alta 


that MATS be “restricted and ©!! Of the National Planning 
realistically limited” to prevent Association, a nonprofit, non- 
competition with commercia!' political organization which en- 
airlines. 
—~ courages cooperation amon 
Air Force officials were ques- . P . 
tioned about the incidents 487icultural, business, labor 
when when they appeared be- 4Md professional groups. 
fore a House Appropriations) 


a ee ee ie 


If you have arrived--- 


subcommittee at a_ secret 
budget hearing April 10. The 
testimony was made public yes- 
terday. 

The Air Force gave these 
explanations: 

Cement—18,905 pounds were 
flown to Bermuda in Septem- 


-_—- -— 


| JEWISH GIFTS 

| Bar “Mitzvah "S” Weddings 

Anniversaries ® Confirmation 

| Jewish Bookstore 

5S Kennedy H. NW. TA, 9-0373 
1-9 Daily 10-46 Sundoy , 


— 


Shirlington 
Bethesda 


F Street 


Cotton's busy 
social schedule... 


Lunch in town, 
wear the wee 

rib-jacket . . 
Cocktails, supper 
and the 

dress is bare. . 
strapped and sashed 
with ribbon. Our 
beautiful close- 
patterned print in 
grey, green. or 
royal blue 
cooled with white 
for petites $45 


The French Room 
Second Floor F Street 
and at Conn. Avenue 

Shirlington, Silver Spring. 


Trak RI bff 


Silver Spring 
Conn. Ave. 


OXXFORD Clothes 


There is an aristocracy in this land made up of men who 
have worked hard and won their way to the top. If you are 
one of these privileged few, you should be enjoying certain 
substantial rewards. 


You will own a fine home, belong to a good club, drive a 
car with a dazzling name. And one other great detail is 
your due; the joy of wearing Oxxford Clothes, the finest of 
their kind and alone in their class. 


Only the most exalted imported fabrics find their way to 
Oxxford. Every stitch in every suit is made by band, And, 
like most of life’s finest luxuries, the supply is limited and 
the price is not low. If you are one of the fortunate few who 
deserve to wear Oxxford Clothes, we invite you to visit us 


and let us show you our collection. 


REGULAR WEIGHT SUITS start at $188 


TROPICAL WEIGHT OXXFORDS start at $210 
SILK SUITS $235 SPORT JACKETS $158 SLACKS $55 


Oxxford Clothes Are Exclusive With Us In Washington 


x ork A = 7 
~y Oe » ’ 


Lewis & Thos Saltz...1409 G Stree 


C_ ia a 
BRANCH SHOP: 10094 Connecticut Avenue : 
hd 


MAN-SIZE FLAVOR IN 


~ e 


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he Fh -[ OP bo 


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shirt pocket or purse 


easy draw...the good taste 


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POCKETBOOK NEWS: 
Marlboros cost no more 


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THE FILTER | 
CIGARETTE IN THE 


FLIP-TOP BOX 
\ 


The 


Diary 


By 
Jerry 
Klutts 


Questions Answered 
On Sen. Johnston's 
Retirement Bill 


ANSWERS to some of your 
many questions on S. 2875. the 
major retirement hill by Sen 
Olin D. Johnston (DS. © 

Your maximum annuity 
der it would be 80 per cent of 
your average 5-year high salary 
and not 75 per cent as was 
first proposed 

Many husband.wife teams are 
employed by Uncle Sam. The 
surviving member could be 
paid both retirement and sur. 
vivor benefits. 

Retirees could be reemployed 
in Government under the bill 
“in jobs for which they are 
qualified and serve at the will 
of the appointing officer.” They 
wouldn't need to possess “spe 
cial qualifications” as the law 
now requires. Those rehired 
for a year or more could re 
compute their annuities under 
the more favorable provisions 
of S. 2875 

Benefit«e to widows 
continue until death or 
riage. No minimum amount 
would be paid to widows; in 
general, they'd be paid 50 per 
cent of their husband's earned 
annuities. 

The bill provides flat amounts 
for dependent children and the 
salary and service of the 
parent is no consideration if 
the service is 5 or more years. 
Dependent children would get 
$600 each if a widow or a de 
pendent and disabled widower 
also survives, and $720 each if 
no parent survives, 

Retirement after 30 years of 
service would be at your option 
Your agency could neither 
force nor prevent you from 
exercising ‘the privilege. 

The proposal! to have the Gov- 
ernment boost from 3 to 3‘ per 
cent the rate of interest on 
funds in the Civil Service Re 
tirement system would reduce 
by $117 million a year the 
direct costs of CSR The in- 
crease would benefit employes 
indirectly The Government 
paid 4 per cent interest on the 
funds for 30 vears until 1953 
when the rate was lowered to 
3 per cent. 


EMPLOYE INSURANCE 
groups which have an estimated 
135.000 members are being 
taken over by the Civil Service 
Commission under a 1955 law 
Among them are 

District Municipal Employes, 
1500 members; Los Angeles 
post office, 1500; Baltimore 
post office, 560; Bureau of En- 
graving & Printing, 1200, and 
the life insurance system of 
the AFL's Postal Clerks. 

Among those ready to turn 
over their assets and liahilities 
to CSC are Commerce-lustice. 
8300 members: GPO, 3800: 
Washington Navy Yard. 4000 
and the Railway Mail Clerks of 
Chicago, 4800 


REA has given 
ing $5250 for out 
to W. W. Arnett. 
John Heiber, R. D. Partridge. 
E. A. Loetterle, Anna Hoffel 
meyer, L. R. Lidberg, J. W 
Purvis, Peter Schwan, J. D 
Armbruster, Marvin Freeland, 
Charles Kenyon, A. B. Shehee, 
R. O. Sparks, S. E. Stone, G. L. 
Streukens, R. E. Turner, Julia 
Novosal, G. L. Smith, Gladys 
Tams, Doris Tobias and Flor- 
ence Wiggins... TREASURY'S 
Fiscal Service has given awards 
to Marion Chernesky, Barbara 
Ryan, H. J. Shields, Catherire 
Miller, Veronica Trainum, Va- 
nessa Krucker, Margaret Fla 
herty, Beatrice Sayper, Jane 
Strother, Christine Height, 
Evelyn Jackson, Phyllis Waters, 
Myrtle Perry, Alton Beavers. 
Dessie Greene, Hazel Harrell. 
Elizabeth Spellman, Daisy 
Young, Carroll Gorely, Leonard 
Banke, Helen Quinn, Margare! 
Yates, Sadie Holmes. Gladvs 
Utterback, Edrys Morris, Rhea 
Gochnauer, Laura Whitehill 
Margaret Shively. Luella Rob 
inson, Edna Hamilton, Mary 
Lee Nichols, Ann _ Roberts. 
Jeannette Lodge. Rose Crock- 
ett. Katie Huff, Alice Isbell 
and Sara Hamilton ARMY'S 
AGO has given awards to K. W 
Munden. Berta Lester. T. R 
Minor, Harold Sharon, Mary 
Whelan, Fdith Young. T. M 
Beheler, W. FE. Anderson. R. W 
Brooks, Barbara Henderson. 
Madeline Kerr, F. G. Knight. 
Harriett Lewis, Ken Stanton. 
Dennis Wheeler. G. S. Wheeler. 
Helen Hubler, Julia Vance. Re. 
tiring there are G. H. Batson. 
C. R. Smith, and Kathryn Wil- 
liams 


un 


would 
remar 


awards total! 
tanding jobs 
G. K. Ditlow 


WATCH 
THE 
GROWTR: 


Just like Spring 
flowers your 
Savings grow 
and blossom 
into future 
plans. Save 
and Earn at 


610 13th St. NW. Bet. FAG) 4 
NETHESDA BRANCH OFFICE 
“216 Wisconsin Ave. 


na 


“f woos 


Federal). 


Times ashington 


{1 


ty Life 


CL 


WOMEN 
AMUSEMENTS 
RADIO-TY 
COMICS 


"SNEWS 


ASSIFIED 


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| 


AAA to Give 
School Patrol 
Medals Here 


Richard M 
Amert- 


President 
Nixon will present the 
can Automobile Association's 
Gold |] Medal 10 
schoo] Patrol and 
feremonies 


Vice 


Lifesaver to 
Satfets 


at 


hovs 
girls Capitol ~ 
Thursday 

Cold Medals 


Patrol members 


are awarlt ded tn 


who saved the 
life of a fellow student “at con 
risk” 
the AAA Said. 

Only 69 medals have 
aw<rded in the history 
Patrol 

Six other boys and girls will 
receive. Lifesaver Certificates, 
second highest award. 

AAA President Andrew J 
Sordoni of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., 
said the~10 children who earned 
the top award are among 
650.000 Patrol boys and girls 
across the Nation who daily. 
during the school year, help 
protect other students from 
careless drivers 

Winners of the 1956 
Medals are: Dennis Duman, 15, 
Johnstown, Pa.; Gary Land, 11, 
Kokomo, Ind.; Richard Davis, 
11. Kokomo, Ind.: George Red 
dien, 12. Atlanta, Ga.; William 
Roun, 13, Millville, N.J.: Vin 
cent Sguegulia,« 13, Pelham, N 
Y.; Stanley Stasiowski, 14, Cov- 
entry, R.1.:; Martha Ruth Tap- 
ley, 12, Atlanta, Ga.; Jaek. Jury, 
10 Ecorse, Mich.: and Marshall 
Moser, 11, Harper Woods, Mich 

Certificate winners are: Bar 
bara Naylor, 13, Norfolk, Va.; 
David Cook, 12, Warwick, R. L.; 
Wayne H. Hooks, 13, Charlotte, 
N.C,; George’ T. Patten, 12, 
Whitehall. Ohio: William Hask 
ins, 12, Saginaw, Mich.; and 
Ciro Valenti, 13, Detroit, Mich. 

Vice President Nixons pres 
entation will be followed by the 
20th Annual School Safety Pa- 
trol Assembly and Parade Fri- 
day and Saturday. More than 
30,000 Patrol members will 
march on Constitution ave. Sat 
urday morning, 


siderable to themselves, 


been 


of the 


Gold 


Presented herewith is a political map of the District of 
Columbia, prepared to assist voters in Tuesday's election, 
The map shows precinct boundary 
lines, lists polling places and gives the number of Repub- 
licans and Democrats registered in each precinct. 
number of registered Republicans is shown after the letter 
The number of registered Demo- 
crats is shown after the letter D. The other letter and 
number identifies the veting precinct with the A numbers 
representing Northwest voting areas, the B numbers North- 

the C numbers Southwest, 
The name in each precinct identifies the poll- 


the first in 82 vears. 


R in each precinct area. 


east, 
Southwest. 
ing place which will be open 
Tuesday. 


NORTHWEST ‘A NUMBERS) 


7 he oma achee!l Piney Rranch 


t- 
ana 1 
» mall ~ *” 


Rich. Sth and Tecker- 


Parracet betwren 


Scheel. fih and tn- 


Scheel. Decater be- 
‘th 
—Petworth Scheel. 8th and Shep- 
herd 
—Reesevelt 


10—Park View Scheel. 


Rich. 13th and Upsher 
Warder and 
Scheel. 


ra 
near Georgia ave 
1tJohnson Annex te Bell Scheel. 
16th bet ween prvene, and Park rd 
1t—Mt Plea Library. 16th 
ond. ‘Lamee ‘ 
Adame Scheel. 19th and Cali- 
me. 
lh—Mett Schaol, 
1t—Ranneker Recreation 
Georeia and FPuctid 
oes Annex No 


Columbia 


tth and W 
Center. 


7308 


1 Scheel 


1A Scheel, Tiet het 
and 

1%—(jrant Scheel 
and ‘td 

‘a Cardere Wich. th and Cliftern 

*t~Jeha L. Yeunse Plavereund. '?th 


and 

>. ? 
see O at 
Hich. let 


i*th and 
Rroad Srench 


—Atevense 


G between Tieat 


Rerret Annex Ne Scheel 
lith and 
°3-——-Ren * Scheel 
*t— Terrell Junior 
Pierce 
'\—Themeen Scheel 
&+—Lafavette Scheel 
ra. ‘and Nerthampten 
Chevy Chase Commenite Cen- 
‘ Cennecticet and Nerthampten 
Cleveland Park Library. Cennerc- 
th wt and Macomb 
*—Jehn Eaten 
Lewell 
ii—Mierch Scheel, With and Ellicett 
31. Wilsen Hich Nebracka an 
Chesapeake 
ivater Seheaelt. T9th end Calwert 
Scheel, Wiseensin and 


ter 


Scheel, ith and 


t t-— Janney 
Albermarte 
s4— 


~Western Hich. 35th and ® 


German Class Starts 

The District Recreation De 
partment is inviting persons 
interested in learning the 
German language to attend the 
class in Conversational German 
for Fun at Roosevelt High 
School, 13th and Upshur sts 
nw., Tuesday evenings from 7 
to 9. The fee is 50 cents a 
class, 


‘Only Two Foremen Now 


Navy Job Consolidation | 


Catches Five 


Five emploves of the Naval 
Gun Factory whose service 
totals 192 vears have been given 
notice that their $8300-a-year 
foremen’s jobs are being abol 
ished May 15. 

They have been “riffed”— 
slang for being involved in a 
reduction in force. The jobs of 
the five, all in the building 
trades shop, are being consoll. 
dated into two positions which 
| Will be filled by competitive ex- 
‘amination. The veteran work- 
ers will have no automatic ad- 
vantage in taking this test. 

All the men are bitter about 
the change, which in the words 
‘of Bernard J. Burns, 2322 
Branch ave. se., is “a very rotten 
deal.” 

Burns’ 


i | service is 42 years, 
spanning 


three war emer- 
gencies. He said he probably 
will not appeal to the Civil 
Service Commission, and plans 
\to take the competitive exami- 


| nagion. 


Old Timers 


The others are: 

John M. Ehrmantraut, 60. of 
8510 Tahona dr., Silver Spring, 
sheet metal foreman with 39 
vears of service. He has asked 
the Civil Servi¢e Commission 
for automatic transfer to one 
of the new posts. 

Paul F. Jefferson, 61, of 2707 
30th st. se. painter fareman 
with 39,years’ service, has taken 
the same action as Ehrman- 
traut. 

Thomas S. Morris, 59, of 4510 
Sargent rd. ne., laborer fore-| 
man of 42 years’ service, feels: 
he does not have the qualifi-) 
cations for one of the new fore-| 
manships. 

J. W. Louthan, 64, of 4101 
13th pl. ne., laborer foreman 
with 30 years’ service, said he 
had planned to retire June | 
because of poor health, . 

No spokesman for the Naval 
Gun Factory could be reached 


iyesteyda y. 


Unless otherwise stated, 
The complete list of voting places follow: 


and 


First Pieture in 82 Years 


The 


and the lone D number 

Northwest Washington | 
dominantly Republican 
city gets more Democratic 

east and south, 

picture emerges from 
a breakdown of voter registra 
tion for the District party 
primary clection Tuesday. The 
registration provided the first 
picture the city’s political 
complexion in the 82 years 
since it last voted under of 
cial election machinery. (See 
map above.) 

Unofficial city-wide totals 
give the Democrats 31,624 reg- 
istered voters and the’ Repub- 
licans 26,238. 

The 58.000 registered voters 
are a small percentage of the 
potential from a city of 850,000 
population. But if they are a 
representative sampling, the 
unofficial breakdown by pre 
cincts and parties shows that 

® Republgans hold the edge 
in each of the 13 voting pre 
cincts west of Rock Creek Park 
including Georgetown. Totals 
from the area are: Republican, 
6573; Democratic, 4535. Repub 
licans hold a 2-to-l edge in 
registration in some precincts 
there. But from point of num 
bers the biggest Republican 
precincts is A-15 with 810 above 
Florida ave. nw. between North 
Capitol st. and Georgia ave 

® Democrats hold an edge 
in the old city area of 5130 to 
4211. They registered more 
voters in most of these pre- 
cincts from Rock Creek Park 
east a few blocks beyond the 
Capitol and from Fiorida ave 
south to the Potomac River. 

® Democrats also ran ahead 


pre 
from & a. m. ta & p. m. on _ 


it is in a public school, 


25—Fire House MacArthar bivd 
ane Res ervelr 


Rrheel, 
Den 2 


pl 
{j)—f,eorertown 
W iscansin 

(2 f eorgcetoen 
and @ 


ter and 


Huret 


Librare and 


Plavcreund. ttth of 


NORTHEAST ‘8 NUMBERS) 


ii—Keene School. Riggs and Reck 

Creek Church r 
—Fire House 
Junior 


Capitol 
i4th and 


14th and 


4a01 N 
High 


Hill Scheol. 
14th p08 Jackson. 
Tot 


43—Stuart Junior 

{8 Langdon R&choe 
Franklin 

49—Spingarn Rich. 
ning 

M—Wheatier School, 
ond. Neal «t 

51—Kineman Srcheal. 4th one 

?*—~-Riesedale Plavcreund. iit 
Geter 


*itth and Ren- 


Menteltle ave. 
r 
and 
Police Precinet t4—t'd ond 
Benning rd 
5i—Thomae Echeol, 
and Grant 
,—s mothers 
Washington pl 
VW——Miller Junior 
Weentngren pi 
Carver 


Anacestia ave. 


School. 4ith and 


Hich. and 


Reheol, 


%th 


Whittingham 
and. Lane pl 
—iikehebécce Scheel. S34 and 


Bisine 


(Cc NUMBERS) 
1th and G 


SOUTHEAST 


yler Se heel. 


ith nd 
78—Kimball Scheel. ke. and 
Ely pl 
Ti—Darvie Scheol 


and & 
33——Tale Scheel c 


‘ith pl 
Vith and 
Ty. Library, 18th = 6and 


(sand | Sore 
: = 


> 4. and Denve 
7aA——Sta —~w School. 
Alshama ay 
~“Dourlass Janter 
and Atante 
—Terner School Stanten rd. and 


‘th and Mis- 
4. 


Recreation Center, 


Naviler rd. and 


Hich. Pomerer 


Scheel. 
‘—_—-Pattersen Scheel, Capital 
and Danbury of. ee 

SOUTHWEST LA ae Nl 
Jefferson Jun High 


Ith 
and j 


—aaeEeE~"~XE~nr—“(s—‘ 


Staff Photo 


Last Taps’ for Army Bugler 


Master Specialist Victor A, Christensen, who spent 30 years 
in the Army Band at Ft, Myer, has blown the strains of 
“taps” for the last time as an Army bugler, The man who 
played taps for Presidents Roosevelt, Truman and Eisen- 
hower is retiring today. Christensen also played ‘in the 
Royal Palace at Madrid for the late King Alfonso. 

¥ 4 


in most precincts in the north- 
central area bisected by Geor- 
gia ave. from Rock Creek Park 
to North Capitol st. above Flor- 
ida ave. The breakdown there 
was Democrats B294; Repub 
licans, 6718. The 936 Demo- 
crats who registered in Pre 
cinct A-2 north of Missouri ave 
between North Capitol st. and 
Rock Creek Park make it the 
biggest Democratic precinct. 
® The strongest Democratic 
area, percentagewise, is North- 


PRIMARY—From P. I 


D. C. Political Complexio 
Disclosed by Registration 


| 


Washington from North 
st. to the Anacostia 
River. It ran: Democrats, 7087: 
Republicans, 4461. Democrats 
got nearly 80 per cent of the 
registration in Precinct B-40 
just east of A-2 

® Fast of the Anacostia 
River, Democrats registered 
more voters than Republicans 
in every precinct. Totals for 
the area were: Democrats, 6578: 
Republicans, 4275. 


east 
Captiol 


—_————$— 


Kefauver Sees V ictory 


In Bid for Nomination 


four cases” 
employes 
supervisory 


“three or 


of 
Government 


knew 
where 
were talked to by 
level superiors on political affil. 
iation in the District primary 

Roberts also said the White 
House failed adhere 
agreement to have Civil Serv 
ice Commissioner Philip Young 
distribute a notice to all Gov 
ernment employes § assuring 
them they had nothing to fear 
no matter what their party reg 
istration. 

Kefauver repeatedly empha- 
sized bis position for “equal op- 
portunity” for all races in his 
local appearance. 

_ Last night, a group of organ- 
ized labor leaders indorsed the 


to to an 


representative” than the Ke- 
fauver slate because there was 
no representative of organized 
labor on the Kefauver slate. 
The same group also in- 
dorsed incumbent Mélvin D. 
Hildreth who opposes Donohue 
for District national commit- 
|teeman. No reason was given, 
but one source said Donohue 
'was in disfavor because of a 
istatement favorable to Louis 
E. Wolfson during last sum- 
mer’s Capital Transit strike. 
| Walter J. Bierwagen, head 
‘of the local transit union, was 
‘among the following indorsers, 


all of whom’ said they were 
speaking as individuals: 

Clem F. Preller, president of 
the Central Labor Union; Ben 
4. Sanford of the Carpenters 
Council: F. S. MeGuigan, Re 
tail Clerks: Leo Nazdin, Labor- 
ers’ District Council; W 
Strong, Meat Cutters; Joseph 
Reavers, Cooks’ Union; Claude 
Brown, Operating Engineers; 
Robert Bailey, Building Serv- 
ice Workers; Preston George, 
Ironworkers, and Ed Bazear, 
Machinists. 

Both Stevenson and Kefauver 
supporters predicted a _ close 
race Tuesday. 

Kefauver supporters were be- 
ing instructed to vote “No” on 
the question on the Democratic 
ballot as to whether the prefer- 
ence of a majority of the Dis- 
trict Convention delegates 
should bind the whole delega- 
tion. 

Today supporters of all fact- 
ions will take to the airwaves 
in last-minute pitches to the 
31,624 registered Democrats and 
26,238 Republicans. 

Lamb and his family will 
appear over WTTG at 9:30 p.m 
Kefauver. supporters will ap- 
pear on the same station 10 
minutes earlier. The final pro- 
gram will be a special “Meet 
the Candidates” show on 
WTOP-TY at 11:15 p.m 


le Speakers at Archives 


Talks, Shrine Visits Close 


Washington Pilgrimage 


This year’s Washington Pil- 
'grimage ended yesterday after 
la day of programs and visits 
to the shrines of the Nation’s 
Capital. 

High point of the day's events 
were talks at the National 
Archives, Four speakers noted 
that the Pilgrimage had been 
‘responsible in large part for in- 
cluding the phrase, “One Nation 
under God,” in the Pledge of 
Allegiance. 

The speakers were Rep. Louis 
Rabaut (D-Mich.), former Sen 
‘Homer oo (R-Mich.), now 


* 


} 
a judge of the Court of Military. 
Appeals; Louie E, Throgmor- | 
ton.Dallas banker and treas- 
urer o .fthe Pilgrimage, and 
Wayne Grover, Archivist of the 
United States. The Michigan 
lawmakers sponsored legisla- 
tion on changing the Pledge. 
Celestin John Steiner, presi- 
dent of the University of De- 


, Eisenhower 


Home Rule 
Backed by 
90% of 


_ Candidates 


Poll on Eve 
Of D. C. Primary 
Shows Support 


Of All but 12 


The Washington Home 
Rule Committee said yester- 
day that a poll on the eve of 
Tuesday's primary had 
brought unqualified support 
for local self-government 
from 90 percent of the candi- 
dates in the primary 

Among the supporters 
George L. Hart Jr., chairman 
of the District Republican State 
Committee, who had opposed 
home rule in recent vears 

Hart wrote in response to the 
home rule group's quers 

I beg 


was 


that I 
Dis- 

for 
(on- 
representa- 


advise 
ruie 
the right 


to you 


favor home for the 


trict 
President 


io vote 


members of 
gress, [0 Nave volng 
well 


offi- 


tives 
aS a 
cials.” 
Hart said a 
should be made” 
self-government and national 
suffrage for Washingtonians 
Two years ago, he opposed 
home rule in a debate before 
the District Bar Association 


Bill Indorsed 


Only a week ago. 
indorsed, 


in the Congress 
right to elect 


As 
local 


“strong fight 
for both local 


President 
with two 
suggested changes, a Senate- 
approved home rule bill now 
languishing in the traditionally 
hostile House 

The Home Rule Committee 
said all but 12 of 115 candidates 
polled supported without qu ii 
fication local self-zovernment— 
72 of 74 Democratic candidates 
and 31 of 41 Republicans 

On the Democratic side in 
dorsements came from every 
candidate on the two slates 
supporting Adlai Stevenson 
and Sen Estes Kefauver (fT. 
Tenn.), the Home Rat® Commit- 
tee reported. One of the two 
other Democrats, David Lynn 
Jr., who seeks a seat as an in- 
dependent on the Central Com- 
mittee, favors the present setup 
of presidentially-appointed Dis- 
trict Commissioners and a leg- 
islating Congress, the poll 
stated. The other. Joseph Bene- 
dict Musumeci, also an Inde- 
pendent for a Central Commit- 
tee post, could not-be reached. 
the home rule organization 
said 

Supporters on the Republican 
_ include George P. Lamb. 
\who has been a strong home 
ruler throughout his campai7zn. 
and Clyde D. Garrett, his op- 
ponent. Both seek nomination 
as Republican national commit 
teeman from the District 


Garrett Reply 


Carrett renlhed he favored 
home rule but that he was “not 
certain’ all necessary amend 
ments to the Senate bill had 
been suggested. On the basis of 
this reply, he was not listed as 
one of the 31 unqualified sup- 
porters among GOP candidates. 

Eight other Republicans were 
catalogued as being for home 
rule with reservations, opposed, 
or taking no position. 

The poll reported four pre- 
\ferred to take no position 
'Ruth Brown and Mrs. Emory 
Wheeler, both delegate candi- 
Gates, and Mrs. William P. Mac- 

racken Jr. and Mrs. William 
i Mason, candidates for State 
Committee seats 

Clifford H. Newell 
Committee seat. said 
opposed. Adelbert W. Lee, also 
a Committee seat seeker. did 
not reply, but the home rule 
organization said it placed him 
in opposition because of his 
Past statements 

The poll listed Edward re 
Colladay, candidate for alte 
nate delegate. and. Robert Vv. 
Fleming, seeking a Staie Com. 
mittee position, as giving quali- 
fied support. Colladay, gener. 
ally considered an opponent be- 
cause of previous statements. 
wrote he would support home 
rule only after the District ob- 
tains two Senators and three 
Representatives 

The remaining Republican. 
Harry Polk, who seeks a dele 
gate spot, was reported il] and 
not available for opinion 


seeking a 
he was 


Today’s Chuckle 


The mother was showing off 
her small son to visitors. “And 
whose little boy are you”” she 
kidded. 

“Good night'” 
“Don't you know?” 


he snarled 


=] 


39. 95 


NEW 


All Steel 


An eutstanding value for 
salesmen, students, etc. 
Deep file drawers. Grey 
only. 41” long by 21” wide. 


Metal Transfer Files 


Letter size. Transfer your 
old records inte these low- 
priced tiles! 


troit, a Jesuit institution, said 


religion was a nécessary ingre-| 
dient of life in a democratic 


nation. Without religion, he 


said, there can be no — 


base. rt 


N. FRANK & SON 


414-3rd St. WLW. - EX. 3.8974 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


*pe) 
oo 


Wonday, April 30, 1956 


—_— 


Md. Campaign 
n Final Week 


Forecasters Study 
Attendance Figures 
At $100 Dinner for 
Senate Candidates 
are 
final 


1g 


Maryland 
knuckling down 
week of intensive 
befure the May 7 

Attention will focus 
hig $100-a-plate dinners in Bal. 
timore for the leading contend 
for the Democratic sena- 
torial bid, Millard FE. Tydings 
and George P. Mahoney 

Trend guessers will check the 
of signed up 
the Tydings dinner tonight 
at the Emerson Hotel and the 
one for Mahoney Wednesday 
Lord Baltimore 

the Fifth 
strict, Richard E 
activi 


politicians 
for the 
campaigni! 
primary 
on two 


ers 


lumber persons 


()7 


in 
the 
Congressional 
Lank. 
ties to 
the 


d Sothoron 
me county 


In 
T) 
ford will devote his 
Marviand 
contender, L. Harol 

stump his |! 
ince Georges 
Congre District 
Grahame Walker. 

and John R 
again on the 
Tuesday at a 
ra in the North Bethesda 
Recreation Cente! 

The schedules 

Mendar 


Rep 


yuthern while 


Sixty sional 
‘ and! di ites J 

robert Cremins 
will meet 


platform 


Poles 
same 
re 


are 


evening 


fay 
Demo. 


Russian Cath 
With Roman 


The reunion of tens of mil-e 


ff Irthod . _ 


atholics in 


the Roman Cath 
than 


Rev 
predicted 


hurch may loser 


le realize. the 


ockK S J 


peo! 


terday. 

The English Jesuit priest, di 
rector of the Russian Center at 
New York’s Fordham Univer- 
ty, said the “principal but not 
irreconcilable obstacle” to re- 
union was refusal of the Orth- 
odox { to acknowledge 
‘ the 


iiie 


I 


s 


hole ‘ 


supremacy 


ai 
spiritual ol 
Pope 
Father 
mult 


450 


{ arroll 


at a 
‘nded 
John 
May 


, 
DORE 
atts 


Vilcock s& 
lon. | 

me 

Sor 


Hote] 


COT) 


ny 


flower! 
nm par- 


know 


holies 
said, shouid 
rthodox Cal 
Apostolic 
their hierarchy 
ilid sacraments and 
are derived from the 
Rite in the Roman 
hure Only a few 
heological differences 
edded. and these could 
settled 


holics ot 


Suc 
and 


the 


that 
faniine 


tholic ( 


’ 
‘ 


d il 
ninol 
ne 
quickly 
fo expedite reunion, 
dicted the Roman 
(Church would not ask the Or- 
thedox to follow the Roman 
rite. with which Orthodox Cath- 
olics are not familiar... The Or- 
rodox Church would retain all 
sent religious 
tices. he said. The Ro 
‘hurch. would not 
uniformits 
he declared 
of the Cath 
of tremen 


exist 
De 
he pre 
Catholic 


i pre 
and 
man ¢ 


prac 
atholic ( 
insist on absolute 
by the Orthodox 
because the “unily 
olie Chure one 
qdous variets 
Father Wicox 
nied the breakfast 


a 1s 


accompa 
by the 


was 


al 


Rev Ceorge Roc heau a Russian en women 


Catholic priest attached to the 
Russian College at the Vatican 


Probe of Princeton 
Asked by Pastor 


William B 
Temple Hill Baptist 
(hureh. Bethesda, called yes- 
terday for a congressional! in 
vestigation of Princeton Unb 
versity following a speech there 
by Alger Hiss 

Whv was he allowed 
speak Mr. Adams asked 

rmon. “His appearance 
a travesty on Christianity and 
Americanism Why ap 
lence of the theological se 
nary? perjury no long gey 
sin, no longer important’ 

Mr. Adams said that pa 
Madison, who founded 
Princeton Whig-Cleosophic So. 
ciety which Hiss addressed, 
would euever have invited a con. 
victed” perjuror to speak. He 
noted that the House Un-Amer- 
ican Activities Committee had 
reported on the activities of 
one Princeton professor, whom 
he did not identify by name. 

He critized Prof. Bruce Metz- 
ger of the Princeton faculty for! 
not speaking out about the Hiss: 
visit. Mr. Adams said that 
Metzger often had denounced! 
“distinguished loyal Ameri- 
cans,” but had missed an op- 
portunity to “atrike’ a blow for’ 
Godgand country.” 


The Rev Adams 


pastor of 


to 
itt a 
Was 


S| 


Is 


As Research Aid 


Scientist 
Group Hails 
Loyalty Plan 


of 


Council 
Ameri 


The 
tion of 


: 
the Federa 
can Scientists held 


its annual spring meeting here} 


Saturday and praised the Na-| 
tional Academy 
its report to the White House 
on “loyalty in relation to Gov- 
ment support of 
research.” 
The report, 
affirmed the principle that ques 


of Sciences for! 


unclassified 


released April 4,' 


Delegates to the U 


vesterda’s 
ital Committee's silver dollar 


tions about a scientist's loyalty 


should not bar him 
ernment grants for 
fied research 

The Council noted that 
agencies already have 
formed in part” with 


unclassi 


we believe full adoption 
will substantially improve 
effectiveness of the Govern 
ment’s reasearch program.” 

The Council also praised Sen 
Clinton P. Anderson (D-N. M 
for his proposal on April 6 be- 
fore the Rochester Conference 
yn High Energy Nuclear Phys 
ics for exploration of “new 
areas technology to be 
developed on a joint basis with 
other countries in world lab- 
oratories.” The Senator's pro- 
posal was called a “major con 
tribution.” 

New FAS ch 

the mecting, is 
airman of 
chemistry 
ity of Pennsyls 
department 


of 


airman. elected 
Charles © 
the depart 
at the Uni 
vania and fot 
head at Notre 
Dame. Mortimer M. Elkind. bio 
physicist in the radiat 
branch of the National Cance 
Institute, Bethesda. was named 


treasure! 


}) 
met 
piel 


on 


k and Haee 
Saturda, 


olic Reunion 


Church Seen 


Today’ 
Events 


Events scheduled for today 
(asterisk denotes event is open 
to the public) 

* DINNERS 
4 a’ 


LUNCHEONS 
r Ciud | Wa 


MEETINGS 
Citizens A 


Speak ec 
EVENTS 
Program 


A & ) 
YWCA Publi 
SPECIAI 


customs > 


r 5 . re 
Prain Kills 2 
4 > + 
Women in Panic 
WAYNE TOWNSHIP. N. J 
April 29 -Iwo panic-strick- 
who could not be 
pulled from an auto stopped on 
a railroad track were killed 
early today by a freight train. 
They were Vida Frey, 38, the 


» 


‘driver and a registered nurse} tive em 


of Cedar Grove, and Mary Con- 
don, 44, of Montclair. Mrs. 
Condon's husband, Thomas, 49, 
Was not able to pull the wom- 
en from the car before the im 
pact as Roscoe Wenrich, 28, of 
Mountainview, ran from 
vehicle back along the tracks 
to flag the train 

Police said Mrs 
onto the tracks in error. The 
tracks at that point, at the 
Mountainview station, are flush 


Frey drove 


ri 
~ ith the road. 


Marines Identify 
Dead Jet Pilot 


The Public Information Of- 
fice at the Marine Corps Cherry 


Point (N. C.) Air Station yester- |. 


day identified the pilot killed in 
an air crash near Quantico Sat- 
urday as 2/Lt. 
Dawson. 


Dawson. a member of Marine | o\5* 


Fighter Squadron 114, was the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard N. 
Dawson of Grand Forks, N. D. 
He was killed when his single- 
engine jet fighter crashed dur-'¢ 
ing a routine training flight. Noe 
one else was injured. 4 


some 
con- 
Academy- 
recommended policies, and said 


the 


the | 


James - Patric | Bill nes 


from Gov-| 


Submitted 


To Chamber 


Robert F. Mor 
United Presa 

| The Policy 

United States Chamber: 

to consid 


By ison 


Committee of the 


of Com 
merce met yesterday 


er proposed new policy state 
ments to be acted upon by the 
Chamber during its meeting 
here this week. 

Committee, 


its 


The which will 
work the state 
voted to 
proposals 
main body. All action Is tenta 
tive and must be approved by 
In its meeting on 


wind up on 
recom, 


the 


ments tdday, 


mend several to 


tne cnamoper 
Wednesday 
Among the statements adopt 
ed by the committee: 
Minimum Wage—A 
aimed at the prevention of un 
sound wage determination 
[he proposal opposes extension 
of Federal minimum wage pro 
by legislative ride! 
Aid 


proposal 


VISIONS 
Foreign 
President 
for long-term 
sper ific projects 
Congress rhe 
“the President 
limited authorit: to 
“long-range” grants and 
over periods of time as 
lined by Congress 
Trade—Urged the. | 
States to join international « 
ganizations to support trade 
among the nations of the world 
The statement specified, how 
ever, that the United States 
nust not allow any surrender 
of its sovereignty to any inter 
national group. 
Trade Fairs - 
continuing United 
ticipation in international 
fairs. The statement 
fairs are good for busine 
promote foreign trade. It al: 
called the fairs “good show win 
dows” for free enterprise 
In its meeting today ae 
Policy Committee will thras! 
out statement concerning 
trade with Japan and the threat 
to United States manufacturers 
low cost Japanese textiles. It 
discuss proposed ne 
fatements nol Africa 
Some 3000 de! are 


Supporte 
Kisenhower's req 
foreign ari 
approved 
statement 
should 


loans 
ou 


si 
nited 


7 


tecommended 
states 


~ 


ol 
wil aiso 
ol on 
cgates c 

) Pa here 
dena 
ol ats 
The will end 


Viarine Reserve 
Winner Named 
Cpl. Ernest M 
Spokane, Wash. won 
nual Nation-wide Via) 
Reserve Technique 
tion contest last week 
Marine Barracks, 8th 


~ 


Vollmer of 
ine an 
ne Corps 
Instruc 
at the 


anda | 


Oo! 


so 
Vollmer, a ege freshman 
competed against 15 other re 
serve district winners with a 
speech titled “Small Arms Tra 
jectory Purpose of the.con 
test iin high Stand 


er 
in Marine 


coll 


to maint 
f instruction 
unit Ss. 


i* 
ards i) 


reserve 


Arlington Group Asks 
Jobs for Teen-Agers 


Youth Employment Service 
a newly formed unit of the 
Community Council for Social 
Sn, nese: in Arlington, ask- 

g- businessmen to help teen- 
ave find odd jobs. 

They request that 
ployers register with 
the vocational guidance de 
partments of Waket ield. Wash- 
ington-Lee and Hoffman Bos 
ton High Schools, 


1s 


prospec- 


Area 


Washington 


rra 


and 

fa ane 

showers 

around © 

ry w rs 

iu “ ’ . ‘aX 

17 ti 
Marland onal Virginia: 


To Partly 
cioucy wer, ore ea by snowers 
Temperatures and 

a L. Pree. 


: 
~ 


Abliene 
5 


~~ oO 


} Ls BO ere 


~ 


Albany 
Alououeraue 
ipena ‘ 


ILI toS ue 


wT TT Ne- sat 
Oe Su ,P—-Wwh--le e- 


ontgomery 
ontreal 


| Gles 
Slant 5 


S. Chamber of Com- 
merce convention in progress .here met up 
with the Greater National Cap- 


Committee is distributing 100,000 silver dol- 


lars to celebrate its silver anniversary and 
> 


Policy Stand Capt. John S. Delano; 


rain for 24 


to 


rect 
gimmick. The 


show 


or 


hew 
Above, William Press (right), 
of the 
William T. Diviney Jr. 
Harrington of Chicage that silver dollars 
are mighty nice to have on hand. 


—_ SILVER DOLLARS 


hy =e 


Ry Arthur Bilis. Staff Phot rapher 
tourist money circulates. 
executive dli- 
convinces 


David L. 


toard of Trade, 
and Mrs. 


Head of Pilots’ Grou Pp 


vder 
president the 
Pilots Associal 


Coast Guard shipping 


Capt. John S! 


Am 


ane 


ol 


Lit 


trol officer dur- 
ing World War 
Il, died yester- 
day at his home 
6812 Meadow 
lane, Chevy 
(Chase 
Capt. Delano, 
who suffered a 
stroke a year 
ago, was talk- 
ships with 
var Adm. Hal 
bert Shepheard 
{ i a ae 
came 
Capt 
timore, 


- 


wh 


Delano 


made his way 


Forrester 
Mass Is Se 


ry 


wie Ff 
ita 
iat 


plot co 


en 


from 


[ 


For Today 


Requim mass will 


at 9a 


today fol 


75. 


; ; , 
Rooseve it was 


m 


Forreste! who unc 


dent Ol 
labor col 


s { 


t women 
Martin 
in Gaithersburg, Md. 
Nii Forrester died ¢ 
tack Thursday in 
She served 
1940s commis 


< 


at St itho!l 


burg had 


late AS A 


( on lial 
the Labor 


Her 


reste! 


Departm 
Jame 


-— 2 


husband, 
qd l¢ d 


active 
dent 
Railw ay 


for tive 


Ts 


Brothet! 
Clerks. He 
Department of 
Mrs. Forrester was 
Worcester, Mas She 
vere in 1919. She 
her of the Womans 
Democratic Ciub 


Emily Beck Jones 

Emily Beck Jones, 6 
Oliver st Riverdale 
Lteraays 


4 name ve 


ame to th 


eur 
r 


of 


Ve 


Ji 


Jone 
usband. William 
sons. Howard .. 
M/Set. Ralph 
stationed in Germanys 
of Berwyn Height 
ald of East Riverdale 
of Wheaton: four 
Edith Anderson of 
Pa.: Mrs. Ruth 
Jean Tufts of Rocky 
Miss Nancy Jones of t 
addres: 


} 7 


on 


wos 


Butle 


Jone & 


Md.: 
and Harry 
daughters 
Coraopolls, 
Wilson and Mrs 

and 
home 


7 
le! 


1e@ 


Pre 
of 


cllilatol 


if a he 


deat 


yh 
ry 
S 


ti 


Capt. Delano 


a native of Bal 


be offered 
Rose Yates Committee for 
eS)i- 


t} + 
"© ington Board of Trade 


. 
: 


ic Church of 


art wildred Potts 


(,aithers- 


until 
sioner 
servic 
ent 
s J 
939, 
as 


hood 


Labo 
born 


marric 
mem- 


a 


the lived 
of 


e 


F or- 
Wi 


presi 


as 


of 


also worked 


in 


d 


National 


l 


“i by 
mes 


TT 


hi 


he 


I 
¢° 


Pa: 


USAF. 
Robert 


ille 
he 


Don 


Services will be held Wednes 


day at 2 p. m. at the 
Funeral Home. 5801 
ave Riverdale. with 


Cedar Hill Cemetery. 


Charles E. Morris 
Charles E. Morris 

\ Gl rd., 

died Saturday. 
He had been 

business for 


he 


the 
25 years 


in 


is survived by 
Mrs. Edna Morris; 
Charles E. Jt 
rd., Arlington, 
Mrs. 
andria, Va 


ris 


C 
Cleveland 
burial 


Arlington, 


his 


nambe} 


oT 


nurser 


Mr. Mo 
wido\ 


a SO! 


$46 
Va 


_ 


in} 


4 


‘ 


r:| 


V, 
1, 


, of 4506 N. Glebe 
and a daughter,) 
Charles Brunner of Alex 


Funeral services will be held 


at 2 p. m. today 


in the Ives Fu 


neral home at 2847 Wilson bivd., 


Arlington, with buria 


lumbia Gardens, 


Win 
Visibility: Good 
rom 


Departures porme 
cy tf 


Arlington bls 


1 at 


Co-) 


d 


National Weather Summary 


vesterda’® — 
temperature 


hours ending 7 p. m., Sunday: 


Pree 


noenix 
Pittsburgh 
Portiand. Me 
Porti'd. Ore 
R _ eign 


Richmo: id 
LA@uis 
Sait Lake 
San Antonio 
S Francisco, 
Savann#én 
Seattie ’ 
Shreveport 


T. 
Washington 


wi mane on 
¥u 


} 
L. Pree.; 
64 


01 


1 1OT 


appl ti¢ 


Mar’ land 


q 


Loh 
\ af} at 


idency 


Pilot f) 
P 


ine on 


since 


da jun 
Marviand 
1912 and 
group 


He Was mimi one 

pilot with the 
Pilots Association 
became president of that 
in 1929 

Hie was the 
Capt. Joseph 
Delano. His was 
lain 

Capt. Delano 
the Legion of 
dent Truman in 
wartime service W! 
Guard 

lie was elected a 
the Propeller Club 
United States in 1940 
a past president of t 
ington P lub 
Hie also an honorary 
member of Natio al OQ 
ganization o \Miates 
and Pilots of America and the 
Panama Canal Zone Pilots 

At the time af death 
Capt. Delano was serving on 
the following national commit- 
tees: Labor Management Mari 
time Committee, Intra-Indus- 
try Maritime Committee, Joint 
the American 
Merchant Marine and the mart- 
time committee of the Wash- 
In 1953 
he was elected vice president 
the United Seamen's Serv- 
Inc. 
1< 


it] 


of t] 


late 
Snyder 


sea cap 


Sor if 
and Ida 


was a 


was awarded 
Merit by Presi 
1946 for his 
th the Coast 


member of 
ot the 
and 


i Wash 


was 
ropeller ( 
was 
the 
f Mast 


ers, 


his 


ice 

Hle survived by his wife 
Delano of the 
home address where they have 
since 1944: a daughter 
Mrs. Edward Lazowska of 2926 
Tennyson st. nw., four sisters, 
\I Milton Kegan. Mrs. Wil 
lian Cullison Mrs. William 
Busick and Mrs. Daniel Sulli- 
van all of Baltimore two 
brothers Delano and F., 
Shriver also of Balti 
more, 


Lucile McCall, 
Photographic 
Color Artist 


Funeral services will be held 
12:30 p. m. Tuesday for Lu 
Ross McCall, 76. a color 
artist. at Harris & Ewing for 
45 vears, at the Lee funeral 
home, 4th st. and Massachusetts 
ave. ne, 

\irs 
photographic 
time George W 
it in 1905 with 
until he sold out 

Mrs. McCall 


4 


Carl 
Delano, 


worked at the 
firm from the 
Harris founded 
Martha Ewing 
in 1950 
died Thursday 
at the Home for Incurables 
where she had suffered for a 
year with cancer 

Mrs. McCall not only tinted 
photographs but often painted 
portraits from them in water- 
colors'and oils. Her father, Pe 
ter F. Ross, was a photographe! 
and artist in her native Tip-. 
ton. Mo She lived at 1304 
Floral st. nw. for almost 35 
vears 

Burial will 
(‘emeteryvy. where 
William King McCall 
in 1927 buried 


Arlington 
’ hushand 
who died 


De in 


is 


‘career 
‘commission 


H. Sharpless, 
egetable~ 
Merchant 


services will be held 
today for Howard N 
\Sharpless, 73, vetired wholesale 
‘fruit and vegetable merchant, 
at the Deal fu- 
neralhome, 
4812 Georgia 
ave. nw 

Mr. Sharpless 
died Saturday 
iof a heart. con- 
dition at Sibley 
Hospital «where 
he had been ill 
month 
home was 
at 601 Nichol- 
son st. nw 

Mr. Sharpless began his long 
as a fruit and vegetable 
merchant in 1897 
He was with the old N. J. Ward 
Co. when it was at 927 B st. nw 
and after the concern moved to 
the Union lflarket at 5th and 
Morse sis ne 

He Was a native of t! 
trict, and graduated from 
Business High School 

Mr. Sharpless was a member 
of St. Johns Lodge. FAAM. fol 
almost 50 years. His wife, Marie 
A. Sharpless, died in 1920 

Their three children are 
Marie Kiossner. of the Nichol 
address: Dr. Norman |} 
10410 Montrose ave 
ethesda: and Howard F 
Qoiney 
Frank 


ret.) lives 


| Funeral 
fat ll a.m 


for ) 


His 
Mr. Sharpless 


Dis 
the 


ic 


; 
he | 


son 


Sharpless 


Sharple 


cl {'o) 

LSA 

=. § 

Justice J. L. Hurley 
FALL RIVER, Mass 
P—Justice Joseph | 

58, of Massachusetts 


perior died 


‘leasant 


the 
Court 
heart attack 
Justice Hurley recently heard 
and took under advisement a! 
guments by the Government 
and~ defense counsel in the 
Brink's $1,218,000 robbery case 
The district attorney moved for 
dismissal of 1150 defense mo 
tions seeking to quash indict 
ments against six defendants 
Defense counsel contended the 
had a right to argue the mo 


tion 


o| 


today 


; 


Hurley grad 
of Georgetown University 
Law School in 1920, and « rent 
president of the (,eorgetown 
Club of Boston. 

Surviving are his 
former Celeste Trac‘ 
son, Rev. Joseph 
CSSR. Catho.lie lt 
Washington: Brother William 
4. Hurley, NSJ, St. Isaac Jogues 
Novitiate, Nemersviile, Pa... and 
John T. Hurley, a student at 
Holy Cross. 


Golden M. Heflin 


Golden M. Heflin, 69, 
Clifton st. nw 
at Hahnemann Hospital! 

Mr. Heflin, a retired employe | 
of the Bureau of Engraving and 
Printing. was the son of the late 
William C. Heflin and Carrie M.' 
Heflin of Leesburg, Va. 

He survived by his step 
mother, Mrs. Mary E. Heflin of 
Lucketts. Va.. six brothers and 
three sisters, who are 

Herbert H.. Gaithersburg 
Md.: J. W. Carter, Proffit, Va 
Ernest M.. Martinsburg, W. Va.: 
Charles M. Sr., Lucketts: S$ 
Murray, Lexington, Va.; Henry 
H.. a Washington Metropolitan 
Police inspector; Mrs. Guy 
Hough, Germantown, Md.; Mrs 
Russell Ervin, McDowell, Va 
and Mrs. Lester Newton, Luck- 
etts. 


James A. Foltz Jr. 

FORT SMITH, Ark., Apru 
p—James A. Foltz Jr., 52, bus! 
ness manager of the Memphis 
Publishing Co. publishers of 
the Memphis  Press-Scimitai 
and the Commercial Appeal, 
died yesterday. He 
paralytic stroke March 31. 

He served as business man 
ager of the publishing company 
from 1943 until 1947, and again 
from’ 1953 until his death. In 
the interim, he was business 
manager for the Cleveland 
Press. 


Walter E. Schott 


NEW YORK, April 
Walter E. Schott, 55, wealthy) 
Cincinnati industrialist, died 
today aboard the British Cunard 
Liner Queen Mary en route to 
Europe, the steamship compan) 
announced 

Mr. Schott died of a coronar’ 
thrombosis Cunard officials 
said. His wife. son and daugh 
ter-in-law were with him. “They 
had left Cincinnati Wednesda) 
for Rome. 


Justice was a 


uate 


ul 


vidow. the 
and three 
Hurley, 
niversity 


of 1472 


1s 


+ 


a! | ? 


Chock with Chambery 


PRE-NEED 
INSTALLMENT PLAN 


Chambers new 


plan is not dependent on 


imsurance company examinations or any other 


300 


funeral. 
unique plan. 


restrictions. Everyone is eligible. Save $95 
om a $395 funeral. Ne matter how much you 
have paid up you are assured of a complete 
Call teday and inquire about this 


® Other complete funerals $95 to $2000 
© Complete grave opened and closed—$69 


WW 


co 


ONE OF THE LARGEST UNDERTAKERS IN THE WORLE 


. 


died yesterday 


suffered a) 


| HA? Ane. MARY A 
56 


HURD, ERNEST. A 
tion is 


Prayer for Today 


O God, may we learn so 
#40 love thee with mind and 
heart that a holy hygiene 
may suffuse our entire per- 
sonalities. Save us from fears 
that cripple and hate that 
destroys. Let the clear water 
of love flow through our con 
sciousness and wash it clean 
May truth control our 
emotions and strengthen 
our spirits in Jesus’ name 
Amen 
om WV. 
Columbus 
The Bexley 
Church 


Emory Hartman 
nro minister, 
Methodist 


Bird 


ALLEN, LAWRENCE HOWE 
Ay ; LAWRENCE 


may ; 
Boci¢ 
vo 
ave 
AKER, 
deni+ or 
VARINA | 


adjace 
VARINA BRATHWAITE 
BR ATHWAITE BAKER. 


Mrs Li 


: A 
Ly Have 


crm 


BOYLE FAC OR 


nerTai sate 


BLUECHLING 
. 18 
AM 


LAURA ™ 


LAUR BUEC TIL 


CAPUTO. ARTHUR 
< ' ‘ 


’ 
{ 
H 
: ’ 
Cemee 


CARLSON. RANDOLPH ADAIR 
r ay A . ’ 


CARVER 4 pear AS HTON 
12t P on | oa 


9 - on 
sional Cemetery 
c ASE YY. CHARLES MeGOWAWN IR 
7 n Ay : ‘al 1954 


( 


CHASI WARY 
} a’ 


\ . 
tery 

CONOVER 
Or 


EST a 
600' 
ve 


r F 
DELANO 
‘ 


ie 
carT. JOuN * 
; ’ . s 6 


w ane ‘ e* 
IOHN 8S DELANO 
sf Miidt Po 3 De 


Dit KEY. RUT - Or 
RUT 


EMBREY At Lie wii SON 
an 954 


a 
Ai MBP 
: E 


, : 

Hom 

Va Noii 

inten 
GALLOWAY 


GENEVA BR. O 
‘ » at he some 


fa 
ocated of eps ee ave 


to the funeral home ) 


On 


ee idee 
Kentlane 
MeGehee 
. er of M 


af 


HEFLIN. GOLDEN M 
in - a Q 


Se: . 
1400 ¢ hay ; = at 
ay i. at 


ton 


Le "Home 
{ 


yr National Ceme- 


sowan’ ANNA Fri- 


Lt ger ny On 
Apr So : 


; 
803 


ecticut 
MORRIsOP BS HOWARD. 


Birthright icl 
| Logan The ompson 
nape 


Monday 


is 
noon erment Glenwood Beta 


communica 


Lodge | 

Temple 

Pa jew York ave 
u 


Q¥ VW 
ing our tas t Mascenic tribute toe our 
brother RNEST HURD oP the order | 
of the Worsht pful Macte 

WILLIAM C TENDICK 


Bec  ¥ 


st aad 
for the 


WALLIK a 


rpose of ner. J 


JATNE, wary Leste. en Saturds 
April Bg gg ence 
‘ 


sit 


at i p 
terment Ari 
JOHNSON, 
278. 1956 


r p> -, facilities. 
ington Nationa) C 7 
EMILY. On Saturd 

EMILY 2OHNege x slaved 


and friends * 

Hill Cemetery 
Saturda: 

“yD 5 


‘ef a 


Kl Th 


.- 


PS3 PSR IENE Ms 


or fiatives and nde - 
interment Mount Olivet Come. 


“4° 
a 
. 


~? 


5-2 


LOBINGTER. CHARLES sUMNER On 
Saturday. Apri! 28, 1956 a e Wash. 


if 
erment 


Lot 


CHARLES 
r. An 
AS 


“Cedar 


LOBINGIER 
C 


ORVILLE £E MEGBY, 


Bet ALI og OCR nooks. 
p LU 


ne 
wit LER. VALERIE AGNES Suddenly 
. 5: 


ed. Interment Gi ene ey Gometar ,. 
MORRIS CP SBLes - sR On Salure 
ca April 2 _* 
4454 WN tA Gi 
CHARLES 
, ba af 


‘Morris’ ‘sh 
Una Mae yer is. ’ 
. Mo 4 


nietment 
rar _emet ery 
Oc JOWN ani Hot AS 
An ye 
[ ne er 


HOL AS o ¥ ' 
| . 


Fr 


fF 
Orie 


PILKERTON Jost se 
Apr > Os 


in Lermen ' 


‘ 
RHINELANDER. HELEN M.. on Sundar 
Ap at 6 


ey : rif 
at 


M. 
va 


"Dn 
ROBERTS aa 203 2? 48th 
A 


a) ay 
ROBE RT s 
hy 


' + ‘ m * a’ 
invited. Interment Ceder 
7 


Ane 


’ 


‘ay 
sC HULS 0 
Dal ef 4) 


§ 


HERMAN On 
5 ERMAN 


fat nei of ‘Gear ce 7 
r a 


m Interment Cone 
Cemetery 


eee 4 On 


oc 
‘A D. “SHREVE. of 
sue 


ner *) 


Sunda ’. 
Va. 


STEWART ace Tes HOLT 
Apr : = 
Spr 


HOLT STEW ART 
’ 4 Ee 


. ; 
Wayne. s 


" the 
WALLEN Pate? Y CLARE , on Be hen esda 9. 
A 


ave, adjacent to funer . 


RORR aC e “Liswontn. 
A r 95° ac 
" i R AC = FL y ORTH W AL 
' ] 

RP a 4 ‘ a’ _ 

ts at ‘Gar ners  Penan 

- where fu 
eid 


, May 1 
if @der 


st 
Interme ill Cem- 


,MARY ALICH 

, "56 re 
MARY Al 
etne 


Suna ay’. 


Ww EEKS 
D nd 


ron) 


Ice 
Pay! 


>] Good , Hope 
may ? 
erme 

WISEMAN, EMMA ELizameTH. On Bat- 
4 | 95 EMMA FLIZ4. 
BI 4," MW 'ISE MAN ved if 7" 

‘ v sem 
eman Broad- 


Interment Parklawa 


—DEATHS— 


Announcement of 
Rervices by Chambers 
Ww Chambers Cea. 
Chambers Ce. 
Chamber 


——— 


German, Rebecca 
Tooker. Jehn R 
Dindlebeck, John W 
Johantgeen. James Ff 
. Pred L 
. William C. 
James D 
William A. 
Sachs. George 
Esender. Helen ¥ 
Heflin. Gelden M 
skrandie 
Emily B& 
Jehn 
Jevee fT. 


422245252 


- 
- 


Chambers Ce, 
Chambers Ca, 


Chreni« 

Themas 

Cater. 
Charities M.. Ir 


SB SSS54° 44445555 
2 24444 


Chambers Cea, 


Cemetery Lots 

WASH. NATL MEM. PK 
—8 "ATL 

ri 


sites, 


(‘Suitiand. Md) 
loc Gacrif. oF 
i. O1 4-8321 


$500 cY press 


ame ‘in 
CEPAR HILL —6 


trade for 


Funeral Design 
Georg e C. Shaffer, 
te 


Expressive _ a 
D> 


Inc. 
rT 


to9 eo m 00 iéth st nw NA -0108 


Funeral Directors abl. 
J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO. 
FUNERAL HOME 

~ CREMATORIUM 


4TH AND MASS AVE. NB 
LI 3-5200 


¢ 


THREE HAPPY SMILES—The well-known foxhunting per- 


sonality Mrs. Scott Heuer watched the Maryland Hunt Cup 
race, with her husband (right) and Philip F. N. Fanning. 


Horses Runners-Up at Hunt Cup Race 


The Washington 


Times Berald 


oe 
_———— 


ca, 
Jor and about WOMEN 


——» 


MONDAY, APRIL 330, 33 


By Normen Driscoll. Staff Photographer 


* 
Third Army was te have been Fanning'’s mount in the race, 


but it had to be withdrawn. 


Farm Wagons Steal Spotlight 


Vuriel Bowen 
(LERSTS arrived in 
farm wagons stole the spot- 
light at the Maryland Hunt 
Cup race meeting at Monck- 
ton. Md., Saturday. They got 
more cheers than the horses. 
They were some of the 100 
picnic lunch guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Danie! 
who own part of the race 
course. Immediately prior to 
the race, picnic utensils were 
cleared away and the wagons 
were used as a grand stand 
“What an original idea.” 
said Diana Livingstone Lear- 
mouth as the farm cavalcade 
rolled up. “We have dozens of 
old wagons rotting in our 
English barns but we never 
thought of doing something 
like this with them.” 
Mrs. Livingstone 


Ry 


who 


Lear- 


B. Brewster 


mouth, flew over from FEng- 


land last week to see the Ken- 
and was racing 
and 


Derby. 
with Cmdr 
Ryan of Chevy 


tucky 
Saturday 
Mrs. .John J. 
Chase 

In the 
spread out 
beautifully 


crowd of 
across 


wooded 
visitors 


mond Guest. Mrs 
who is one of 


point-to-point 


Kinney 

voungest 
ers, Mr. 
lil, Mr. and Mrs 
and Mrs. William P 


surrounded Mr 


their recent visit to 


15.000. 
miles of 
country- 
side, were scores of Virginia 
From the Old Domin- 
ion’s hunt country came Ray- 
Norman 
K. Toerge. Miss Kathleen Me- 
tne 
rid- 
Edward Stettinius 
H. B. Shaw 
Hulbert 
who hunts with Orange Coun- 
ty. A group of young people 
and Mrs. Cy- 
rus Manierre eager to hear of 
France 


and England to see some rac- 
ing there. 

Because of 
brellas were used as parasols. 
Bermuda shorts were worn 
by many of the younger set 
And a farm trough was 
turned into an ice chest for 
keeping soft drinks cool by 
enterprising picnickers 

Four hours before racing 
commenced visitors § started 
to gather in the Green Spring 
Valley Hunt enclosure where 
about 350 were entertained to 
lunch. Amongst those to be 
seen there, either then or 
later, were Mr. and Mrs. Ben- 
jamin Griswold III, Brigadier 
and Mrs. Eric Maude, Sir T. 
Ashley Sparks, Brigadier 
James P. S. Devereux and 
Mrs. Edwin Warfield Jr. 

Friends were weicoming 


the heat. um- 


Golden Anniversary 


Madeira Marks a Birthday 


MADEIRA alumnae cele- 
brated the 50th anniversary 
of their alma mater’s foun- 
ding Saturday 

An all-day affair, the cele- 
bration started on the school 
grounds at Madeira in the 
morning where the alumnae 
council met and discussed 
fall plans to raise one mil- 
lion dollars for teachers’ sal- 
aries, scholarships and a 
working library. 

In the afternoon there was 
a picnic luncheon and enter- 


Now! Get rid of dark facial hair! 


tainment by the present stu- 
dent - body. 

More than 125 alumnae at- 
tended the evening reception 
at Dumbarton House in 
Georgetown that honored 
Madeira’s founder, Mrs. Da- 
vid L. Wing and her co-head- 
mistress, Allegra Maynard, 
who has been associated with 
the school for 25 years. 

Guests included graduates 
from the Class of 1909—the 
school's first—and the most 
recent—June of 1955. 


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value DuBarry Fifth Avenue 
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(75¢ or $1.25 size) plus $1 to Imra, 
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@? all drug counters 


ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION—Madeira alumnae cele- 
brated the 50th anniversary of their school's founding Sat- 
More than 125 alumnae attended an anniversary 


urday. 


reception at Dunbarton House. 
Mrs. Howard Heim chats with the founder of Madeira, 
Mrs. David L. Wing, and Allegra Maynard, co-headmistress, 
who has been with the school for 25 years. 


back Mai. and Mrs. Edwin 
Mackenzie after two years in 
the Far East. They are hav- 
ing their Georgetown house 
done over and plan to move 
into it in six weeks . : 

“Singapore has spoiled me HAPPY MOOD —A group o 
for doing household chores.” the radio while waiting for 
Mrs. Mackenzie told me. “The 
entire weekly wage bill for 
my domestic staff of three 
Malays was $9 and they were 
the most wonderful workers.” 

Several Marviand and Vir- 
ginia hunts arranged parties 
for the day. Those two well- 
known show riders, Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred Hughes, hired a 
bus and filled it with Potomac 
Hunt followers. Another Poto- 
mac Hunt party was brought 
by Samuel E. Bogley, who 
Monday joins Judge Rich- 
mond B. Keech as the hunt’'s 
joint master, 


THERE YOU ARE—No wor! 


surprised. She has only just been snapped by Mrs. Frank 


oo ———_ — -— — — -—-—__——- ——— — —— 


to start at Monckton, Md., Saturday. 
William G. Coke of Auburn, Ky., J. M. B. 


*, 

hie teen © 
Roanoke, Va., Sidney B. Scott 
Beatty of Washington, and Bill Fuqua and his » 
Russellville, Ky., are sitting in front. 


: tei >. : 


f young people sat listening to 
the Maryland Hunt Cup race 
They are left to right, 
Lewis 3d of 


Richard S. 
fe from 


of Richmond. 


Christmas (right) with a camera that develops its own 


pictures 


ider Nancy Rucker (left) looks 


Bachelors kete Engaged Couple 


’ ” 
Frans rs Rowan 


CAROLYN MAKINS 
in of the British Ambassador 
and Lady Makins, and her fi 
ance. LeRoy Morgan, were 
guests of honor yesterday at 
a cocktail party given by 
bachelors Ralph Golby and 
‘Tony liass in their George 
town garden 

Getting a welcome back to 
Washington was Elena Prop 
per de Callejon, daughter of 
the Spanish Ambassador to 
Canada and former Minister 
at the Spanish Embassy here 
Elena is here on a visit from 
Montreal. Alice Lyon, daugh- 
ter of the Deputy Assistant 
Secretary of State and Mrs 
Cecil Lyon, arrived with 
Gene Gonzalez. Cynthia and 


By 


cous 


By Frank Hoy. Staff Photographer 


Here (from left to right) 


Change Your 
Photo Album Coif 


Be smart, be modern, let Jules 
style your hair in today’s fashion. 


Haircuts 1.50 and 2.00 


Permanents from 7.50 


Moairstylists 


and his roommates. Jeff Chase { Georgine and 


t and Gates Davison, 


daughters of ard 
and 


there 


Mollie Makins 


the British enter 


Ambassador Pett are alae 
cocktatis Sat- 
afternoon: Colt de 
Kennedy, Edie 

Dickinson, 
Frank 


," vA eds lj 


giving the couple an informa! tained them at 


Saturday 


Vakins, 
Vakins 
the. engaged 
British Embassy 


Lady were 


the are entertaining small dance on urday 


Sally 
Redwu ay, 


a (ouru off 


at night Wolf, 


Fri Others 


for couple 
The 
dav 

Richard 
ihird Se 


Bik K! 


cockte 

Spel 

party [0] 
hance 

14 


( nhevy nariie ' a x er 


on Jonn 
Dick 
a ainner 
1 nel 


outdoors were Har 
gave ) 
‘ sa and 


pridae-to-De an 
t tne 


) . ’ 
Parsons itt) 
; 7 ’ . : 7 ‘> ™ 
re.ary, Was lattin Lie 


Da Tew 


man and new! 


Now as a Dress 


Our No-iron Shirt Success 


So popular it has grown into a 
shirt<dress, with the same 
easy collar, roll-up sleeves 
and embroidered monogram 
—plus a soft full skirt. 
Iron-free Dacron and cotton 
in sparkling colors of shell 
pink, mist blue or cream 
heige. Sizes 10 to 20. With 
3-letter monogram in 
any color, 20.95 
Without monogram, 17.95 


Mail and phone orders filled 
Me COB ss © Underline mitial of 
Allow 2 weeks ler monogromming 


ost nome 


WASHINGTON 
4020 Wisconsin Ave. MN. W. 16 
i Emerson 3-7700 


ARLINGTON 
Arlington Biyd. & Se. Giebe fa 
Jackson 5.5000 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


24 


‘Monday, April 30, 1956 


PATRICIA ANN. TOWNER\. 
DONALD E. MARKLE 

Rear Admiral George C. 
Towner (USN) and Mrs 
Towner of Coronada, Calif. 
and Arlington, Va., announce 


the engagement of their 
daughter. Patricia Ann, to 
Donald Eugene Markle, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Ira W. 
Markle of Silver Spring, Md 
Miss Towner attended 
George Washington Univer- 
sity. Her fiance attended John 
Hopkins University 4 De- 
cember wedding planned 


is 


DORIS REIN 
STANLEY ROSEN 

Mr. and Mrs.*Simon Rein of 
irvington,.\. J., announce the 
engagement of their daugh 
ter, Doris, to Stanley Rosen, 
son of Dr. and Mrs. Raphael 
Rosen of Miami Beach, Fla 
Miss Rein is a graduate of 
Cornell University Her fi- 
ance, also a graduate of Cor- 
nell is working on his 
master's degree at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland The 
couple are presently em- 
ployed by the Defense De 
partment An August wed- 
ding is planned 


MARIAN F. STRICKLAND 
GEORGE C. MORTON 
Mi and Mrs Paul Tate 


Strickland of Liberty, N. C., 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Marian Fran- 
ces, to George Calvin Morton, 
son of Mrs. A. P. Morton and 
the late Capt. Morton 
(USNMC) of Arlington, Va 
Miss Strickland is a graduate 
of King’s Business College, 
Greensboro. N. C.. and is now 
employed by the Bureau of 
Ordnance, Navy Department, 
Washington. Her fiance is a 
graduate of Fork Union Mili- 
tary Academy, Va. and at- 
tended Wake Forest College, 
Wake Forest. N. C. He is now 
employed by Melpar, Inc. of 
Falis Church, Va. A June 
wedding is planned 


KARLA K. BODHOLDT 
LT. JOHN LEWIS DIRST 

Announcement is made of 
the engagement of Karla 
Kirstine Bodholdt, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward N. 
Bodholdt. to Lt. John Lewis 
Dirst (USAF). son of Mr. and 
Mrs. John C. Dirst of Harris- 
burg, Pa. 


MARY E. BOND 

L. M. ELDREDGE JR 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J 
of Falls Church, Va., 
meriy of Waban, Mass., 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Mary Eliza- 
beth, to Laurence M 
Eldredge Jr.. son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Eldredge of Melrose, 
Mass. Miss Bond attended 
Regis College, Massachusetts, 
and St. Sophie University in 
Japan. Her fiance was grad- 
uated from Colgate Univer- 
sity and attended St. Sophia 
Lniversity. He is serving in 
the L. S. Army in Japan. A 
September wedding is 
planned 


MARY V A4WLS 
TAMES H. BECKWITH 
Mr. and Mrs, Japheth Ff. 


~_- -——-- 


—_— 


ements 


Rawls of Enterprise, Ala., an- 
nounce the engagen.ent of 
their daughter, Mary Vir- 
ginia, to James Harold Beck- 
with, son of Mrs. Harold Beck- 
with of Alexandria, Va., and 
the late Mr, Beckwith. Miss 
Rawls attended th: College of 
William and Mary in Wil- 
liamsburg, Va., and will grad- 
uate from the University of 
Alabama in May. Her fiance 
will graauate from the same 
university in July. He served 
with the U. S. Army during 
the Korean War. A late sum- 
mer wedding is planned 


DOROTHY LEE 

CHARLES T 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D 
linger announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Dor- 
othy Lee, to Charles Troy 
Higgins of Annandale, Va., 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charies 
Robert Higgins. A fall wed- 
ding is planned 


MARY E. FINSTAD 
CHARLES A. WYATT 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer M. Fin- 

stad of Chevy Chase, Md., an- 


nounce the engagemet.t of 
their daughter, Mary Eliza- 
beth. to Charles Atwood 
Wyatt of Elkridge. Md. A 
June wedding is planned. 


KATHRYN A. ENGQUIST 
JOSEPH D. BROWN Iil 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest John 
Engquist Jr. of Alexandria an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Kathryn Ame- 
lia. to Joseph Daniel Brown 
lifl,. son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Jos@ph Daniel Brown Jr. of 

Norfolk, Va 

Miss Engaquist is a gradu- 
ate of the School of Nursing 
at the University of Virginia 
Hospital 

Both she and her fiance 
are attending the University 
of Virginia. A late summer 
wedding is planned 


ELIZABETH R. SCHERER 
—JOHN E. VANDERSTAR 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Scherer 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Elizabeth Rog- 
ers Scherer, to Ensign John 
FE. Vanderstar, USNR, son of 
Mrs. Rosemarie LeGette of 
Jersey City, N. J. Miss Scher- 
er will graduate from Bryn 
Mawr College in June. Her 
fiance is a graduate of Prince- 
ton University. A November 
wedding is planned. 


BEATRICE M. FEY 

WM. J. FITZGERALD JR. 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Fey 
of Utica, N. Y., announce the 


engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Beatrice Mary, to Lt. Wil- 
liam J. Fitzgerald Jr, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald of 
Silver Spring, Md. Miss Fey 
is a graduate of St. Joseph 
College, Emmitsburg, Md., 
and is now employed at the 
General Electric Research 
Laboratory in Schenectady, 
N. Y. Her fiance is a grad- 
uate of Mount St. Mary’s Col- 
lege, Emmitsburg, and Off- 
cers’ Candidate School at 
Quantico, Va. He is now sta- 
tioned at Brooklyn Navy 
Yard. 


HIGGINS 
Trol- 


Weddings 


CHURCHWELL 
MARTIN T. KALLIGHAN 
Col William H Church- 
well (LSA) and Mrs. Church- 
well of Ft. Monmouth, N. J., 
and Al Va... announce 
the marriage of their daugh 
ter. Ann Carlile. to Lt. Mar- 
tin T. Kallighan (USAF), son 
of \irs. Joseph W. Kallighan 
and the late Mr. Kallighan of 
Jersey City on April 28 at 
Ft. Monmouth. The bride at- 
tended Mary Washington Col- 
lege, Fredericksburg, Va. Lt. 
Kallighan attended Seton Hal! 
University, South Orange, 
N. J.. and was commissioned 
in the Air Force in 1952. He 
is now assigned to Mansion 
Air Force Base, England 
PENELOPE W. KENNEY 
RALPH V.. PARTLOW 
Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Ar- 
thur Kenney of Virginia Poly- 
technic Institute announce 
the marriage of their daugh 
ter. Penelope Whitehead, to 
Ralph Vincent Partlow J: 
son of Mr. Ralph Vincent 
Partiow of Alexandria, Va 


ANN C 


— ee + 


and the late Mrs. Partlow, 
on April 23. The bride is a 
graduate of Chatham Hall, 
Randolph-Macon Womens 
College and the Katherine 
Gibbs School, New York. Her 
husband attended Randolph- 
Macon College. and now at 
tends Virginia Polytechnic In- 
stitute. The couple will reside 
in Blacksburg, \ 4a. 


MARY ALICE DRAPER 
F. J. BLANKENBAKER 

The Rev. and Mrs. W. Curtist 
Draper Jr. announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Mary 
Alice, to Frederick Jennings 
Blankenbaker, son of Mrs. 
Ethel Greet Blankenbaker, on 
April 21 at Trinity Episcopal 
Church, Upper Marlboro, Md. 


ANNE RUBINSTEIN 
HERBERT J. LIDOFF 

Announcement is made of 
the marriage of Anne Rubin- 
stein, daughter of Mrs. Max 
Rubinstein and the late Mr. 
Rubinstein, to Herbert J. Lid- 
off, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam 
uel Lidoff. on April 29 at the 
home of the bride 


een eee ee ee 


% Won't Scratch 
* Won't Snag 
*% Won't Stain 


SUN RADIO CO. 


‘Tith and E Sts. N.W. 


8-3500 


~-| FASHIONS and FOIBLES 


3520 Cenn. Ave. 


Schenley—to 


By Evelyn Hayes 
THE Shoreham Hotel had 
cocktail party Friday night 
with a slight assist from 
introduce its 


new cocktail lounge, the Mar- 


quee Room. The 


invitation 


promised “A Schenley Age of 
Golden Elegance Production, 
‘Moonlight Bathing’.” 


Those who expected to see 


bathing beauties diving into 


pool by moonlight might 


have been disappointed. Most 


of 


the guests were not, and 


they reveled in the showing 


of 


bathing beauties sans 


pool. They were happy to set- 
tle for a parade of bathing 
beauties garbed in moonlight 


gold. Each 


suit was named 


for a well known drink. 


lif 


A cocktail 
e this way 


menu came to 
“Lemon Punch” 


was a bright yellow bathing 


su 


it with a ruffle of red se- 


quins and pearls around the 


decolletage 
Punch” 


pletely of 
quins, 
Robert Green said. 
like 
mer night.” 


“Champagne 
really had a punch— 
bathing suit made com- 
silvered gold se- 
which commentator 
“glimmer 
moonbeams on a. sum- 
They glimmered 


anyway! 


“( 


7olden Martini,” 


Most fabulous of all was 


a one-piece 


swim suit made of hundreds 


of 


glittering gold coins 
To divert guests from their 


conversation and convivality, 


th 


ere were several dancing- 


to-diving strip tease numbers 


fo 
16 


made 
fornia’) 


th 


fabulous 
strip 
whistle-worthy—»but 
actly 


su 


“a 


ime and Gin’ 


r which Cole of California 
famous. (All the suits were 
by Cole of ali- 

These are gowns 
at come out looking like 
ball gowns, then 
skirts to show 
not exX- 
water-worthy — swim 
its beneath. 
Typical was 


their 


one called 
"—ingredients 


for a tonic at any time, they 


said 
broidered 
skirted dancing dress 


wi 


ine 


This was a gold em- 
sari cloth full- 
made 
th a halter top. Off came 
skirt—and there stood 


Venus in a lime swim suit 


Very diverting and amus- 
ing—to this 
one else noticed, were 
golden 


if no 
the 


dinner 


reporter 


and lame 


jackets worn by a couple of 
male models. 


Actually the new Maraee 


Room is lovely enough to at- 


tract people on its own 
terraced 
have the warm, 


Its a 
room designed io 
intimate at- 


mosphere of your own living 
room. Shoreham Hotel presi- 


dent 
signed it in one color 
beige 


of 
in 


rials—wall to wall } 


‘Bernard Bralove de- 
sandy 
~-with occasional accent 
turquoise. He used beige 
several textures and mate- 
ige car- 


peting with matching hand- 
woven throw rugs. One guest 


co 
ca 


pet!” 


in 


leather and 
and 
ranged 


mmented, “How elegant 
n you be”? Carpet over car- 
The same color is done 
and in 
textured sofas 
chairs which are ar- 
in conversational 


tile on one wal! 


groups as in your own home. 


To accent the homey atmos- 
phere, 


MONDAYS are not 
they're interesting and stim- 
ulating for the women’s clubs 


of 
cu 


cl 


luncheon today 
House. Mrs. Emily Taft Doug- | 
las will act as moderator and 
the other panel members will 


he 
fo 
Pl 


Department 
Dwight Reid, Assistant Chief, 
Europe, Near East and Africa 
Branch, 


ment of Arthritic and Rheu- 
matic Diseases,” 
cussed by Dr. 
when he speaks to the Ladies 
Board of Georgetown U niver- 
sity Hospital at 12:30 p. m. to 
day at the hospital 


—_ = 


ssion, 
Four in our Foreign Aid Pro- 
gram’, is listed by the Wom- 
an’s 


there are nests of 


Today *s Events 


blue. 


Washington. A pane! dis- 
“The Place of Point 


National Democratic 
ub following its 12:30 p. m. 
at the Club 


Miss Dorothy Fosdick, 
rmer member of the Policy 
anning Staff of the State 
and Miss Helen 


ICA. 


“PAST and Future Treat- 


will be dis- 
Darrell Crain | 


summer's 
the time 
to be 


SLIM 


This year... pick out the most se- 
ductive swimsuit and wear it with 
pride! Your figure will be prettier 
than it's been in years, thanks to 
Stauffer System! 


Lae 


tables near the sofas to pull 
out as you please 

wall 
giass panels 
mation. 
of plate glass with real leaves. 
fish, 
pieces of bright colored glass 
fused in. 
» home” atmosphere, the drinks 


ee 


| 
SPECIAL 


SO OG patty 


: 
pen 089 
ee 


4 Phote 


THIS IS “CHAMPAGNE PUNCH”?—tThis is one of the 
sparkling swim suits by Cole of California shown Friday 
night at the fashion show-cocktail party that introduced 
the Shoreham Hotel's new cocktail lounge, the Marquee 
Room. Billed as “A Schenley Age of Golden Flegance 
Production—Moonlight Bathing’ —each costume was 
named after a cocktail. Perhaps this would bubble like 
champagne if you tried to swim in it! 


Chase I 


are served from rolling bars 
by bartenders who pour the 
drinks where you are and the 
way you want—Good Humor 


Most arresting is the west 
of the room. made of 
im circular fer- 


Each panel is made tones, 


Wagon with alcoholic over- 


| 
' 


The Service Set 


They ll Be at Opera 


To Hear Neighbor Sing 


By Winzola McLendon 


SEATED right in the mid- 
die of Loew's Capitol Thea- 
ter tonight when the curtain 
goes up on the Metropolitan 
Operas 
“The Mar.- 
riage of Fig- 
aro” will be 
a contingent 
of friends 
and  Arting- 
ton  neigh- 
bors of the 
Met's en 
c hanting 
mezzo-s0 
prano Mil- 
dred Miller. Mrs. McLendon 
Millie—in private life the 
wife of Air Force Major Wes. 
ley W. Posvar—will be seen 
as “Cherubino” which. inci 
dentally. is the role in which 
she made her Metropolitan 
debut. 

Following the  perform- 
ance, the Posvars and their 
Belle View Forest neighbors 
are going on to an after-the- 
opera supper. Cmdr. and 
Mrs. Vernon Teig, Maj. and 
Mrs. FE. S. Minnich (he's a 
West Point classmate of Wes 
Posvar's), and bachelor 
Cmdr. Lesley Younglblood 
who was a Rhodes Scholar 
with Wes in England, will be 
in the group. Others will in 
clude Mrs. John B. Lyon 
(whose husband Rear Adm 
Lyon is staying home because 
he “doesn't like opera the 
Donald C. Creasys. the “Bill 
Phillips, Mrs. E. A. Demarest 
and Mildred’s mothe Mrs 
William Mueller of Cleve 
land, Ohio. 


With the Ladies: 


Flection of Officers will be 
the main business of the day 


on May 1, when the Signal 
Corps Officers Wives Club 
meets for a 12:30 p. m. lunch. 
eon at the Army Navy Coun- 
try Club. Hostess for the day 
is Mrs. James Dreyfus and 
wives from the Procurement 
and Distribution Division. 
For the bridge players, there 
will be a 10 a. m. session be- 
fore the luncheon 

Spring flowers were used 
to decorate the Mt. Vernon 
Room of Mackenzie Hall at 
Ft. Belvoir on April 26th 
when the Ladies of Davidson 
Army Air Field Command 
gathered for a luncheon and 
a program of hair styles by 
Jules. Guests of honor were 
Mrs. Edwin H. Leer. wife of 
the Commanding Officer of 
Davidson, Mrs. E. E. Pickett. 
Mrs. W. H. Parsons, and Mrs. 
A. A. Kirchhoff 

Mary Hayworth, Washing. 
ton Post and Times Herald 
columnist, will be the guest 
speaker at the’ May ist 
luncheon of the Army Comp 
troller Wives’ Club at the Ft 
Lesley J. McNair Officers 
Club 


Amazing New Creme Shampoe 


Re-Colors Hair 


im 17 MINUTES 


Now change eresaed 
ray gray ae or @rad 
rms aew iusto 


Shar poo toda? 

are hair Color 

colors haw af Pome as 8 

shampoos Takes oniy 1? 

@ nu > nes ag tor result 
ou att shampoo. Won t 

© "MONEY BACK G 

chore of 14 Deeure il shades today 


Tintz CREME 


At Drug Stores 


Fer 36 6 Years — 


REPAIRING 


-> = ee, 
“i 


STORAGE 


RUG CLEANING | 


Oriental, Domestic 


and Hooked Rugs 


| Tapestries and Aubussons Washed, Repaired (2 X, 
A (4) and v— by Rug Specialists af Fair Prices | ; 


J Wa ie Wall 


y mw Mor 


OF 


_arpeting Cleaned in 


Oftice 


ALL RUGS FULLY INSURED 


j 
i 


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} RUG MERCHANTS SINCE 1920 


2323 Wisconsin "Ave. 


| Subsidiaries: 
LIS 


’ 
' 
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and butterflies, and 


Completing the “at 


ANNOUNCEMENT 


rie iN 
Mr. Max 


with ELincent et 
now at Heads of F 
Wex is an anthority 
the 
and 


Farmerly 
} incent. 
Se. Mr. 
on teen-ager hair styles, 
Lap sivle, the Italia 
Razor's Edge. 

of 


HFread3 *'s. 


1327 F St. N.W. RE. 7-3477 


We take hard-to-lose inches from ta 
hips, tummy, thighs, ankles, upper wees 


arms—giority 
and nghten muscle. 


your posture, 


Vogue, magazine says, 
Staufter is completely relaxing.” 


“A Vv sift to ; 


Start now! Have that lovelier figure | 
in time to look wondertul in swim- | 
suits and shorts. Telephone today for ; 
a FREE TRIAL visit and figure, 


analves. No obliganon 


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STAN - FREEMAN, who is/suit her voice. I understand her 
half of the entertainment bill|latest record “Wayward Wind” 
at the Statler’s Embassy Room,'is getting a very enthusiastic! BRICK WORK—smdl brick jobs, 
/has been described as a “pian-'reception and she may have ot Ji. "4-5034 for fi v"catimate. 
ist and humor- another hit in the making. SETS WE ment ts SE 
list extraordl- Steve Kisley, with his fan- FasaB MR paiRER. 


\Shat's 4 BF. re tastic dress shirts and cum- 
accurate de- merbunds, still rules the 
‘seription of Embassy bandstand and occa- 
ithis nimble fel- sionally breaks down long 
low. enough to play the violin— 
He gave Em- which he does well. Ted 
bassy Room Alexander and his Quartet 
assure no idie moments for 


‘patrons plenty 

ito ch we kle dancers. scraping, 
about on his Sten F ea cos $185 
opening night reem rT’ | Domded. Pr 

Rg B.- senain*hs. ts THE INFUSION of new tal-) spnep Crain Line 

| ppe e Key-\jent at the Neptune Room has! INSTALLED. ALL Posts 

board, and I wouldn't be sur-\the customers happy. Once! ,§S5t5TERMS_ AP 

prised to find out that a lot of| more there’s a top trio on the cont beens ass ti, Ve 
them have sneaked back to see’ handstand with a new styling.| [7° HANKINS FLOOR SERVICE. 
and hear him agsin. It’s the Nye Mayhew Trio down | LO ned. waxed 
| Freeman has been making a}from sophisticated New York.| ABBE oto 4-2 
pretty good living with TV|Dorothy Lee is the newcomer 
‘shows — notably on “Piano on the Steinway. 

| Playhouse” but his best forte ae 


We ate tow UR 
Sion Vinita BSA, 
electric e eee ges, 


. will take igh airs, 
gold nqw, 8800. wl Co. ean 14th children s va re 2 se 


furn. 


Raat ae 1 nA terms rms. ‘pd > e| 92, 
Bctiing 


Ttishection® guar 
UL. TA, 9-157 


sets Housewares 4 
ayette gee More than 40. 


Bie 
| CARPENTER. Paintin an aper- 
ng. Wor od . Oe 


ween remod.. Fee rm 


is 
HE 4 3 legs, sadivens. or grate: $200 


texts. 657 

1 side, 
io. N “ i > m 
LINC cot N—Choice of S-site plot. 
Gagritice for quick sale PA. -5« 
Fhe rte Upright. 43 cu 2 $296, 
and washer. sutoma Ken oy 
late model. $85. 


AT<—E 
sacrifice, “8300 "on 4-78: 6 


sorb s Super Mart 
Sth & K NW. 


, RADE i554 4, -toa ot 
Point air-conditioner "te or 1954 
casemem type JA. 2-204) 


BALTIMORE 
LUMBER CO. 


16th & N. Y. AVE. NE. 
LA. 6-4900 


syecoras 8 and 


[ cates ookeases cabinets. 


Repairs and remodeling. Free esti. 
mates LI. 4-5549 after 4 


DECORATING, PAINTG. 
pointing. seterproofing 


—Licensed and 
Georges Co AP. 7-4 


size 14: 


FURNITURE 


3 NEW ROOMS 
FOR LESS THAN 


$199 


NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms Free Delivery 


GENERA! bite icfibe SWANK FURN. 


is his set of special material— | 
none of which is exactly adapt-- A REMINDER if you like! 
able for such mass media. birthday cake and birthday . 
> os eter 
A lot of folks who have) parties, the place to be on) GEN'L REPAIRS —-Carsenty, lat vito WH oT. NE. 

heard Freeman have compared Tuesday night is Normandy! [A 6-676 brick work. AE 7-2464 Li 3-8700 — 

—Specializing in freezers. sie ee Foam dec = 5 of 
household Bend! x washer electric re- 
4 


ihim to Victor Borge without ' ad 

even adding ‘ ‘a poor man’s Vic-| Farm. That charming dining| rigs. meat counters 

tor Borge.” That's a pretty spot is celebrating its 25th year! raulie “ it accepted ig. and new apt -size dishwasher 
me Co. LU. 4-96 SP 53-8783 | US 


high compliment. of business and there’s a prom- 


Headliner of the Statler ise of birthday cake for all—| 
show is diminutive Gogi on the house. 
Grant who. fetchingly sang | 
her “Suddenly There's a Val. 

| ley” and some other pretty 
canes. 11) U a. TREASURY DEPARTMENT 

2 : ff n egiona 
Gogi does extremely wel) omc of Assistans §Resiepal re 

with particularly | bac ax. Baltimore. Maryland. | Al ral repairs. A 7-0 
TEN ll jobs. Wor 
4lso WIRE pion 
Free estimate Li. 4- 
Intent Ne AND PAPERING 
ror & ¢€ i - 
Pair, FHA oomen” elite 
G. paperbangit 
ee 


$5 
2055. 
ed: squeaky 
flo ; free estimates. LI. 
TU 2-8610 
FORMICA | SINK TOPS. bulll to mf 


SPECIAL 
THIS WEEK 


' 

| 

your itch budget MARY- 
- tes , 


KNOTTY PINE 
PANELLING 


Bright, manufactured, 
Random widths and lengths, 


15’ec Board Ft. 


well 


reirig.. Gish misc i 
FU RN — Ho!) wood bed. 
PAINTING AND Px cleaner, practi ly new 

LARGE OR eas . a picture frames 
42-6382 -- 


JE ee be 
LEGAL NOTICES 4 PAINTING Low. prices apes. | Ft oy —A.piece sectional cot ouch with 
Li 4 LL. é- 11 9-3 ; wi! ht iron. legs. 9 0. 5- 3057 
T : , x 2 gas stoves ~ ant size. 
es Frigidaire g00d condition. $25 


FURNITE RE for I bedr 
apt 9 


; 
—_—— — - 


KNOTTY PINE 
PLASTERBOARD 


3/8” 4'x8’ Sheets 
10c Sq. Ft. 


butter; fill peppers. Place in greased bak- 
ing dish and bake in moderate over at 350 
degrees, about 20 minutes. Heat 1 (No. 2) 
can small whole potatoes and drain; add 
parsley butter. Arrange on serving plate 
with 2 cans Vienna sausages which have 
been pan-browned in butter or margarine. 
Makes 4 servings. 


QUICK ’N EASY—Combine canned vege- 
tables with smokey Vienna sausages for a 
time-saving meal. Round out the dinner 
with fruit salad and hut muffins. Here's 
how to make Vegetable 'n Sausage Dinner 
Platter: Cut off stem ends of 4 green 
peppers and remove seeds. Parboil peppers 
until almost tender. Drain. Season 17-02. 
can whole kernel corn with salt, pepper and 


that 


Of Ke 


LUXURY LINER 
COCKTAK. LOUNGE 


songs 


| ‘The 


interior 
de. 2- 


Gothic Top 
FENCE PICKETS 


S expert work LU 2 -6 548, 
== : runtixa BY HUNTINGTON Deco- 
penal sum rators ssene rates, free esymate 

proved 8 are ee in"‘Charee. at ‘ohol Ca ime arte S- ~6442. 
t upe s ‘ be : 
. itr S se fqn ag yF si 118th st. nw oO. 5. bil6. 


“PLEASE HELP 
family 
. T. N. J. 


Annes Trading Post 


settle a 
argument,” pleads 
of Vienna, Va. 


“We've just moved to a house 
with about a quarter acre of 
lawn. My husband wants to 


buy a power mower. I 
we 
such a 
clares all the n¢ 
them. 
the 
mower is 
clothes with a 
Quite 


other husbands 


say 
money for 
but he de- 
‘ighbors have 
he says, mowing 
without a power 
like washing 
washboard. 

what do 
think? Is it 


haven't got 
luxury, 


Also. 
lawn 


seriously, 


actually mistreatment of our 


husbands not to 


let them 


have these gadgets?” 
HOOKED RUGS 


TO THE reader who asked 
about rugs: 


We have several 


hooked rugs in a wool blend 


and find them splendid. 


These 


were made in Japan, and the 


colors are 
then the woo! 


and 
but 


so nice. Now 
“pops up” 


can be cut off and does not 


pull out. 


Six years’ wear on 


ours finds them in good con- 


dition. 
although 


Have them cleaned— 
small ones can he 


washed at home carefully and 


dried flat. Cotton hooks do 
not take har wear and if too 
small kick up. 

We use wool broadloom for 
the living room. It really is 
far superior to the present 
day cotton tuft rugs used in 
sO many modern decors. 
CLEANING MARBLE 

I WONDER if someone has 
the formula for cleaning mar- 
ble topped tables. My table 
has a brown and white mar- 
ble surface and is now show- 
ing rings where glasses have 


been allowed to stand. 
H. P. B. 


MARKED FURNITURE 

I HAVE a blond radio- 
phonograph which has little 
yellow marks on the top 
from the rubber feet of a 
clock. (I finally put a felt pad 
under the clock, but the 
damage was already done.) 
Could anyone tell me if there 
is any way these stains can 
be removed without com- 
pletely refinishing the top? 

I have a 9x 12 hardback 
rayon-cotton rug which I had 
commercially shampooed 
once. I would like to do it 


School for Democrats 


Critical of, Broyhill 


THE WOMAN’S Democratic 


Club of Virginia’s Tenth Dis- 
trict examined the phases of 
their 1956 campaign problems 


and 


leveled a broadside of 


criticism at Republican Con- 


gressman Joel 


Broyhill at 


their second annual school for 


politics 
Mrs. 


Saturday. 
William Zimmerman 


Jr., one of the school’s four 
panel members, told the more 
than 100 members of the club 
attending that Broyhill has 


succeeded in 
name 
has failed to carry 


his 
“but 
his 


keeping 
in the headlines, 
out 


pledges or give any solid per- 
formance on a single impor- 
tant need of his constituents.” 


Documenting 
Mrs. 
eral 
Congressman's 

She said: 
labor in 1952 
prosperity 
ered your 


her charges, 
Zimmerman cited sev- 
“turncoat votes” in the 
record 

“Although he told 
that ‘Democratic 
actually low- 
in 1955 he 


has 
wages,’ 


voted against the Fair Labor 


Standards 


Act to ‘raise ‘the 


minimum wage from 90 cents 
to $1 an hour.” 


Mary Marshall, 
of Mrs. Zimmerman’s 
search committee. 


a member 
re- 
cited 


among Broyhill’s “failures on 


the local front”: 


“After first 


condemning Mr. Wolfson for 


milking 


the till, Broyhill 


changed his tune to say the 
Canital Transit should con- 


Leading the discussion. on 
“Know Your Issues,” 
Henry S. Reuss 


Rep. 
(D-Wis.) 


charged that the Republican 
Party lacks the courage and 


imagination to grapple with 
the problems of mid-century 
America. 

Where the Republicans 
have faced newly emerging 
problems, such as how to pro- 
tect the family-sized farm, of 
the family-sized business, or 
where policies developed by 
the Democrats no longer 
meet the needs of changing 
conditions, such as in the for- 
eign policy field, they have 
stood by, paralyzed and in- 
competent, he asserted. 

Mrs. Oscar Chapman, panel 
speaker on the topic, “Know 
Your Strategy,” said that one 
of the special difficulties 
cenfronting campaigners in 
this area is the reluctance of 
Federal workers and their 
families to declare them- 
selves as Democrats. 

“The smal] District of Co- 
lumbia registration is no 
doubt largely due to this un- 
wholesome atmosphere of 
fear. It presents a tough chal- 
lenge to precinct workers to 
dig deeper for mrore regis- 
trations.” 


In his analysis of voter 


trends in the area, Henry H. 
Fowler, Alexandria attorney, 
told the group’that the Demo- 
cratic Party is the only Party 
sufficiently broadly based, 
North and. South in aill 
groups, to adequately repre- 
sent the diverse interests of 
this District's people. 

Mrs. Willard Van Valken- 
burgh, Alexandria vice presi- 
dent of the club, was chair- 
man and moderator of the 
school. Mrs. Dale Doty, presi- 
dent, presided. 


Elinor Lee's Recipe Box 


Potato Ref rigerator Rolls 


1 cup warm mashed 
potatoes 

24 cup shortening 

42 cup sugar 

6 to 8 cups enriched 
flour 

Combine potatoes, 

Blend thoroughly. 


milk, then add to potato mixture. 
to make a stiff dough. Toss on floured board and 
Place in large bowl and let rise until 
doubled in bulk. Knead lightly. Rub top with melted 
shortening. Cover and place in refrigerator. 
two hours check to see if dough needs punching down 
again. Store in refrigerator until ready to bake. About 
1 hour before baking time, pinch off dough, shape 
into rolls as desired, cover and let rise until light. 
Bake at 400 degrees F, for 20 minutes, 


knead well. 


dozen rolls, 


shortening, sugar, salt and eggs. 
Dissolve yeast in water, add to 


tsp. salt 

eggs, beaten 

yeast cake 

cup lukewarm potato 
water 

cup lukewarm milk 


Add enough flour 


After 


Yield: 2% 


myself this time and wonder 


if any of your readers have 
tried 
cess. 
soap or method which should 
be used? 

G.L.K. 


it and with what suc- 
Is there any particular 


Todays 


Events 


THE 25th anniversary of 
Beta Sigma Phi will be cele- 
brated at the Founder’s Day 
Banquet tonight at the Broad- 
moor Hotel... At 8 p. m. the 
Woman's Club of Chevy 
Chase Maryland, Inc., will 
hold a music section rehears- 
al at:the Clubhouse .. . Busi- 
ness will be discussed and 


refreshments will be served” 


at the 7:30 p. m. meeting of 
the National Defense Eastern 
Star Club at the YWCA, Ii7th 
and K st. nw. 


THE Junior Woman's Club 
of Chevy Chase will hold a 
current affairs meeting at 8 
Pp. m. A CAR program 
will highlight the 8 p. m. 
meeting of the Elizabeth 
Jackson Chapter DAR at the 
home of Mrs. Robert A. Fer- 
guson, 6102 Melvern dr., Be- 
thesda. 


A KIDDIE style show will 
be in the spotlight at the Met- 
ropolitan Heart Guild meet- 
ing at 1 p. m. at the B’Nai 
Israel Eig Auditorium 
Election of officers for the 
1956-58 administration and 
the monthly business meet- 
ing is on the calendar for the 
National League of American 
Penwoman, D. C. Branch, at 
5:45 p. m. 

THE UNIVERSITY Wom- 
en’s Club lists a full day at 
their New Hampshire ave. 
Clubhouse. There will be 
French Conversation at 3 
p. m.; tea at 4 p. m. with 
Mme. Nicolas de Chatelaine 
as hostess; a 5 p. m. program 
by the French Group; Span- 
ish Conversation at 7 p. m.; 
and—also at 7 p. m.—Portrait 
Painting at Quebec House by 
the Sketching Group. 


Pan-American Day 


Marked by Clu b 


PAN-AMERICAN DAY was 
celebrated by the New Era 
Club at a luncheon meeting 
Saturday at the Broadmoor. 
Speaking at the luncheon was 
Mrs. Hollis Imes, president, 
on the achievements of the 
International Clubs of the 
Federation of Women’s Clubs 
in Latin America. 

Mrs. Imes who has recently 
returned from a visit to five 
Latin American countries said 
that the women’s club there 
are very active and meet more 
frequently than do those of | 
the United States. 

Guests of honor at the event | 
included Senora de Averhoff, 
wife of the Cuban Minister- 
Counselor; and Senorita Bet- 
encourt, Cuban attache. 


In Thailand 


Mr. and Mrs. Eugene R. 
Polzin are now residing in 
Bangkok, Thailand, following 
their marriage on April 18 in 
Holy Redeemer Church, 
Bangkok. The bride is the 
former Margaret Genevieve 
Dillon, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Raymond E. Dillon. Her 
husband is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Louis. H. Polzin of 
Brownsville, Wis. 


Flowers & Fashions 

An elegant flower-and- 
fashion show featuring home- 
style floral arrangements and | 
fashions by famous designers 
will be held by the Rappahan- 
nock Valley Garden Club 
Thursday, May 3, in F 
~~ Va. 


| 


’ 
; 
' 
' 
} 


GAIL KING +. 1. 


piano” 
No Cover @ Ke Minimes 
nol 


Sth end M Sivect, H.W 


“Most Popular Place in Town” 


Bacardi 
Side Car 


Vel 4 aaa 


Swimming Peol and Health Clad 


Your choice of 
any drink listed 
a0c 
8 A.M. to 6 P.M. 
COCKTAILS 
Manhattan 

Old Fashioned 
Whiskey Sour 

Extra Dry Martini 


iquiri 


or 
6 YEAR OLD 
Straight Kentucky Bourbon 


7 YEAR OLD 
Straight Maryland Rye 


Washington's Newest 
500-Room Downtown Hotel 
Cempletely Air Conditioned 


—_ ocenereete 


America’s Leading Night Club 


Joe Reichman 


June Arnolds 
ICE CAPERS 


WINDSOR 


2300 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. 
For Reservations: Phone HU 3-7700 


Deluxe Dinners from $2.50 


OPENING rosouzow 


JACKIE 
MILES 


Entertainer and Comedian 


and 


And His ORCHESTRA 


Held Over By Popular Demand 


TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY 
INCLUDING SUNDAY 


BREAKFAST « LUNCHEON 
COCKTAILS @ LATE SUPPER 
In the Capital's Smart, 


New Cosmopoliten Room 
in the 


PARK 
Hotel 


served until midnight 


and Tobacco ap - 
Balto or be- 
16 oft. motherwise fhe 


BIDS wy ‘PROPOSALS 
DIST. OF COL. 


GOVT. OF 
BLDGS 


26.27.38.30Mayzi 


GOVT OF DIST "OF COL.. DEPT 
P ANY G Apr 30, 
SEAL ED PROPOSAL 5 will be 
| Rm. 404. 499 Ave 
sh. 1 3 ntil 2 
May 16 1956. 
ub icly opened = read 
wd al “ hoe - of 
Di Cc 


GOVT. OF DIST OF “COL. 
BLDGS. & GROUNDS. Apr 27, 
SEALED 4 vat ae og will 
in = 404. 499 Pa -_ 
C.. until 2 
1956. and then Rw 
licly opened and read 
be 


Toposal forms, 
obtainable from 


Tel 
Apr.27,28,30.May1.2.3 : 
DIST. OF COL. DIR 
: GROU r 26 

PROPOSALS will 
“ 4 Ave... 
2 PM. 


Was! 
‘May 10, 1956 ind. then Du 
licly opened and read for Certain 


Gov OF 
BLDG 


I sor on 
Bond Section - Procurement 
D C.. Rm. 406. 499 Pa. Sve, 
(Tel. NA. &- —e } 
26 27. 


AUCTION SALES 


Thes. J Tak & Son, Auctioneers 
ill ¥ Street, AW 


TRUSTEES’ SALE OF VA 


] Mi is IMB 81 
FO RTY -SE\ ENTH STR ET 
s0U THEAST 


seq.: of the la 
e Di strict of Columbia, 
f the arty se- 
undersicned 
i public sauce 
tion in front ‘of. ‘the premis es. on 
F tase ¢ : 4 y 


| _ m n 
and being Tot 18 Square 5349 
gne —— on made by East a if 


In lat recorded 
Office of the 
ict olumbia in Lib 


» Otc. Bt pure 
Adjustment made as 
sale T 


the discretion of 


ORNTON W. OWEN 
B eo WE! 


BERT W. 


"Kon. Auctioneers 
. NW 


B we xt 
AS 
EA 


thes. J. One 
uit tree 


. Situgte in the 
palumbia, a des sig- 


Surveyor for “Be 
istrict of yolam bia tn Laver 
t folio as! lo “now 


; (oulldin, @ 
t ee trust. for ap- 
foximately sti 8. fy ther par- 
icula of which Hl be 
nounced at time ~ A. 


be 

ae resold at the. dis- 
* KREY MADE 

j DFOY 
ALAN BRUZEE 

Trustees 

Apr.20.23.25.27.30 


BUSINESS SERVICE 9 
ARP HOP 


ate” rpet plean.. install. and 


tited nd 
advertinn 
cretion of t 


A nl. contractor: 
old houses restored or purchased: 
all types home improvements: add 
& room. recreation rooms, dormers. 
orches, Bitcbens 
co. oinee 
JU. 9-688 RA + 


A. P c ANGE . 
clogged sewers. sinks drains: best 
ent: economical: efficient: 


AA. G co ?) 
ditions, porches. an 
mers, A-1 m echan s. Terms. Albert 


~ 6 

one to fix is "56; FHA terms ar- 

ed; additions, remodeling, dec- 

fating. painting. Be . — 
rcehes, wee a 


stching—-_New & 
5654 AP. 7-4744 ee 


™ . 4-7439 Li - 
PL ASTERING Pats hwor k alls 


Pres La 
imates. 

503 fe) 
re as 


= low as oo spout- 
‘Pree esti imate _LU 2. oitt 
ton? INSTALLED. cuaranteed uD 

or 


ar 
c fo 
SEARS ROEBUCK & 
ladensbure 


emerg. service. Reas Li 

Roof Repairs UT 4- S87 

PLUMBING and heating remodeling 

and repairing. etc. M Work only. 
imates WH. 6-438 3 


aitions. 


Georgia a1 e 2 
STONE flagstone and coment spe- 
Ca:izing in walls and patios, 
Beary estimate. 

ois 


in d cleaned out 
Sonn : 80. 5-8325. 


Three Bay Serv. tation 
r leas . Reutes 
. ° et MB THE 
PLAINS 2241, betw & m. and 
Pistas "We or write BOX R. The 
10 


LOST 
a Ne ~ wee 5  pnelish Racer. ma- 
‘ame Royal 


: 1210 
E—Male ee 


Old Georgetown 
Bethesda OL 


in 5 diame eter 
Doyle 


“ane, 


era 

na ue breast and eray 

Call nie or 23901, Fivmouth oe 
PARAKFET —Green 4607 — 

ern ave |. EM. 2-3114 

ron SPL Ms Blue answers to Perky. 

iA 7-40en 4 hy and Ari. bivd. 

PEKINGESE—B; rown and whi fe. Te- 

le \ pe Theater Wo. 


‘ c. Conn 
_EM 2- 1812. 
rectan gular: 
th 
3- 5886 ~ 
10A 
BEAGLE rt abe olor male vic. Rock 
. 7+2 732 


. ¥pliow: -green. . male. 
21 


‘ery tame on 


PERSONALS i 


ADULTs~ Piano. 
class Wednesday. 


new beginners’ 
May &. to 


; sham 

er wave, $75¢ oF 

AY ¢ ave, gee. WARPLYNN Bi BEAU. 
STRESS, exn . 

kind. to do at Pane Pork, By 

Stl AP COVERS and Craperies | 


o order 4 made 
; H 


oe ject ion of mate. 


CEL ; "ome Loudoun 
fu t - 
able Call Hilisbero. V te rie 


ARTICLES Tok oy 

AD eG os 

desk _— new Rem. i BS a 7 

10W $1 Cc 
2019. 24th 

$4081; Lash nce, Go ae! 

\» LarrY ave. se. off &. Barn. 

_sbas rd. Tol. Hill, Md Lo pont 


Air Conditioner 
Suitable Commercial Bldg. 
10-ton Genera! ectrie with com 
pressor and radiators for winter 
and oummoer hookup with oil fur- 
ce 
Radiators cool and ‘trea Com- 
Diete unit in peagie hew condition 


FREE DELIVERY 
FHA FINANCING 


Ace Wrecking Co. 


4002 Minn. Ave. NE. 
LU. 4-0500 


AQUARIUMS AND AND LIGHTS. $575: 
baby seahorses, ea. hermit 
and fidler crabs, tee" es.: ige. black 
n 50c es . 5-8428 


GOING OUT OF SALE 


| Merchandise Reduc 
a“ Cash , ang od 
CR 


AM 


Inc. 6020 


At Unusual Prices, 5c to $50 
Vassar scholarship Sale 


1415 K 
APRIL 26 MAY 1 
Thurs. ‘til ® 


n 
cesn i REGISTER 3A gai E—Uen band 
and elec. REG 


FPURNITURE— 
Look What You Can Get For 


8 


of 
Brand-New Furniture 
LIVING ROOM 
BEDROO M 
DINETTE 


NO MONEY DOWN 
EASY TERMS—FREE DELIVERY 


SAM BROWN’S 


FURNITURE CENTER 
1209 Good Hope Rd SE 


jAnsecost ia - 
pen "til 9: Sa! urday _ "t 
GAs RANGES =n. or of? 
i UNIVERSAL CO 
I nw 3568. 
GAS RANGES—New used: guaran- 
. D 5 al 


me 

nw. NA. 8-8952. 

HI. Fi—Complete 3- way spqater sys- 
tem, FM radio, amplifier hanger 

* or best offer ja 5- 4359 


DIL. ni RNER —Comp!. Sinclair “type. 

Highest bidder LA. 6-8482 
ORGANS—We ha two real. val ues 
ed inet one Pho ST 
JORD DAN earber * 3th 


nd guar.. $95 up. 
27-4629. 


AN’'S o- a 
corne t 
NW r i3t n> ‘and G 8ts. 
PIANO—Selecit a guatanteed “prac- 
tice piano from several recondi. 
area! in friced at 
4 4 Co... 


0 mechanism and 

J Es y +a values 
as $695 CAMP- 

ELL M Music "CO. 1108 G st. nw. 
' nditioned and te- 
ts made by Bald. 
CAMP PBELL MUSIC 

st. nw DI -8464 
—Attention Parent 7 Prac- 
recondi- 


pletely 
r. Knabe grand 
tiveiy price 


This is 
gain. oe ees I MU SIC Co. 
I 


rebullt 
* 


PIANO Mp letely Sar tee 
eed; Bald 

oranda 6) 

piano 


a! SO sfvera) returned from rental. 
iT mots at ! peas savings KITTS. 
©) -6§212 
PIANOS Fou GENT Spinet pianos. 

s* per mo 


1015 
‘just above the library) 
PIANO. U: sed; keyboard 


~Us sed W eaver spinet. 61 
used consoles. $365 »« 
small. upright 
in good conditi gn. 8295: also many 
other values. -Ov 


NW . 
~Bbeve the Nhrary) es 


PIANOS—Used Steinway ¢ srends for 
sale or. rent 
3. 3- 


up- 
es (from $6 
Hauling extra 
R STOR 


Suburben 
3 ot every evening. Park 


Spin good Diaying ‘eond 


o- 
$195. MR "SELTZER JU. 9-4629 


REFRIGERATORS—$ $5 BOWN 


Headquarters for bette a » 
Ps Eling. ithe new wo quar 
pshur 
TU ese” °°; 
RIGERATORS.-815: 
5 a agreed PEERLE 


ALAD eel, re- 
frigerated. with” pie case and weer 
ote - - we e ie water- 
oole oca-Cola ole - 

fer. OL. 4-57 50. rere bei $ 
DeWalt radial-arm. Model 

" — a. eoee } ie ?- acces. 


een, opens to to 


si seiterncengticn Te Ts ee 


RCA. 
vind Cost $27.50. Gell for $12 KE 
TAPE RECORDER Pen ntron. Mode) 
LEVISION—17-ine 7 . - 
te mode!: weet - 9. 
1056 models: 


ouocle 


$7.75: 
Beryic ce Tire ‘Eo 


oon n ta el, 
good cond ; ; eae ‘Call 
to 


i 


$30-$40-$50-$60 
t Suara : 


new, for $2130. 50. ants at "350 on 


tk a Portabins an 
rights. $35 = Bm up. DB ‘i 
e 


ol per ay 


4x4 5’ Posts 
2x4 8 Posts 


INSULATING 
WALLBOARD 


4’x8’ SHEETS 
S’Yac Sa. Ft. 


“A” GRADE 
MAHOGANY 
PLYWOOD 


4’x8’ V4" Sheets 
16c Sq. Ft. 


GENUINE AROMATIC 
RED CEDAR 
CLOSET LINING 
40 Bd. Ft. per Carton 

$7.00 per Carton 


TOMATO STAKES 
FURRING STRIPS 
1x2, 8’ Long—lIé6c Each 


Free Delivery on Orders 
$7.50 and Over 


Visit Our Lumber Yard 
16th & N. Y. Ave. NE, 
Washington, D. C., 
LA. 6-4900 


ARTICLES WANTED 


13 
AM INTERESTED ba bayu cf. 
verware., any con rie- 
a-brac. D Milestone. 1438 
Wisconsin ave. N 2-03 


c-8-bdrac, 


pe ye ‘and yee 


7-051 s— A. 6-2977 


OKs BOOK SHOP. 719 
srivaniy are nw. ST. 3- 
FURN NTED—Any amount, 
need Bd t i gas range ~ 
piano. Mr Gray. NA. 8-26 


ty. 
; Penne 


Bring vour dental 


ql. platinum, 
discarded aval fe pa 


furniture Wanted or our 


store; deal with reliable company. 
gai bh Storage Co. DE. 2-7900 

PIANOS bought. highest cash. all 
U ~30 t 


> 2 ar y. 
or light green Al 80 His © for 
ining room 


INSTRUCT one 1 


AIRLINES 
Air Travel Agency 


NEE 
we - AND WO . 18-39 
rn you can qualify 


pist ase lT- 

¥ Inqu 
8- se Enroll tn 
e yrs.}, cor 


ure: ei subjects 
or G vi ee F 
+ a 
pow 


oFD SCHOOL 


Seaute oa - 
t; ap 


tn ll-pald Industries 
ys training in -olt an 


int. 


fs Is G ; 
Pp ome Soa “a re time. 
tit. Box M ee 


Wayne sent 
V & RADIO INDUSTRY 
NEEDS NOW 


Youne men and women to train se 


ney, worl 
x vite 3 
NATIONAL ACADEMY 
OF SOO —saacuncian— Tea 


NURSES 1 eats 


women wanted. 17-65. te leara 
pursing white or colored: 
va ent home, doctors 
vate duty: excel. pay Dar- -evening- 
school nec. 


t. No high 
a: 


1000 
this fascinating 


EC 
TAL 


it cae 
cro MA “aan, 
j pl nw, 81. 3-5675 


ENROLL 
Por free book 
"Wational Institute of N 
909 G pl 


Victor Bldg 
WANTED 


Men. to train as announcers, 
NE gp 
rmen, ' 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 15 HELP, MEN HELP MEN 13 HELP, MEN 2 = 


—ie —— pag foe | ELECTRONIC: | ELECTRICAL |p. | Re raBimtis. Bie SERRE | Belnget mat"Sad andy ie 
4] 2,000 spit 18 | - a Ds, ENGI NEERS af TESTERS Eng ! nee get MACHINISTS i e ly 


pi ja _* . = ciass. stea y 


price FOR DSV . Inaige ar AP. 73-8360. 
Sunday ; "C O L U M B [ A sahd arber. ; nye Berber iw a6 iWASHE el “parte ta pet 8 Bey eo, rs OREMOST. and 3 Representatives EXPERIENCED mink —. prret for trim 
, . ER SHOP piste hairs, all tod tiga st EMPL. SERV. EXPERIENCE REQUIRED IN : 

Circulation Employment Service "ern. si good business: low SE En Y | —Circuitty | Seiuie OPERATORS 
PARTIAL LISTING ONLY aay ne a Ov v: Ppar6.| COOKS. “thor « order wees $70" us | | Systems Analysis INSTRUMENT 


, Good lo- 
means quicker sales results ‘OUNTANT 40. © H st. . Waiter "8.0.| ——Data Processin for 
for Washington Post and ‘roller cal Behn fe $9000 | BAR nd mas eek. | Bri he SP ng 35 Bi vroebb aera MAKERS OC ee 
Times Herald classified ad- Jr = ists d sr to $8000 | a TRKLA a Picsiciges rr , semen, janitors, live iz vee ‘ ; 
vertisers. To place your ad | ACCOUNTING TRA aN 4605 B adgen Ter-| ore See Seer ae a —DC Amplifiers = Electronic 
for Sunday AIRLINE STEWARDS: Yne. face Ni Ee a seas Balld-| Accountants 490 —-IF & RF Techniques ' Manufacturing Plant 7) local telerenees 

33 “he . “-* rime m 5 — 14th F__8t8 pe kin lot attendants .. $40 T —Components Evalua- INTERVIEWS ; ‘ APPLY CENTRAL ry rt on ¥ phone. 

iK } ‘TCHER— a : men 8 21 si 

one ‘srads. in eecté. oF _ bus | oaperier t cutter Beimee « _ tion Monday Thru, Saturday California 

adr ree ts 1906 7th st. nw wath METROPOL! AN ‘ - am. to 4°30 mM 9 to 4 PR 

REpublic 7-1234 aN TRAINGES. {f Te in's. Sano | CAB DRIVERS — | Fe he het. Nw a “a et nae oes 3 | P. : ava in ECISION 
: oo tt » e ; ‘ Go ot a " 
CHEN 28 3770) Pave “an sidentitization’ catg: ‘we| Bite and porters. 2..." $88 ateiecs fusticcnea| NEMS-CLARKE, Inc. MAC HINISTS 


‘ HEN MOR? 
1ONS MESSENGERS. ve. h.s, erad | fustruct you for hacker's tet Orderi $43) ——Mechanical Designers . io Driv 
INSTRUCTIO he, Lope, oe 2 Guaemes SccetsescsR] ECheckers ERCO DIVISION} Washington _ Sie Sona, * | 8 0.10 years experience. Must be 


$3000 | 
$5000 B’ S STUDIO onal , Saperiones. Beast | 
RED STUDENT se & > ion to oe ; bs ee a 5302 | | oy eee —Draftsmen 7 ACF Industries, Inc. : veceneet «| Sta | septic of hieh position work 
od a on } 1.99 «bh hoo! 2 a | TF aanden sale aan : , ic ith tails Ock ‘ > and ts ry 
TYPINO. Civil ee, etc. Dat| ST LE hit CAB AB DRIVERS» Slessenser a —Aircraft Accessory RIVERDALE, MD. lone -ran velopment and pro = 5 E.R. ~ 
BYEO, Sis ise “SenSSt| 9! 0380 ay yu Ae ORI VERS see. | SOBER er kong ack on hie sa tse Mott Saif AL Casta Mee S| ELECTRICAL 
rs Ye ie and One yor IN ; MAN hI las i yee de at ay RR  e bad ' : Designer . our career : . a 
WHITE arn tyi op ' to $3300; hen eS y m . i. 2 : . nvit ' ur r+! das s 3 to ' mt sal 
ia 16 weeks » English cot UME "EMPLOY MENT SERV | hacker's test Men or Women. | must be £00 an St Tes. hones feament em the | Ga: 7 placeme INST eC TOR 
course with 1 ABC regs) 134) Se. te 224. ME. 8-3629) 10 | afe ref H om tek be = HIGH SALARY | ENCES. “4. two f te $20.000 | rnine rhs tr na period.) 7 oe 
or machine shorthand. TEMPLE) _ bEN MON Tf. 8 P al BOB’ S STUD a | a as Ee on me thc ont me fe rr ‘Kav Ns sports page : ‘+ aw | fomponen ; feldered joints, 
. - " > 02 " ; iy lalary Ss? per ‘ ,ON PER DIEM "JO BS : ag. . Conn . r! contrac hs , ; ‘ . . insp ‘ or 
HELP, MEN Advertising Hg eserey RE TERS | «| etert Diy . "i a 5 Li nefits Baits, = no ive / interested i erm : post ream trys 
PY F n-competit ive oe * pat CA BEN : st. . 8) 21 OE at TIONS” IN NOR THEAS T ATI SN AL _ EMELOYM T ot today 4 paper tn iu are ne apn ; i 
"ACCOUNTANT, | NTANT EXPER., pe experienced and NOve Car, Lid-) 2A. id finish. for constr. job SERV % 108 16th nw. at L Raod lan ®. Mone ~ INSTRUMENT 
ACCOU , oat Sect, ane conae ion " rk, good pay for Sitver | 4 DB RAETSMEN zs BALTIMORE EX 37210. caereearnensaseaeDN AEROS a. 2 . . a ~—-s MA 
n tf! oppor, oF) as Se | men. 9903 Grayson tive | kh d \ ST OEE AT 
stale a4 xP ring, Md. 1. bi K._ tro th Forest | INTERVIEWS — OC ee MAN— Prefer oir bau KER 
; ost * s saal eC ANIA ALL M WARD H ENGINEERS Aircraft Corporation us 
TANT, SEMI-SENIOR | LPENTERS: Por lone ob PERT-| SAT SOUTHERN HOTEL a Ns og “MAN. WITH ExR cilen increment coke 
ACCOUN = Old line estabil shed | TT BROTHE RS at Randolph as ~~ e - " fesian 3 Burbank. California ee eee. ee 
Mil! Road =, on . . SUN. APRIL 29 4. > 9 P PM tractive ins me good refer- 


By certified firm. Permanent. £0 om is for Hil ' 7 a ~~ meee 
gupare Give experien ce. age mari = er J “ho nes sober ‘ B.. le | Hy ee ph get, ve ee fc i} me — oe mechanisi ' ~~ Rion APRI Hi. 3 PHYSICISTS-SCIENTISTS fo ce 


wy \aeel worden | My 2 gubeeeint dotse. let telah =| ede ‘and’ advance In “oosition,| Af time, is. inconvenient | MANAGER TRAINEE be fg on 
TANT pi oe send derson, #8 ine erras $2. yur. 4605 Blasden) engineers Call for appointment. At PAIN ELECTRONIC tatic ae fines “a onday Thru Friday 
Youns ee ih acco _ EARBENTER | ST. 3-0986 | _-ALBANY TECHNICIANS ENGINEERS | SussheQuRsuiatsnsitts| 8 AM. to 4 P.M 


DESIGNING, INC. ee as ree 


Sie 
2 ; 
cern ‘ . SO 


soldered ainte 


ft Must be expe- 


mer at ei 3 nan who is fam! r 2 J nte | 927 BRDADWAY,. ALBANY. N. ¥ , Lic 
Bros nw t Th - x eet anata n_persc Med DRAFTSMEN | a FOR For Opportunities 


16th at 


| auro ™ MECHANK S—We are in- lefel. Lee Garde! nw. v ; — need : ELECTRICIAN. Be: deal in towr : AAA : | AETNA "FINANCE CO. | MONDAY EVENING 
t) “creast our force. Steady and Arl.. opposite Pt. Myer. A rensiocturel, experienese §= only: food ear-round work RELIABILITY with F in Loh ve. mt. Rainier. ma 
reliabic ale Pr hosp. life CHEF. “white rt C i ise yA rn Cali; i Dow! ) 5 ELECTRI f 4418 Conn. | te | + : — eor . : “ ete ntervy iews, ] p M 9 p M. 


re j te 
See Mr il- x ht. or col $50-$60 sere _ Mr] pees | cee G C 
= 4th and Sper cooks ‘ -Sft D sc nh eulre irs bar ort er 5 — —— reenwich, onn. 


counter er! u ‘ht $60 ) part - $60 $40 oe WO’ reliabilit ts todar 


”“ co , b 4 ‘ - = . 

ye UNTANTS. TO” 17000 At TON COS eS ln: | CONWAY E rate high in list recom - cd wer $100 5 AHRENDOT INSTRUMENT CO 
ws EY ee : eed working | CONWAY'S Kimo. 'ser.si9 sth Sie "DRIVERS (WHITE) 12 ; mended readis ie Re-| See Our Display Ad in | Exy ‘eplablighed routes.” no "cold |4910 Calvert Ra. Collece Park. Md. 
See A ABB rst a a oo Jett ond | 5 Pa delivery: HS. grads: un | En rn) Habiity. 2h retiects 1 “ani | Today's Sports Section “assure steady. high earn-| UN. 4-S078 
PE Mic ay» aa Co. Bs = On | CIVIL ENGR SUBD! V- as er 7 mM ¢ 660.484 ~ | gi eers care ah ; ty Inc. an y po “ee sal perience n «| A au BS! DIARY oF 
; wW.. ST. 3-01 Jeter FB Nae ‘Inside Comp! iting Wor ABBEY PERSC NNEL ‘8 Eve NW. | :- ef the Gemmercial Airlines) as " ar) but must be ab fur ; 
; MECH OPEN ELECTRO, MECH t man 9 S DRIVERS . Experienced in .Jocal a 4 nized jeader in the mn s AMERICAN MACHINE | fish character reference. For de-| LITTON INDUSTRIES. INC 

ETE AND COLO ‘ I hold J irn re mx ' ing nd : : ty Re earch’ atior s| Pre -_ Ae lath nd La PaESSEN- Giead ab a 

~ EMPL EXCHANGE | LLOYD" 3 EMPL. SERV. necessary Bethesda-Ch 7” Geant Electrical conan af’ gan ability eng! neerin ‘ & FOUNDRY COMPANY - pe. or phone Di. 71-4477 fast “mai Leust . pond 
yY. Ave NW J-2% neter , St rac } | sg from y lopment ppl tior FILe CLK... yor. ne hy ac $220 , tad - . ry : : enee; aiso be ng reler- 
 S a eXxD 4 siti yn. 4 Va ’ . : Se ine: 7 7 es ? ge! S305 _N : ; person iy Real 
> ' , 


| ! : 

S, ~~ om e+e "Yr ‘ , ith ability ; - -— lindas . Sess - o fe ints . ne n sale f aner i924 N " . ave 
- UF ©. Soe? mOCH. 4418 Cont DRUG I og sion | Standard! Mechanical techniques. Practical engineer! HAGGERTY EMPL SALESMAN 
vers ¢ fal firm. Act 


Drv » th. 4040 late ot. oe | ro lem ud notey ti jeoret ca) OP hh a 7 a oY 2040 
- r p CLERK—Exp lenced only; | Ph ici technical personnel ot thi nis oreani-| WAN | ED | 
n Ww ; h rolet ny part he hes -m. ves he gon ysicists tion. ' FILE CLERK 
. —— \ met Colun ia rd. i 4-44! se : | Desire a job with « future? Won-| 
Dish washe errr a es TYPISTS — ; Ther ° are - available Pe tions ~ +4 tas file ‘a Ay man leadine | M | 
posses, a &) te one woo! Top SECRETARIES off ering al res pons:t i bilit ‘ ' to. tior im. a eadqrerit i? Bg | 
iver iste oy a xw’ ELECTRONIC ers. condu ot ‘ nd ne’ ‘ lect c ic ft : L eraduet t 4 ‘ i 
01st he +p? TRAINEES evelopment programs. in tank area of electronic Te. | Sertittonet Tels ~ | 4 
AUTO SERVICE ALESHA ('S. 35-HOUR WEE in ‘ the nation’s mos our besic livisions in 15th and H_ Sts rth ‘ ‘ - a ost- 7) 
ck PAND TALK IT O\ TECHNICIANS, | stocetive’ itSorstorien “ang ington, “D.C. and. in out , a we te 20 to 
‘TIN IONS ar looking - 8 ialifie ny ponmen' al research acti ivities | 45. ss. *. tee 
, to 38 yrs. t engineers an ci: th and Southwest. FLORIST RA. 6-1201. : a  PRESSERS 
SENIORS and ‘JUNIORS. : 
Technical schooling plus ex- positions in : ae Experienced: with good references | ace 
rience in wirtnG. construc- Beca ise 2. the Be ure oF Our OT- ermanen Ap Mrs ~UDO — e iary. OT we as Can eae 
perie we yo. Bh ganizat nd the steady expen-| BLACKISTONE LORIST. 1407 i ~~ Apply 
tion and testing of electronic . ' gw JF - — ) ——— 


quipment necessary. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 


; ss 43. rsonal professic , | ARCADE 
xe . » 9 " -— in #¢ ‘ +h rr ‘ ™ c _ “ 
AKKPRS. typs 855-86 anton hie °c ava ne 5 ho | FURNITURE SALESMAN 4 EXPERI. Large and expanding once CADE-SU NSH NE 
FR iC 5 ee HS *R al - . tnd «May # ' ; profe SiODA nel grow EN + 1809 N eda : Lo has ‘ pen mgs tor aoores ia 3 .@fric ryt >? 
yp tt = ; =P : r - ‘ . a - 
SStRWRITER RAINES me Cone ye degree with biology tary Engine — op im this new area of phone OL. 7 _{or appointment jive young men to train as 
co vy, 3858 . courses preferred Dut not ae gi Branch Managers Excellent 8 : 
WwooD P necessary. Paid in accord- 0 training program, pleasant! {9% Belmont J 
c MI55 WOOD ance with qua > Cati ar and nm ’ gardening eood } ours . day week, work ng condit ns an 4 many REAr Perate ALAM AN = 
THERN I ’ : . > comm aw ; ‘ ‘ Or ini § ‘ : cien’ Lic e : ' - > meé e erie ; : 
T or Ne AT H at y* Mor ications les | our earch Personne! App! y engi neer 9 to 12 noon. 37 01 company benefits Apply ini «¢ J - 8H Pan NK 
COLLECTOR VW 2 ‘i Sales “er ginee: : Administr yr MR J : Ww Con! - person fo E J. Ferlar 4 Mgr HEWITT C 
1 n i recit oOfk he REAL ESTATE SAl —yr -Ex- 


o 
‘ne 
my 


cket agen! | ) . fry | prop ly qua ified ft ividit i. 

SALESNEN 4 Diagonal rd. Alex ope 4 
teal = watt 15) : a — . 

ipiieating es ines... top! AUTOMOBILE 

eta! nee 60 SALESMAN 


Oe, Ba 


-tt 
— 


. Per teiaters tsp 


) 
- 


oo. 


7 


RADIO 
pa 


‘Se Dt 
xf. 


— 
= 
* 


“crane ceca 3 a ireurance Sslewmsn. | LENDERS, IN ie 
4h ; pent individu si é ‘ -m . ; ‘ a ment with ooportunity tor ' in RS, af jbeninon! 
BARBI ee . us R. by - ' sti pe sO V ' seit adv sncement a eral Va- PHOENIX, ARIZONA E 2 ry me . ° Ls ' 9 ~ oad we 0 33 ] 0 Rhe de is! ana Ay a ; ne fers <tr 
pay. OV. 3-9816 a PN ae EN wpe .| cation, sick leave and many icrov ntent NGINEERS t weeks 0 uining. A | Mount Rainier, Md full. t 4 4 
BARBER: iuatl , a x +3 - a 7 n at . 4 o ther emoloyee henetits hsm vier R ; TECHNICIANS a . 7 a | eb . . ; 
ae fust be A ~~ in o! otne ‘ Pulse Modul A lll TANITOR Col r 4 _e———— 
4 r « ’ . ~ . afer " = ; , Lf iJ ’ na supe sai ie *| . > reuitry F P 4 COMPUTE RS un en required Sto : MEN—COLORED Me Nat 
Ari ‘ 7 - oo - e <_ ; : summ r oO natior Radar 8; m Desi or -— ser ce enginee si- N me te tood salary lus apt 
lub. Beth s | mensing pitas = ass — om Dan ry and ‘ nun issior | Circuitry i th ! s Re ron. in- ‘ll Me: -0670 » YOu CAN EARN $30 A DAY 
saguer & "es - s4 ai TA 4-600 xt s wba o> at 5 13) c => _— 10 , m . 4 lk evo ADS: $15 - ‘ TD ; ated. + ondao . ‘allt it | JANITOR- Soi ored experi en ed Ap- ’ : 5 t once 10 trainees M ist 
aioe . = - a a . The Johns Op ins; ; ane Fh Cy poy ee ind cont re era ‘the job train ne! py Leng Branch Apts.. 8721 Piney neat in appearance and dep: 
. U t | Environn I ; ith full ’ revious con JANITOR Silver Spring. Ma abl offer you * 6 ider » yess : M compan 
j lee a , ners " ben . sion ide colored om porTvuun j a Jet you jearn arp’ ‘ Hig 5 oO. graa 
FLOOR MANAGER COMPANY —— Y " ment, se r 2 mp"! consists of maintenance and Wort knowledge x: ‘inte lan ce: § 135 n Pn > is spi ad y en sent. Apply net 2 40- r week A it 
t10n Oo LW ror aol an io +7 a ’ r ire Aliso day Venu 4 t ’ ; si 9-ll 4. m erences required ppily 
REPRESENTATIVE east coast are ther 10 poly Mrs. Hiek: rs | OBi2 See Mr. Cook,” Ston .) c T 
coast a her ioe i ) i Cook —~| e Paper Tube Co. 
! Ne Rw . gee company APPLIED PHYSICS e “salt ry end i exe er : fo é “Eiee| 3 Me: ner apt cat srs ec | “oa Franklin St. NE 
Old oe —_= 8 .. enta be) z ’ fo idua \s Wri Box ™M- ane, citCHEN HELPER Wa MEN ROt re. SAL ESMAN _ Dr - 
YOU NG MAN +4 “¥ : maton 1 LABORATORY RIVERSIDE, TH or al LO Bo | Apply Gusti's Restonnen. at a Ng e Mus know eens 


= c veh and airfa Ra y 
B42) Georgia Ave. CALIFORNIA | ENGINEERS AL ne | 10 Hours Per Week Fetters” x: ma 5 * soot “ls 


Li ew ne ; : 
With Department Store experience and one who in ; le if | ee r ma “yy nd Silver Spring, Md. Experienced Engineers and | Are you interested in working .. ae ROUTEMAN 
appreciates the importance of good customer ated ' y i a 3 B 4 ‘won-| Physicists for: KITCHEN HELPERS | aM ny al St Besee ne Set nae We have a well es tab ished route 
day of Tu 2-9 service, - oy " per NW... Wash. for ' 
and employ ee relations. COOK — White Call As lington Hospl-| Phone JU 9.7700 Military Cperet one Analvsis CONVAI R ne oe _ a. AF. ~~ n pleage ‘Tener 1703 tious man with some sales r} 
aie IM a Ee ae sChet, Employment Information Analog : mputer Ana, s We bt inexperien: ‘ed men Du ike et. Alex. Va ~ d.| ence: wonder ‘soportua iy for 8 
apply _The Metro Metropol tan Chi ub. ‘1500 H aw ‘| Circ et “en ; — Ei, pe ant “ on “4 4 pervaee en t ee er 
Personnel Office, 6th Floor Airborne ‘Biccren A Division of General eatin wien ae. NEWSPAPER Ate Apo Cental See’, ee. 
erophysies Dynamics Corporation APPLY ane 7 7 
TECHNICIANS ee en 
For full details and . : ences. Salar _ commis: 
Jellett s Interviewing SHOPPES OPPORTUNITY | Furnish creck. ray 


for personal interview 
F STREET STORE ROUTE SALESMEN 


, EMPLOYMENT OFFICE _ The right jop for an ambitious 
RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT as Engineers | wu SRR Ct an | Bd Bete fee) own your aout 


DEPARTMENT Washington In Washington renisndSeeuttea ss facie] Tamehet seat 
APRIL 28, 29830" | 4a 1 9 and 3 MACHINISTS | eds fil eta began | develon! vot 


Background in antenna and micro-wave components 10A.M TO7PM 


. PERSONN. > TMEN’ 
ENG | N EERS ae ae, oy een Benestenndl E NEL DEPARTMENT 
fications. CALL :, ; With Small Mechanisms The Washington Post 


To Work and Live in and Times Herald 


ADams 4-0700 ; 1515 L Stree 
APPLY DAILY Beautiful San Diego,| pable of Working to Close 
as Mo compar minced ty Se Dope 9 am. to 3 pm. MR. EJ. BRANKIN nS iy Telernce | NIGHT WATCHMAN. 
é | | : 
INTER NTI i iti | pay t. Silver Spring ’ d a } - 
NENTAL BALLISTIC MISSILE. The “Martin PHONE FOR EVENING APPOINTMENTS PaO rane ae Well Equipped Shop Fecilities | sea "Veteu Gust Ai: Shs tres DISTRICT 
Company offers challenging opportunities on For details of openings Wages Commensurate With | OFFICE MESSENGER | MANAGER 


these exciting projects for persons with train- ne 
ing in the follotwinn fields: P MARYLAND ELECTRONIC Motorola and interview arrangements wp, he ion aie asl os 
MANUFACTURING CORPORATION! jo c.g | Tuan 70 our pispray: | Many Company beni ‘euheee fuer 2 


AERODYNAMICS NUCLEAR 5009 Calvert Road, College Park, Md. CHICAGO 51, ILL. AD ON THE SPORTS PAGE Apply in Person with afin Sa *a9650, 


Wind Tunnel Shielding WA_ 7-9200 OF THIS PAPER! Monday Thru Friday 


Stability & Reactor Design a BA Mt4PM PORTERS 


Control Systems 


Offers challenging assign- 


ing for an aggressive 
5} can ; 


Engineers... SEMICONDUCTOR PHYSICISTS, 


STRUCTURES eee ARMA pioneers in ae and/or MELPAR, INC. # PS OTD 
, it LLS CHURC OR | 
gt gy teh en  etreseies INERTIAL NAVIGATION Will assume tasks of project leadership in an expanding 


1 ; FERN sT | 
metallurgical and physical chemical group concerned with * AVIS HWY) g° ee eo 


n si ; 
iyo ¥ om . ARMA, recognized for its accomplishments in the | the challenging problems of designing, developing and . ; , | ferred. Permanent positions in| 
i! field of navigation and fire control, isa leader in the | producing semi-conductor — dielec va a a such br ey? VA | Botte Peaster dh anticaei 
) methods as ceramic preparation, metaliurgical techniques, | . rag | 
MECHANICAL development of Inertial Nav igation crystal growing and vapor deposition for electronic devices, (Take Arno! q.2 -V bus ,from lith| av red. Many employe bene- 
pF iy This new system deals solely with space, time and| such as, transistors and rectifiers, requires detailed plan- - N to viant ane | fits 
INSTRUMENTATION Machine Design acceleration ae acting independe: itly of external ning of research programs and directly coping with phys- i Ba ae | 
ical and electrical problems for producing such materials. APPLY IN PERSON 
Telemetering Air Conditioning influences. p g 


' 8A M TC \ yay 1s A nny A ae . 
Auto-Pilot Jet Engine Creative engimeering of the highest order is required Special consideration will be given those who possess an MACHIN IST | | TOs PM arcing 8 sce Rocised aan 
Inertial Liquid Rocket to develop components making Inertial Navigation educational or experience background equivalent to an MS MONDAY THRO FRIDAY All jnquiries confidential, 
b! or a Ph.D. degree in any combination of two of the follow- e.! ep! 8 oe 
io ee — lit to measure accelerat ing fields of engineering: electrical, metallurgical, physical apes peanat first class 
0 crc s ' 4 4 
INTEGRATOR®, to convert this teforma tion inte volecity and distance chemistry, and physics ce 
CYROS. to provide directional retegence and hold | system stable 
OPERATIONS ANALYSIS COMPU ‘TERS. to calculate pan tee o  -* teer and dist saee to-go Contact or send resume to ! C. Michels. Director of Be att portu 
Personnel, P. R. Mallory and Co., Inc., 3029 East Wash- appointment. ee 3090 ARLINGTON BLVD 
Ind. PALLS CHURCH. 


for 


McCULLOCH MOTORS 


CORPORATION 


, Components must meet rigid weieht and size requirements . 
Weapons, systems, planning, and concepts and function with undreamed-of accuracy) ington St., Indianapolis, 


Immediate opening ) 6101 Ww Century Bi * 
SUPERVISORY AND STAPP POSITIONS ATLANTIC RESEARCH CORP.! race arnold 2-v bus from 11th Los Angeles 45. Cali 
M f th ti e af esponsible SoS oe Alexandris. Virginia and E sts. nw. to plant entrance.) 
any o ese positions ar r | ee ie tterviews wit te semen 
levels and carry salaries in excess of SENIOR ENGINEERS... | - ws, wil De arr 


$12,000 yearly. } ENGINEE 


Te ; 
ee gue 7 SECURITY COORDINATOR | ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS a) Sahin 
WASH | NGTON Systems Evaluation abe + en EE An individual to head up our security program—must PHYSICISTS 


Gyroscopics Automatic Controls be thoroughly familiar with Federal Security regula- 
INTERVIEWS Digital Computers Thermodynamics tions and systems as applicable to manufacturing in- 


APRIL 30 thru MAY 3 Accelerometers Optics dustry. College graduate preferred. Our research department has several openings for oo at jeeee © veer eee 
Telemetry Environmental Research Electronic Engineers or Physicists. The department Ay ti jee d of age and own @ 
Guidance Systems Transformers ia nneneeiiis cneeadl in eetik on adiatinnl tadar tan late model sutomobil 

Phone Mr. David Trott at EXecutive 3-5888 {Stabilizing Devices anaguatttte SUPERVISOR OF GUARDS niques and systems, under.the direction of a highly 
on weekdays from 10 A.M. to 8 P.M. to ar- ARMA, one of America's largest producers of ulize-procin qualified scientific and engineering staff. For quali- 
range an appointment. nD hi at endeavor “challengine piects an a’ An alert man not over 45 who is experienced in super- fied applicants these positions represent unusual Sala ry, Bonus 


il supplementary benefits make an ARMA career doubly © rtunit f Oo n on 
Ha. ~ en ary vising a guard force of from 15 to 25 men. Must be tet ; Or professional and organizational 
tract! . v ry. 


All inquiries will be on a confidential level. ARMA engineers are currentiy working a 48-hour Week at a high school graduate and in good health. 
q remium rates to meet a critical demand in the Defense Experience in radar techniques is desirable but is not Commissions and 


‘ : id { j ce rr d 
If you are unable to contact us here, please t's missile program. Moving allowances arrange } ie ahieieianh ids 5 ahaa Gnbedeinn ak cuainendin 
GUARDS tundamentails together with an aptitude and desire for 


communicate with: 
WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS research and development work. An ability to do Expenses 
PROFESSIONAL EMPLOYMENT APRIL 26 THROUGH MAY 3 lert—good health—high school graduate—not over laboratory as well as theoretical work is necessary. 
OFFICE 12 NOON TO 8 P.M. 45. Salaries are excellent and in line with ability. 


Cali Mr. Robert Gronau to arrange technical interviews All application are confidential. Please phone or apply NET EARNINGS 88000 TO $9000 
i . Arthur A. Varela, Director of 


witn Mr. Clifford Abt and Mr. Robt. Jauck, in person to either, Mr 
Supervisory Engineers F RCO .) | V | S ION Research or Mr. Warren P. Higgins, Personnel manager. 
’ , EX 3 5031 PREFERENCE will be given te 
ecutive " 5 business moan service 
ACF INDUSTRIES. INC CORVEY ENGINEERING CO. and, ‘zshem ,selenmen. Por ipter- 
Or send resume in conten Bs / ° 


aaa. Riverdale, Maryland + Warfield 7-4444 RSENARY OF WESTINGHOUSE AIR. BRAKE CO. SALESMAN—¥Or Tonk = satel 


ishea 

- porting goods ane bicycle aliees 
vision Bosch A . 2610 Jefferson Davis Highway in downtown Wash ary 
m American rms Corp. Alexandria, Va. King 9-9190 ‘commensirate Ry. & SGiiey. “A Apply 


Baltimore 3, Maryland 


Roosevelt Field, Garden City, L. L, NY. 24 Sth st: 
Continued ‘on pine ng Pase 


, 


1s 
SALES MANAGER 


N 
ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES 
Calendars —Booké—Matches 


Sales Representative : 


AM INTERESTED IN 
manent position ollege entomigrey wits ca, sincere. ambiti 


Per 
le Re lence uired: car! a 
> sirable To start mediately. 


‘ Al 
Never out hot jeads;| I 
aw eC one week. Apply 608 | : 


ALESMAN 


e to sell exect- 
all com-| 
opportun- 
ictaphone 


tee 8 

salesmen, with 

earnin 
20 


~hon 
easing Jr 5.000 to 
higher F possibilities 
Saase - overwrite, commissio 


bon 
OUR BUSINESS is nationally op- 
erated the direct saies ae 
$e. 


Peo ber? Hata ' 


——tounicass 
ELECTRONIC 


TECHNICIANS 


LABORATORY... 


SERVICE MEN 
APPLIANCE 


We are in ‘need of outside 
service men to repair 


Developer of the 


INTERCONTINENTAL 
BALLISTIC MISSILE 


in 
ostabilened over 
epeat customer saices. is 
ine steadily and offers tne fin 
opportunity in America today 
n 


r se 
Cop. 1210 Coun. "Are 


SALES CLINIC 


Salary $75 per wk. or more 
starting immediately. Plus ong 
eral commissions and bonus 
which enables you to earn in 
excess of $10,000 per year | 


No experience necessary as we | 
SALESMEN 


me 
- ' 


ing program For persona! 
fy bore psey 
as gnday and Poesday. 9) 


183, Bast | Nase “Sivan seer 


——— en 


REFRIGERATORS if 
to] AUTOMATIC WASHERS| 
if you can repair one of these | 
major appliances, Sears can 
offer you an opportunity to 
further your career. Top- 
rated Company benefits for 
3 who qualify. Liberal car al- 
lowance for your car use. 


SEARS ROEBUCK & CO. 
2800 V. ST. NE 


ard the 
EARTH SATELLITE 


offers attractive 
career opportunities. 


You may progress 
from these positions 
to a professional en- 
gineering status. — 


ATTENDANT 


Technicians - 
Electronic 


— 


For positions as electronic 
technicians. 


Ability to read wiring dia- 
grams or blueprints. 


AND 
Trainees 


Assembly to 
electronic equipment. 


HELP, MEN 15 


BENDIX MISSILES 
PRIME CONTRACTOR - 
NAVY GUIDED MISSILES 


Washington Interviews 


experimental 
Previ-| 


ous industrial or military serv- | 


ice experience necessary. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8 AM. to 4 P.M 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


Engineers Call: 
Don Balthasor 
BENDIX AVIATION 
CORPORATION 
Washington Office 


Suite 603, 1701 “K Street 


Phone REpublice 7-3118 


| AMBITIOUS 


MAN 


o 55 years old. sincere, 
selinble interested in life- 
time career in — or 
management: car 
but no traveling eauee ex- 
pe ce nowledse of 
our busin mJ Sicesntt ¥ 
train you thoroughly to as- 
sure success, 
salesman earn 


tunity pesommed itseif 
ti this may 
opportunity for you 
interview 
sw rict 
6372. 


7. tio oday 
and Tuesday 


x A 
can earn $2 
rat 


You 


N 
to $3 an hour, | 
full or part 
t NW t 


Appiy 906 Eve 


ants mar man 
school district y special 
’ 
full 


im each 


‘POTOMAC EMP. speed 


| 911 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ Monday, April 30, 1956 27 


381,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


HELP, WOMEN 


; a feasatch ~~ 64008 
ARLINGTON AREA 
FAIRFAX-FALLS CHURCH 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Ts , 
riv.. legal ofe. ‘ee 
larendon, i-girl ofc 

secy.. vte. thd ‘ 
Bayrol cik.. Wilson bivd. .. 
Ole *. no typ 
PBX exp ey 
PT , 9-3. ethse area 
‘ALEXANDRIA 
Recept.-typ., atir.. coll.. 
» sirport 


Vernon bivd 
E We sh st 


‘oper . 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


HELP, WOMEN 


CLERK 
FOR GENERAL 
- OFFICE WORK 


Permanent position S-day wk 
Balary 650 wk .Apoly Mr. Sheer. 
H. Adrahamson Co 


a ae 


ash 
Jeff Davis hwy. 
uke 
opr.. om. typ. 
Reservations pat 
Typist. t 
Registered nurs 


airport — 
ce , $1.5 


2334 oe mys. Arl. JA 

Kine 8t.. Ale K 

104 BE. Broad, Fails Ch. JB. 2-7272 

ASST. SERVICE SPECIALIST 
lege graduate; 21-28 yrs in-| 

terested in business 

gppert unity: able t 

10 


give complete training in spec- | 
Sell With Us 


ialized sales and public rela-| 
Without leaving your 
present job 


tions program. Age no barrier 
A NEW IDEA 


Personal interview only. 9! 
AM. to 9 P.M. Monday! 
Out Bladensburg Rd. past East-| In Auto Club 
Membership 


a of national importance 
ee rt time. UN. 4. 


gee og 
J } 
ALL FIEL b—Family pwned | 


NA. &- 


SERVICE STATI 
White. experienced. over 21: good 
porsibit ities for advancement Ap- 
s Service Center, Richmond 

wy at "Ft. Hunt rd. 


SHEET 
METAL 


sonalit 


a 


CLERICAL 
POSITIONS 


We have a limited number of 
desirable clerical positions for 
qualified girls who are ) high 
school graduates. 


Associates 1412 
Pp. mm 


3o—10 ao. m to 8 dD. m 


2. 310 oa 


April 
May li, 


Excellent salaries 


MELPAR. INC. 


a ARLINGTON < a 
LS CHURCH. 


(‘Take Arnold 2-V bus from tit 
and E sts. nw. to plant entrance 


Va. BANK TRAINEES —H8. edu 
a" wo 

ay * 

6 th and_ G 


m tes». m.! excel | 


ty 


: 
at 


"thas 
BOYD. g& 


*:| Beauticians—Colored| 


Positions open for 95 experienced 
— ——| Operators for Beauty 
et vrame 2 
Excellent sa! aries. 
: ; wa rterly 
Greatest opport: mity for 


CLEAN. CUT 
Neat Appearing | niRAU fees afiteartier ~ Bay 


apot 


ead 
For Interesting Assignments co! 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
Apr. 30 thru May 3 | 


' 


(Near N.E. Washington) 


n In 
ewer this ad wniless rou need a 

7 S87 weekly. For appointment 

ELECTRONIC CO OL or Pana local interview, 


through Friday. Sat. ‘til noon | 
Apoly 3603 38th Ave., Col- 
mar Manor. Brentwood, Md 
ern Ave. to First St. on right, | 
. 

, o | lin 

which is 38th Ave. Sales Clinic lopment aot guided A. ssile 
ane Diag. on ten sonte ol syst tronic 
enaineers euperienced ~y serve- 
me anisms, gyroscope eng!- 
ering regula z amplifier 
en. battery anol ication and 


and cabling end con- 
developmen 


David Trott at 
EXecutive 3-5888 on 
weekdays from !0 A.M, 
to 8 P. M. to arrange an 
appointment. 


Phone Mr. 


North American 
Phone WA. 7-2299 Auto Club Inc. 


Appointment Only 


| 
TRANSCRIBER | & 


macsa- de 
design 


Por leading weekly news 
wih pr 
nector 


zi ne Work consist marly 
ranecript lon and general oltice x “a ert 
dictaphone Between 20 and 35 year 
experience i white ’ i ~ meen - -y Ca tYy ater) 
experience pre-| EVALUATION ENGINEERING | | ¥ $10 wee 
ng ; lowing in 


Exceptionally nich qualiy coms £-0829 of Bu 


ponent evalua BEAUTY OPERATOR 


' 
Misasent exper: enced in 
tre on nein rs. . emperteneee Apply 3033 Naylor 


An PROFESSIONAL 
ae EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
excellent opportunity } Romy \ewanes evaluation of electronic com- 
ponents.” including supervision sEAUTY™ OPERATOR — Permanent 
| posits ition. Apply Mae Beauty 
201 hitred at. Va 


i 
of extensive laboratory environ- 
ae 
So Alex... | 


for CALL Di. 7-2900, EXT. 261 ing or coordination 
MARTIN pear | 


BETWEEN 9 A.M 4&5 P.M } specification with 
| oe Sryr. aves exclus dress 
ofe comp 
Baltimore 3, Md. 


TRAINEES 


For booths ~—Some require no typing. 

—All offer excellent business 
training with opportunities 
to advance. 

~—< 300d starting salaries with 
regular increases and other 
attractive benefits. 


For 
1025 VERMONT AVE. | 
NW., SUITE 610 | 


7-9 


SALESMAN 
EXPERIENCED 


Retall tire store Good salary on us 


6-11 86 Monday 


UNUSUAL 
CAREER FIELD 
OPEN 
FOR YOUNG MEN 


SYSTEMS WORK 
WITH 


DATA PROCESSING 
| MACHINES | 


for interview 


in 


tial workina 


MON. 10:30 AM.-5 PM.) ; 
WASHINGTON. D. C building Many 
SALESMEN—Men's clothing or fur- 
la nishing. Apply Pritchard's Ciloth- 

BEN nw 


3446 14th NW. (dates ng Excel 
“eq gALESMAN, | $5400 


portunity 
on fume, pare 
sal. and 


as dof Toys Gl | 


Salesman | 


NO NIGHT CALLS 
NO SALESMEN TURNOVER 


5. 


“OD- 
3 


APPLY 


1 
Conn. 


BOOKKEEPING 
MACHINE 
OPERATOR 


TESTING 


Electronic: testing of highiy 
eompiex electronic systems 
Electronic engineers ex- 


ELECTRONIC 


open 1100 
Ave. Ot J 


ON-THE-JOB 
TRAINING 


in 


TRUCK DRIVER 


Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 to 4:30 P. M. 
725 13th St. NW. 


ca r-— 
aces 21 and 
erage weekly salary of 
aiter short training 
reliability 
aquaiity con 
Levels up te 


*OLMES BAKERY 
__ 635 N ST. NW 


| SALESMEN (2)—Top fli Re, 
tive For oa —— ble Must 


finds Sih tate!) DAY OR NIGHT 
“a: SHIFT OPENINGS) DRAFTSMEN 


PRO ) ENT . 
ERENCES REQUIRED. REPOR 

MR KREESSIN ) 
_639 NEW YORK AVE. NW 
USED CAR SALESMAN for active’ 
sf w . ca i 4 PROPULSION AND HYDRAULICS ' 


Ram- jet 


sheet metal trade 


project engineer 


The 
C & P Telephone Co. 


Experienced, under 35. Excel- 
lent working conditions 


NATIONAL 
SAVINGS AND | 
TRUST CO. 


EKKPRE=ATIND 
per- 


‘imple Sehotee Afternoon 

Must Be accurate and furnish 
ref. Address replies to Box M-271 
Post-TH 


mb! a Propulsion 
in buildin an 
000 $20 000 


REQUIREMENTS; 


ives 


CG L ERK- TYPISTS 


reir es 
i Fountel 1 vcirls 


engineers experienced | 
mer nanica, avyatemue 
‘ ombus tien development 
: ang servo-mechan- 


siver Sprins. Business Systems Knowledge 
or 
Experience in Writing 
Instructions for Operation 
of Electronic Computing 


Machines | 
INTERVIEWS DAILY 


8:30 to 5:15 


| 1220 19th ST. NW. 
(Room 331 RE. 7-3705|CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 


International Business| Monday Through Friday 
Machines Corp. 40-HOUR-WEEK 


Ay train tn sanitation service 
Bees food production Aree CcOMm- 
rT food organization serving! 
break! ast and junc! 
enc in restau rant 


‘PART-TIME 
6-9:30 P. M. | Bervisory, ‘al abilit 


| GOVERNMENT “SERVICES. 
1135 2ist St. NW 


CASHIER 


Permanent position for local resi- 
i business experi- 


Calling on business firms 
in local protected territory 
Salary during 3 weeks training 
Successful imcentive D ian 


thereafter. 


ro ‘for Laundry .. 
Shirt gi ri 
Dry ¢i fpanete elk . 
r gerne sirls . 
see 


Del and For 


se qualifications 
147 Py for appoint 


OPENINGS FOR YOUNG MEN | ea 
INTERESTED IN LEARNING 
THE HIGHLY LUCRATIVE 

FIELD OF DRAFTING 


p NA 8- 
please call Full Information SYSTEMS ANALYSIS 


Visit Our Plant 


Beauty shop eares se 
GHW & cook 


overall dynamic 


SAL ESMEN—Men #ho want to wo 
§- " missiles ana 


rk 

lav-week and draw + + to $100 

a week steady See John Peters 
Room 410 q 24 or h NW ; : 


sepa Se, 0 * ill trai to 
Sfii COIOT pre heer > prod- 
} 4 COL 
srl DIOS. 44 5 f NW MON. THRU FRI, 
EX 


S ‘ 
3-8893 wo We7979. 
SALESMEN 8 A.M. to 4P. M. 


Pull or part-time men 

the Jack Lacey 

free. No tuiltio his 

the company th 101 asad “of dolla 

wuuble your in ome. nner 
sae? Classes 

| Mr. Lewis at Lui \5-Fioo “lor 

ypt 


Only interviewing men S$ 
cessful in specialty selling | 


39) with car 


‘too 
: 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
CLERKS 


Positions available In an ex- 
panding research organization, 
Opportunity for advancement, 


- r . 
$-1333 fo rT ‘appt 


~ WINDOW CLEANERS 


Im oa. 


- 
ASSOCIATED EMPLOY 
| WINDOW 
oy A. 
7 


Phone EM. 3 9668 
appoint. or inform i 


for acdn 


REQUIREMENT: COORDINATION 


SALESMAN 
AS 
SALES MANAGER TRAINEE 


© ts 87 
Br. 7-otes, 
ENT eordination of system 
CLEANERS — Building r ion nd coiaio 
$60 =k “ hrs.. start. 
Appiy im per 
ot D et na 


inte- 
design 


AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF | 
HIGH SCHOOL 
MECHANICAL 

DRAWING COURSE 


ca 


: Melpar, Inc. 


A Subsidiary of 
WESTINGHOUSE AIR-BRAKE 


oe 
ve 
Ca 7 
A Fo wi Tring , 3900 ul : 

R SPRING “Ros En stpms test. flight test 


aN 
SILVER i . 
pest "thent analysis 


Will 
and 


$10 79 per eve. | 


We are looking for more — Pann We 
» Rd ~ 


co 
Convenient suburban 


OPERATIONS RESEARCH 
ANALYST 


Seledivien | 1311 South Fern St. 


(Oft Jeff Davis Hwy.) 
Arlington, Va. 


from Arlington yi- 
. Part time 

now : 
summer em- 
i? you "quality there 
guaranteed weekly 
at appearance essentia) 
16th at B-4 


- SS See eT, 

G MEN- is TO 25. $16 Hay 

A M 8S OUT 
POLITICAL LITERATU RE WHITE 
AND COLORED. BOYD'S COR.| 


12TH AND 
fOUNG Paes white; 
; Tt s 


Resvarem and development of 

met of predicting missile 

of para- 

: conmsiacered in 

re a missile design. Genera! 
* 


8 neat-appear! +4 youn 

im research | 7. , 

tional concern icemen 

college students + acceptable 

evening to tho 

interview dai 

day. Tuesday and Wednesday 
m.-3 m or apply 218 


commission 
Consider RENAIRE HAS JUST OPENED ITS study 5 oem, wees 
BRAN OFFICE. WITH 


A 
MORE TO FOLLOW 


OPPORTUNITIES 


r men who have had direct 
selling experience wit TV. vac- 
. ] sewing machines. 


EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY 
FOR ADVANCEMENT IN 
AN EXPANDING RESEARCH 
ORGAN! ZATION 


last nd fin 
‘es02 for . per sona! 


onfidential ya 


SALESMEN 


Run Drive (Eastover Shop ce 
in person to Mr 
31 0] Nay) or Ra 


SLAG ROOFERS—<Good pay. steady 
work. Appiy Perrin & Martin, 14299 
: Cuines st.. Arlington. Va.. bet 
join hands | 7 and 7:30 a. m: 3:30 to 4 pm 
the Fast sPOTTER..Woel fully exper.: good : or local training 
in| salary. vacation with pay. Call Mr ’ cera. Pr week. oy we 


Hawkins. OV. 3-17 APPLY IN PERSON DART. TIME 


| STOCK CLERK—Veteran. 20-35. for) 
lexandria Branch. Cameron Vai- 6-9 30 p M 
rour 


strong beckeround 
mathemati cs des) 


in 


” 


= MELPAR, INC. 


A Subsidiary of 
WESTINGHOUSE Air-Brake Ce. 


to 


Free 
CASHIER 


PERMANENT POSITION 
Sg wey 


AY WEEK 
MANY EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 


HAHN SHOE STORES 


1} 14th St. N 


‘CASHIERS 


Personable young ladies for tnter-/ 
estir rk in + oe eda 

Must have aptitude for ling 
cash and like working w th ‘peopl 


APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICE 


HOTEL STATLER 


16TH AND K 6TS. NW 


Or send resume te 


Vir ginia 
per year to start 
experience 
con mission 
¢ 


} 
AND & 0. COOK S73 up 
WOOL PRESSER 


Kae EMP. AGCY. | 


1910 9TH ST. Nw AD. 2-8100 


person ai interview 


"6-0443 


Employment Department M 


BENDIX 
PRODUCTS 
DIVISION 
Of 


BENDIX 
AVIATION 
CORPO- 
RATION 


Bendix Drive} 
South Bend, 
Indiana 


efviee 


for Int 
7a 


- 


1311 
rr Z 


OUTH FERN 
PP. DAVI8 
INGTON. VA 


= resident preferred. Good salary.| 
Apply Mrs. Dodd, poemnees Co 
| 15th & H ne D 
ee ACHERS-—White public 
nd private school and coll ece po- 
n for Sept ~ tg? _ Saeeer 


8 A.M. TO 4P. M. ) 


Ariineton. phone t appearing 
18-35 to | oe 


8.4444 


RENAIRE 
FREEZER FOODS, 


101 EYE ST. SE 


~— 


Salesmen 


Sell with us without leav- 
ing your present job. 


man- 


3000 ARLING 


600 per A us st MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 5 
; TEACHE AGC } | 00 ARLINGTON BLY 
_ wo 9 to 11 1424 


Dp m 
Cir 


YOUNG MEN 
(WHITE— 18-28) 


m 
f 218. Dup« nt 


CLERK- TYPISTS 


department 


ie 
‘Berkshire 
ave 


HELP, WOMEN 
ACCOUNTING CLERKS 


See ABBEY First | 


ores 7 ry 4s 7 PM 
A ‘ 


MELPAR, 
INC. 


3000 Arlington Blvd. 
Falis Church, Va. 


advancement i] A 
¥ u_ Fri. 9 to 5 
| RATNEES 


Communications 
Bank. 
3 Bkkpg. mach 
SALESMEN | Whale. tire business 
Hotel traine 

This sales job is unusual. Inteli-| Inventory - £ sil 
gence and desire for money is all ith tools 
you need 

Helen Day, Ww. Elects 
Rm. 200 71-2828) Small loa 

Retail s 

ABBE’  PEitsonweL. 
TV SERVICEMAN—With one. 
bench experience. 
time Cal 


IF ROUTE work is your 
es ¢ 


3123 No Washington Bivd. 


A New Idea in Auto 
Club Membership 


$125 PER WEEK OR MORE 


—— 


CASHIER-CLERK 


aust 


fee paia 


Mr. Oxenbem, 


Proven to You in the Field 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


Tf vou are dependable and | would 
ike an we ing rma 
sition r-eenéitioned 
with opportunity 
come in 
speed not leapestant: 
oa mm to 4:45 p 
and sick leave. group insurance. 


sous tla om, SRP 
S16 i¢ 
~CLERK-TYPIST 


LIFE INSURANCE 

st. nw 

First class hotel: light stene and 
———e | typing required; steady position. 
= pserastive. age 40. bY 

t ant surroundings; geod 
job for right girl. Inquire Person- 
ne Office znetsten- Cariten Hotel, 
16th & K Sts) NW pe 


CLERK-TYPIST 


35. Permanent position 
he Stable rson oni¢v 
80 N Dis- 
7-8475 


rt erican “ate Club Ine Sre 
For, Ameri NW Suite 610 young | 
é 4 . take! 
d 


0 
Washington D Cc 


in appearance ané able to type and 
; ty : , 


be 
established Di 


at be neat 
to cai on 
of A 


' 
to 
| edie 
tomers of one 5 j 
known compan! es 


i311 @ St motor repair 


RE 


me;?T at 


ares 
end best 


NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 


WE TRAIN YOU 
AT OUR EXPENSE 


CAR FURNISHED 
CALL MR. HARRIS 


EX. 3-4467 
Before Noon 


$100 Per Week to Start 


dr 
through Friday 
n 


CASHIER-TYPIST 


$60 
| Knowledge of simple bookkeep! ne 
| and general office 
ne pleasant 


$2600 u 
1338 Eye NW | 
also 
* full 

U 7-8537, 
“Baby” 


no shorthand ' 


bk kpe 
$2500 


60 
up 
. 


40] 


(Take Arnold 2-V Bus from 
Lith & E Sts. NW. to plant) 


ENGINEERS 


and 
TECHNICIANS 


are needed by 


E 


. 7 days.) 
Lore: 


5 ‘5 -day 
BL AC ‘KISTON® Apr ORIsT 
st 


M 6s. m 
Mike Clifford 
a 4 veash oe 


1017 8t rc ST. 3-6650 
‘00 privat 50 | 
j . r oul $25- tt “a 
i $40 For vale shop in Queens Chape! 
ley Park a 
| opport un! ity for 


° cLeRR— 


DEVELOPMENT 
RESEARCH ENGINEERING 


ENGINEERS—PHYSICISTS 
DESIGNERS 


PART. TIME SALESMEN ~ —_ Alexan- | 
r ranch. Sales expr. nec 
Hechinger 

ne Mon 
and all day Saturday 


- to $125 
Emp i 
9.4446 


| SAVE man 
SILVER SPRING. Rockv! 
8413 Ga Ave JU 
COULD YOU USE ANOTHER 
$50 TO $100 PER WEEK 


Priday ev es 


EMPLOYEES WANTED 


C entfal Cleaners, 
A 


White ] 
in ry ow 
need 

COUNT “co” ‘Su 


CLERKS 


Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain 
FULL TIME 


Permanent Positions 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working Conditions 
Many Employee Benefits 
Paid Training Program 
APPLY AT OUR PEOPLES DRUG pike NEW DOWNTOWN 


EMPLOYMENT OFF 
lith and G Sts. N.W. Entrance of lith St. Over Big 


PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday ‘through Friday 
HO. 2-1234 


n 
lady for cigar pnd 
] Re 


and. 2-30-12 
“writ 7 ) Box 962 Post nete 


“INC.| 


ave at Themes Ci 
i $3 


enc oes 


and Saturday 
h ne more e- 


wi th 
ne! » “LA 
4960 for information 


time evening 


R 


SEC CY phe ne 
RECEPT "ty 1st, upper Conn 


JR. SECY.. Jewish org 
ACCTG. CLE... no type 


BKKPG 


Report to Job Superintendent 


8 


KKPR.. type 
aaa 
NCR BKKPG. mach opr RO | 
TYPISTS. ali fields, fee paid. to $0 
GEN. OFC L ' t 
MAIL RM. CLES... type 
BANK CLERK. morte 
INPOR. CLK... night 
SHOPPERS. PREE to travel, 
PRAC hide mei hosp exp 


Electronics 
SALES. costume jewelry | 
COLORED 


TEST ENGINEERS 
FIELD ENGINEERS = | exit bi 79217" 


D.C. EMPL. EXCHANGE | 
OS wate = as 


“This Is Vitro” 


O 
DIVISION 


‘ACF Industries Incorporated 
RIVERDALE, MARYLAND 


loan 
$2 
$40 | 
to $70} 
Open 
Top 
$60 


. $3200 
en 


Permanent Position 


2nd Floor. 


Educational Assistance 


attrac 


Professional Advancement 


and 


Salary Recognition 


Here is your opportunity to learn new, ad- 
vanced techniques in. servo-mechanisms, 
analog computers, radar, radio aids, etc. 
Get in on our expanding programs. 


.) 


GIRLS 
TRAINING CLASSES 


Unusual opportunities for personnel in the 
following fields are offered: 


AERODYNAMICS 
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING 
MECHANICAL DESIGN 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 
DESIGN CHECKING 
TEST ENGINEERING 


(Electronics) 


FIELD SERVICE ENGINEERING 


(Electronics) 


TECHNICAL ILLUSTRATING 


New Modern Laboratory Now Being Constructed 


IROOM ww 
COG ates 


wwe 
Faw 


POR 


WAITRESSES 


STARTING THIS WEEK 


Excellent Opportunity for Advancement, 


PROJECTS IN: 


SHIP MISSILE SYSTEMS 
ACOUSTICAL DEVICES 
UNDERWATER ORDNANCE SYSTEMS 


Admin. Secys., to $6000 
Select positions in PUB JIC RELA- 
IONS, Cc OL aL L. LAW 
EDUCATION ASS 
COMMERCIAL CES 
Clerk-Typists, Many to $70 
to oteee 


/ 
- 


You will be thoroughly trained in the test- 
ing, and operation of complex electronic 
and electro-mechanical equipment used in 
aircraft flight simulators. 


_~ Fe OPENINGS IN THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS 
foll) contact 
Recent graduates in engineering » ene yt 


(publication to 890-35 | SHIRLINGTON, VA. 
KTyPists, cap. min’ "8873, CONN. AVE. N. W. 
CEPT to $7 


S. E. WASHINGTON 


REQUIREMENTS: 53 | 
Or persons with a vocational school certificate and 
several years’ experience in trouble shooting, testing 
and maintenance in such fields as radio, radar, com- 
puters, etc. 


COLLEGE PARK, MD. 
BETHESDA, MD. 
N. E. WASHINGTON 


For Information and Interview Please Call 
Personnel Department 


JU. 5-7200 
SATURDAY INTERVIEW IF DESIRED 


ALL INTERVIEWS CONFIDENTIAL 


ANY OT HERS 
Various + teresting fields in 
select offices. 

Annette D. Tatelman 
235 Woodward Bldg, \se & uHNW 


ADMIN. 


To assist dept 
mercial firm Vari 
ing subject matter. Public contact 
pers ust be organizer 


POLITICAL SECY., $350 
80m college. Good } Will 
travel plus public contact - vari- 


Flying experience or the understanding of flight theory APPLY FOR A JOB CLOSE TO YOUR HOME 


is desirable. 


Don‘t be Satisfied with less than $50 to $75 per week 
APPLY LOCAL 


HOT SHOPPE 
OR 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
1341 G ST. N. W. 


head in large com. 
ed and interest- 


WA. 7-4444 


INTERVIEWING 
8 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. 
Monday thru Friday 


CONTACT JIM ARNOLD 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
Riverdale, Md. WaArfield 7-4444 


Vitro Laboratories 


Division of Vitro Corporation of America 
"962 Wayne Avenue, Silver Spring, Md. 


. trade asso. No typi 
5-day week - ed 


CLERK-TYPS.—$225 


As . Some ty *. Varied 
fittbe 2S Til 1 


ss See 


-~SATURDAYS BY APPOINTMENT ROOM 200 


Continued on Following Page 


het 
: 


a) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ‘HELP, WOMEN , 5 eee , 16 | HELP, wer, Wom Sl 


_. Monday, April 30, 1956 : : (white). a 
2 000 ~, HELP, WOMEN a a NCH ae Bi tasers s Caterin rig 8 3 awe COLORED 701 alts gas 
4) OU KEY PU ECRETARY NOTON, 15th 6nd | Warmesses, wh: 3 3-116, nant x 
Sunday ae dots. rte) «© OPERATOR Me al eke aS.) SA SUE AREAL | COL ICY Pe 5 ia n\*s 
Waiseeeh "wnt may Gay, le von aul | TRE pecs ences’ STENO.-CLERK | ai “Se _ | sreajatiin, Sete sera a tere $1528 weet 


| ti ry Sandwich-short order, col. $35-840 PEMANENT ITION FOR AW- typing of invoices AITRESSES— . : 
Circulatio CONWAY'S Bmp. Ser. 519 6th NW.| EFFICIENT AND DEPENDABLE | 80 | office work; good) ¢ | "evening shift avaliable Apbis ic| ath Se Rane OO sibs — 
id vacation . erminal taurant in ‘ 
on 


XPERIENCED OPERATOR . we ». Vic 
DICTAPHONE-TYPIST Formanent yy a. 5 week Phone -~ . ) cple s. 
means quicke? sales results ito h ad emen 9477 Permanent : r st .| Fratiway Bus Ste . 1201 New tlic ) 4 rms.: children ver 
q posit “5 a a — m oppor- _LA._ 6-3377. position for steno , Ore, een HELP DOMESTICr—C“‘#”S#”e A’ DOMESTIC 1 80 © Ni. pe = . 4 I ’ a at Gin gecired RE. 5-716 
b— 1335 cP —Exc. 2- 


miti lay wee Ma nv em- 
™ ° 1 RE ~™ 60 Ext 2) PLEASANT AIR-CONDITIONED clerk in our main office. Must | - 
ee | oe 40-HOUR. WEEK SECRETARIES " type 45 w.p.m. and take dicta-| ' }COOK AND 2D MAID—White. live K ivs ps boy bed Avs Lo DUPONT C1 K._ 800. A ny 
Times Herald classified ad- |  DICTAPHONE LIBERAL EMPLO”® BENEFITS tion at 80 words per min. one ‘oth - | er as 74 — ww apt: 2. cine 
| COST CLERKS DOMESTIC, toll charge Lone 1s-| Rit. in eos “ anita 71-4982 suaiey one tie SEM. 3-32: 
and. j mo ; 4 : oes iiet . wot ~ 
| THE LORD 0 a ge ay PRESS e 
i Edis - ' : advanced. ) .D- NW.) $90 mo YT 17319 
Phone | Baltimore. 3. Md bi CLERK-TYPISTS | ft, His 28 ele EXPER. COOK. -LAUNDRESS. $35 Lge. irt. rm. for cpl. or sei, pers BUPON ciRete 1264 New Hamp- 
a! acations Wk for Rew ern house i fam -_ , Aiiare: —| shire ave Ww: apt. 2: attrac; 2 
REpublic 7-1234 | Age 2 bie to E35. noes |. Group Insurance Age 2] to 45 4 ~ + “F cone. home| | pted the wk. NO. 7- | ad > bo mo. et all with 
iy. Must ik — ot Sick Benefits ' i nd «of children. Refs Ms a ii} tae i a s aes 4% inspec ion 
HELP, WOMEN 1 SALARY UP MOS ge Pe a 5-Day, 40-Hr. Week wg. Sed. Cad every, Gigi, for tne i Mo a1 Bg PEDERAL oe We 
! ; j vive in oF ‘out. i - :' 
 aeesie dp tnd D.C rt ms ‘DUPONT CIRCLE 
= - Youns. NA. 8-7357 for appointm | 8 A.M.-4:30 P.M : >. we 1851 Ontario pl nv °. rm } 
CLERKS | DEPENDING MAID SERVICE WANTED (+ ) : SAFEWAY serrbly work Fac. os oO ed. C iyate "452 z share kit. Empl. adults, HU. 3-910 ree 
| oO 43 Botts’) Warfield 7-444 | STORES, INC. Ayer: edateD a Boh By AE (OR ahr ghee Raut Bs. a 
High School Graduates | ERCO DIVISION 1945 4TH ST. WN. SC. tory experience de- $5 live iB complete care of 4/*% 609 I3th St. NW - Fro be 5 
have recen nees and health |< 1404 15th 7. rms. a isTH St NE. —3 1 
ide ' & 17K + ’ . 
Stet han euett cheenete| lecetie | Seekday work om hourly bests. Ap- Riverdale, Md, * | ____STENOGRAPHER | po aeoT Mt ‘7: ith Seinen ste ae, Emp.| well-me 
5-day week. hours %- z NE ce HW. persor Privils 5 15 earn 
fa tes sickness } retire- » mie a . j ’ > Ty, mM : } 
pereoses:,» NCERENS | 08 rganization 8 MATHEMATICIAN CADRGETOWS—\ 
<ECRETARY—<#! x: ¢ ty child 
FOR APPOINTMENT ff in romar ed 20-35. to a e manf rep swell offices Refer eace . : . middie hristias : +7 
Ait C ondit' ioned 0 oy: =e ne atica mp ate a and a POSITIONS | LEGAI Ae t ; «t ae RE 8 A MA to 4 p M. MAID mh, D ri ce with hil. a1 = uw i 4 ; pS : a FORGE TOW N 
ing dren. honest. reliabi cal oe > ie wast 
$ 


ee 


UR 
a4, SP a Of pati 
vertisers. To place your ad PERATOR : 
O! ORS PY Oa nore | _ Interesting & Varied Work cal ref: live ink transportation _hot . rivis, RA. ie suit, 3-4: $140 mo * Also Settle 
XPERIENCED | “Se : 
E ERIENC LADY weve. CAR | (Ist and 2nd Shift) or 
| Wed. and every of ther Sunday lon 
Lomtinsed trom Precesing Fase, | TO $80 WEEK of wearing apparel Salary : | | To-train for light as- | ,W&ieM Seat A 
' ' Effic & , — ava 
ON ABILITY sivd.. Ari JA. 53-7200, Personnel ; EUCLID st NW Tite 
tence au ’ . ut im tel room maid Mb Mido he - . + oak Bg ‘ . 
Experienced ms e - nveni r hie bids. for aun and) ACF INDUSTRIES, Inc. | -——| sirable but not neces- a P , ees Serees. | il. incl Ab. 4-0iba. GEORGETOWN —Wers 
with reliable conerrt ; typ ; ‘ adits andi : } a m<«12 noon 6-9 p nf " rm " r ‘ . Es Sary. . $35 pe TFS : - 1 y my " 
, ‘ : + 7 i 1 . : . NO 
2 . i pt. 3 t pm - 2. ree ow Ni rhe : hey : 4a S st. } ROOMS TOT Aer ; 
Call NA. 4-9900, ext. 286 Applied _ SECRETARIAL i APPLY IN PERSON i aaferes: che. 62: i asi. GEORGETOWN 1 
: ; c : ey —— ——- = : ¥ rir 4 ir 
GRACE DUNN, 131 w ell fur Soke 


aO« kit 
a i. ik, 


a " nein —,* q iN Bat 7 ‘ Sle. ; o , Feler ire im, Privileges ¥ : 
CLERK- TYPIST HOT WEATHER | saduate aumactanen ‘ametel.| @everal Geciratie ceeretastns =| Mon. THRU FRI, OTHERS _ ~ 0 so cx OL... 13a W i W. N e room, RoxiNA’ Befhias A Me od sah 
>~G O-hour © sition ith search 3 ong Is rx A os: ae 
Permanent position in our se: a Few Weeks Away  §-8768 for eppointment | endineering {iri in Al ndria. STENOGRAPHER d'y 44 in o | Rees memly Cee. trees FeO. ee” ae NM 3 -Fm - 


’ 
Good shorthar nd typi re- * : . 
ired. Salar endent upo ware GIRL Pret. Bur \, live sae : ro ve : AST. SE. 13 


” aa "7 qQuirec. Saia! 
id vaca GOVERNMENT NU -y* +1 Ry “3 ray mah tan’s ete} cenumeatiens 9-DAY, 35-HR. WK .Melpar, | NC. | care MD's ‘home SO 6.8400 "| front. twin-bed liv. rm. fo i AMONT 7 
ngurance and other emp fice. Langier P se. a 4 ) : hare kit nd th oa 
fits. 5-day. 40-hr. EMPLOYEES ae FOR APPOINTMENT | congenis! surrounds Dh i BPO ge Ro: 
Lome . > lane! ' ] press , 
SAFEWAY __ INSURANCE COMPANY Call, 9.7609, Et. 106) FE Sey ee Feodo ae Rh Se mcags en ee 
tt ger neIwORs seUSt A Subsidiary ‘ : pvate DOS at ept able 
' h ; : : Traqcuat oT “ i , . Nj rt ) : . 
STORES, INC 14TH AND L STS PAYROLL CLERK Atlantic Research Corp. | " WESTINGHOUSE AIR- BRAKE co FIREMAN All boilers. Sth-el 1 day care to c} “71> 61 ,! r ‘Ww is13—Next t 
gh | APPLY cense. HO, “O79 : - , TW. 1544. Ni , * 
‘ oI FACS aT: , ' . ‘ sl ta 13] S , c EY Mu J end r At i! H ; Gus ' 2-431 MARYLAND AVE WE 
‘TH an we +o ge B “inal pagasing t | SECRETARY —NATIONAL JEW ISH PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO outh Fern St. Ra Be ge Bo ROOMS UNFURNISHED 2. en - 
CLERK-TYPISTPersianent pa 1O 3PM rience mw-Walker system| ORGANIZATION, S-day_ | week.) ROOM 706, 1343 H ST. NW navman, envelope liller, a ) sip. $40" up. “LI” 4°43 
. oO 3 N ne rk Shou! pleasent smoeenet — . Of Jefferson Davis .Hwy.) resser mt ork. COLORED, 19th St. NW.—Largee MINTWOOD PL NW. ikéi Meare 
; : ir om . DF a t mMbia Bed-liv rm k , 


, 


ti it pI ' : u . : 8! il » c jerk 
Central ave. Ca Capit | Me ' : —— EET ENTRAL nae la ? : ¥ h ar wore EX J- -O208, Ext is STENO- CLERK- ~In ate Aent of | Call after & D mn — weak as ; o ,rom } ° 9 (yj + 
5-510 . IRE CN TRANCE rinimum. Many company benef!*s elec. applian distributor: inte © 88-8098 « 2-3 224 Bi : 1 
es ' : : ns I : Edga fort Sales r > T y " mt f ; 
. , conditioned idir SECY -“STENOGRAPHER Co. 712 Tith St WW’ des Mr Sales A ington, Va. | SITUATIONS, WOMEN 20 spe om hildren yt MENT WOOD ri 
Clerk-T ist DRUG an osme rks (2 ing, am us: intel izence more} tell 81. 3-277. sale san - n good 
yp 6 ru 0G r : Sone , ' . ~ iT posit! on wit 4 estab hah bss; Be kkeeper & Typ ire Le — . on pre y, - e ‘ o or «4 
Call | Drug ; i DI | =e stabdlish- | ‘-7597 after 5 p. n > , eo ° ONROE ST he 
: Cai ip be Ares, Store.) Ost DI, 7-2900. Baan ee ea ckimeass:| STENOGRAPHERS (6) 1997 alter § p. ma . 
EXPERIENCED _ | ditions j-8747 FORMER Lesmuley stunsimotinn: HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 27 xf PLEASANT-~1" 
Must Be Accur ite EMPLOYEE — PBX OPERATOR os RETARY to Ger eral Mer of Ack hd I rs pret n . oo } ie A : ature “ tery ‘ seeks ; m rning wr J is » " Au ® ae ty siti q kr Tr : ' 
, RELATIONS CLERK | tro » Sed - ek. paid scations y ee se retarial. a 1 ime ssignments (no weeks fete] Sith unusval fh “Salary and| wating work more « 'T. Bo FAIRMONT st WW. id3i—2 rms| EAINTER: 
; % - ins re ere “ . " : ay is mJ : ya .? : re t4 . \ 2 ia Yar a Vi 


Fé mie TOP-NOTCH STENOS h ae Trout) Wa 
; nit. HO, 2-9589 


han . eae - 2! 6 3 easant ngs . tile 

IN . resting |t tion in per al Life f ; af 3 fark | wt : S-cdis '40- hr wk rE for preschool-age biind ‘ ePRsPera'io@ pal A. 7-8134 
UNDER 35 ; . person ib j ipl enefits salary ‘ ~ oy 1 for fall ser ? " EXECUTIVE POSITION " Bi “Srebents 5. ne a 5 mie. er in 2-95 NEWTON NB iiTH Ww 
¥' -) ai ° Ne : . : ’ ' kit _- 


4 


perienced per- | commensurat ith exper ail) ar TE 6-7716. afternoons 8 rant © 
™ = , c . 4 : Hach ath ALSO OPEN ~ ah ins r Pu as x * 0 | seeping rm j . 
, : » ' yr _ A a se White . or wart — hh) A running er RE r « : 
Excellent Working . nerient ' sur- Personne! Clerk SECYS. AND TYPISTS | and. pr < "oan i) and colege| nt CALL BA. 6-0510 SUNS Cn. night duty ~ ST. t—Dlean, Prig.| NEWTON sft Nw 
Conditions ance company would be help-| |NEW IN WASHINGTON? SEE Us| ? 100 to OO Der nt “au. YOUNG WOMEN over 18 for | rie MOR -BOOK KEEPER ntl eeomnaR | ae ce ee 
, yu necessary. Many SECY. Bu . us nee. A b LPACHERS |) oor Gay. S-day eck’ Can soun| Mature. Auto and ine xp. 12TH ST. SE., 145—Extra lee. light | aT 
NATIONAL SAVINGS a net _necessery. - Many NEWSPAPER =| Shey: Syalitedhis 27: $488) hx ; per day S-day week Can earn) Bxcel jocal refs, Box 900, Post-Tit | housekeeping rms, next to bach: SEW WAMP. AVES NV 
: company Denerits including | BEKPR +180 fELEPHONE ‘OPERATOR 02. 1405 G st. t ? Sif VATIONS, DOMESTIC idaifes: $40 & $50. Li. 4-0056 or oobi. odulte. 
& TRUST CO. yroup insurance, paid vacation ; MANY OTHER FINE POSITIONS ) with typing experience YOUNG WOMEN —White and col- | qumem LI. 4-9490 ee {| AS AMP 
paths avail lable in newspenes| LLOYDS "EMPL. SERV yr insuras broker _ oft! ce. Call red. $10 day 6a mm. & , Be BETTER C1855 ri mai , “en 12TH NW Dd eee ean. 1 fu and > 
- ‘ saeae ' ; rvic all 8, tints -efe Dt . 7 : 


' P 
ck benefits. 5-day 40- fice | youn ( ++ “ 
‘ Aeld “2. ' 142 oN Y Ave NW 2 Vit. i ma “aT . SES a! . me o Doli! F ; : i. pnt e : ' ; : : 
neta? BOYD'S COR h st. ni Was | . DE 2-252. | -0o8 Tote NW —<Refr hk, sem!- PORTER 
ea I . 


i+ 


ii ; CierTa-' r ‘ rth } a n Arie ; eet E 
iz on. Appiy America PLY ' antar? ~ : ‘4 one YS. stenos.. bvookkeepers of- G_ . 4 a ee ro Dp 
As A 4 71 at APPL ves : job _ ' yy ie mach ne operators many | TELEPHONE gh ee wot n iwhite w! FOR Tae BE 4 IN ‘DOMES Lin . COLORED- Ran, ne pt ‘ ‘ 
PF « as 404 SAFEWAY j rey to } rit 5 » rt y , AT ; ‘1 Aa AGC Y 1490 NY. AVE NW SOLIC ITORS ; a 0 sr r J 7 ati 8 4 REN MW ‘ we ie 2. - . : A a ; oa » : 
CLERK TYPIST person: ‘id, Some coliege train- ter 4 neat 7 . $3580 _ 1-250, psi y*- «> * eat Sa Bhs C01 nouseceeping Foo tet. OUINGCY 
= neg pr A> (Ween ay . or »-G ee eK. : by Fes : Lvs ut! ties rccepte ; 
STORES INC m “ane 29 m a Recept.. 5. 8. woos Se Exnerienced Ine d | ‘SE MTOR TABULATING COL eee Cesewes EVe-n IS EX : ' ra 
; or a oose perienced Or inexperienced | are. HE. 4-64 Cou —i423 Clifton st. 1 | ? 7 ; 

/ Personnel Office ~i - ae MACHINE OPERATOR COLORED | GIRL wants live-in jot ck re : path.. Home| pe ae ee AREA 


1845 4TH ST. NE Fie elk 8. 5. sere Bey Mae leges. HO. 3-248 1546 alts 
ROOMS WITH BOARD BAR. Fh D.- 


The Washington Post ) fesires child 

: . can be profitable and enjoyable; ROuCine Wiring boards and pro- beh Pri. Hi 5338. ba 

FLORIST | and Times Herald Sit ‘SPG. AND BETH. a COLORED 7 18 esires Gay 5 ALEX... MEN—Meals 6 days: 6 a. m ae : t 
x ‘JS 3 breaxfa Pack junch "rR «CONN 


Biss Resser, | SPRING Rocky, Emp. | | women 4 
' 1515 L Street NW. | 6413 it, 9-446} LIVING IN MD rite full ifleation | perience L 
SEER TER  ¢ SPRING $265) Experienced: with good, references: , agg -TYPISTS "| wmpiogn i ROOMS, FURNISHED. 
Y - BI yo ONE Ponist 1407 i See ABBEY First | CALL MR TALBERT 
| PERSONNEL | satetnensr= i250. | "ten tagyfren 
FOU UNTAIN, . Pee yi38 Eve 8 ] - ts mi 3-01 20 | AD. 4-0800 } WHY WE NEED 
| 


FOUNTAIN aie CLERK Beto: ft estate mS “ LADIES NEEDED - | TYPISTS 


vail i) re : 
| )ARL. Lee. 1! nx. Da *y MADISON st NW 


i 
(i, = 7 


18-35 Permanen t position 
. *% ‘ ,TT 
f . Worki *| fr your wn nome simu ‘ per - 
I : ro panes ; Nar + on Cot CRED 


28 Rixeyv dr 
ath with | 


ANC HOR AGE 
r Airp 


4 

a 

> 

> 

¢ 

. 
By NO . oe ~~ oN he 

A ; OU 


HAGERTY Eh EMPL. SE ei cei ate: | 
“— ‘ACROSS’ rROuM RECHT SO” UiGGETT 5 EMPL. SERV. | Recent. tens near N ws PIN LAUREL, MD. attractive apable ris An . 5 min. Pentagon. Lai for sma 4. TA. 9-9229 
JU. 35-9040 1406 NYA! es ' A a RS eg PERSONS 0-96 lier ae au i te mB Nene fi Veo of shone | hee. aWCire-Lovals 
| — GIRLS “SOL ORED | A Desirable Position | honiel. Ape wae Cie eat CALL MR. TALBERT wives if they are interested | Me » eee Ri erence JA. 5-067. a, © cals, Maid. 
YOU CAN EARN $15 A DAY | 2 $3099 | , mer} sult PEN SPA reas C 70 


Monday thru Friday e employ many girls wh | “10. “MINUTES. "PROM >. _...| WALTER REED vi 
PAR 3-891 


CLERK-TYPISTS | Come in and let Us teach vou! Available for ‘Securities Salesworhan AD. 4.0800 re married or get marrie MAID SEI KING 
a to jemonsatrat ni Heaith Recent co..ege ; jat . ; e JN yp RL e Aa er ARLINGTON,  NORTH—At' ractis : < Rie @a)« t~4) , / Het 
oyster . on tud ul oF § ime (2 oe Fe “ . oS ( ible room rivat ath: Tet 8 sss Bel & @.| heath 4 
arnings ¥ jearnir is rapid hours). Excellent — me full-tim ousewives Be sentieman. JA. 2-098 ae > A. 93-7693 
5-DAY, 35-HR WK. a neement lo : eded at YOUNG WOMAN n wh learn. : ing crohee ge bus-| caving postions 1 ARE. Les —Db ae - s bas iors sT NW. THO — ee aT Hi ST NW : Als - , 
pernings | ate} iness. Call EX 3-5256 for appoint-| US Be silled Pent. 1 bik. transp. O7 : bath: free TV: | <2" — 
ig) surroundings in ou iy i022 ith st ne. ist fl.! Interested in Working |-meni Mr Zatinsky ss | TELETYPE OPERATOR a a | 3.7 1A. $-779 ’ "food: transy. DU. 7-6694| 13TH NW 
s celle ponieieda: “rane _ | | : in to see ts. Interestine BILTMORE ST. N.W.. 1953—2 ‘se! se-in, 23-acre est ot a 
: 7 et ; n tra 7 re | ; rvat s : . 1 ’ - ’ ’ 
Ed preferred in Experience desired. Must be ex- a CHAN: AN RA. 
Make your : m rofitah! pert tv pist : Bn reene not . ? x w . ne ' ah > 4 Y or 146TH AND R STS 
im yo r eat ppearance Ip c ——— 7 ry hed? 
APPLY IRLS Employment Office SHOP PE Wait +o io soaina’ ¢ es oeenenmis $50 MIN MUM STARTING CAP “AIC. ” Opi D ud : TH MARLEE TA, 1325 16th nw.| maid ~By mm 
(5 3.7933 SALARY irt. 24 fl. semipvt vere: enc bonrd | 1otm WW. Shb2—m 


e 


PEOPLES LIFE INS mT f->- = ag 9933 lh. 
~\ i ime 2 WE PAY MOR 7 omdin .. i mes \ das ee 

: =i a. oe Nici ’ mg on ing laree room. SIR CONDITIONER, ( 

7 — . . . DE A ; " ar sm 8 


7 43 H ST 
ROOM 706, 1343 H 5! Position involves processing APPLY LOCAL igang win es FOR EXPERIENC 


Consider the Telephone Com-| of employment applications, | t Up . valable’ separate: , 
pany if you want an interest-| placement of advertising, some | HOT SHOPPES cet 430 Caribe ae mate N Conn. an HARTN ETT HALL 


| mg b, with good Starting pay, typing. OR rm. ' ath : ; 
CLERK-TYPIST pied ne tm ni = ° EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | , eay aid, jaree cers let 1496 21st St. NW. 


, rtumitie ie) 4 c r) ime ie ~~ weenty pews . le IR CON OD TIONE D OFFIC TT rat s 3 vis n ' ST f 
TYPIST-STENO. | portunities to advance, and 1341 G ST._N.W. _ | dpe, Mork’ will consist orimeriiy| “OT WEATHER ONLY | fa™ hg “snale -t90m,. nex (EXCELLENT [BEDROOM 


om he 


oa 
ake ar 


) 2 - 
-_ we 
a 


other attractive benefits. ' . ——— to iption and general office | pore. a 

. | APPLY JN PERSON mer OPERATORS = Exper cnaee A Sa A FEW WEEKS AWAY Cou MBIA RD. Tes T | 
To Ore ; ocera aU Tr) Tape rdin ss ~ ts re-| 6! mer A : ‘ 

MONDAY THRU FRIDAY oat pay 7 d Lau indry ; ; Viin.m im accurat typDin GOVERNMENT | CONS. AVE. ur ia mn’ 
ees } 1 OF Of pr a | cground ' ' : og. At : YR C 
| FOR | St attr Bester | in correct, English usage asen. EMPLOYEES | gpl, “persop. $10, wk 80. 1-877 HU. 3. 5432 2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
OMPLETE NFORMATION r hr. mi ist wre on BCraine ' POnGits 4 0: AVE. ' 1 oond os) a HOUSE TYPE 
Aetna Life Insurance Co VISIT OUR — ced. HUB B "LAUN! DRY, By, aa mp " ‘benefits Te ’ INSURANCE CO. be ge = a TT . —— “a B MASON rs Comp! etely Furnished 
ween ms MELPAR, INC. | ities Ei este | —CLUB_MASON—| Comal 
/ . SHORT- ORDER COOKS o up Lt DI. 7-2900. EXT. 2¢ aad inenane effiea) | eakiel teens Go fe , bg "ede gga aE JEFFER SON VILLAG 
$2 . . tice) £6 fe amk” oan 


DUPONT CIRCLE—139 ‘is 6 W , ' 4 club ¢ j VD) FATLLA 1 RCH 
wkiy $8-11 se! >| : : . , , 4 A a4 5 SUN. 12 TO 4 


EXCELLENT OPPC RTUN! 
outstand! ne ¢ ’ 4 
selary, all forms emplos 
new air-co onditioned offices. F 
So call Mrs. Garane!: 


i ars t . fe crc 
LEgK- pits ry oncern Employment Office | 3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. | § 1 ress ODI " open 14th and L Sts. NW. | $1.56 day: kit. privis. CO. 5-9608.) gingie and other: ) o aan 
ay. week 725 13th St. N.W. FALLS CHURCH, VA. asige, ve im. ef ¥ ateTaat To) Please apt DUP. CIB. VIC.. 1718 Riacs pl. Attz.| Wk. includ. meals and hotel ser 2-5900 
Aon hr Frida | Collection women $0.' to2 p. m.. 5 d $5 day. Room : | +" more - : 
3 30 Nw 4:30 PM, Take Agnold 2, bat ae ee $62 us | 908. 1341 0 st. an DUPONT CIR—Excel. rms $25 CHILD CARE 31 
PRI ry pi‘ ST J f vi. TO . Vi. nd . 2 to piant entra: un conn YPIST—Ase 3 o, Jor, invoice | at ES iO. J a 
cL : METROPOLITAN minute: b-day week: NE. lo-| ¥ an a 
— _—- - 9 : N N 8.139% : ~ — Oo ar “~ PART. — Westmorland Ster- = EX = ° -—s —— ; 7 > 
Th PRESSER—LAUNDRY sts Aer Nw, aa rN Ny ie. fut ge Sa at Pe ling ne ladies to work early ay tee ge, 4e%, 28 rm "a nurse. Ph 
— , ty in e j Experier ed 6 ’ A um body | SILK pase? we enc ed | at 5 ase ~ °b 2 t.-typi e | a Bs ; . . waive, car GIRARD ST. “SW... "Hse Uags jal- aye > Be 
ss App. . ’. nint ily . n able t ¢ 5 Kk 
th st . ~adiae st - Coolest! P iN UREE eal RE WOMEN 8 : , ‘OM -~ + 
AETNA FINANCE CO C & P Telephone Co. re, eg UyBRY Rainier, Ma EWA pian in to ; PROC GRESS SiVE PERSONNEL, | ; wr te, for intere sting, Gi LENDALE. die vie a TEMPLE wire Y, 7-919 oe ee 
Zio. moet: ’ wl bt x-ray depart ment. Di.| Dart-tim cast ‘cuil™ Mrs Binck,| My vat 494 Pl Gear. With , for child of workins| oo orem 
2 ge ni} TN. 4-37 } if a tai r 


215 R.T. Ave.. Mt Rainier. Md or | ling Va versified work ing cont act Lise: 
th people. 40- hour week includes | H : $-90 i}. Ne. es os rt myn PHON 

W FURNISHED 

Og 


cals Ave.. Sliver Spring. | ing —— | versifi 
ACLERK-TYPIS; (2) | — ———| PRICING-CLERK “SRK FINISHER iternate Saturdays. Type 50 wom |ALL KINDS fice” poslilon beth phone: lsun_ kit. |DAY, CARE for children infants. |" URNT 
xis Penoo! ee | hed. if ie end py ie mes : Gispe- cal ‘retarial work eh fu or AIL ypists, : ecys., | m % ; conv. trans 6 a ik } Ane home. J ‘* 4-124 
t neurance €O.; } at rao.) m seus } tt tablishe uns 7 DK! IE an : Lie »] : ! ths t 
ing conditi Dito process claims and t SHIRLEY DUKE 


2th! ze 
working condit! ons; 5-day. 37‘q-hr.| ar olicy writing: many com woman to proc ess claims and yA SILK FINISHER—Exverienced piece, | « Se, SPF ist immec., ue 7» 7 
salary open Apply Miss Dan} nef : Ou! P J interesting ine of wor x. car divi- <« 3299 ad : ti . Mon : Be >t. 40 5), , : J . Y ~oh cor ORED, , ed hom j " 

ork Dry Cleaner ; a , an £ APARTMENTS 


wt. 
Courembis, Rm. 326. Woodward y person. Mrs rice A sic on of speneral Motors located in ~- ; Rahier + Mii secept shena’ calls G ng i wr zx fale | 
A pis A oo - | tothe s ef” “eneweeencen ond q rite Bull@ing.| Mid UN. 4-2300 | Tuesday MARSHALL FIELD has @ few ope-| aut town: front rm. and real [ will give loving care to yo 4613 DUKE ST 
ee ee for private admit. ving bonus. small con-| SOCIAL WORKER, psych to $5000 ings in, one of his femil ne me for en AD. 4-2628.| ¢-yeer-ce, ™ ae .F | | = 
Good to ai ry, B-day wk. Ap: ies INTERV, oat ++ : . * an +5 aff, no, a - Group worker, B.A.......t0 $42 200 TYPIST enterprises | f partew g Le) § . NE. 2 Pacse § = 5 : TT) a ALEXANDRIA. VA. 
od 8 h & of ‘ity to work with peor sary; opportunit ad e - — os mel convenient to ev ryt : 
Hechinger Co. i1Sth & bed wi rk, Abi lity to, wor x wi h ople : ¥; OR ppo ret ty PME hod eo typist . con enient to e _ : AP . U N. or UNFU K! 8.5100 
cs wired Accu! in on > 7 ’ 40. Must © qual-) : ; eng 33 “Newly cec..| ED) ON ON 
OMPTOMETER ER OPR —$300 0 handlin tails. Type 30 wpm or| 1404 N La FED ~ od typist. General typing to start. | ;-$99 , eamte mamas MASS. AVE. XW. 1 Te ‘ “cas ail is $70 
ses: $65 os ; bet Know ed Pa: ‘ical ter-| PROOF a m. to 3 “" a * are = , poor cURety . C01 mmen- be 25-60 ~ high: hoo! ut. WeatsteR < amt ~ Fm mm 34 UN 
. D ‘ > aa dea core - _ mn nd _Me; ers, 08 a 75) oT surate rit) "ab lity . — nm ~« ol ne $ N "- 6 o8 nee H VE. NW., 1533 . , e ha e " . : 
“es : >. mE 5-45. Apply CH NE STATIS CAL YPI position. 5-day, 40-hr. week. An- WORLD BOO ——t N r , 1535-—Large redec.| ; 
a ‘4 . . . a nme ni nu ’ ] A ick leave ey nh aNC Y wan » 7 ne- ins room . . wee? Sas : 
BOYD’ eee ms Vth & G I t MA | oe and te! )] in persons -- . of int ae é’ O1 a P aT NW ,. iw | sing) ” ®. 


ren Hospit be- | n ial ; ssociat! P Apply 
RCOMPTOMETER TRAINEE. | Sata sarat Pm b| OPERATOR — | Baketiamn gatatentyae| Cakes, AP Sate) ao ae ge at ah or Ca, 
. ’ , . > : w! . . —* , -. site HOU SEWIVES—Wi mbitious PASS a R ing . as 1 water $45 5 ee 


DOWNTOWN ALEXANDE aTN—Fi me 
: 29.50 


ttractive single «irl age 19 29 
j sential hortt 


| 
| 
} Hao | 
we Mod-~ | 
: 


: 324 


LADIES | B. calculates preter an NATIONAL grac men for fitable , oe owe PF a Be 
IN VIRGINIA Experienced, under 39,| scnssaient bs Whee GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY* &s uu Ma Bs atk ‘a HIGGS FARK YIC—1 oF 3 08'S Pre pURNISHED 


Starting saia! y "$3000. 
ir own hom excellent working | con- | STENOGRAPHER ' office, at- 3RD AND R &T. NE May 
trac 


; hitie , 254 
? ed of-| 4 hours per da} { handling of- es Vv. Fn 
neh uiiding ; ery re _——— pomeemeneee | Oy al dis . RNODE ‘Tsk AND AG : j ee 7 Ae ; mance ii 
d - THOMP Pot DAIRY Sa ls rements ve fo. yt ditions a atfice mY ‘mo. ¢ tart. yt + al , = . ~~ oe “ 4 a rit of { HTL DC RAPT ? th ter t- 5 * na hae 5 : ; . \ -~ - " ~~ NT GA ame 3 
onday morning afte ; se and. pleasant telephone manent . 6 8.37 AP - = US au ; ng. ; unusual opportu-| PYi. be Bit. J = eee SS front effi pt incl. wu , 
MAL | NATIONAL SAVINGS | i-tuss TYPIST-CLERK | Revd "enna gear: len: | ME ABS in camel Yarn.) sod fining. as dh ROCK CREEK» 
Alewandria sore. “ -_~ ve re. Call Mr. Snow, JA. 7-5959 & TRUST CO. STENO “CLERK hon | | 483 —— —— Box VERMONT BvEY, nt ge 5-n One ANACOSTIA AREA m. 1arRe an a 
e £00ad cai . = , : Li le > a , - in Ba? Pd " rer. linette vit Ni 
day wk. Apply Mrs. Dod ‘in HEcH. BETWEEN 10 A. M.412 NOON Sell | incustri tl og eee | AT Pg | COLLEGE GRADUATE ome ove, nw iees—N "86 to cond; linens.. dishes furn. ‘1741 EFI FICIENCY $ | 10 
phone LI’ . ty pe | : i. interesting duties _ Sick ith liberal a1 $13 50"whk Cony. loc NO. 7-543! AWANDALE a lee. be _T 1-BEDRM.—$135 


ER 2 sth & NE, oF TUES.—WED.—OR THURS d ; rent. t 
phone LI. 7-940 PRIVATE SECRETARY fo ino. Call DE. 21050, | ‘Ie Sa. a | yusiness administration back: (TM ST, NW. 361i —Nicely turn: “ry h. kit,, hall, pi : 
, 22 | ground. 22 : Be. posi- 4-503 2-BEDRM.—$165 


FO! INTAIN CLERKS ELECTRONICS AND RESEARCH | fen reeuires eh ‘a eh pes ‘ is stop Bt) $100 mo JE. 
DEVELOPMEN r ORGANIZATION | NO. -CLE K | ao ee. a ort. inteliigen a4. js, Ta ry ee er et ar a ee 
pportunity oF _ scvancen = STE R ~~ WATTRESS — with th ‘ul c This is per- carn ST. “we 3.00 BLK — Laree }-b im. pt. mnt pvt bits 2411 20th St NW, 
mpal fits © arrange in-| manent positior ffering y ann. con® ir? ae ge. yard > 1 MOR J 
FULL TIME | : view “call ais. é108. 6 am. to Excellent position; top esrnings.| manent Pad’ ncement tnto man.| 8) 50. die, $10, JU. 8-454 wr ‘utiis Gh. Diehee ' OR. OFFICE APT... 
p p aa Permanent position tor alert young | | Bhs be experienced. Apply Crown soement mplete trainine-at full ‘eTH a NW [33 — Business | AMT Si8 3 ‘isi ~ om 4 ow , = 
sar ; inte estin jutie e taurant ‘ st. mw ees oon ath ate ro > .. 7 ge "Cle “~— . ° o Foor a} kO0 
ermanent ositions REMINGTON RAND UNIVAC | yg ig B fits. S-day, 40-\% AITRESS - ienced, serving| SUAry,, » ce bonetl, Sreevam.| womes. Set ths Nt ve oe | 4 
ammediate Openings Women 18 Years or Over SPERRY RAND. of | Bour week. | $3°foon to's p.m. Closed Munday: EMPLOYED WORKE Rs—We hi GORDON HOTEL— 916, 16th st. n ARLINGTON. s0.—! 1 
XPERIENCE NOT NE BSSAR Y WE WILL TRAIN YOU — area | Good earnings.  Higher-ty ime work wh will eart feet wn = i ' ry coup! i utlis.| MOR. ¢ 

Discount privileges a3 ther employe benefits REAL ESTATE sales lady for estab-| WESTINGHOUSE envele act AFE suEeee $031; you $50 per mo Servicir (ON th, reas. rat es. _- —— pon OF Zt GE MAN CO 
cl . ; rs. Duncan, DI BED- LIVING RM ext th ARI INGTON: ee re = 100 BR! 


ed Virginia re state firm.| n li WN M.. 
DOWNTOWN |apall time’ Must have own car ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. WAITHCESS White — ap. Fu -0221. Sie Vic. 18th & KK sts, ax ni ‘itechen and | CLIFTON ‘MAN OR 
: . - o . : ; ; : , % 


APPLY AT OUR PEOPLES. DRUG “STORE NEW , Excell ist nd client leads of 
EM tog te | nF OF xcelient lie ings - ; ; At ply after les Met- ‘ } 4 pe! mo Lady 2th, n° BAM . Rh : st . 
3nd Floor, ORE Over Big | pureimed Call Mrs. Robbins, Al./ 1216 K ST. NW é | ropoiitan Club, 1700" iH “ “L PIS ea | | ' | PVATOR 


PEOPLES DRUG STO | Sater eae Taig 
ponsibionicon STENOGRAPHERS-TYPISTS | fuse = Beane a ay 


8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday 
HO, 2-1234 | Typist, ana switohboard operator Mike ae een « * * 6 biks 1 
: om ny employe . a 2 ; : 
So fits. “ee am pa ood rtunitie P AL : ? $3) 0 nlus e 2, 

CAREER MINDED ating” lary ences brome paren var Sere May Sith bain: | WESLEY OVEL | a bttnev 
spa liemnen eyes HELP, MEN & WOMEN | Very desirable 1 
, The Shaw-Walker Co. Must be efficient in both typing and shorthand, |“ | 2131 O ST. NW. | Ample “Storace'® 
: BAKERY SALES St BE JO 


Renial office "3 
| 605 13th St. N.W, | 7 fey ae 
YO NG WOMEN | _ Those having current or recent employment desired, Age | NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE BUCHAN iN ST. NW., 905—2 


under 35. Salary commensurate with experience and ability cants 25 to 45 with neat ms. A.» Kit. 
. | pear noe: fine starting salary with Mod e f bI | semusaren accepted 
2500 | employe S Openings " ogern, omfortabie ST. NE 203—2 lar 
injiforms pe 5 : 


Wisconsin nw permanent. ny bed : ain in ™ [ Th , 
: ent locations, including sub ivin at You Enjoy nee 

ADVERTISING tectetarist (elepnbne, service ef PERMANENT POSITIONS Bae einen gine, ae:| Living }OY | CALVERT St. NW. - 1855 4 gh gli er 
excellent environment and good "i xandria, Va and general | o ir. Shoreham ; ANDEL. \- 3400, 
salary for personable ons — Area $60 SINGLE PER MONTH edrm rr or Dice. See J mt! 2! “DONNA LEE 
a , and 6 . ic , thE 62 N rolina 
ne ve ll EM. 2-8806 n or , —_ APPLY re. se. Entire 24 fl; suit. 2 oF 3 
Excellent position in the classified adver- a! er 5D. im, for appointment to 5-DAY WEEK—VACATION : HO. 2-9100 2 pagitae ah re 34 Fo € 

. r cep ° hath -2220 
tising department of Washington’s largest gy vor aaa Gaaatar HOSPITALIZATION—LIFE INSURANCE HOT SHOPPES | HAWTHORNE HOTEL CAPEFOL WILL, —~Well-turat Ih Newly 

' | e kitchen. t! : 

circulation newspaper available for qual- Seshere’”’ effien, taping A ~e and PROFIT SHARING PLAN EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | ewe 4 G ST Ny somal ; fess Kitchen: tls] & enicshed & Unfurnished 
ified young women. On the job training Perienced preferred. A oa 4. 134] G ST. NW. | pric nd dble rms Fe init. oo 4 in 8 N ~3 ani gees wee 
offered in telephone sales to applicants - gd Pleasant surroundings and working conditions oS ae RE 7-40 ass Li 42 2534 ae, | F ; | ' 
with pleasing phone voices Typing re- aie nuns Must’ live in LAB. Sooty tec ding pT nh NT 2rms. furn., CENTRAL X AVE Sh. O15—Ldv. rm. | CLOSETS GALORE 

' ; ' e area. Call ; . j " + tnd ' ae" if inie rr ; take 1 child R te S-s 63 oa ~- SOUNDPR P FIRE- 
quired. Good starting salary with steady _ * Apply in person—9 ‘til 3 i Mr, Watts. EM. 2-9800 8" a a a, Sa ome HEIG HTS — Beautiti ROOF. . 

' N ANAGER — Med ‘ : <i ; mm. daylight bsint. apt. | 

advancement for career minded women. RESIDES 1, MANAG bide. Sete _ Sa : a eves, and be! “ —Se! a yg LA. 6-8 Home a en at au l o x oupeeen See ; ._CHILDREN AND PETS 
i. vis ' : ng 


This job requires initiative. Air condi- aperienced. Gelas7 apd speriment | gf ve. NW 51, 246 Oneida § WELCOME 
| q furnished Apply Monday and Tues. MARYLAND ELECTRONIC | Va. - ia Pons’ me $6 50" us Ty. 2 Pi tA caRY ise Mae Veliey axe WELOGESS 
| Bo ; . a6 
/ 


re 


: ; | ! . 
tioned office. Sick leave, paid vacations, ifdo ‘Investment’ Bidg.. isth and a tein Nicely | berm. apt, pyt. entr,, $85 | “TOPS” IN EVERY CON- 


: ' 7 : ine! utilities J : 
and group insurance benefits, Interviews K_N. W. | MANUFACTURING CORP. Zz: et RKBIO NEEOS KNOWN Oe | Be nih. N pi ret tar ~VENIENCE 


bakery counte . 5 AD. 4-3587, : homeit ral nic ; 
rr a. Rit Ag-At-s.| 5009 Calvert Road, College Park, Md. |2afiinr os aerate SPL” |e tiie Alien | ~PREPF "ee 
; : Lructto “57 A RD. AKEA— i? 
Washington Post & Times Herald |titSinr'mon medern st 0 alvert Road, College Park, Md. | chit s-1 aiwocrarEs Ir you need | CoL—2600 bik N. Cuottal; lovely | ‘vedrm "kit aie bath pun po iia i aaa 
p RSONNEL DEPARTMENT t WA 7 9200 good help, Mel Ri Bedeae. nee, | front rm.  beeutiful home. AD. 4-/ util. mamas. clean a car iit NOW AT JE. 3.1231. 
| erred b ecessary - -o9 | | : £ vailabl 


1515 L: Street, N.W. _ , a ae ; | Veep 


9 y nr. | ; 
kit priv vis.| now; attractive’ furn ae eel ” sosadaheias 
we one in "9180 aft.4p.m | bedrm apts.; reas. rent. ‘Continued on Following Pace 


le, But eave te references path: 


APTS., FURNISHED  APTS., UNFURNISHED 36) 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 


Continued From Preeedin MT ae ag =>, —-Extra lee. ef-' 
rkine mother, rin 


d ys d 


1 WA 3382, 


GOOD HOPE. HILLS 


VIC. NAYLOR RD. & TH ST. SE 


1 BEDE sv? 

. s7A 

$% & u 
INCLUDED 

l-bedroom apts ak» 4 X- 

sUractive hed | 


vere 


APT. 
APT 


‘BEI APT 
pts Uri TIES 


e-like 
; 7 ,OF ad it 
. ° . mer ; "ne ‘aregce 
COTCORED ' ~ b, amore sarase a 
2 rys. : ° av trans- 
cilities 


TOLORED wm 
1 tos pT 
: f on | 

ac 


+ 7%") ’ 
COLORED 
and «ON.W - 


a1 = able for 
ove 2 


; , 4 ry) a 
: iidren 
tol 14° 
T SE 
1-200 
HYATTSVILLE. | 
room an avai! 


APT. 1 | 


KIRK WOOD 


AP 7 $15 


$71.50, 
RAINTER, MD... 3108 Var 


HOUSES TO S 


MD 


AnTA “cs 


SHIPLEY PARK 


SE. LOCATION 


from $68.50 
from $80. 00 


‘+ 
] Re oe 
’ 


~ 
~~ Fr PAC 
; Das 


SILVER SPRIN 


’ KINS 


HAMILTON 


\ fAPiITol 


’ 
ARLIN(.1 


N. CAPTTO! 


OAKWOOD 
zg Fi 

ae 

‘ 


tt’ 
- 


PORTTLAND *&T 
” aD 


. 
.* 


COLUMBIA 
6 


COLUMBIA | 


' 5 
BETHESDA 


THE “Two 


preg ey 


tal 
5 5AM aa 
. 


sOLLING PItLD 


DAY ANI > EVEN! NG 
INSPECTION 
JAckson 5-5500 
IDENTIAI GARDENS—F 


sin 
Wheeler Terrace, 


PRIVATE 


OR 


DUPLEX APARTMENTS 


Living Room Dinin 
OMS 
and Back 

Gas, 
ided Free. 


LS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE 
$93—3 Bedrms., 


URNIBHED APTS. 


Da 3 Redr 
DU! 

Large 
berm 


Front 
Rer val 
epairs Prov 


an 


BUPONT ‘kets AREA? 
, area 


a 
. ° "> — 
a) . he Bed: NS., 


rn ant : 4 400 
Lea Ave 
. aT A ' 
7919 


bt PONT. ALSO FEW 


“CTRCE AREA 


DO” 


2-5500 Daily, 9 to 5; Sat., 9 to 1; 


iren ay fan for PO 
; 


Save your money-' 


| ne Soul Mr | JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
3 , 1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


Widrich Courts 


ebdpete ders? ee SE. 


9 RFORMS. tt = 


vue. incl: conv. SE. 
to Eastover shopping 
Holling Field and Na 

8. ’ 


2-511 


$66 00 


APT 
$75.50 


"yO. 3-4634 


ROOM 
2 stpnoo ROOPT. 
ALSO FURNISHED APARTMENTS 


SHIRLEY DUKE 
APARTMENTS 
4613 DUKE ST. 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
KI. 8-5100 
INCLUDES UTILS. 
$69.50 
lecor } mms. and bath 
SE tien nec. ave 


yy 


Meuriee, 


e Apts 


rt 
: ; a 
NEWLY UE 


FROM THE “CAPITOL 
SEE MODERN SUBURBAN 


ss 
The PUNCTUAL FLOODS _— 
¢ Salem . India 
T’svETA VADI RIVER 
INUNDATES THE VILLAGE OF GA 
EXACTLY 2 HOURS AFTER EVERY RAIN 
-AND ALWAYS SUBSIDES 4 HOURS LATER 


"Suances SCHUTT TORREYSON 
Fa iS Church NVA. 
AND 
HER HUSSAND 
HER DAUGHTER 
2 GRANDCHILDREN: 
AND 


2 GREAT GRANDCHILDREN 
WERE ALL BORN ON FRIDAY 


1G AVALLI 


GLASSMANO 


EFFICIENCY 2-RED-~ 
{ 


CRAIG BORSHEIM 
| of Everett, Wasn. 

| . 12-YEAR-OLD 

LITTLE LEAGUER 

igs’ 4299 PITCHED 3 PERFECT « 
id "™-3 GAMES-2 OF THEM 
SUCCESSIVE GAMES 
IN THE SAME WEEK 


210 Winthrop st 


oft 4900 
‘ api! + t 
8 m 


Sa 


8100 


CLEVELAND 
HOUSE 


; “Se 
. vet /, _) 


36 APTS. 


PUMPKIN 
WEIGHING 
160 LB. 
Grown by 
H. TEECE 
Beaudesert, 
AusTr ala 


> 


| 


A\= 


Is 
- 


-_ 


UNFURNISHED 36 HOUSES FURNISHED 


2725 29th ST. NW. APTS UNEURNISHED 


Off Calvert St. and 
Cleveland Ave.) 
N EW LU 
OMPL ET TEL 
WITH INDIV 
ROOM CONTRO 
RENTALS 


ROOM, from $140 


Just 


| Seen o 50 
XURY APTS. | peau so 
Y AIR-COND, > 8.5] 


[) ; 


> > + 


AL 
“TLOYDS APTS. 
OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWA 
Bedroom Trom 73. 


1 BED 


3300 16TH 


Dominion Gardens) ¢:: 
3800 MILAN DR. ALEX. 
8 OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 


1 Bedrm. $73-$76) 95 
2 Bedrms., $88.75-$91.75 


ALL UT [LITIES INCLUDED 


CONVENIENT 
CHURCHES. TRA! 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


00 WISCO? 
CIENCY AP T 


©e a si + 


S. 


EFFIC 

TO SCHOOLS oa 

SPORTATION 

HRU deck, maste 

ray ‘ (pe ft 
Your Ins pec 


CALL EM. 


MON. Ba jauncry 


OFFICE HRS. 9-5 
PRL. 9:3 SATL 


TO 4 
Invited 


oO 
 " i 
A , ~ 


ag 
ction 

ov OV. 3-3337 
2.8 


TYLER ARDENS|~ 
OV & bt DONNA LEE 


3-4305 or 


i MES 


rances 


- Newly 


—BUS. SCHOOLS 


; rai a i sh Lb nm | 

] Bedrm.—3$/0 PING 
2 so ntegh 4 088 
) ; 
3 Bedrms 


TS GALA! 
"ROOF 


AND PpFTS 


~VERIENCE 
o-IMMEDIAT > Ue 

Naylor a IMMEL ATE occ 
.$748& $77.50; —caLL 
$88 & $92' = 


] fy 
- 


1 Bedroom MR 

7B AT 

3 Bedroom 
UTILITIES 


TH PSON 
3-123 


wo & 
4roc 


INCLUDED WASH. BLVD. & 


Newly redecorated, 


ninesnle marie 
PARKHILL APTS. DROOM APT.— 
1610 PARK RD. NW. | Block ‘o!thionping and 
ar Pag | Se te M. % Broy hill & Sons 
an . iA 4 


fTLS. IN 

w AVAIL 3 yi SEE RESI- 4 t ; 0 
ER. DS "FAIRVIEW APTS 

ST. 


| 750 BARNABY 
DON’ i BUY | oe Mae a Bs RE 


~~ 
4 


SE 


8) *] 


RESERVE NOW 
Rosemary Apts. 
TREMENDOUS 
OR 3-BEDRM 


rae ALSO 


the following for 

ctric anc 

interest. pay 

r AWh, Day the 
e ; 

APTS 

AVAIL.) 


rooms 
‘ 


- min Lo V“ ‘AD 


ts Pen = 
on Jj bus 


NO FO” BA! 

TABLE PI 
‘95 > EAST WEST 
ACT NOW 


‘Si w OR 


-_ "er 
wees Hi \ 
Was! hington é Lee Apts 


Vv ’ r \ 2 W 


rrr 


4 ol ORE D 


‘ DLORED 
L an be 


col 


7 


QUINCY 
MANOR 


cou \ j 
$45 1 j s © 
Cheverly, Md. COLORED- $58.50 MO. 

VE APT. BLDG 


and Shopping te ‘a f ed- 


Excel 


1-Bedrm. Apt.— -$57-$61.50 qi 
RBedrm. Aot.—%$66-$74.50 


3._BEDRM. APT.—$90 


UTILITIES NOT INCLUDED 


ms 
Tra Pp. : £ 


en, DaLh: exc nt 
MY A 


)-¢ 7 or_ EA. 2: 
ae mee ar 
col es 
May th st z 


APARTMENT VALI ES 


59 RHODE isi AND AVE “a 
le bevond Peace nished Ye Se share bath 
t leveriy 


RES MANAGER ON PREMISES 
ions Half m 
n . se WwW 


D rect 
Cro 
Th NE 
tchen 


PL 
‘ 


en e “ ] lock to 450 ; HU NT Bedrm. liv- 
pro 15 es “over new park- ; dir and bath 
wae to F rt i Meade A sy 


RENTAL OFFICE OPEN 


DAILY INCLUDING SAT. AND SUN 
PHONE AP. 17-6611 


T. NE- rms.. kit. and 

$89 50 

A. HUMPHR! ES h. sor N 
Ave Realt 


oes a 


bath. 
K 

enn 

-Ul 


sAB. Ww ouITs 
805 send St. N 3-2 


HOUSES 


g Room & Kitchen. 
and Bath 
Yards, 
Water, 


Lawn Care, Gar- 


Heat, Laundry st. Dw 
lice 


60 "Jan 


COLORED- 131 3 Bel mont 
1 rm ; 


ap bide. No Oni en. 

tor wf) aho 

WALKER. & DU wh OP, INC. 
co. 5-0 22 


from $109.50 COLORED —T rm re 


[tchen. shat 
, Sil wk. rm. ee transp. CO 


Ol. ANA A. 
apt. 60m heat. 
t ) 

(ie ted o ean 


Sun., 12 to 4 


2-BDRM. HOMES) 


| 


f 


paced ay 
‘LIGHT HAULING 
e° ‘~)> > , 


° OFF SHIRLEY HWY. 


ACANT 


HOUSES UNFURNISHED 41 THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMLS HERALD, ,. 
"Monday, April 30, 1956 


OUT-OF-TOWN RENTA 434 | SUSIN ess PORTUNITIES | $5 


29 


SMALL GROCERY—DBusines crowv- 
ing. nice 
to death. 


a Cinder Block Bungalow 
+ a. phone avail. white e cqm-| 
womit = from Louis i 


WANTED TO RENT 
WANTED. house or apt. 
4 ' 


of History. | 


Mic 5.000 


cAsON FIRS T 
Annandale Va Ps 
Cio 


“NEAR "FAIRFAX 


luaively 


HOUSES UNFURNISHED 


ALEX 
: 
\ 
WARWIC 
. e 


4 


CARILLON HOUSE PARKLANDS 


wrw Cat 


Ridbdhe VE 


ANDREWS FIELD AREA 
rich Be RE 


$68 


’ ’ _ F 
: 
col FALLS CHURCH 
aC | . 
PRA -— 
COLORED 
; 


$49 MO. 


‘REAL ay 


NO 


' PORES! 


arm Brick POSSI 
DANIEL. E RACAL IE 


RETHE SDA- ‘ 


STON 


Mg +e 
FALLS CHtRCH—4* 


GEORGETOWN HOUSE 
so) ge i ns pariia 
 R 


PIMMIT HILLS | 


a« 


RIVERDALE 
r m m ern 
. ; ot 
4.38 
ROCKCREST, MD 
Nil 
aa 


SEAT PL 4s ANT. 


SILVER SPRING 


TMENTS WANTED 


TERRACE 


BEDROOMS ; 
“ : ’ 
c v en? " 


COL Ont i 


MOVING AND STORAGE Le May x 
=. | he, tr . a v : 
i¥ is ra . 


MOV ING : 
Li. 4- 


rms 
OZ 


TRANSFER W ° ee : 


a - 
ARR ow 


Beal MOVERS ‘2 COL,.—1 
er 24 r ery ha tins 


COLORED 


PIXIE 
col 1O lit! 


BOXLI f MOV: a, } 


TALI PAUL Moe 
‘4 Aiso 
HAYES MOVERS 
; ra. 43° rut 


rT ’ t) 


—-2 THS 


$79 MO. 


MOVING 
yc BRK 


“IST NATL. REACHY 


a4 c > 


’ I 4 8 \ 70) 
ROYALL TRANSFER—6_! 
w as $30 or $6 hr. AL 
SUNSET Mo e & Hau 
: St. NE Reas LI 
COLORED MOVERS-—! 
Pa . 7 


' vans a Le, Ine 


rrr ORED 
HOUSES FURNISHED | 2214 @ ST 
CHEVY CHASE—H : ~ +. 

we 5 3 a . : 


NW 
MVing ! 
ba’ » 


“Sage W RIS 

ANI tors, Ol 723.2 . 7-65 
6242. COLORED , n 
ARE 4 | . j n $. ‘) 5 : ; «1 ve Mr 


’ my" 
Lia, ALLVCEL 


na : )! Dw ARD & “NOT 
\ PIS N RE 
FALLS Cut Re i 
bath " EAIBOr rt { ‘pore! RE 
Af ] COLORED 
a ne 


an 


Oe ae, at Ww 
CSORGe Lapp ben ‘ be 
ce | in m v 


ag et Li ht rd, 
erdate ‘Mad. $50 mo AP’ 71-3511 
RIVER ERRACE f. 

en; new! 


Riv 
COLORED 
bed 


can’ Mrs euaknae, 


75 
GEORGETOWN — t-bedrm. nouse 
th new kit. and bathrm "Suit for! 
soumia or 3 girls. $210 sareemy G.! 
Realtor, DE. 23-7115. NO. 


HOME’ VALUES 
CAPITOL 87-6 bedrme.. 


1 NE -—6 esate and beth: 
A, HUMPHRIES & SONS 
2 Mase. Ave RW a. 8-5070 


N 
tiractive 8 
lonial. 2 bedrooms and om. nice 
cae yard, ser vod y pore Wi 
redecorate Ma 
RTH LTY. OL. 4-46867 


534 


Inquire 801 
3a Unicemmaney 


| own and operate her own business 


OFFICE, DESK $ st Sent 46 
ALEXANDRIA 


R. Hooff. Ine 


5 ten.rens ada ck mo‘el. fr 
“ . 


‘bir 


W. "JOHNSTON 


NERY 
to 


| reason 

Chas 

exe 

s’ -_- —_ 

abie STATIO 

ma cose 
Str " 7h 


: ‘yy 


Fo ‘ 
HEN TAMA fn McEL- 


HOOFF, INC. VIRGINIA. HARDWAR 
fuer Va TE ¢ 1445 This _ tine bu te 
i. _ STS VW community 


| : 
| format _ call 
CHAS. R 
1707 Duke St 
16Th a . 


E 


cf 
revuri o pur 
. : Carat 
va imme cul j : ; 


re } an 


ATTRA TIVE OFFICES 


: . , . . 
OFFICE SPACE Pr | WOTLD 


neianeat _~ Sale due 
‘is ate Oe 


ee EASILY | ae pamniened apart- 
,» ineludinge 3 Tas, © units 


Sees. Show: ; 


CL. 6-2200: 


a 


“WM W JOHN ISTON 
R 


381,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Pole and 
Times Herald classified “ad- 


vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1 234 


D. C., HOUSES 64 
20-FT WIDE BRICK 


cating 


SALE, 


ed 
TY 


or 


at e ia 
ATLAS REAI! 


iad 


13TH & E. ‘CAPITOL ST. 


4 NA 


BUS. OPP., OUT- “OUT-OF-TOWN 56 


PY . 

|ATR-COND 
iftices $25-S ane pean” ‘ 

| parking at v ly : ’ Mr 


gr 


ESTATE “LOANS 


60 


\CAPRITZ, ALDG ] Es r DEAT 
may ; 
> 54 


CASH IN 


oN 
“9 AND <D 
in ave At vir 


: 
ryvices 


n ist reist 
shale ~ 


@& Bush, 


FRONT 
3210 Rhode 


“Weinber Inc. 


VALE ABLE 


Dd > Ee ' EAI 


TRUST NOTES 
iRisd 


P ra ; ? 
IMMEDIATELY AVATLABLE 
on arpete ' ine 


LARGE aCrre 
niere rary 


—~ty SF ASONED 


HAVE CLIENT 


TRUST MOTES WANTED GIA 


TRi ST NOTI 


ru 
BUSINESS PROP. RENT 


WILL BUY OR SELI 
f iA dat , 
Mr AAT j 


INVEST. PROPERTY 


FIREPROOF BLDG ras 


SALE, 


62 


TENTION 
"rR fe) 


ENWAY AREA 
; = 75 ’ 


YVESTMENT 


OLORED 


co. 


mers laa 
. OR d 


V ETERANS 


DPFTACHED 


BUSINESS PROP. SALE 
OLINE STAT 


: or Ar 


Act oc nat 


A 
oN BETWEEN & A 


rH s¥ ”meANwY 


ee uw 
: 


: 


HOUSES TO BUILD 


$69.60 


CREATION | ROOM 


a4 0 


OF 
: . 


CAAT 
wi 


FREDA ITH CO. 


‘$ 750 ‘DOWN 


a4 


‘ 


REALTY 


PER 7 


KALMUS- 


oe SALE, D. C. HOUSES 


i \\ A 


SPRING 
; 

A 
PRIARCLIFF 4kheE\ 


TAROMA PARA. “DD 


4 
’ 


y . Para ibe rea 
PRANK L. HEWITT 
2000 
ATR-CONDITIONED | — cae 
» parkir [EO M. BERD 


CWEVY CHASE 


WANEHOUSE SPACE, Rent 50 
CHOICE WAREHOUSE 


: ' . 


‘EY 


CLEVELAND PARK 


Weinberg &, Bus sh, K s nw “2 
H St GEORGETOWN 


WAREHOUSE SALE 


STEEL BUILDINGS | 
torage spac expat 


eet 
r Weare: 
a 


APARTMENT SITES 54 


Anartment House Ground 


A 


AVE. HEIG 


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 


RANT. ABC 
ASH 
‘Pe 


ARI RESTA 


“) 
(OMMERA IAT 
| Olt 
‘ ART : 


ut _ 7 


Pa ATESSEN 


$4 


rtp 1REA 


WALTER 


“WAL TER "REED 


JOLtEs 6 SENNETT CO. 


WESLEY BETO ars) rar ne 
5 on 


4 4 r 
FOR SALE— 
; : i. atl e* | 
Ice CREAM ° on; t. _a 
ry e r J : 
“. LCPPER (6TH 
ng value ] 
-a-mo 
qynly 
SQOLI) was 
c | Lecu 


 : FAMILY UNIT 


BE 
sen : % 
¢ oes . 2500 


— 


catessen 
rant 


Deli 


Can be 


hi paymer nt 


aed MONEY DOWN 


2. MENSH & CO... 
COLORED—VACANT 


teas ‘ 
responseip. 


mt y $3000 
WE HAVE SOME MARYLAND 

TAVERNS FOR SALE, CALL US} 32 
Call Sam Blanken & Co. 


w! 
TA 
_ o E St. wy Sang, 3 


PRX SCHOOL Tor ‘sale "$205 DOWN BRICK | 


portunity for mature woman 


, 
at 


vely 
condition 
295 wn 


$2 i eo inspect call 
moe 6800 til 9b. m 


to 


Good net gross 
over ] per year 

$1500 investment necessary. Phone. 
ST. 3-5683 for appointment wit | 
Mr. Manahen. 


from. income ae as h-w 
About oh full 


Move fr 
co. 


nO 3-1987 


low Te aA rc r 
& Cervo EM / 


Modern. solid brick; 3 ee Fenti 


i-_ tons 
| i be 
VY UPS 


D. COHN 


at 
aac 


"ESS. 


REI a ORTH 
. KITS.—$750 DOWN 


Ave. ons 


uu (3a 
« enc 
es full sn 


rent free : cc 
D »RPMAN & C 
a] 


Vacant 


$195 Down 


Place NW 


we 


a) 
cu 


Only 


COl 
YY! 
GI. 
407 


“+ j 


O 


506° BN. 


“APPROVED. 
16TH of SE 


9TH y 


BRICK—2 A 
TRADES ACC 


STs NE 
APTS 
EPTED 
rete front 


COLORED—UPPER NW, 


$12,900 


VE! ) BY VETERANS 
MINISTRA 


ear ace, 
4 


or 


FRED A, SMITH CO, 


EX ~2480- 


“"TOHLORED—MICHIOAN PARE 
IST FLR. POWDER RM, 
WALL-TO-WALL CARPETING 


Are two of many extras in 
mm - Drices Hor 


e 


>. Large 
oe; 
Ke at 


} 3) " iced 
eA D. COHN 
TU 2 9200 

$256 DOWN 


6.50 PER MO 


Se ae Ry 


$99. DN. 


MOD Bae... a 


a : ; 
e%s 
Ons 
fu 


kit 
Yea for 
r mo, buying, 


ree Rare REALTY 
TRE 7-3531 UN. 4-3422 
““Fontinued on Pollowing Page 


* 


means quicker sales results 


ay 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. SALE wens, HOUSES $7VA. | SALE SUBURZ. HOUSES 67VA. | £0.45, LAND, SALE, __ 70, BOATS, PARTS. SERVICE $1 TRUCKS. SALE 
vin VROLET— $5 
oo oe April 30, 1956 | - — VIRGINIA a5 ace . — #39 DN “Fi3, mo. “buys for s750— BOA just Like new, $000, miles. ’ 
i ee DROO acres. ‘mostly young pine, good offer . 
SALE SUBURB. ~ HOUSES ¢ 67MD. __Montgomery County _ ALEXANDRIA cae FisaS ri & : screene — ey B el. nice kueben.| spr te community. 114 mi ADVERTISING EVROLET— Peace -ol-mvine 
412 000 MARYLAND P eacetn boleh hommes paatioan r- DUKE ST. GI a ia 7 gh with white picket Ip iN i. i oo fe 
; e —— ing room. » F-~ ‘ te AT fee dae Ce aes hy e or joan and P a mi re 4g i ; M ‘ Appears Every Day “HO! SON © re Hype RO ae 
‘ sal: } ; Yy._3.} ut 875 monthiy pay- . stream. le rees an ; 
Sunday Mont County bsmt. neater ot ded & SHIRLEY HWY. m Li aay ST $. Race At $13, REALTY, JE JE, 2-2706 shrubers. charming farm pouse. x sli svilie, 
SDA — Close ¢t eryinine > } . n; n al * us . ~ 
BETue Mate, oie Gecorated, ais Foon. co. da, Georgia Ave LINCOLNIA HILLS Md a is, LYNN REAL- 1 KE LIVI NG IN Both in excellent condition. Abdou! In the 
, , edroom. a onis -72 BROYHILL BUILT . 
z ioe : any 
Circulation root bailf-in parase arth GMT Tor relied foume.| Split Levels—Ramblers |#sMBEE , geen cney da. | SPORTS SECTION 
: . autters new a*n-| ».. nter hall fu! 2 rar- 3 bedrms. pun Niece 3, 1% , - anti tAbM AMP GALOEN.@6© »” 
ed jevel lot He By, agg! | Port. deep tid ay an coe 5 Oe Dee. i ‘ Forest Substantial cash payment FARM AND GARDEN 
PEABSL BY “REAL zx 00 EM recs imme os i fi: o+ : 3 . at | 4e7 convenient to Wash: ngton. An ex- PINK pUOw Enis ty Oop= 
336. eves. EM. 2-011 $i 50 J #KESBIN NGER ; inancing in | $= 7 182 cellent buy under $70,000. Ideal! Pavo 
aa ‘ ~| ture tomplete G. £. k Bs S eee Ee Outdoor living at ite best! for development ree. Two 2 to 3 f 
for Washington Post and -ab- LON: E Ri MS” \Algeeee far bt ; or CONSUL | Sa-tt ae 4 tain! reh NI OTHER HOMES. farms and acre- 
4) ed neighbor hood. wee" enien| ar, Prices range {rom $18.7 .& R with charm Ae “Lins A age 
Times Herald classified ad- | |, the real ite m A. : Two-bedroom, ali-brick rambler to $21.500 Ki 9-3 9-0078 tree ¥ tone ps : he mn & an | Beth 'f RE AL ESTA eRe, bys 2-9 ffere V iret , row 
ist-floor si qayal to that ‘ij 5 Rg ro0 Se with ouside The Old Reliable Ottice MA ph A e) smat DU 780i, at Oakton, Va. : i trees, D 1 52 FORD Saas 
vertisers. To place your ad } elud — : Ee: SiS a Thueiein ‘stecusie” Gee: | Colo with 3 nice bed: ay ‘23. Closed Sunday : nd orna- MP | ++ Guewd 
rit ¢ porch, eG tec. tm! Sin very. good. rd ion. TY Lincoini Tu BIG RAMBLER © fireplace = Seles Spee. Senrese —— es gi diant material Salespeople - *e-toh panel 6 cyin, em 
for Sunday , om car | ane , ee i) fesse ont va appraisal d : i fun \% b biock ct ut > pe oe 3 bedrm atk ck oo ment and garden cntrenes.. Priced LOTS FOR sALS U WA SEONG. a oe 
of ponerse Looks mishiy “WOODSIDE FOREST” ee erg | ul tnt Joking for-| types sateins "available |e gD oTEICT OF COLUMBIA -/CAWN SERVIC ating 
| 6.8600. liv. rm. with ffrep!. dining ell,| Time's oo " “| CLOSE-IN c ulidite |} | Al TB 
Ph “8600 "ALL TED | n 1M ¥ *BROVETEL & SON, . landscaped fence best tes, near Rock Creek. Hare Ata. a t 4. ; <iida "63 FORD — “995 
one | _ = St “ae i ms. room 4610 Lee Hey Ar ington to oom 6 it sim Arte « Walters, Ine. i sonab! y pric Cal Benson TOPSOIL , 4 se 6-6390 me 6 'G-ten panel. & evi 
/ Baaneey BLVD. ARBA If you are| Ares large dining room. extra-| JA. 4-1390 TE 6-12! P "e Reston 1A A 3024 504 N. Randolph at Glebe. JA. 7-5200| EM. 24409 or RA BE RE 6-666 fect condition, looks and 
REpublic 7-1234 eve) mi : ‘ a c > I $ 3 b i . u ' ¥ ne e' . ‘ wh ALEX ANDES —. ser . : , —_—- 7, $16, + S , — mi .. fm. and #8: Acc — ~¢ "AO¢ MACHINERY and TOOLS B3A — uke — 
rm bed’ af : ' ( tilt b > 7 ranch fen ; — wit . CAN | Tus Palle ui ; - a-cre ge a ~~ 7 r- %) - wer; = y mtr oe ef A 10 ferratr - ; 
, oS Boon ceded tan : 1 ashi ’ AFFORD 2100 Clee . . £6... INC. 07 acca —si fe tract. hish eset; eae Ree 6 49 CHEV. . $1°5 
Spee : , ‘ ; t 4 : ’ ' . ' >) ] eve Rd r 707 a ed 2 ] dr 35 
SALE, D. c. HOUSES 64 * | y ) } S Binh $12,000. Excius! yt Wired oer qk be igs tome -- he @ : ty MOTORCYCLES. ETC te fh, Cotivery. very good 
ire ; . = ; - — a — ‘ ~ £ Pe} s | me ‘ vs 7 om . _ : 
PL RST ontinued From Preceding Pose CHEVY CHASE wD. — Buil =| JAMES c eGRLEV Co 5 al , . $1 7. 00 A WEEK | " . eo “t A Ygrari “sectio n b. MOTORBIKE Ss + Pace. 
coLoEse | rick ae : * ’ reeen? " : z ant ; " 5 30 ALEXANDRIA . ral " nei etri | , i} nas . mea ] 2-5 a sons KT 8 *%. al ¢ Oth 
4 baths, vemt, veces | bedrms }. bath B. 8885 LOTS FOR UTTLe wr er y enient, t@ Du ne on ; an become done everything. PLUSH LIGHT-| up  M ~=LtO STORCH —— so Severa ers 
do n 6- ha througho ve : , 59 Ca_) , : pin : ' wi : née — r | ' ‘OVE Wigan ; ) ' ; ; 
~ Dp DOWN vi mer, SANDOZ. INC adem Pa > & inves let me. wee. dit ea, de kitehen et had ey ae GHTING.. POS LIG oT ro * TRAILERS, SALE | at Bargain Prices 
EDI L ! ool, | naculate cond ro Ft) hoe , eencrd 4a be . M-TO-ROOM MMU! - aenore | BILTMORE— 55. 27 11 edi 
vy = - she nd dryer GI eD-| cance " ‘2 ad rm. din'ne rn full N. Mi-FL AS , ' streets ity water 4 x 
(Erase Club, " acre lo ice old washe A Jd KESSINGER & CO 4. led full base- ‘mt. with outside entras Very) cea tae ti oh, pe peculs © ut Spe) sew ots vee. 50 i0ts § in tea SPARTAN ROVCRAPT. " 
. er a me La ' as . he © \ un- JUS ; p45 44 r ' . da’ . : : Ya of . A: . Eat DO vN sil 9 : “ n digZ t Twi ; ' 7 - . id t! “M LEO STORCH i . 2 " : “4 
ar nished rece. ft ay Prince Georges Count E pergents ent value, S)%.-) quali ter rooms you ever saw, plus a ‘T to 9. 3} throu 
, finished | Lm 9 yi: eee iusive. GORDIN-MENS CHEN THAT. BELONGS IN RIV ERDATE, MD., nt. Balto. free-| Seturda, — : ; 
COLORED—DETACHED, Nt 1313. __. | ANDREWS FIELD AREA—2-vedrm., | ; pF 3 YEONAS REALTY | sement, well Ma mM. you walk! terns May Realty Co, RA. 6.4200, White Plains. Md. La Piata 467% 4814 Elm St. 
SUNICATOW enter-hall brick Colonial on level| Gt” 958 4 520.05 00, totai| min. {rom Pentagon. GI loan. WILSON BLY caped fenced paradise. Cail ¢ Cony. to NIH. 110) fideo? fous Whi west Bethesda, Md. OL. 6-8200 
% of about 10,000 sa n my n & i a ot ti Past MUL TIP LISTING Phone iui OL. 7-971. STAR'S) J7-ft. Like nev : _ — 


bh 77 <Y 
ec rooms 1600 - BE DRM. 2-BATH. antique brick 
with 7 hu rr ’ AD 4 


a? ae "T . : : oo 
sath resi We casher. drvet with 7 huge rms.. sep. M. | STO AP 7-313) 
TP in kite) ; ; : ‘ : ow ren OPERATED » ore ks 


' . . - : -0900 > of ‘4 ap gar e} Or : : nop ¢ 7500 san yi A ey © in ) | 4 RE. rand ' . Mi . 1 AUTOMOS!I' . LOANS ; rt 1 
ced : : — — . vw. Ae 3 - a ' rs r pore evel fenced $7 ’ “a month , Ny a —— 
BINDLER® nEALry £0. 0. 3:3 300 hed mn SDWARD i ALEX ANDEI ho 16x34 ving Loree i 955,980. PHA ai “ weit MB AUTONOBI a WANTED 96 
COLORED—ON JONES & CO. INC. Chevy Chas CHEVERLY MANOR | r ith firepl 15x19—dinin COMPLETE PRICE ROW > oS “INC 0 "VIRGINIA “UNION ‘CREDIT CO. rOr ss 
SEMIDET. "BEAUTY — — This nice brick bungalow 1} dishwasher and gagbdge disposal Sra 2 EEDA OOM HOME L. JA. 5-0707 vadjacent to'sewer and waver: must| 1430 Pia. Ave Ni 4 
CHEVY CHASE, NORTH —Charm: ng! bedrms.. firep! m. rec.| forte incioced pinepancied noren | OF YOUR OWN. WITH STAIRWAY adjacent to fon to "torn er; mu: a 
TO UNFINISHED 2ND FLOOR $2400 DOWN get pe m to connes ‘° PERSONAL LOANS 90A AUTOS » 


795 DOWN | i . nd shrubs. 24-1 A980 c AY “At-| for Your Share af the Good Eartl | | Lot 32. Hufon 4 pio 
$ pn Se So , ane im st wis “eiawrrs— , ' Ta ° “bull ite] lonia HICKS HEAI Ty CO _§. G. GERACHIS. JE. 2-2314_ 7 fas ~ — , 
WOOL let-fleer Ge . rm a” & m porch, used Ki 9. : hn tO 1 subordinate TRAILER—Box type. 82°x64 ; TRUCKS. WANTED 
* 6’; sturcy; rea I 


6 large rm iT 2-¥r.-old bed- r ~aae eee porc! - ' hat} ful ' 
master bedrn m. Rec. rm ty; <= iG br 3 rm. in bem ec side 5 ecrooms snc ‘ ‘Hi. | ++ tt Da 
NON: Gt r ac LY N "THOMPSON “TA -2 


ine vely lc Lov , ‘ a all-elects : Large jot, Wil sell Gi yasement ; ation rodm. oil . : ' 
pad ~ ( f i Realter ‘2 24.00 a oO PISANI yal REALTY co n e : ane | as) my lucky nap this e 1E 148 a : ~ d n Law ; . , 
{ter SE JO &-8200 | up right away WHAT. A KITCH- oT CICK PERSONAL 16.Ne 

eautife ‘ psig VA. Br. Langiey— a7 4 - > cane 


bested & co. : 5402 » Pike ; he ; 
aml CHEVY CHASE, MD~ CMEC S Soci brick Beo. cin | Beets Sait "REALTY CORP. cust alti Rouse tak | Jot gtemaee, Ruka ah alld s 
: 33.909 = + | . Io N N ia =6GIST > F 7 full fqQVuil — in , OT N00 we 7” ’ i) ; \ 
° Charm olonial in scr noo!s : ol ‘ pr Cc ty W er ealty anAll kinds FF ASBO.. INC INCL pRinc: -' "Faaue & INS : . h . ma. y : > , : 25 mins to Pent a $2 00C Le se MONE EY ,. : ; -- 
COLORED—V A‘ ANT 4 HOt vBE ‘oe AU TIFU i? _ae if ctx : sKEA — : or ‘ 110 iF '-6080 JE 4-6962 ; ana hairs LjoiMmi ti kite? ; | Kraft ls . WANTED L Sip 
eat ; twirnm-«cite ecrms - ; . : r trer dous screened : , , , . 
. Ase’, aires sord| Regen eee Cty Annalee Height VETS—NO MONEY DOWN | porch ‘for summer Living. The liv | AEMeAGE, SALE. On Set Be : : 
<a; oe Bann nna ee eignts m. is long. cheerful and intimate MARYLAND American Pinar 
PYLES aut ¥ cs , -5 a , : > i 
; $1 room DI RECTIONS PROM Ba Serwrrtne erter dog mens “heverly tranc mre GCAter 
FRIEND ee : a vee. oe: tr 4- . 50 ARL - AX PICTURE vIN JOW and 602 120 "Dot 6 “Mt SMILEY re . TRUCKS. SALE 
e herd nan enced reat | CIRCLE ‘CON? Tt EON us G Wel Sates oh Gee nike’ doen TOR. UN ist ana P. 
500 ; ha © of the in om n payment and 211 TO N I PT aie thiet..oatite bods ont ic | GOLF ~COl PEs and ¥1 
; Mowing loveiy” NEW! DECO- a Enatte gine araunisievel 1 ROUTE 28 APPROXIMATELY. | fee! ncher it’s BiG. but call and y n 1 3 8 
RATED homes Realtor __EM [ foom with fireplace, bedroom A. Jo shn Dhaene Ge SOM) BORE ERAN SOAS PARK AND] see for zou "| 900%, road frontage, 1200-!1 MANDELL 
- 7 CHENY “CHASE—c ; > ; ba _ , ‘ : ’ a ss U ’ s LEE xWY 1; .. aee3. Vi ON S (>i Is dt +23) . , “ .? REA! ry co - TRUCKS 
! nh ne conGition : Ol SS . ‘ ‘ seers —— acer ene eee ak , —- , i 
1500 MONTELLO AVE. | 3 bdedrms. 2 baths y and | GEREN MEADOWS—J-tedrm, Co- | — [NOT SE ee Wat T. SALE 5A 
me Arar oF : ’ tik : ; : : ; a —_ 9 . gb - vse . 
37 CRITTENDEN ST. |! re 00. ee Donte "OL: | City Wide Realty HA. 2-6516..—_| GI GIAPPROVED oe awe SC POMPONIO nt ‘51 GMC $595 
3711. 18TH ST : | brsencorses . aa ame | $11.250 > 
. eatin a ae a ee ail 4+ poet aes “an pe VM y YT At TnL YT T WITH! NW about 300 feet of Ches- l-ten panels: a real buy Ot 
ig hae K V3 CEN o io HOTS —Brick fam-| Neighborhood, of more expensive| Fe nvenient. economical liv-| LAN( Bier. <LEAN PROP ERTIES PRESENTS | Bay, with uninterrupted ‘50 CHEY. $495 oT & 
24 liihz g- wanted tat ted : ome } bedrm family size. a 2s oon 2 mem Ee | — | tek a MB 1. 
SWE. OL. 412 } GE auiomatic kitchen, ige. liv. rm.) eects ante com, “ull base “FOR RENT | | eae Ge enavuatiy [| Cadillac s Wanted 


1424 MERIC IDVAN PL. Massachusetts Ave. Extended | i | , ine ny extras. fener.| wi ve ms : my mile fom) fio Lng yTOX “RIDGE “GOBL | N’ ++ as he’ p- a : ‘52 CHEV $795 fe cae ed re 
4 a sch transpo tion rt rick ramb Om : floor inderbdlo combi- * a ae oot | 
5210 Carlton St. | “HILLCREST HEIGHTS | “"*Ai 11300 | Study-ed% baths. elubroon can ijn garase and, rereshgp MM %s-ton panes esi lean. WILL PAY UP TO: 


n Mar rark ny ; Sok SBE by a nly $1900 down permeaus, ob 8 
G! bd | 2519 DAWSON | M 7 Broyhill & Sons Suitable for military. diplomat! Bay on! agente wt "30 Ki pe Uving tm. has fire. ‘S3 CHEV. TOP $ $ FOR ‘56 MODELS 
tion :~ my ares e2-| ~| utes to Pentagon: rental . D6 LOAN ane THAT'S 1001 ni lined with knotty %-ft. stake. A : uAC 4900 

N mon possession May |} ~~ ae ’ id and r livi in execiient condition cys : 


RL ING TX ; ! FOR 5 INTMEN” , , ? rs [CT >. um : ; —_ [ fo d at —_—ae 3 : i? , 
: GI $10, 300 | A. 57244 | «eae tramaters , the city. with good road. Pr ‘SO CHEV. . $595 
R Y LEV NE. INC rst loc ntain livin bed! : u bat) gen late 7 PER MO z : . SEDRO ‘S . ana , x wha th hon UL : a 4e-ton pickup. 50.55 MET = o* 
IRRA IN / th opet place parate!) bedrn nd storage rm. in BUYS this t r em! ing root rate dining 1166 wir Trane fe i 
<i AD. 4.3737 | ieehudsitucsieti) Range fe Piet fi) ie, Wire erogimsenatate init Rat lies cage” 
tiled bath. In basement there is| transferred) will take $6000 t0| few minutes from downtown Wash | net os RF OCCOGTAN ~ CREEK—Bri and 
Bry, ied bath, In basement there ie) ane Ese oA ORE | fem minuics trom downioun WAIB"| 4 tow of te features ofthis lng,| fanesr teat,,it the fnest | OCCOSUAN CREEKS —+ BLASS & CLARK 
that — ' . SHC a: aA ee oh spat ssly clear Mot +e , - vOueS | conceivab! d n vs ied rirot a) rs 
aI Pa Hannan. 7 7t ; Oh. Lav STSPIOCE, Sep | and lmost requ  siVing TM. Wilh beamed iW ANT TO Bi - 
"Arlington Realty | Co suipped. GI value $20,600 and thre - BR, | iRg, and fireplace with walk-ou 2241 Nichols Ave make 3 
wilh wit LU. 


5544 STH ST. 


a” « ') <add irn , tom SE 
ol — Home us income ; firehouse Sancat era. 2 Lee picture ‘ind 2912 93090) on 1.00 wn « he le wife-savine devise) ne fr , ~ 8.1051—LU. 4-4400 many 14 A, 
Howard U A. c, ree imen S HH ae, F, 53 - a =. on iv. rm . ~ huge TUlAp st a L a ' , ARLING Vr CAT 5 TG REAL ae TE CORP UG asem : tip ; j ; > i - ' it ; °. Continued in Next Column FOR WwW Anw —_ 
. : ; x + rivoou et gee’ P i ats ee ev rt AL A CORP P| em Rn J } n ‘ eS ard J Gt $ nd ae TAING'S s 
rooms, 2 kite! ee} 5210 h; featuring plastered walls $19, 250 7 gx,.| Bene Sh rate, te weet mahowiny oa bine * Breakigs:| PERSONAL LOANS 90A| Biadensbure 


vT I a 
BUI OC 1! VIRGINIA PROPERTIES 
of 


ens ‘hse. re 
; 


NW 7.3037 lun sam sittin ‘ows. ASSUME LARGE GI LOAN ; © ICE \ ter bedroom (at t dad clo be. 
= nh inish iwork. folding! A nmon-v¢ ran would be wise t rooms f is suit tien rm trar ha atic 
EX 1 EA - : ac ' y a Fecht hac : ~ are A ASAAPO AAAS AAA 


e ROGERS soe TY CO | ABS ' , t rway to st rage t te : inve gate nm the linest : ny nt } ana “ 
¢ = RE RAMBLER | sisrgaz co textes ante: gia| favsentg thy, me uh by nek RB dA AE | sete Trrstramiuelziand, | Yau bang. and seine pe 
¢ : ! try conten por ry. nA peau- RADIANT ‘ Al LE a ec! bs n- Jo . y a . Bae) : wd ‘| New Fy if evel 13x24 living = | WAITI s re 4 foal Sv a. rev on tt e..ent ve rms =x "CONFIDENTIAL SHOP TH E REST 
‘ : . © if . oew “O°G - 7 =—* port } liz dining > edr a ONI 4% si me : : eeetias |b 
iin Amaxe| masonry ramblers: , full’ spam] Even rm. with’ firepl..; kltehen| venient aie Then Get the Best 


‘2 bath } [ I a vy" ; ; rT n it to e eryt ning “Low down | 
223 2 GI loan alread: b-feok tec. rm, Opening 10 tea.) fe Boles The kak | ‘equipped with breakfast | root eyment MOTON REALTY INC | cpt RITS WATERFRONT, RENT On Your Signature Only 
et brick. full basement. Off| {,°SS tetrace, 2 a = RIVERD te mic ‘bath: full bsmt.. | 2309 Mt OV_3-5900 NORTH BEACH—Small 1. cot a 
ag ANECTNE. OA] homes’, 2). Une. suburban an PEN. isons. irate, ie, BUY with. CONFIDENCE tr sy age la tage, sleeps 6-8, by week of month mitie tt! Co. CARR 
VR KITCHE? + ee > : Te 110.01. $ ad insur og be Ce ee Jovel oo ~ =. 
REALTY CO 22) MOINES PATE Hea: ir this is fin 7 aay ESTATE SER: ir 7 etroame Stall beth. noe VACATION PLACES cae este hen Fh tists 
‘Colored—Vacant POTOMAC H pric ang teens poetrooms, ne | TN "LERNER & CO. |= rooms with beamed celling | FOR, RENT—AU modern cottage Sateen ge| DISCOUNT, INC. 
| a Oe ee ad ~~ , |2054 N ath, urthouse Sauare “BRICK “RAMBLER and rich brick  drepiac 35. Front Roval. Va WE HANDLE THE D 
te ? Approved OPEN SUNDAY o-rm _ wercer “* ane i ae ee eee ATTENT! ON v yAC ATIONERS JUST OPENED SPOT P CAS \SH were, 
Only $300 Down OPEN MONDAY, | cars, buses and shopping. Pri “ARLINGTON FOREST | Comp i-year-old near Pall oversized carport, and 1 through fail Four rooms. Paracise (I! A NEW LOAN OFFICE 3345 BENNI? ra NE 
Open Sunday 1-5 ROOM FOR YO Yn WA. 7-270. — SPECIAL, $16 950 | S contains 'S bearoome. basement with several hug setting. Bank of creek. Rustic with ee 
: fe - : - , ) ; eture windows ' pprenies ai nandoah | RESIDENTS’ FINANCE CORP. 
ALSO BY OWNER large 1" sep. formal sized| pom area. fully ed is } Beouty on bese let with 1-237, Post-1 OF MT. RAINIER 
$950 Cash ding? cientm Sigien in| eta tn form sea ecg inti Dos, Pets. Kenneis 761 LOANS IN 2 HRS. 


r Fr m “o Os AM ¢ . . . 
| oho > oused: 4364 We specialize in 


Jjke new, sto ne one mpscery sem!- 


[TION River Rd ~~ : ae . asi} 600 . , Ki +98 
fal | h ig 7 he n Ry vel 1 Ft e » Oe e 3 Malcolm, JA 8- 3024 S CHESAPEAKE BAY Poe TRIEVI R loans to women 
COLORED G . [A On SLINOTON- NOR Stanley R Rowland Co + ‘Bal, 1-y old. B na 40 - One Eeote fotand. ~— CASH FOR CARS 
; . . OR Mi 


ONLY $250 DOWN a me WAS Te st i2 owen Better Than New 120 & Broad 8t Fall s Chirch t chs: | re hi = ‘KER MLL) es , ARC Ry: . ae | BENNY MO OTORS 


‘PLEASANT SPRING  subdivi: crhiaiieansiaiemaiin 

$75 MONTH y | mn x o¢ om en “ee ae Bedrm Co lonia! ( ‘ "Ke Pegs: RTLES it] J ‘ ft IMM ; beg price \Ampion | 190d b 7” A i NE 

211 UPSHUR ST. NW. |FGriaest aa Suet) Rue sects Wien ox Petts Miata crear Almas eee] Bieler Wace ame | cba Wibetec tee Will Pay Top $ 
; n . , T. . : x trees 


BE [TER me Built-in garage! *- wa er x zo § MODELS 
r Ke , I | At st) ALG iL) : 


‘ > roo 
am CONDITION : 
SEAT PLEASANT fireplace, full basement. o ®| beautiful new 3-bedrm. brick rat T W 
after 7 p. m tov ; ‘- WESCRIY janes aped but short on read: . you PAST. 80 "ACT PAST POM- 
” portunity to show you these NO MONEY DOWN | level fenced ro. Al n me for lo ) PONIO. JA. 7-666 
: : ear j - 4a O! PERI NO 7 n n D tlement his is rea! iy a 


cores [pb—HoMis—COCOt~*# ; eee Fy Pg ty ILI , s | 
yt M ’ , > ‘ he > gene , iLL. G I } ‘ . tone _—, a . 
ae a. . ‘ ) ca oF nigh NON-VETS 819.75 :* nts ‘ repted } | nth — aymen . ike re : md nt dy 
Cok rx AN ¥,.2-BEDROOM SEMI- he Sh -elusiy 2 TON REALTY INC e ey« ° 
lored Gl, * ERN BRICK, $52 | with — 7 +e ee U See x | SH_ ON THE SPOT OR 
‘KE Ps MUST VE Vittori Real estate n excel. location. Nee ua ality and ten stud s s ae CALL Lt 2p 
}O0D RFDIT i 30 N Uhie St TA repairs & ‘ad. ts of work but has nt 1 RE. 5-932 to consolidate bills at Beneficial ' 
rl _ . — - real possibilities as income pro; (AN SHE. PRERD , ; iy Roop ll, 


Dt PON? 
8333 Lil 085) 
, : . — ' RARE BUY |! : R- , a iT? 9. allie 20 anthe ¢ 
LOVELY RAMBLER. 3 BDRMS > me }TON RTH ae BANS. : Ae - oo , ® Take long as months to 
‘itT6 TAKOMA PK »drm : : : , VISION. Priced at ot sir! We unted all over AB r Retrievers ; - . eer 
Nw! PEN‘ a - — ; - at i at : g F nd it RAL oR .* = Bt 1, - . repay. We like to sav “Ves to | cat ion 


oe 
2 


~4 
rx? 


"9 


NO MONEY DOWN 
NON-VETS 


anor 


* vT) 
‘ 
ST 


id n in te ; 

r MRS. COX. I FULLY KIT - ne . : ‘ - 

T. 3-7368. ATLAS| YARD AYMENTS e. : Seid. 86: +090 AAS ESTIC” $80 Term rat _ SILLS what Gn mall ae + Dik: , , St 

LIA FE REN ¢ MU P HAVE : gon e ni i* \ i” ct i JA ,-2600 | lie : ’ Se ¥ .¥ PoopLes Biack mir ture m a employed men and women, mare | _ ~~ N DE ACERS 
ait Fi ‘BE Tass ‘TIL ° = — : —— ne * in INE ath ye bal y ‘CORP i hi set dining rm. tito. ds oe - inf er! KS.;| ried ofr single. Phone, write, a/v 

— te” i oe @ seen - - S34 INC a . itehen with : ee ¢ Al 

ah ORY iJ ' ? r ‘ bun Foo ! ; : ori rat nour.) Kl 9-2737 c. 6-4828 in ms come in. , ios 

om owners: | ROLLINGWOOD—In this desirable) & oho Pa sthe: S a oan” Ghekk nate ALL Ld LaRGek THAN AVER- PERSONAL LOANS HYATTSVILLI 
im 3 3n03 : 5 Bree we ‘ fler tw ' tet bn Zz oW devel ; . cs ' 84500 la : “ - + th -- nad as th . mn . ’ | AGE. | iu Dase- 

~B ick Bd redwood ; - .. ? the ment with 7. “woreeeus rec- 

. . ° : > + *> 


it . 
_CASH—House . p v en room! ack porch , 
tthe city ae OT- 
Not Prices ouses Waren HEAT. ‘Choice No » Quick—Confidential ¢ 


{ + ped! ne pare’ s) 
FOOm. 3¢) i sen : ; nt. n! 17 s ri ; Ariin ton tion. Ju 2 
eation rm race. & sed! bier 2 act : ot biks “to schools dbus "an j Te ( FIN NCE CO 
Sita | i Seat eee | ee ned if LOANS A ) 
oe 7 fe. : 


port h gu 
of Alexondric 


D. in oat eae huge el trie. ite a. 3 bedrooms,| livin Fm. Wilh replace. desuti-| Oniy $29 0. B. C Secaenard heat ate dining m AL MPONTO , — — 
a4 o8 —iat> | toom and bar. Mai om. fulll gas sere level lot: adsolute-| Arlington Realt O. room, kitchen With eating spac 7-6600 
Glows to | ot: absolute rlingt y ct atins MARYLAND CASH LOAN ®| 706 KING STREET SMAERSON & ORME 


"Spot Cash for Your Home | bath, 2-car rage. to | i hroug! full walk mer t There is no 
7-1633/ schools | COX. Lv se T 368.) 2212 Wilson Blvd. JA. 7-9300_ | ty indow. You lect all! | ( 2nd Floor « Alexandria 
el iar Ba on . cross & & PERRY. Inc “OL _ATLAS aE £9. deta — 2-bedr ‘ at ~ brick,| colori le, linoleums as is KE ef 7 3337 R. 1. Ave. UN. 4-5172 Phone: King 8-5858 (BUICK) 
boey a ee . wg Ge reasvenee Aa « | % 7898 Ga. Ave. JU. 9-2852 P Open evenings — phone for hours 7th & M Sts. N.W. 
616 Rhede Isiand Ave N.E 


- . . vel - ‘ : 

: gars r. Delle. JO. 2-0683 ; Lai 

in 20 : sit. so -bedrm. det. brk.; col: heat, ip. . t "ba h. full basemen ith re your needs te) house #vali- 
» | fe j . ll li il i i i i i i i i 


coon 1 ; r JU. §-1704 | line. sa: 7 8 ence yare UB. losets of this split- 
TWikgROOK “FOREST huge oe oom. “ADERHOLOT REAL TY, C RLEDGE REAL ESTATE CORP. C M. ‘Hailey. JE. 2- 7944 level! But boy. oh boy. there if Pa tt SALE 97 


ors r | 553 B A! Ti NNESSEE STONE AND BRICK} hg rd ¢ ‘a a Gate 
ANG LIA—Pret: Const Zephyr. 
TRI. 


7 


a. mie n Gt or conven- 


ie in! ivec + pl, carport, with FARMETTE- vd , acres - modern : “yA. 71-4448. eves, JE 4-4015 sp) rand-new. top country : 
wr A + a Pt RCHASE nd . sub ste is storage rm. man “carport addi- m met me. part cares; AURORA HILLS AREA jolld| cub , m \enificent rms | rf ” FO i. ge Bn! in - VOLKSW WAGE N 
weearigge No aoont 5 Su. % ri : s' swimming po me ershiz £19. : ° oA. Wentz, AP. /-0900 stone }-becroon L's th finished rec. rm also ultramod _ eo > firep! a ‘ ! 1 Hs Ti 
assum loan 15.5 20¢ 3 Cod -{ iving fr tone fire-| & ach ath =6rm 7} rm - JOHN GIFT D MOTORS. ING, 
DIRECT FROM OWNER “ EATON 3 a: | HIGHLANDS RAMBLERS egg ® pag ~~ tlot aie e< P°E5.950. Near sch ia to equal m ndous ki:chen Bg EQUI IPPED Pike. Arlingtor 
hest cash for property. | Wit we oe + Ory, tvil psmt. $24,950 = rtation. To react it Old Do- , IVE in- 
pec —~ A rel - SEOnGEs cbt bal i ele +_ « Gt § . | 0 Gown to ye th i n inion dr I Lt lebe oo ‘kfast t » y { $25, $50 $50, $100 » = , $1200) MONEY In 1 DAY 
- iS si or he BROS Jt $71.95 m plus tax and insur-/ - rd. turn left on Sith. whi he - valvinas 
5 10 = Ré U | at e. rn ’ ram ©: a y i BARCROFT FOREST 4 sant 77 net : SS 4 P far olenty of On your narnie ; aude : Choose vour own wavy to re- 
WOOD y ACRES 1u x ifu ba UCHANAN ST i BLDRM 7) a , BEDROOMS. 3 GIAN or other plans pay ... Take up to <0 mont 
= ; j ‘ nh ; [ : ~Te earn > ' ] lf 50 VER! , : 5.7 
New Cojonial homes: 6 and 7 rma,| 22, "ers, 108. Conv, 9 par ) : | SILVER SPRING— 94! Bonifont St Unig 
-_ reer | & ; DU cne al ‘ t Ny : . g 4 RE Al r : 2 83 , . o- 
baths, attached gar. screened OPEN DAILY NOON ‘TIL D. cond. $14.20 jown to Of A CUSTOM. “BOILT “HOME to you vi TRGANIA'S st a° ¥ Ar "IGS Georgie Ave ws 
2 eros AND. TRY ST NOTES arry A. Boswell Co., Inc.| 4 il Ins. & Realty | pecifica F pour en Si Compares favorable MOUNT RAINIER— 3233 Rhode Islond Ave Doms 2.2 
¥_AP._7-3080. Wood Acres Constr. Corp. AP.7-1111. REALTORS AP. 7-0582.| JA. ' a = a omer nil use your plan, Of with homes costing several samentens.. ody Pagal ooh : i, 
ang ACH "BUYER OR L y iJ NE 4k Oak ( ear intry Cc j Li _ ; rE “ CO Ji 4 ~ On! . ry x” 7 01 “ 4 
te LI #6-2000 mmunity Center | ss but bat 4-rm. iframe, Ol AeA: | CONTE HFORAR ; On jars PONIO JA. 7-6660 in Virginia, Borr te 7.2700 
will seul on ~ REALTY “4 by this lov } 1-) r-old bri As S_Oniy $1250 y Di randg-n¢ : re : > . ; tr BLO iim Al 
_ SOUTHEAST. REALTY CO. ; reened ech D. BURGESS. RE. 6-520 * > ve 9 Mea "7 : - 4 x. 
_ MD. | ae d ™ “ti See n , wall-te Md Home Prince Georges Count = "AND . Pine Sp rin . ~ : Ch irc} Ol } IDONIO > A , ; O11 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 | eT eerecting. Veer flexible tera THE PERRY BOSWELI, Co | Gintke OB . Fm., 22 Baths. Manos. pene’. / 4 ya JE _$-3308. __. 
MARYLAND Be eee SR treats, «= Tey | ae Re neha] JA. 7.6660. 33 AUSTIN 
Charles County 57.55 = "bes t. home, thi ‘Or ke over GI with low down “LoT bOx 198 | a a em fr ‘eal | I son Bivd. Ar! . : a! ce new lust $895. 
ge. brick rambler features a ey ag” Be x rt ar Mannas Rity JE 2-3) 10 . S784 CO a alia cosentnal Che vrolet 
+ , | Glebe Re i Columbia Pike 
S75 


style lin ‘ y al : i eal - ¥ - F a 
4 an | as 


; F 7 rms. ' 4 ; ; | ; 
er! shrui rms n lge. corner lot with i 15 Wyt at -186 
flower a broker, FPA. 2-5141 | oaldien  elene oo core” anne GEOR: ES. PROPERTIES AP. 1- NO. ARLINGTON _51! Ne IL 8. | FAMILY } ; FA * 
ee : tern 7 . = } 55! a - 4 . 
Montgomery sre as , CORABAM & CoO. JU. 5-6 50 é: m 4 PrR Wo. —_! H :. a _ 6-1 m U NLESS S : ces 
4 CIKE COLONTAL? “Then see this| CoeOe ome Oe jisss ra: ol O R A A ABLER eri 
E se ge He ee PERT ST. edrn 2-ba! h nome } Sligo | e1 det gntage r Price re ato. ipper income INVENT RY 
AS ce on this ad stied in e wood 


Pat Hi! Sia ' ear ' $13 0 down | 5 Dp 0 Kk evs o me Cau mh wi rm 
poss. 3} 9,980. aa eS WA. 7-390. ROBERT 8 DAVIS +: rent did you. payin smbler. $0-ft. lawn ‘bx6 Liv’ Bit 
> INC ¢ beau tiful: 19: Why r S year's ret cre landsca; Co 1o< ; for 


_Gray « — , en poer | A ma.-Size m.08 | ; . ; pur : 
Bon’ . neg ‘Me In’ NEW ALI ‘BRICK gy ~aal “$14.3 500 livin rm. . hie ; : foprace rece ipt s omare ee ae this excel- | othe: 
He fe’ tre t buy he hug eitchen en rhs sent 3-bedroom brick rambler Ps teord. Rity., "JE 2-3110 irs 
Tecan erate | ae fuel, repai 
, 2 baths, jge.| Brick Rome. Many, moo w Berw; | 0 ‘ st 4% | | Sie bath Sep-)| SOUTHERN Real Estate 68A uel, Fe 
ing. avaiiable.| Gt approved. Owner transterred.| Ri! m. WA, 7-3900. | heat, ‘slate roof and earage. Cor-| Decl to GI appraisal. $750 down FLORIDA d 
sib i) 9. | MUST SELL. I 9-5555. OF | ee ET ee ea eel! Pac ths discriminating’ buper seek + GOOD BUYS on acreage, homes. an 
Sh seo | Fick EN § Realtors | Soe at ali bh ow.| ing @ home in the Lyon Village ts, ete, Contact Alice | 3 
sETHESDA. se of ;, n OL! ee ; -becri 2-bath home pam ‘J Re —, b - Be _ Amazi! sly priced a! ni YEONAS REALTY ; rs yee 17 + —" oO new born heirs 
Bl =House 7—"ktthe Eesl & lan se aaa * - session. PRINCE GEORGE REA! 950. List vely with uf 231 3 Ww 8.2100! rison. Clearwater, Pia 


tructio f ns Ras r mon - 2 . } 
ful lawn, lot; {hea } : ' TY co. W 71-6655, UN. 4-116 Por further infor mat! m. call TI LISTIN R . 
las ’ hot-m : AL? + MULTIPLE LIsTiNG BR SREB REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 


heat firep aces ‘peaut lawn em at. ee 
wer ‘, acre, Price $35,061 Price $15.950 OC COMPANY ~ 30 GI HOMES 
eg? 8-11 pone apa mg Ks * ag rgia "ave LO. 4-7200) cunton area: 2: 772, 88 : 3 G- YEONAS REALTY SECLUDED WILL BUY PROPERTY 


: <9 
2313 WILSON BLVD 2100 LI TLE ESTATE | Brict or frame, white or * Quick Yes, you can borrow r 20 MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 
t 


this lovely 3-| 1, soded lots: I rfield 2313 10) D 
Located conven- _ ieltenham statior Mt LTIPLE Lis} IG BROSER _WITH A VIEW Tr erem et E MR irae VER. HU to $1000 for any good » | 12 | : 
"eo" RAHA} Me & oo. JU CALL U , opraised  &!) i farm ho modeled ‘ FARMS, LAND, SALE 70 purpose at HI Th ; f 
Tj ; " .o . ‘4 : hi A cc LLL LLL ~~ Z mweorT ’ ‘ 
| art.| OVER. 100 OTHERS LISTE! = : pantry. 3 bedrooms and 2 we PENNSYLVANIA prneipal requirement is 
ACRES . Lon oe. oe PLYES REAL m | TON Sittts om and den, ' enty 172-ACRE FARKM—Phone the ability to repay in 
s ” on 24 floor) 9680: office. LI. 5-6700 54 ' 


r at Che) 
ige. screened’ Open noon ‘til dark N. ARL 


3814 Sliver ll Re lit mas SP A} ¥, OX! : 
IO. 8-580! ' and ment iful wooded |~ MARYLAND ~| regular monthly instal- 
fer Lid lany | and E SUBURB HOUSES 67VA. Big ANC a ER | te _ Otters considered | 887, ACRES—Nr, 301. 20 mi. to DC.| ments. ac dy an HFC 
BETHESDA WYNGATE —_ > Shee rm r t ans’ rT 950 iF - SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67 VA. ODER RAMBLI rN ” ste, JA. 8. 7330 a ‘aloe 7 A pitty: : cr je office near vo . Why nov . P 
ramb condition.) # : » til 9 Vv rent rming istic yet — ps H R & SELLERS the ) nd i 
ALaRANmLAtiog . , * ning sacrifi ed for x erened Sp kI _N W] LL TRADE Rew: or so in today. : | 54 BU ICK 
a Mill; 4-| and plenty of it. 17 bedroom ar in ew | | 


45 ea it. i ; lon hr hs, epara dining 
at | 2 ia) ee ba & separate . L 
> Bae i¢ lot tn © of ndria's juipped nm most 3-bedrm., ; ife insurance on all HFC loans at no extra cost to you 
toe ‘ ho W : VISIT LOHR HOMES ; finest tin one 0 7 lking iis. , >t . roun¢ le. ; ni . ri rn —. in | income- producir \ property. Vv a y ) REPOS SESSED 
‘ REAL OR : PAs) ; tance rf onpemee’ } rvi . na 7 " run Pue 95 950 : tty tor la li : ™m 1¢ iy 0 rm a ateq) - ' - 

chur s of every denon \rpor and rag 25.950! with fireplace. separa ining cation. 1 m ; DO N 

“BETHESDA RAMBLER | $3500 down. conventiona rm. beautiful m : itchen Wash r way. " 30 > ae 20 W 

&.. BEDROOMS? Exel usive GORDIN-M -MENSH REAL- “Arlington Realty Co | Fim patural wo id cabin me: | OOO, trentage. 1 eo Storch | : . 


Near Our Lady of Lourdes and COr?., BO. : lay! 
Lynnbrook schools and pi bn J mere a sons ALEXANDRYA— Cans ts “Fow. One 2212 Wilson Blvd. JA. 7-9300__ a ee on large wooded VIRGINIA 


ground. Large kitche ing rc : th st h re in 3 S - , 
fable space 2-baths ioe his lovely { To! 4 ) | cre 
able apace, > vedrms.. ¢-vein: id base h hot-water hi Al ndria. This lovely, 180-¥r-ol SLEEPY HOLLOW | 4 LEY REALTY |LESS THAN 30 MI. D. C. ies ti X43 FS CLARK 
ing area and firep)a: oy prac d ; nior. h ‘gh ‘sch ls in cece y and charm . 9! irm are S possibility | 5800 Lee Hwy. KE. 8-5350 258-9cre fers > farm: excellent 4612 Buiti ri by AND MT. RAINIER 

lovely lev . ; . : a 7 : . sh » = ihe Mi : this 2- : ric ramobiler lo- ! ' ut cas ynly : . &1 u anc oa 3225 Rhode Islat we ond Cor N. Cav. & Fla. Ave NE 
“B WRIGHT. EM. ‘optional .terms. Owners - new mat otag, m ere vidi erty kitch- a large corner lot, pit | ynusualiy | ee. stocked } PI HONE: JOrdan 8-364 PHONE: UNion 4.5740 AD. 4-96282 

~—~ | nome simost ready Original hand-hewn. ceiling beams th’ ple indot “a BETHES . 
. “ room. : cture win VES ; , N ant is’ quarters : bath id : ESDA , , ; anny 

—New decorated ’ | in dining room. Large fireplaces ay , ion: . _ bit BY itn Prop PRICE As ANGE flowing stream. Priced for quick 7444 Wiscons LAYS Oliver 6-7408 CLARENDON -ABLINGTON a ity — ; So. 
“ ver &-; ; i se 


LANGLEY RAMBLER | in nearly every room Upper floor epted. J. W. REA AL TY CO. JA ‘x Glehe. RG tA, 5-8968 3159 Wilson Bivd.. 2nd Fi WEST MOTORS 
wate MARS eee eee He 8. ” ne aM. | W. JOHNSTON | SILVER SPRING © PHONE: JAckson 5-6478 WO 4. OF 


urrounded by w! 
forse din. rm. tile It has 3 bedrooms. bath, full base- A Rustic Stone ‘House be Ys ie uode 
: 9641 Colesvilin Has Bip Bide | — "49 BUICK—$5_ DN 


b £aracg : 
Close to transp $18 : en wit finished recreation’ ROBT } AL CR -21 
= iking distance to si ST: , eves... Week- A modern but quaint 3-bdedrm ‘ o ae 200 
a o 1} fast - the . 2 22959 00 SPRINGFIELD AREA™ C Cod Livi rm. with fire. » buys Yor 54400 | ONE: Jv niper 8-4: ALEXANDRIA | a dyna. Aci cond. 
% 
NW 


ringfield yy >This = us service rn : x : 
Net #13980, wil eat ) EX. EA — Perma- Custom-built brick rambier; 3 spa- lace. -sized dining rm.. full bar) acres, | rm ath. hd.| 7914 Georgia Ave. d Floo 627 King St.. 2nd Fioo 
ie ai - ie b Feat cope; © raw: rm oll h.wh.| cious. bedrms. beautifully land- re) ! -| td. bus line, 68 mi $0, TE. 6-413], PHO NE: y JUalper 5-1400 PHONE: King 9-2915 
} . fireplace. 10. exqui- y «@ : fence. $75 DN. $35 mo po 4 for $3900 4 In Clarendon and Alerandria loans are limite® to $690 i ADIL a 
acres an “Ff ing rina and Charges are 242% monthiy on veces note ceeding t lue, power § 
dine remainder. ww. tires 


uns | Id in good cond! 
*| Robert E. Lohr | 2%. ge er rr aeiail Oaly 816-800, | $14.780. e ver : 
Sars L ional Call KI 8-0600; eves, JE.| Can be sold GL J 7 MOTON d & tall, Inc.| ere ara community hed | $300 and 114% monthly on | ww. tires 81 S387 
; Continued on *Vellevine Fase 


storace roan, $29. 
HE. 4-4000 ti) 9 P. M. RA. 6-3600 | ; E , from Charlottesville, Va 
Ley og = Seal _ | -¥' L. MARCUM REALTY CO. ave., Ov. 3-5900. ij Radio Bidg., Arl. JA. 7-8108 ‘' 6-4131 


= 


8 


we 


97 | AUTOMOBILES, SALE I 97 | AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97' AUTOMOBILES, SALE ia "een ne POST and TIMES re: 
onday, April W, 1956 


i : | z haSa h.. 5 a 
weir 7 DO * ‘ ae —_ = — c- FPordom = A 
; e| Forde TAL. OLBeMs- CATALINA ate moet 97\/ AUTOMOBILES, SALE _—97 


e bdiu ‘etyied by Ficets wood. ndsor . 

era ir conditionine. oor, Bygone ele . c a . ave. 

aa power brakes, ing. R.. H.. oul 4 A ; Capitol, Cad Cadillac. Olds Co. mie on . | eh ON rn ae | 
Wertuwlis  euptantee co 55 MERCURY 4200 ecg S- She mt 8 OLDSMOBILE—" 51, Holiday 

Capitol Cad Codillac-Olds “0. Co. FORD” | reat 3 cts o rolldas 


WHEELER, INC. | $99 ere MERC it couse ee | 
YSLER-P OUTH- IMPERIAL FULL PRICE Convertible b.. overdrive. “lke pew ofi0ss me B84 font Dik. & eres Excel- tae Splendid enditie z 
CARGRST ASHTIN YTON DEALER ti aed _ bene ; . down. Hain Co +600 enti. eS .-- ee 
ie Ww Aen EM. 3-4708 hf ne nish —s | $295 D wn - Bladensburg 4. NE. W A. '7-6500. . lance $379.75. A THE Rtas 
ee aT Saratoga | 4-door W. LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS ¥ , “fan. 2 pad peers ate nblier 4s teady & 738 we + He Wis 4 CENTE éTt DERAKER a v. a 
NEEDED Ea + wer steer “4 Rh. H | oo “RA CWibae is eal 7” as every ‘Seapes’ : & Ht. , overdrive, $1595. a y $5.93. For (Our Northeast Location) ) convers az . , 

: : Y TV an ant : ; 1! 7 "50 leo 2=C 51. ° 3 . 
Reliable Parties | Siths  preberir "epnditioned and| Taio MoTORS, | BLASS & CLARK Cspot Cadillac-Olds Co,| fired 5h iannt at | lereape be “laogetion aut & a oon eta Be 
/ 5 FORD 19 sc -door,| Cor . Capitol & Fia. Ave. NE -2500 | “56 tee s $5 s° O thes 

55 CADILLAC WB s,3 2". ’ ae 1953-8 se oks and AD. 4-9882 iL 32 Bur , r  Holida PCIRCLE MOTORS 7.22 § meek days Pap h Ase 0. ve Comma wt i t: 

COUPE DEVILLE LARGEST WASHINGTON SER | PONTIAC ey Wis vik | RMP Se Ey saianidiehilitate| Sad “oh | tH light | biue 2401 PENN. AVE. NW. ae =" ps ee green wiki Ye 51 Stalin 
$495 DOWN | eine “Beda ¢ ioe 7 8000 b T. = | : Sat we By * os ' “ OPEN 9S "TIL 9 in Radio & and , neater N $495 ae - . 

—y +n ft ] - = , . Tk ences . | ¢ ‘ it ad rite c ABC ec i RO PER. “MOTOR LA 
wo ¢ + aa and h.; in ood shat hrough ; | suarantes 30-day © en i Se oe 
~— pment. radio “heat me mith cone car. U cond -| Say below market value at $59! | 32 MERCURY oA re tis ‘ei te PREFECT 2; Some Rew Fuser) 2437 ARCADE aoe ? E: 32 WILLYS—$395 

guaranteed Price east i BTL iy =!20 29.000 m . A} TUNMINE | alco 3460 14th SL NW RA 3-95 70 Jr. Aero, 'z, h of beaut ma- 
WHEELER, \ A | HARDTOP , h ~ bso ie, No No. 1 166) MON. ebay e $173 __JE or a PONTIAC ave c ri niet | | onverti spec pection ar. I ze , ot a. 2nd 
INC CHRYSLER. PLY (OUTH, WHE: il PLYMOUTH—1953 Bao . rd —1956 Starchiet quer. L Bi s, 22nd 


; . 0 ROE POR! ». 12397 "fa , Dy ha oy ‘ , te and | 
es: as low CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH IMPERIAL kb —i55 thin Ave. LA. 8-900 REPOSSESSED Ps 1237, Fas | dan, Pi 009 miles.| Pe; ' & B.. auto. trans. power WANT A Se RAWETER? 
Ry Oe ee ee ison | bh. elesant_cond. Sacrfice Terms $85 DOWN or pa wont E— 1986 a a odes gt, Ait : 4 ficial tay. Substantial savings DEAL DIRECT—OWNER OF 
A om 14809 sen! isin NW BM. 2-570 840 an Roper Motor Co LA COne gt: vo . * / Mc Hrs tA 7320 Wis anced pd a 
_ rker &t 70 lo wanes ne ommerce ne « Cc ave NN NOWING (N OLD 
“MI LLER MOTOR” Cc Ree SL aw 55 New ies et ‘ Tome p low Dayn - - One po ner » 4 , 5? PLYM 8000 in the Meare of EV tx . rat tlh ly pene 


AI SALE O97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97| AUTOMOBILES, SALE , = 
1 ~_ = | oer imager 4dr. Victoria soune, All plastic. ar SP ee ate ets roe? nap 4 . ria Hao pieck a , pare | he PONTIAC 
ty, & 


7320. throughout» 
the da 


2p per wer ‘ erring FORD S& Wiciorie aa and wh te Z ton : Me > per 29 4 fa ne . Y fw MEANS M ice 
dee alasé. clea? plae- Hn. White wa $2100 —_ RK matic. radjo and ter utiful REPOSSESSED Pontiac —1955 S-door sedan. Ra-| } t. NW ST 3-7100 
au- 80 Brace é CLA two-tor nist e own So} , io 86a peat Be Hyd ra “Ma! ic — —— 
saar ies. ak uncdlmobile Fre is "34 FORD "CONVERT. | Cor. N. Capitol 4 Fie. Ave. NE. | Ong. serviced, By. us .eince | new, 9176. 20 Full Price! Ehite<tee ick’ 0 ‘ke 1°55 OLDS “88” $2197 
ee. Rad tir : wwe ue . mrat an with ‘O. ’ ' = 
Capito! Cadillac- Olds Co. a ‘ nd r ior 0. 8395 Mt L. St Mo- day writt n ry ral hee site, 2 aS N aN =. - vr. FINISH ARCADE PONTIAC Sedan: beautiful medium ereen 
1999 22d St WHEELER. INC tors. scan ieilcaiias “i iL BR LD: wight GQ rR QUI Ox CR oer oe 1437 Irvine St NW fully equipped. Hrdra. rv. and 
CADTELAC— os 63 sedan ist atit al CHRYBSLER-PLYMOU TH IMPERIAL | 74 “FORD » Plicott at NW OK _ I El Aso th St NW. RA 2-96 h ; ete. Immaculate inside and 
4 bt nter) : "ON DEA avn ’ : 55 d lus R PO! ‘ Soh 5 . rad ou s ear appearance 
3 | per om, metallic plus Le as taco Wiseons'n. NW. “ 3-408 S OP or nbs me ue eq upped pa AUTO CENTER & heat iramat ower steer. |§ real bargain 
0.000 8 Cristina! osm . : | $1995 CCC 7 T) . "me: , . 
L es 3000. 4241 wy--s +f bres: « rare CONVERTIBLE Capitol Cadiflzc: Olds Co ty hg Met _wonathe LOG 67208 $2 EMERSON A ORME 
a | . ) ane 
inc. | $95 DOWN NEEDED 8-2 2800 PLYMOUTE—'s6 Sport subx neg 4 ~ | (BUICK) 
, OL Di—'52 de Tu af wagon: 4700 mi.: trade or! g) See ein” tre #-530 Itth & M Sts. N.W. DI. 17-8196 


Lan. PLYMOU TH, ¥ HBATON biack finish with new . atten wags 


CH : . 
aga ‘ ‘ willy ; : . rama ' r nat ‘“ heat . r? : ’ . 
COUPE DE VILLE BF 23 0 Sad Custom sed eds arent vith R. i yrercon traps- Reliable Parties Ver . ibe ted tie Saar ave PLYMOUTH 1950 de i oo PONTIAC ~1954 chi eftain | de _luxe| = ” stieidbene 
DO ~ niss w-W tires A lov = A be : & rfe ar for only $395 Si es, ¥ 
WN tiful Sa - On m1ssi00 : ; 'S a ee ection with s rittes . > . . RDO te : neal : + 5 496 : ae 
$495 terms $40 “an "Roper Mot or. LA. 6 ont a? ior a x ot ear a ‘ : 4 M R , puarantee u 2: LP ON A ac he Meart of Me. Mic! et PO! TA : 20 Wi : : 


y p . ; : e 
_— Oraae* | pan - «ft 1 r ac 


GLEAMING BLACK FINISH. R TE - buyer PA i i 
IC NSM! : § redon CO \ ) - thesds 
ORR TE a rh THE *KUTO CENTER NVERTIBLE | pd too ae: | SOON I8 ae ae Chak NEW 1955 
SEATS. W.- W. 7 “ SB as ', oe 4 a Northwest Lo rat ion n A od | Lod peciai Seca: Pu PP a tea F cevent : 
STEERING AND POWER BRAKES ING, Beautiful original green) ,,,.Our Nernwee 6 m ] 45 DOWN : condition. $295. Low a doce 
* SOR CREDIT r NPP RO VAL a AY c ndition Y inside an 2. CWA A ‘ORD — SS Convert ; Sp. a! WHEELER. INC | OL 4-8000. “In the fen ¥ ‘ 
THE AUTO CENTER a = a oo mnerter © pINEY “init trade | electric. w =4 af [ NEEDED Bis Sia Ave. __14_.5-3000., Ger a BETTER USED CAR—Buy || FORD 
{OUR NORTHWEST LOCATION: POHANKA SERVICE coor, oe | tary personne) agd Government | , PLYMOUTH—1951 Special de us ton bis 3 t Zack. tne. 352) We lie 
$ Sts. | : | Washington's Olgest Olds Dr MUL MAN SUNK —TOST Sonvertinh:| emer oes. Mi'goes'as| Reliable Parties 38.000. miles “Fer & a : i | 8 Cyl. Fairlane 2 Dr. 


< — AC i953 Coupe Devil 2 - x : 7 300% r 0 | 
@ aa +. Power steer- a : P : tion fis INI ret “at TO, SAI —~ ut r par ee : ne ck up ¢ omorro’ . ’ ° 7m? 
| are tire. (DR SOTO—1985 spérixman Bard-| Hopi #495. . ‘55 OLDS ja es el SER VICEMEN : 
Pas? ce di i “Old: ¢ all extras, power steering a: ee L377 “KAILLER MOTOR CO 5 LD PLY MoUTi a ali red 7 NO DOWN PAYMENT! SAVE NOW 
S 4 900 . ° re 7% j C oe —_ H he ’ a : rT : 3146 sriA 7 ’ : 7 ‘7 
o's ~ 2C- . : acker TA 6-4530 ard tuton v nets n ted nd r aA LI 4 98 HOLIDAY COUPE 48 PLYMOUTH “es ON poy cages te ist three crades | 


S pobar— Rot oR ana| Sreem * — oa Y $ 95, DO r oe 
terio "+ ‘ il or Further  aaleapeanesen ? 
150 CAD. |weate tat resrese:| Weteatar, i aa Pe My ens | Lea Bafta Ph et $ | EDMONDS |; 
eel v7 ( n nes 0-day warranty Trade and °.% reer ; 2ena and L St NW =e 
Mover ¢ 0 Biadensburg Ra| 30-3 . pee, one | All power equipped: 2-tone ereen: phe Zand and LS NW. It JET MOTOR SALES = FULL PRICE 
—_ J 5-78 ur a | mont D ments At & mechani ’ A«] ; inspec- re 
; = : its persont nd tine tone -re b oa 


CONVERTIBLE. | Bot TE Pasi . hoa _ “aa - we ms NROF eh uy , 2725 Nichole | Ave. s.£ : FORD 
Like brer “4 af I abt tu Whee! yhite with kit ‘ f os ‘54 MERCURY af races—as lov 
. : 1 o. Aya acenshbure | - of & for ¢ . 7 an . ' 
FS ae epi k aN af . SS Custom “8 3-dr; heat- FAG AS KI wy cone TOTAL | MILLER’ MOTOR <0) 
VAI t $1395 ~y 520 pod | ri ne 5208 
THe AUTO ‘CENTER| INROE FORD a Wise, ave JACK PRY, LY. | OLDS—'5, de luxe "80" 2-di 
ofa 2 2g REPOSSESSED | ‘Hiants:?pis she ne 


iovcrn sORTHY cesT Oe! AT ra rouD— i954 ¢ Crest 


3298 WILSON BLVD. 


* 
+ 
Pe 
* 
» 
+a: 
* 
* 
* 
* 
* 
* 
» 
. 
* 
* 
» 


3 a ON THE SPOT 


S55 
PONTIAC 


Chieftain 


Leaded with extras 


$295 Down 


1 Year or 16.000 
Mile Guarantee 
Terms ? Suit 
Your Needs 
Open , < til 9 


MONDAY FINANCING 
SALE 62 BUICK CONY. 


ABILAC. , “z$ 1 > and JEEP— s 4 wheel dri tes 
c , ’ - CUSTOM ben te! h ite" am tires. tA : n 69% I 1 ~i3F y¢ _%: 
fon"wnlis ‘ose’ pontinental’ asere| Low wicats’ Slust be" scan: to" KAISER ‘SI clack ¢-doorr &h.| NO CASH NEEDED” | fesied tor your protects 
. » Weaken, ated ths oF) this ga | WITH GOOD CREDIT | wise x Bic oe on son | «VICTORIA 
i abos.| FRANK SMA ik’ 4! WHEELER, ING. | ans nas ably pay- | OLDS — 3 i tsldar Me =6=«1 TUDOR 
Lt 4 ne CHRYBLER- PT LYMOUTH WHEATON sent — = . No. ‘ coupe ar " y . ¢ 

Ca ital ee Olds Co i 3200 Penna Ave S&F FT a. 25 000 ib ral term ; arras need J 4 er . . - me . ver cond ‘ hry- Tt sed Reth lew —- 

P 500 ENGLISH FORD Stat fam aa THs. TF : 1256 nd 1800":| ifemen yment required. For crea-| 9% SP Lot ‘$295 of be ‘- ; . nae 


222 224 St. NW n . nh: ver . , fer OV * 3-075 0 098 
Sedan and cku Tr larres e ' t appr | cal ———a * a a suarantee 


% "wot Bat oe bank “ates” Dealer ” for | Aust BILL R ‘56 PONT., $2497 | & oe COAST-IN PONTI rot S445 
‘55 CADILLAC |——"*" — | HeMRtighetis” altima Merete L_ROSS Catalina star chet: veasuret | A $195 Down GOAST-IN PONTIAC 5/1°S6 FORD. .... .$296 
- : ‘ 7t5 he. ra- 


popular makes catia: TU 2-4200 costo . tote hy fully || EE) Many Other € 3 Victoria 4-deer 
E| Do rado 7400 Gat A NW equipped including power oteer ae gb," =. m sae elinhelnlnieteiaiaisisistohehehelelahel. te. anne a to “ 53 BUICK ? DOOR 
Oraia ve. | ing. power brakes véra : ms : res ower steerin en- : . 
$999 ree ‘S5 FORD | ’ eve clans. ww. tires, ete. Sew | 3 Donald Motors | see Wetcutel ec wat wher ‘ 
i a Cee | Fmenson 4 onme | Go mse “= | Repossessed |. noms 895 


EEA HS 
REE 


zee! 2-DOOR SEDAN | ,,24ts.&.Serzieg since (BUICK) ‘56 CHEV. $995 


ry a "¥ - * »* -_ _ 7 7 se ¥ 
ra n_cosse S 2 | TH AT R oe . iW. 616 R. 1. Ave. NE. DW. 7-5200 LO OE EEE EE & 4. 
eViiie. Servicemen $785 DOWN | ASE. and white finish. 4000 actos! 59 CHEV. 2-DOOR 
re j ‘ ing 4 . ‘ ’ S 


approval call | NO CASH NEEDED | ‘Va. Kine 8-552 i }GUARANTEED CARS SM GUARANTEED CARS bargain — 
P IT | Paige Branch: ee mer. now 3 
BLASS & CLARK or feo fo ge phig old BMerritiek JE. 4-3303 WANTED "66 FORD $845 
4 pitol & F NE ow ANY CAR $ DOWN Customiine “8” 2-door, radio. 


low monthly payments ‘55 Chevrolet 


ervicemen and out-ol-towners f[i- e . : 
ee | ae, ss CALL Reliable Parties Full Months titel’ diamond bive. showroom ; S PONT CONV 
CNC eee | «=60pRE. 77-3890 To Take Over This Price Paymi od — 55 PONT. CONY, 
bai st. Bactifice. $235. ‘Terms $1 54 MERCURY FORD 4-DOOR Epa Os Fe cae $12.19 oor . 

Motor. LA -2700 F $ 
cabrli Xc- 4 pleetwood sed BOS WILSON Monterey Hardtop = ‘48 BUICK CONVERTIBLE sibacetey 18.60 heater, tubeless tires *55 OLDS 2395 


gy gg id and K Sts. NW 
- : ' DODGE 4-DOOR yee ee 23.25 . “BR” Holiday coupe. ra- 
Big Low on the Corner TOTA 150 series d heater. Hvydra-Matic, 
ow °e dillac- Olds $980 L CHEVROLET CLUS COUPE . mmacsiae "64 HUDSON SED 


Y oO : 2 125 a wn an 4d take over balance 
aaa ry a NG of | ft low, iow payment Equipped ‘56 FORD BUICK 4-DOOR ey ene now 
-ar.| mission. Servicemen at Ley ut-of- NASH 4-DOOR y $ "65 DODGE $ 
he i ants , ae oe n x 75] “FORD sewae nanced "Por “eredit t-deor. Eauipped. Driven 5200 PONTIAC CATALINA é ee« $295 645 
fully BE 7. 3890 | miles. As low as 895 down. DODGE CLUB COUPE ae a se Ge a yo 
OLDSMOBILE 4-DOOR full price miles, sergeous 


aE ats s199 | 
t Seon: a VICTORIA H-TOP) BOB WILSON $1395 FULL CURYSLER 4-D00R ne aa pe! 


for 
4 grad es ‘mil tary 
mnt th aes 


“cat '52. FORD MONDAY 


ANDY KELLY 
FOR CREDIT APPROVAL| 2-DOOR SEDAN | 
ME 2 9674 $179 TOTAL 
» O- NO CASH NEEDED 
ON APPROVED CREDIT | 
Pally a AD ay® rae Talk 
CALL | 
CHEVY —'S5 Ta Ponereiies” posts| ANDY KELLY | 
ieerine, pores, branes, Fadia, FOR CREDIT APPROVAL : 
BOHANKA i Gevice ME. 8- 26/74 


t Olds Deaier 
DI | OPEN 9 A.M. te 10 P.M 
! 


Kkkkkkkkke 


PEEEEESSESSSEESESSEEEESESEEESSESEEEESESESSEESESESSESEEESEESEEESESSEEERSEEBRABRABEABEBAERBABABEABRERER EMME eRe ue 


a a 2 oe 4 v 7 — ~ s 
7 i a v ¥ eee ee ee a a ea ae ean a A a A a 
i i i ie a al 


FULL PRICE 


34 Ford > | $47 


restline “8” #Ferdomatie 
uipped. 


‘53 Conv... $5 


hevrolet Powerslide: new top: w.-. 
tires; yellow with black tep. 


‘56 Bel Air. °1Q 


Chevrolet *-dr. gs dl eoee, 2-tene 
gray, equip. Lew milea 


‘53 Ford > = $ 


t-deor sedan, Fordematic; ulp- 
ped. Needs minor fender repairs. 


REPOSSESSED and K Sts. NW PRICE NASH 4-DOOR , ee Oe , FOR CASH $1195 
7-2950 lack ire! | 2 » finish} r FORD 4-D00 .. ' 
8 CHEVROLET | IN and take up balance | | Bmore cae te MERCURY 2-DOOR . ing this car cheerfully given = oe 
'52 NASH Hard Top 
TAKE ON [R LOW MONTHLY 4th & N, i # Ave. NW, I Custom trim . CHEVROLET 4-DOOR 
PAYM TERRIFIC. BUY OPEN 9 "TIL 9 sonnel. : ‘49 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD 4-DOOR 795 45.55 
‘ 3345 
(OUR NORTHWEST -LOCATI ON) | ee ar! ney mon pe, Sees en (BUICK) Ask about our 3-DAY 
ath & K Sts NW. ST. 3-662: 09 a” st N “ TRIAL D100% R. : 
ee a rere ean ee ANTE. 75 ee te BIAS | 3720 Ga. Ave. N.W. LU. 1-1236 $795 
¢ Ol p— <3 A a. irda ganar on We Th cheese from. oF G. 
‘xcellent cond $125 » Save Them: oe 
$475 TOTAL robe ‘ also : a, styles. One-owner cars HOUSE 
REPOSSESSED | Heaths Parfrsssfi0s° 15) F730) win ave, carn) fff 1510 Rhode land Ave, NE. ARH R AH RR HH RH HH HH IK 
‘53 PONT. SEDAN 
5 HURRY! HURRY! 7 
o . y 
'55 BUICK Hd. Top 
BIGGEST AUTO SALE STILL 
BOOMING WITH BIG BARGAINS 
job and established credit. 3 
| "652 CHEV. 2-DOOR 
FULL PRICE 
+595 


"The Bis Lot on the Corner” | PLYMOUTH CONVERTIBLE bivtea Call f diate Credit ap- 
pat 90 TOTAL | ATTENTIO BUICK SUPER CONVERTIBLE... | a ew © tll 100% GUARANTEE 
; path ¢ month F ‘ —_—-- soages Bf, PONTIAC 4-DOOR , j 
REPOSSESSED | SE ECURITY Niavert "SS PONT. $1997 personnel witibe As tittle CHRYSLER 4-DOOR PEt Eg eee ; on SeagOne. CARR ¢ 
595 
HURRY) FOR CREDIT APPROVAL. FORD—i 554 Customune “8” 0-door -w. jmmseulete insite 
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7s WASHIN TON POST and TIMES HERALD © 
onday, April 30, 1956 


The Music Box 


Met at Capitol 


By Paul Hume 


> 

REMINDER: Tonight's 
Metropolitan Opera perform- 
ance of “The Marriage of 
Figaro” at the Capitol Thea- 
ter starts at 8 p. m. 

The cast comes from nine 
American cities and threé 
European countries, dividing 
up this way: Guarrera (Alma- 
viva)}—Philadelphia; Steber 
(Countess)— Wheeling Con- 
ner (Susanna)}—Los Angeles: 
Miller (Cherubino) — Cleve- 
land (now Washington): War- 
field (Marcellina) — Kansas 
City; Davidson (Antonio)— 
Chicago; Cundari (Barbarina) 
and Leone (peasant girl)—De- 
troit; Elias (other peasant 

From Italy come _ Siepi 
(Figaro), and de Paolis (Don 
Basilio): from Switzerland 
the Bartolo of Corena: and 
from Hungary Carelli as Don 
Curzio. Max Rudolf, the con- 
ductor, is an Austrian, as was 
one Mozart, the composer, 
while Lorenzo the megnifi- 
cent librettist Da Ponte, was 
Italian, who lived his last 
decades out in this country 
teaching at Columbia College 
in New York City. Curtain at 
8 o'clock. 


SCHOLARSHIPS in mod- 
ern dance will be awarded jn 
conjunction with the first 
program of the Washington 
Dance Company to be given 
next Saturday and Sunday 
evenings in the Washington 
Hebrew Congregation. The 
scholarships will be given to 
four prize winners: one 
adult, for the best review of 
the dance concert: one child 
(through pre-high school age) 
for the best review of the 
concert; one adult, for the 
best painting, drawing or 
sketch inspired by the per- 
formance; and one child, for 
the best pairting, drawing or 
sketch similarly inspired 

Applicants for the prizes 
must register at the perform- 
ance either night. The schol- 
arships will be transferable. 

The program includes Ethel 
Butler's Suite, and “These I 
Brought Forth”; Pola Niren- 
ska’s Faith, and Strange 
Visit; and Two Queens, de- 
signed by both dancers. Mu- 
sic for the evening is by 
Thelma Stein, Clague, Lrond- 
son, Bach, and Bartok. 


THE MONTGOMERY 
County Community Concert 
Association opens its one- 
week drive for memberships 
today. The association will 
give three concerts in the 
Richard Montgomery School 
during the 1956-57 season, the 
artists to be announced after 


{) 


the campaign for members. 
Admission will be by mem- 
bership only. Details from 
Mrs. Joseph E. Wilson, Rock- 
ville. 

The Thomas Jefferson Me- 
morial Foundation has ar- 
ranged for a 
cal Entertainment” 
given at 


to 


ton Sprague Smith, flutist; 
Howard Boatwright, violinist, 
and Helen Boatwright, s0- 
prano; Luigi Silva, cellist, 
and Albert Fuller, harpsi- 
chordist, will take part in the 
program 

Fuller is also announced for 
a harpsichord recital at the 
Corcoran Gallery of Art on 
Thursday, May 10, under the 
auspices of the Institute of | 
Contemporary Arts. This su- 
persedes the date of May 3 
announced in yesterday's mu- 
sic calendar of The Washing- 
ton Post and Times Herald. 

On the 3d, Cleomine Lewis, 
soprano, will sing a recital at 
Mt. Bethel Baptist Church at 
8 p. m., while Orrin Suthern, 
organist, plays a concert in 
Rankin Chapel of Howard 
University at 8:30 that same 
evening. 


ASCAP’s Sixth Annual 
Musical Matinee for the mem- 
bers of the National Press 
Club Tuesday noon brings to 
town composers Maude Nu- 
gent Jerome (“Sweet Rosie 
O'Grady”), 
(‘My Melancholy Baby”), 
Harry Woods (“Side by 
Side”), Fred Coots (“Love 
Letters in the Sand”), Dana 
Suesse (“My Silent Love”), 
Burton Lane (“Finian’s Rain- 
bow”), and George Weiss 
(“Mr. Wonderful”) 

The schools in music: 
Washington-Lee’s Orchestra, 
under Dorothy Baumle, - lists 
itself quite a spring program: 
Gluck, Schubert, Rossini, 
Bruch, Winkler, Anderson, 
and Tschaikowsky. Friday 
night at 8:30 in the school 
auditorium. 

Choirs and glee clubs from 
schools all over the state of 
Maryland will be _ singing 
Wednesday, May 2, on Mary- 
land University campus, in 
the annual all-Maryland 
Music Festival. Thirty-two 
hundred young singers will 
take part in the day’s chor- 
using. 

FAIRFAX COUNTY P-TA 
Federation is presenting a 
program of chamber music 
next Sunday afternoon at 3 
o'clock in the Annandale High 
School. Barbara and William 
de Pasqual, violinists, will 


“Jefferson Musi- 
be | 
Monticello on Sun- | 
day, June 3, at5 p.m. Carle. | 


Ernie Burnett | 


HILLCREST HEIGHTS and 
BENNING LIONS CLUBS Present 


DIRECT FROM BROADWAY 


"HEAR! HEAR!" | 


With All the PENNSYLVANIANS 
CONSTITUTION HALL 


THIS THURS — 8.30 P.M. 


GOOD FATS AVAILABLE 
$1.65, $2.20, 78 $3.30. $3.85. $4.40 
Tickets: HAY eet 2 BUREAU 
ve, Campbell f. s) 08 at. N.W 

NAtional m8 7151 _~ AA Piano 


‘ 4" 9 
| PIix— Ho 


Trapper Jr. 


Mike Carr, 13-year-old son of 
big game trapper Carr Hart- 
ley, has some training adven- 
tures in “Zanzabuku,” the 
African safari film opening 
Wednesday at 


Show Times 
For Monday 


STAGE 
pet ormances 
; escday 


sTt DIO e 

Born Yes 
SCREEN 

avessqApoe— jubal at i 


ane. Cc CINE 44 Pren 
al ae 


COLUMBIA The 
] 0 ; 35 
ou rent. Rallet 
Juliet as i 2s 
9 45 
aaa The 
m 


Mae we — The 
55 


ME TROFOL 7 AN— + abel 


ovr ski” the Ros 
10 


0:45 a 


lly wood Perieseue,” 
PLAYHOL Sh Rich 

s mw 0 405 
PL ‘iz7A—* Adora } 
5 ; 


+ . 25 4 ' 
WARNER— ''Cinerame 
8.30 


the Dupont. | 


with Ellen Siepman, 
and Edwin Ferguson, 
Morton Gutoff and 
Tristan Hauer, trumpeters 
The public is invited, and 
there is no admission charge. 


play 
cellist. 
pianist, 


Qu! 


OPEN (0:45 


HUMPHREY 


| 


ROD STEIGER - JAN SERN 


oh ME LAME on Tore 
WAL GALP - JERSEY 1 WALCOTT oman anpngw’ 


exciting los Vegas, 


THE LOVE STORY! tomonce 
filmed et the famed Sends Hotel. A 
rencher end @ doncer fall in love in 


IT’S EVERYTHING 
YOU’VE HEARD! 


IN COLOR AND 
CineEMASCopeE! 


Watch for M-G-M's 
GOLD MINE OF 
ENTERTAINMENT! 


“FRANKIE & JOHNNY... the 
sizzling, sensational “Frankie end 
Johnny” aumber end more! Never 
such dancing | 


STARRING 


AND GUEST STARS 


DAN DAILEY - CYD CHARISSE © 


with AGNES MOOREHEAD - LILI DARVAS «JIM BACKUS 
OSCAR KARLWEIS ¢ LILIANE MONTEVECCHI » CARA WILLIAMS « THE FOUR ACES 


JERRY COLONNA - PAUL HENREID - LENA HORNE - FRANKIE LAINE - MITSUKO SAWAMURA 


Sereen Story and Sereon Play by SOBEL LENNART 
SONGS Muse by NICHOLAS BROOSZKY © Lyrics by SAMMY CAHN © Chorengraphy by HERMES PAN » Photographed in LASTMAN COLO8 


: here p ROY ROWLAND + tratesed oy JOE PASTERNAK AW M.0-m PICTURE 


bn 
eS ae 


SONGS GALORE! “The Gol 
with The Yoller Shoes”..."If You Can 
Dreem”™...”"My lucky Charm” end many 
others! 


sexe THURSDAY . LOEW'S. CAPITOL 


Louella Parsons: 
Wilder to Do} 
Broadway, 


London Hit 


HOLLYWOOD, April 29— 
‘Billy Wilder is the most negli- 
igent director I know about re- 
turning telephone calls — but 
whether he 
does or he 
Joes not—I 

know he’s set 
to direct the 
idramatic thrill. 
er of the year, | 
‘Witness for®g 
the Prosecu- 
tion,” a big hit 
both in London os 
and on Broad- @ 
way 

Also, despite 
Billy’s clamming-up, I also 
know that two actresses as far 
japart as the poles, Vivien Leigh 
land Marlene Dietrich, are up 
itor the only woman's role in 
| the Agatha Christie thriller. 
'The decision will be made short- 
ily between Arthur Hornblow 
Jr. and Edward Small, the pro- 
ducers, and Wilder. 


| From here on in this boy is 
oing to be as busy as the pro- 
verbial cranberry merchant 
Just now finishing “Spirit of 
St. Louis” with Jimmy Stev-art. 
‘Billy goes to England to do 
“Ariane” with Audrey Hepburn 
followed by “Prosecution’ 
which will also be made in 
London for UA release. 


WITH ANN Sothern and Jack 
Chertok making nd secret of 
their battles over the popular 
'V show “Private Secretary.” 
it may or may not mean any- 
thing that Producer Chertok 
has signed Jan Sterling, a come- 
dienne not unlike Ann, for stil 
another channel-series, “Pub- 
licity Girl.” 

If Ann carries out her threat 


Miss Parsons 


‘ lof several months ago to walk 


out, Chertok?ag an ace-in-the- 
hcle in Jan. The first chapter 
ion “Publicity Girl” rolls May 
3 and was written by Jerry 
Davis, Marilyn Maxwell's hus- 
band. 


(Copyr ght. 1956 


he 
Internationa! New rvi 


WINNER © 
3 ACADEMY AWARDS 


WILLIAM 
HOLDEN 


ROSALIND 
RUSSELL 
Technicolet CinemaScope 
T Open 10:45 A.M. 


mee” wait | 
rh ot F Se 


LITTLE 7.8 


“THE BED” 
tnd feature 
“HOUSE OF PLEASURE” 


PLACE of the SATION'S CAPITAL 


APITOL '.”: 


(ore 
BOW Opes 10:45 
TONIGHT ONLY 
8:00 P.M. 


ETROPOLITAN 
OPERA 


REGULAR SHOWINGS 
RESUME TOMORROW 


Grace Ale 
KELLY * GUINNESS 
Louis JOURDAN 


The Si Wan’ 


copt an d COLOR | 


HOW Opes 10:45 

“ONE OF THE 

TRULY GREAT 
ONES!” 

. James O'Neill—News 
GREGORY PECK 
JENNIFER JONES 
FREDRIC MARCH 


m 20m CENTURY FOX'S 


“The Man 
mw the 


COLOR by Of LUKE 


Cine 


THE DRAMA, 
THE POWER 


OF “THE 
| CAINE MUTINY’) oo 


| @ owe THE . 
RACK 
Paul NEWMAN 
Wendell COREY 
_ Walter PIDGEON 
Edmond O'BRIEN | 
Anne FRANCIS 
Lee MARVIN 


ee 


Dorothy Kilgallen: 


Rumor Makes Marilyn a June Heide: 


NEW YORK» Apri 
Marilyn Monroe may be a bride 
by the time she goes to England 
for her film with Sir Laurence 
Olivier. Chums 
suspect she and 
playwright Ar- 
thur Miller will 
marry in June. 
(However,-a 
hard - to - dis 
courage New 
York dress 
manufacturer 
keeps sending 
her flowers) 

Micke y 
Rooney. sched 
uled to be 
“What's My “Line?” panelis 
April 29, suddenly blooped oa 

. Wealthy Cy Feldman is get 
ting over his case of Anita Ek 
berg—it is very nicely, thanks 
The antidote: pretty Dorothea 
McCarthy af the fashion maga 
zine 

George Je 


, Miss Kilgallen 


ssel’s pais can’t be 
lieve he really intends to ask 
Joan Tyler to be his wife 
not after all those jokes he 
been spouting on TV and 
interviews ... Dave Tebet. 
press agent-for 15 years, leaves 
the ranks for an impressive job 
at NBC. He'll be program co 
ordinator for -all their 90-min 
ute spectaculars 

GENE TIERNEY has become 
one of Connecticut's more glam 
orous Sunday painters, finding 
the palette and brushes just the 


9 ...| 


METROPOLITAN 
OPERA 


LOEW’S CAPITOL THEATRE 
TONIGHT—8:00 P.M. 
/MOZART'S 


MARRIAGE 
OF FIGARO 


Cendecter: Max Redelf 
Mmes, Steber 


Warfield. Candart 


SEATS AVAILABLE: 
$8.50 & $9.75 


On at Haves Concert Bureau 

until in p.m +m Bex Office 
oprns at ” Pp 

HAYES CONCERT BUR 

‘In ¢ ampbell ‘ 1108 G 

NAtional 8-715! 


sale 


RFAT 


st 


N.W 


STANLEY WARNER 
THEATRES 


AMBASSADOR ; to. 
ERNEST BORGNINE 
Academy Award Win 
In His Newest Hit 
“JUBAL” 

Wor =] < 


ne r 


16 s. 5, 9:35 na 

AVALON sc: ve 

Susan Hayward 

CR TOMORROW” 
TE LIVIN SWAM 


Wo. 6-7600 
( . + 


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2 SO of 


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FIRST NORTHE AST 
SHOWING 
Susan Hayward 
PLL CRY TOMORROW 
6:45. 9 “THE LIVING SWAMP 
CALVERT PRO. «2345 


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, CRY TOMORROW" 
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lee 
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CRY 


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“PLL 
: THE 


FREF PARKING 
4512 
WINNER 4 ACADEMY 
AWAR Ds 
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Ernest Borgnine 
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Hayward 
TOMORROW” 


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Susan 
CRY 


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wo. 6-5400 
NEAR PARKING 
Hayward 
CRY TOMORROW” 


4°45, 7:05. 9:30 


“LL 


DISTRICT THEATERS 


Fer tnsfermatieon Call 
Alr _Co nditioned 


HOWARD 7th & T Sts . Nw. 


Doors Open 12 30 P wm 
Mel Ferrer 
BOU INDARIES 


Cana a Lee LA 

pius WILD ‘ye 

1 Williams, Coleen 
1215 You St NW. 

Doors Open 12:30 p.m. 


PHEY FAI! ~ with 


“THe HARDER 
an Steering, 


Humpt irey Bogar 
sey Joe Wa rt 


BOOKER T 


In Ciner pes 
Grace Ke 


LANGSI ON 


n wart P 
with Richard .Cont 


sate 


vtr- 


1433 You St. aw 

Doors Open 12:30 Pm 
THE SWAN.” with 
Giuinne 


ope 


25th & Ben'g Ad NE 
a Or pen 2:45 p.m 
terr Sta 


1343 You St. NW 
Doors Open 12:30 PM. 


at AMONG ts 
p! “PRICE OF 


Barke 


7 
sO X 


ROTH ma ; 
SILVER SPRIN 8242 Ga. Ave 


JU. 9-112) 
am (ey, 2nd. neeeeer, 
Aan 
OTHE MAN. WHO 
NEVER WAS” 
CinemaScope and Color at 6°00. 7°55 


9:50 Pree Cofiee in Lounge Pars 
4 Rear 


Allie 


" ift 


ee Blk. off Ala. Ave. 
13th & Savannah Sts. SE. 


ae. eve 


+ 8.00. Plenty fr €@ patk- 


aay — Md. 
. 7-260 


sayable CUEING, 


VISIT YOUR. -- 


_—_——— ee 


FIGHTER.” xus Sends, 


right therapy after that hectic Errol Flynn drinks his vodka in 
romance with Ali Khan and oth- buttermilk. 
er problems, Gene and her little! 
daughter Tina have turned out 
a good number of decorative 
canvases—enough material for 
a show of their own... Holly- 
wood busybodies are watching 
to see if, Jack Lemmon starts 
dating Melissa Weston again 
They saw quite a bit of each 
other the last time the ‘Lem 
mons were estranged 

Execs at Decca who've heard 
Joanne Gilbert's new waxing of 
the Huddleston Rinker ballad 
Runaway ay it’s a minor 
mast nove: 


lionaire came close to beating 
a girl to death for making eyes 
at another fellow at an East 
Side party. She went back to 
her home town to’ recuperate 

. Temple Texas has almost! 


LAST 9 DAYS ' 
LAURENCE OLIVIERS ‘@Sz¥ 


erpiece ... ‘verage 


now inits @ th 
fabulous month 


«+ ROWEO .n6 JULIET 
ts tabvies! COLOR 
OPEN 12% 
CONM,- 


One Perf. Today 8:30 P.M. 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 86-4425 
RESERVED SEATS NOW ON SALE 
mat a PROMPTLY 
aor ’ 71s Pw 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


NATIONAL 


“ee PEN 


CHARGE 1T— we Meoner All Maer 
qesolne end Air Travel Charge cards 
We Area Tare CHaecet membe: 


WARNER ::".. 


Sts NW 


Pd 


4 
|rope, so she’s giving in her no 


tice at “Pipe Dream”; she'll 


leave the cast in June, 


WeaTas< 


AN OFT-ITEMED Texas mil- 


enough saved for a trip to Eu-' 


OU LE 


COL ROA 


THE ROSE 
TATTOO 


Mac TID Gas. 


ARTHUR BLVD aT a@Tu @L. 


BOX OFFICE 


and all this week, 


NOW OPEN 


10 a.m. te 9:30 p.m. 


1 WEEK ONLY 


ccenn FORD 

ERNEST 

BORGNINE 

nace nme $|t HEAR 


most powertui role! \ 


ROD STEIGER 


With Me See 
CinemascoPe _TecHWicOL08 he enertensins 


dances! 


my 
“ung 

in hs 
those haunting 
Cole Porterish 
song hits “I Love 
Poris,” “C'est 
Magnifique’ ond 


: 


with 


RITA DIMITRI 


ANOTHER 
Te es , ov? 


JOHN TYERS 


BEG. NEXT SUN. MAY 6 


Sunday, May 6 at 8:00 p.m. 
Other Eves. 


Matinee on 


at 6:30. Only 
Saturday May 12 


(COLE PORTERS wee rh 0 


Eaceding Musical C omedy 


fol-tob CAN| 


ARE BURROWS* 


be onal sy 

MICHREL KIDD 
FEUER 2 MARTIN MUSICAL HIT A 
and DOS as 


GEO. S. IRVING 


-_-2 


NEIGHBORHOOD THAR 


A I LLLP LE — 


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48}3 Mass Ave WO. 64600 
Free Parking 
"P Ava 


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bray, 4° DRIVE. IN 


wr 


Gardner 


APE 
FRECROT et ee 


3) 
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7 4 : _- 


( mn K srine He ~ 
W ASHINGTON IME at 3:20 “aan 
SHOWING 


I 


i : 
Nw. 4. Ave. & Univ. Lene 


LANGLE 


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yu 6.1666 
KENTUCK 
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ALLEN IU. 9.3222 
FIRST WASHINGIO 
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FIRST WASHING! 


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IN 


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free Parking tU. 2 aro 


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Witt- 


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WA 


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WINELAND THEATERS 


7100 Indien Hd. Hy. 
ASC Drive- In $6. 10. 7-2535 


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W ASHINGI' 
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daily mw o'clock 
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AT THE LUNCHEON hon- 
Oring the 20th anniversary 
of Edgar Bergen on radio, 
given by the-Kadio and Tele- 
vision I xec- 
utives Soci- r | 
ety the other 
day, Jack 
“Nenny 
ferred 
Bergen 
“the last 
the red 
radio stars.” 

There were, 

in fact, quite ‘ 
a lot of gas 
about radio 
as a dead art. 

Bergen himself said that 
“people will read about this 
luncheon and then they'll 
discover I'm still on the ra- 
dio.” Like a lot of witticisms, 
that one has a slight under- 
current of bitterness and a 
great deal of truth in it. You 
can commit the most astound- 
ing things on radio these days 
without causing any stir at 
all, Still, Bergen had the 
last word. After getting a 
Plague for his 20 years on 
radio, he declared: “They 
won't need a similar plaque 
for television comedians. 
They seem to run through 
them much faster.” 


THEY DO. indeed. As 
Jack Benny was to remark 
to Phil Silvers who was also 
there: “He's television’s 


Crosby 


Radio & Television 
20-Year Anniversary 
In an Unfamiliar Medium 


By John Crosby - 


~ 


3 p. m—WRC-TV. Matinee 
Theater—(COLOR): A politi- 
cal struggle between two dy- 
nasties in ancient China is 
ended by a love which pre- 
vents war, in “The Carefree 
Tree.” 

3 p. m—WMAL.-TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: “The Ad- 
venturers” stars Jack Haw- 

kins and Dennis Price. A 
| quartet sets out to recover a 
diamond treasure in South 
Africa 

7 p. m—WTTG.,. Great Gil- 
| dersleeve: Gildy (Willard 
| Waterman) refuses to believe 
| that his niece is «mature 

enough to judge her beau's 

character. He does a little un- 
dercover work 

7:30 p. m.—WTTG. I Spy 
The story of America’s most 
famous spy, Nathan Hale 

8 p. m—WRO.-TV. Produc- 
ers Showcase (COLOR): 

Fredric March and Claire 

Trevor star in adaptation of 

Sinclair Lewis’ “Dodsworth,” 

story of a tycoon whose wife 

persuades him to take her on 

a luxury trip to Europe. The 

trip completely changes their 

lives. 


“T'll clip you, so help me— 
I'll mow you down,” Or the 
time with the late John 
Barrymore, which is the 
first and conceivably the last 
time Charlie was respectful. 
“Charlie ribbed him, but he 
didn’ really have his heart | 
in it.” -Bergen said 

The exchange went 
this 

CHARLIE: Chee, the Great 
Profile. You know, Mr. Bar- 
rymore, your profile is so fine 
it looks like you've been 
chiselled. 

BARRYMORE: 
lad, many times, 

CHARLIE: I mean your 
nose is so pointed and sharp. 

BARRYMORE: Perchance, 
it's because I’ve been led 
around by it so often. 

This was hardly character- 
istic. As -Edward R. Murrow 
said at the luncheon: “When 
you appear on Bergen’s show, 
Edgar puts his arm around 
your neck and says he’s glad 
to have you there—then 
Charlie .stabs you in the 
back.” Over the years the 
impudent little woodenhead 
has stuck knives in some very 
distinguished backs. Al Jolson 
was hailed as “you Civil War 
Sinatra.” Louella Parsons was 
dismissed as “Old Blabber- 
mouth.” When he met Noel | Magician by disappearing 
Coward, his opener was “Who when she should appear and 
the hell is Noel Coward?” | Vice versa 
And speaking of Orson 8:30 p. m. —WMAL-TY. 
Welles’ Voice of Firestone: Colora- 


like 


I have my 


8 p. m—WMAL-TV. TV 
Reader’s Digest: Judith Eve- 
lyn stars in the true story of 
a woman's heroism in man- 
ning a cargo ship across the 
Atlantic during World War |! 

8 p. m—WTOP.-TYV. Burns 
and Allen: Gracie joins a 
magic act and mystifies the 


Monday TV Preview 


vent Lucy and Ethel from 
becoming golf widows. 

9 p. m—WMAL-TV. Film 
Fair: “Traveler's Joy” stars 
Googie Withers and John Me- 
Callum. Story concer.s a. di- 
vorced and penniless couple 
stranded in a luxurious hotel. 

9:45 p». m — WRC-TY. 
Robert Montgomery Pre- 
sents: Betsy von Furstenburg 
stars with singer Johnny Des- 
mond in “Don’t Do Me Any 
Favors,” drama of a crooner 
who is “owned” by a number 
of people who share his in- 
come, but not his allegiance. 

9:45 p. mm—WTTG. Box- 
ing: Orlando Zulueta vs. 
Johnnie Busso, ten rounds, 
lightweights 

10 p. m—WTOP.TY. Studio 
One: “I Do” stars Bobby Dris- 
coll and Gigi Perre*u as a 
teen-age couple who elope. 
They hide from their disap- 
proving parents in New York. 

11:15 m—W TOP.T VY. 
Meet the Candidates: Presen- 
tation of five leadirg District 
candidates on eve of D. C. pri- 
mary. Participants are: F. 
Joseph Donohue, leader of 
the Kefauver faction; Melvin 
D. Hildreth candidate for Na- 
tional Committeeman on Ste- 
venson slate, and Republican 
candidates George Lamb, 
George L. Hart Jr. and Clyde 
Garrett 

11:20 p. m—W-> AL-TY. 
The Night Show: George Raft 
and Randolph Scott co-star in 
“Christmas Eve.” 

11:30 p. m—WRC.-TV. 
night: Guerts are George Go- 
bel and vocalist Frances 
Wayne. 

11:45 p.m —WTOP.-TY. 
Late Show: “Hitchhike to 


Highlights 


On Radio 


11:30 a. m—WTOP. Make 
Up Your Mind: Renzo Cezana 
(The Continental) is guest. 

6 p. m—WASH.-FM. Haydn, 
Symphony No. 94; Mozart, 
Horn Concerto No. 4; Beetho- 
ven, Symphony No. 6; Grieg, 
Holberg Suite. 

7:30 p. m—WMAL. Events 
of the Day: Premiere of lo- 
cally produced and edited 
spot news presentation 

7:30. p. m—WGMS. Music 
from Germany: Flotow, over- 
os to Alessandro Stradelila: 
J. Strauss, Village Sparrows 
from Austria; Dostal, excerpt 
from Hungarian Wedding 

7:30 p. m—WTOP. Bing 
Crosby Show: Lindsay Cros- 
by, youngest of Bing's four 
sons, is guest. 

8 p. m—'*VTOP. Jack Car- 
son Show: Sue Raney impro- 
vises drama contest to show 
how she’s progressing with 
her acting lessons. 

8:15 p. m—"VRC,. Boston 
Symphony Or-estra: Charles 
Munch conducts Tchaikov- 
sky’s “Francesca da Rimini,” 
and Prokofiev's “Violin Con- 
certo No. 2 in G Minor,” with 
Zino Fran~escatti as soloist. 

8:30 p. m.—WMAL. Voice of 
Firestone: Coloratura soprano 
Roberta Peters is guest 

9 p. m—WRC, Telephone 
Hour: George London, bass- 
baritone, is guest. 

9:05 p. m.—WGMS. Pan 
American Union Concert: 
Margarita Zambrana,  s0- 
prano; George Metzger, pian- 
ist: Songs by Handel, Schu- 
bert, Rachmaninov, Gretchan- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, April 30, 1956 


oa 


Walter Winchell 


..- OF NEW YORK 
The Broadway Lights 


curred 


Curtain-Time: “Goodbye Again,” the week's only offer- 
‘ing (at the Helen Hayes), didn’t stay long enough to say 
‘Hello .. . It closed last night after a run of half-a-week . 
Donald Cook, Polly Rowles, Hiram | ‘Sherman ; and ° Tom 
'Preston gave the dated comedy ° — 
its only tone of professionalism 
_,. A first-nighter summed it 
up in the foyer with: “It's so 
Poughkeepsie!” “Waiting 
for Godot” (at the Golden) is 
selling more controversy than 
tickets. Several newspaper in- 
tellectuals called it various 
things, except entertainment 

. But Variety’s reporter con- 
with the dissenters 


on George Gobel for 
support. His wink-sly drollers 
is frequently jolly, but the film 
is more ho-hum than ho-ha 

The Intelligentsia: Sam Shaw 
(his cumera-art is on the cover 
of Look) leads a dream life 
Just spent weeks on location 
with Marilyn, months in Paris 
with Gina and is now in Spain 
that “without Bert With Sophia... Marjorie Farns- 
Lahr’s canny, precise hokum Worth (N. Y, Journal-American 
playing, ‘Godot’ might be —_ 
downright appalling” and “to 
find explicit meaning in any 
specific bit of dialog is like try- 
ing to make sense of the dis- 
connected palaver of a couple 
of maudlin sousés” James 
Hilton's “Lost Horizon” is now 
a musical named “Shangri-La” 
. One New Haven critic 
mourned, “If the book matched 
the lavishness of its scenery 
and costumes this would be a 
terrific show”... “The Zieg- ‘a : 
feld Follies,” despite tepid no- | J 
tices in the tryout towns, is a 
sellout. 


clumsily 


noting 


ifeld between 


ne Gmeta 
George P. Lamb 


Candidate for Republican 
National Committeeman and 
\Delegate to the Republican 
National Convention 


} CAMPAIGN ROUND-UP 


| reporter-ace) has put Flo Zieg- 
covers. Putnam 
will publish in Oct. 


WIN A 
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See and hear 


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program he said: “I 


The Cinemagicians: “Jubal” 
presents a triangle with the 
familiar angles. Ernest Borg- 
nine and Gienn Ford give it 


more assistance than it de- 
serves “The Creature Walks 
Among Us” is a nightmare 
searching for an audience to 
sleep with Metro's “The 
Swan” is charming. The stars 
are Grace Grimaldi, Alec Guin- 
ness and Louis Jourdan — 
Godzilla. King of the Mon 
sters” (an import from Japan) 
is science-fiction. Several epi-| 
sodes are banzai-~worthy ...An 
Italian satire named “The 
tery Time (Premiere White Sheik” is sharp, slick and 
? I Malloy, Private Eve,” sassy funtertainment a “Th 

; m. te miduisht Gerald Mohr. Birds and the Bees” leans 
ON—1540 ke.—-Davlight On 


» WPGC—1580 ke.—Darlight Oals ° titan taster —— a aes 
| WOR—aaee ke merase Only,.* WIN X—1600 ke —Daylight Only.* 


U. S. Prison Population 


Reaches Record. 20.929 


mates committed—3642 persons 
—were under 22 years old. 
Commitments for violations 
of immigration laws were fewer 
by one third than the previous 
‘year. This offense, however, 
still is the source of the largest 
numer of violators, with 4952 
immigration violators commit- 
ted to Federal prisons during 
the year. 

The number of narcotics of-| 


inov, Ginastera, Obradors, 
Valdes, and Sanches de 
Fuestes. 

9:15 p. m—WTOP. Johnny 
Dollar: Johnny begins inves- 
tigation of “The Calicales 
Matter.” drama concerning 
the strange disappearance of 
stocks and bonds executive 

9:30 p. m.—WRC, Contrasts 
in Music: Frederick Fennel 
conducts the Eastman Cham- 
ber Symphony Orchestra in 
“Symphony No. 5 in B Fiat” 
by Cannabich, and the “Intro- 
duction and Allegro” by 
Ravel 

10:30 p. m—WMAL. 


greatest star—this year.” As thought something died in | tura soprano Roberta Peters 

George Gobel was last year my radio.” | Is guest 

and somebody else will be a. — 0 

next year. And if any one of IT’S NO SECRET that the | Lue 3 ‘Chamalenees ‘see 

them will be around 20 years ‘@Uips really emanate from Jimmy Demaret helps pre- 

hence, they will righly de- Mr. Bergen’s lips, not from ’ 

serve a plaque like Edgar's. Charlie's, but without Charlie | 
Bergen richly deserves his, ° his lap, Bergen- couldn't | 

too. I have only a dim recol. 589 them—or if he did, they'd 

lection of that celebrated sound entirely different. Dur- 


first network appearance on ‘8 the decades he broke 
Rudy Vallee’s program ex- lances with some formidable 
cept that I heard it and it ee Fab oe gs ome 
lelds—all of them now de- 
hydrogen bomb. Peace and Carlie are still around. And woi Pm (98.7 me.)\—7 os. m 
prosperity. A lot of things % '5 radio. WFAN (100.3 me.)—Daylisht Only.* 
have intervened but still As Peter Lind Hayes said: | 
Charlie McCarthy and his “My 7-year-old son, who was 
impudent wisecracks go on brought up on_ television, 
I still recall his feud with . “#inks of radio as a new 
W. C. Fields and that snarl- ™edlum 


ing little voice ne Rerald 


Happiness” stars Al Pearce, 
Dale Evans and William 
Frawley in a story of popu- 
lar radio songstress and un- 
discovered song writer. 


TONIGHT 


9:30-9:45 


WTTG 


Channel 5 


——— — —_——_—.—— ee ee 


Programs printed here conform to information 
furntshed by stations at time of publication 


FM STATIONS 
m. te T1WWDC-FM 
®. ™ 
WGOMS-FM 
midnight 
WARL-FM 
. mm 
WtestT-F™M 
4 m 
|”: AL-FM (107/13 me.)—6 a. m. te 12°30 
>. m@. 


i 
WRC-FM 
1. ™ 
wror-F™M 
. m 


(101.1 me.)—7 «. mm 
(103.5 me.)—6:30 « 
(105.1 me.)—6:80 ao mm. te 
(106.8% mc. )—7 


‘93.9 me.)—5:30 « 


(96.3 me.)—5:30 «a m. te 2 


te mid- 


me? «. @& 
36 «. m. te 9 


Mys 
Mike 
starring 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 
Wors—570 ke m. te midnight. 
ks —Davlign Only M Pei ~y — 
_—Davyliicht Ontly.* | 


1956. New York 
Tribune, Inc.) 


— ee 


M onday Radio Fimmeaans 


L | WRC (NBC) WWODC (MBS) WTOP (CBS) 
FM 107. 3 AM 980 FM 93.9 AM 1260 — AM 1500 FM 96.3 
Chanticleer 5:30 Art Brown. Mark an eh ° 30 
Look to Day, 6:00 News, K vans, Ma 
imek'r, 6:15-9°306 30. 8:30. F die Garishes. 
Rs i 8 0 7:45 5; News < 45 
Roos °6'15-9:30 te | eS $15 6:30. 6:45. 


Roses News of 


_ ——_—_— 


Monday Television Programs 


(Du Mont) (ABC) (CBS) 
TTG S| WMAL-TV _7 WTOP. 


WMA 
9 AM 630 


Meditations 
4 Waenir 


The Federal prison popula 

—————«——«-« |tion reached a record high of 

vonie's s: News art Brown Encore. Galaber 20,929 on June 30, 1955, accord: 

ss __Music|Date in Wash. Art Brown sa G. Drake ing to the 25th annual report 
00 True | Bt ory [week day: McBride Fred Fiske 

"Girl Matries|¥ Ww Neck day Evans. News: Piske ae cs "gy pan noe bmp ges hich 
Whi ispering Sts "Weekday ed Fiske 

er started in 1950, is expected to 

ainn continue, the report stated, be- 

find cause of the tendency of courts 

to give longer sentences, inten-| 


sive enforcement of Federal 
crime laws and the increase in|fénders increased from 1286 on) 


population of the country. June 30, 1950, to 2424 in 1955 
During the fiscal year 1955, = 
more than 26 per cent of the 
commitments to Federal insti- 
tutions were for interstate 
—itransportation of stolen auto- 
eee mobiles. 
Twenty-one per cent 


atthe Country S8t 
Kangaroo : . a5 “i 


Sign on. Thought \Mark Evans 0p ‘Breakf'st Club A 
artoon ] Don McNei 
fartoon &: ib van ; 
lub Mark Evans 
Garry Moore 
Ri: Garry Moore Tr 
40 Frnie ma . tr nfan iArthur Godfrey 20 A 
45Ernie Kovacs | “Black Savana’ Arthur Godfrey 45 
a Pasci nat ‘ 
Col lect! on of leer ri ike It Rich oeows: certs 
| nteresting Strike It Rich and Jimma News: W keday ure . M Carme! 
: 3€ Music |News ee ake U 
shor subjects This Is the Story ' 45 Favorites Weekda Howard Miller 
00 Back to iN a 
] the Bible 
30 Your Hep v P 
45° iday 


iw eek day Pred Piske Show Janette 


NIGH 


Paul Mills will present the latest election®*returns In a 
series of five special programs direct from the central 
tabulation headquarters in the District Building. 


6:15, 9:05, 10:05, 10:35, 11:15 


Bob Dalton and Jack Guinan will interview the candi- 
dates on the Bob Dalton Show, 10:00 to 11:00 PM 


Pete's Place | iClown Corner 

, Clown Corner 

Clown Corner 

Sa Corner: News 
== | Ladies Home Jack Paar 
- Theater, 


“Becond As cae World 
_Elopement”’ | Turns—H Wacner 
Robert oO levis 
Donne Douglas 

t Link!) ateoy 


z Payot! 
iva Bs : Pay of? 
he Bob Crost yy Show 
seaeuns " Bob Crosby Show 
awk ns/Pick Temple Ranch | — 
Ki t Carson ; 


“Oytiew| 
P 


Panning ; Wy Warren 


Guiding tL ight 


Two & One 
Show on 


, ibes te ia lev 
ry Washington } 
™ Weekd ay 


Hear Mrs. Franklin D. 
Roosevelt 
Support 


STEVENSON 


Tonight 6: 15 wusT 3128 K.C. 


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Traveler's) Lo ; Lop ack Rowsie A FE} IT TV a . . . 
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ACY , js) : 
Jo ecen ri 30 Guests trasts | usic aceund To 
_Witthers| Sprin net ; nd Town Fo 
Film IAs ound Bob Dalton Show 
17”... $3.00 a week 
2 week minimum D.C. Rotes 


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Johnnie Busso| Pils Bobby Drie [true Detective -stepe 
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12142”... 88.00 monthly 
BLISS TV ® Servicing D. C. and Md. 


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&WLO 
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ub News; Boo pene +. 
. ow News 
aloon “ais al Matinee 
Eddie Ga ~ ier 


Mickey Mou — ad “Littl - Maraie - a D A 


Mickey Mouse Gale Storm 
Mickey Mouse percep ine dent 
Mickey Mouse : ome 
i The rr sco 
n Duncan 
suntry \6 30 Sp 
Fdwar ds, News 
ea sleev rurn ne cos 
: d rm 
e¢o- wat heen ul lAdventures of 
Robin Hood | 


t Burns and Allen 


: 


How &, ‘Doody 
ics 


News Gallahe 
Eddie Ga! laher 
Allan Jackson 


+s 
2 ewe 
AoW 


SVrOwSo 
"4 


Renal do} 
igh 


All regularly scheduled programs will be interrupted 
for special news bulletins of Important developments 
as they occur 


DIAL 1500 « BROADCAST HOUSE 


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GERALDINE FITZGERALD in 


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A production 

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Mon. thru Fri. = 2:15 P. M. 


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il al ee ed 


. 
Ade. Poole Oe Ot ea, ores + as ciehdlaidhd 


M4 
How to 
Daily Crossword Puzzle | K. eep Well 


ACROSS Solution to Saturday’s Puzzle 


a 
1 Southern 36 Three- _ 700 
state baggers c VE Ld |® 
8 Transit 38 Fr. gel +! 
pany: abor 

” a, 39 Cuckoo x 
40 Endeavored [ 
16 Marc An 44 Record D 

tony’s wife keeper 

17 99 


48 Three-fold 
16 Hindu deity 49 Possess 
19 Fr. name of 51 Play 
Ger. river division 
“20Means of 52 Resounded 
transport- 53 Ammonia 
ation: abbr. compound 
21 Animals’ 55 Nobleman 
home away 56 Conjunction 
from home 


57 Free time 
23 Two-footed 59 New Guinea 
verse 


harbor 

25 Large book: 60 Auxiliary 
abbr verb 

26 Burden 61 Time of day 

28 Tender spots 62 Fortified hill 

29 Norse al- residence. Ir. 
phabet sign 64 Southern 

30 Jewish state: abbr 
month 65 Oberon's 

32 Lair Queen 

33 Attends 67 Properties 

34 Move to - 69 Casey 
action 70 Coast 


By Chester 


ASO EARS G “tg poo 
, N WHAT | PULL. YOU 

4-WHEEL DRIVE AND WATER- CHANCE ex MEANWHILE, KEEP 

PU AMASE Me? : : | ALERT IN CASE WE ~— 

You AMAZE MEY . , 


DICK TRACY 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
34 Monday, April 30,°1956 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen) 


GOING TO CAMP? | 
a (Of Every summer approximately | 
au 4 million boys and girls spend 
: : from one to eight weeks in 
camp. Since there are more) 
than 12,000 camps in the United | 
States, many parents find it! 
difficult to select the one most} 
suitable for their offspring. 
What should they look for? I) 
am interested primarily in the! 
health aspect but to be worth | 
while, the camp also must pro-| 

vide a happy experience for the) 
| youngster. 

Most children of school age 
do better on a scheduled pro- 
gram. The routine is uniform 
for all and awards are given) 
for completing this or that| 
project. This type is best for) 
‘young campers who like as-| 
| signed activities and want to! 
be busy every minute of the) 
dav | 
But some boys and girls are | 
54 Delete not stimulated by competition) 
57 Yearn and bog down under regimen- 
58 Girl's name tation. They have strong likes | 
61 Furnish a iand dislikes and prefer less) 

crew complicated programs. The 
63 Possesses nontraditional camp is better| 
66 Deum (for this group. Here the coun- 

laudamus selor offers guidance in pur- 
68 Note of the suits the youngster likes. This 

scale aspect of camping must be de- 
cided by the parents because 
they know their child best. 

Regardless of junior’s apti- 
tudes and temperament, he 
will not have a good time un- 
less he is healthy. Better camps 
are aware of this factor and in- 
sist upon a physical examina- 
tion and detailed health his- 
tory before accepting the ap- 
plicant. They also have a phy- 
sician or a nurse in residence 
or nearby and adhere to rigid 
standards of health, sanitation 
and safety. 

The wise director realizes 
that an epidemic of food poi- 
soning or typhoid will ruin his! 
camp and undo the years of! 
hard work required to establish) 
a good reputation. There must 
be adequate provisions for baths| 
and showers and at least one| 
toilet for every 10 campers. | 

High priority ought to be. 
given to the quality of the food 
and the manner in which it is 
|processed and served. The camp) 
also should have a good leisure | 
time program and see to it that 
enough rest is obtained to| 
guard against physical and emo-| 
tional overstimulation. 

Much of the success of the| 
vacation depends upon the' 
counselors who should be com-| 
petent, experienced, and inter-! 
esting. Good camps often hire) 
college students 19 -to 20 years! 
old and those with a knowledge | 


of child development and edu- 
cational methods are preferred. eg ~ ge 


The ideal ratio should not ex- 
A 
JOIN 
[Jo1N | Dale Carnegie Class 


ceed one counselor to eight 
children. 

CALL Leadership Training Ins?. 
509 14th St. N.W. DI. 7-4165 


[The American Camping As- 
CAMERAS 


a 


Martinsville, Ind., may be able 
We pay cash! or Trade! 


to offer suggestions on camps.] 
Brenner 933 £!"".;: 


TOMORROW; Infectious hep- 
at? 2434 
Opp. Just. Dept. Open 9-6 Thars. 9-9 


oat 


4=—t0—36% 


; 
, Fre ¢:* Tribune. 
| ‘ ee e ces ; 


std le lls Reed Oh) Bee 4 he) 


——— 


By Dal Curtia | 


<-> , 
OF COURSE YOU CAN $ 
DO IT/ NOW COME ON, NO, NEIL-- 
OR MIS6G GALE WILL I CAN 

THINK YOU DONT LIKE MANAGE 
HER COOKING / 


REX MORGAN. 


DONT LET IT BOTHER 
YOU, DARLING! ITS JUST 
A LITTLE ACCIDENT 


40 Narrows 
THAT COULD HAPPEN TO 


41 Passage 

2 Tough skin 

43 Existing in 
name only 

44 Lasts 

45 Genuine 

46 Angered 

47 Set tree 

50 Badger 
state: abbr 

53 High nest 


8 Omen 
9 Hurts 
10 Move 
11 Spanish 

saint 
12 Bible 


AS NEIL BARKER'S BLIND 
WIFE, LILA, SITS DOWN 
TO HER FIRST MEAL AT 
HOME WHICH WAS PRE* 
PARED BY JUNE GALE, DR. 
MORGAN'S NURSE, SHE 
BECOMES EMOTIONALLY 
UPSET AS SHE SPILLS 
A GLASS OF WATER ! 
pts. 


ver: 


14 Lacking 
hearing 
organs 

22 Evict 

24 Prior to 

25 Coal 

27 Seasoning 

29 Put together 
again 

31 Guileless 

33 Intimates 

35 Golfing 
gadget 

37 Hurried 


wane 
odicate 


= = 
/ 


DOWN 


MARY WORTH 
UU a 


MARTY! I DIDN'T 
EXPECT YOU SO 


1 Southwest- 
ern state 

2 Terse 

3 Public 
notice 


4 Twice: 
music 

5 Sour 

6Eur. thrush 

7 Fashionable 


| 


SIT DOWN, SKYE! +++ I WANT 
TO SAY SOMETHING::-ANDI * J 
Ail I HOPE YOU'LL NOT BE ANGRY! 4 r 


WHAT A FUNNY LITTLE ” ) wuar eLse CAN I 00? . 
PERSON t MARRIED: SHE/ 1'm THE ONLY WOMAN 


TALKS TO HERSELF! IN TOWN -+-OUTSIDE OF 


D 


Ce 


OLD MRS.WORTH NEXT DOOR 
«WHO DOESN'T UPSTAGE 


THE SECOND MRS. MECALL! 
a /—— 


i2 | 13 


AY 


*i \ 
ry 


WYO. . 


a 


TABLE PADS 


We Are the Only Manufacturers 
of Table Pads in This Area .:. 


aaa | e Ly; 


7 


By Zack | Mosley _ 


WORRYING ance f You sAio IT! 
\ THIS IS IT! 
\ coor 

BooDiE! 


SMILIN’ JACK 


“I wWAs 
MY WIFE BELIEVING AL! 
\ TH GossiP ABOUT ME 
NOW ‘THIS HAD To p= 
HAPPEN | —— 


NO! I WASN'T 
SLEEPY ~--So I Just 
DROVE AROUND ALL 


YES, Officer -- ZIS NIGHT «-- ALONE! 


BUM STARTED ZE 
FIGHT! HE ANNOYED 
M’'SHEUR SAAILIN’ 
JOCKS GIRL 
*ERIEND! 


5.95 
and 


atitis. 


VIE 
(Copyright. 1956, Chicago Tribune) me 


OUTFITS 


@ Heat Proof ® Waterproof _ 
® Selection of Colors & Patterns MAKE YOUR 


Prompt Service OLD CHAIR 


®, GLASS TOPS © MIRROR CORNICES @ WALL 
MIRRORS © RADIATOR ENCLOSURES LOOK 
AND WEAR 


FREE ESTIMATES 
WW. 4-4300|| pony 


A Representotive will gledly call of 
your home with soemples 


By Dale Messick 


MEANWHILE, BRENDA FINDS 
JICKLISH SPOT... 


FLIPY ARE YR 
GONNA STANO 


HERSELF IN A 


CHAIN LINK 


FENCES 


at Pre-Season 
Discount Prices 
Easy Terms Arranged 


KAISER FENCE CO., INC. 
MD. & D.C.———CALL TO. 9-6625 


VA. CALL JA. 5-0258 
DAY OR NIGH 


US ee el tie) mae, 


Factory and Showroom 
4020 Minnesota Ave. N.E. 


avant 2003 


j WE NEED CASH § 


10% te 60% OFF 


OPEN ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


“4 ' 
1311 KING ST., "ALEX. VA. 


SPRING 
SPECIAL! 
Jaq YOUR | BEST BUY 
IN GAS | | ea = NANT THEM E BIG THNGS Ig 7 AREY 
“WATER HEATERS BUZZING OVER 
Yom 2 


*o, 
Ii 


mil 


P| 
5 ; 
Pej 


Special 


Only T 9” 


Restore your favorite 
club chair to like-new 
comfort and beauty. 


You Get: 

© New coil and padding 

® Springs re-tied 

® All labor costs 

® Choice of five colors in 
denim 

® Dustproof linings 

© Frames polished 

® Pick-up and delivery 

Larger Pieces Re-Upholstered 
at Equally Low Prices 


An expert will visit your home 
ot no cost of obligation te give 
you on estimate— 


CALL LA. 6-2616 NOW 
calls taken until 8 P.M, 


drapers 


2 99 + 1832 Fenwick N.E. 
. aN 


TS 
——MODERNIZE YOUR KITCHEN NOW—— 


Aweniean Kilcha 


ice , 
CAROUSEL 8-PLAY GYM SAND BOX 


2 § — Rid 
ATTACHMENT Device, Chin tors, ane, Metal Bottom, 2 Wooden 
For 2 Passengers ‘ Seats, Adjustable cano- 
(Fits any 7'x7'/o'x8 py, Strong & Sturdy 
OTHER GYMS 


6-79 
REDUCED TOO! 
ROLL-E-COASTER 


Durable Thrill Ride for Kids 3 to 10. 
Here's something really new and 
different; can be used indoors or 


ovt. Gives young- 
8.88 


sters a@ 30.-?% 
CASH & CARR? 


cp} \, 


HES CenTaAns-v HONGY, 
GI HE 
OUSE EV be 
COMPLETELY SAFE! FEW MINUTES! 
COMPLETELY AUTOMATICI 
10-YEA@ GUARANTEE! 
* Top. ' 


19-56 


ing Hongers, 
This Sale 
Only 
CASH & 
CARRY 


This Sale 
Only 
CASH & 
CARRY 


So 
4 


— es > 


county?! 


o- 
“thrill ride.” 


foot 


BARNEY GOOGLE 


I CANT BELIEVE 
MY EAR-PANS., 
SISSY-- THAT 
PLACE’S BEEN 
DESARTED 
FER 
DING NIGH 
THUTTY 


YEARS 


This Sele Only. 


SOME FLATLAND 

FURRINER BOUGHT 

TH HAWKINS HOMESTEAD, 
MOVED IN 


J. C. FLOOD CO. 


50 Years “JUST” Service 


FLOOD “DUZ" EVERYTHING 
INCLUDING FINANCING 


2012 14th Street, N.W. 
DEcatur 2-2700 


WHEEL BARROW 


All steel body, heavy 
rubber tire, light, easy 
to roll, 3 ww. ff. Ca. 


te 7.99 


GARDEN HOSE 


25-#. plastic garden 
hose, gveronteed, bross 


CHARCOAL GRILL 


Wrought ae Cor od- 
justable, 
+As ‘2 


This Mile 


de 
| 


—————— 
aS 


BICYCLES 


Guarantee American 
or Girls’; 

Size, Coast- 

Broke, Chein Guord. 


a" 99.95 


ea wood 
This Sale 


CASH & 
CARRY 


CASH & 
CARRY 


ae 


2,9,9 


Range 


tb 


Ny 
TOYVAND = 2995. 
1315 King St, 


YACHT CHAIR 


Brightly Colored Canvas, 
Double Reinforced Seat, 


ELECTRIC 


FRY PAN 


i Metel. Ad. 
vertised in wn. 99 | 


FULL SIZE WAGON 
All Steel Body, 
Rubber Tires, Tiynieye 


Frame, moval 


2 $5 


$2.69 each 


CARRY 


@ 


ELECTRIC COOKER 
With Basket and Thermo- 
stat. Reg. 39.95 volve. 


10 AM. 


Alexandria, Va.geesseereseseess 10 2 PM. 


ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


/ 


wood 
COPPER 
STEEL 


For 
Beauty 
and 
Durability 


| 


PRePReeeaasaas 


; ADDRESS 


Gassssesesseses 


‘ 


Ae AMERICAN “HOME ~TMPROVEMENT “COMPANY 
‘ 2511 Bladensburg Road N.E. 
§ Dear Sirs: I am interested in how easy tt ts to remodel my kitchen, 

¢ NAME Chee a eeeeeereneeeebereneerenes PHONE eeeeeeaneeversear 


6 UCU Cote NNGe db eaveawiiiies 
2424S SSS SESS RSE SR ESE ESEE EE ESE EES: 


Low 


Easy 
Terms 
To 
VOR vcs 


3 Yrs. 
To Pay! 


LA. 6-1000 


== ee = «= af 


4 ‘ oe 
THE WASHINGTON POST end TIVMES-HERALD 


H : | | | 

' Monday, _Aprit 95 , 2 

| OFOSCOPE | cenay anv : <<. 1. a 
y Harold Gray 


mn the sec tion which a | 


Rook | 
‘birthday comes and find what you oa 
is, according to the ata i 


AREY Fare /“DROR.IN AFTER nae | “Yoo um ne 
ne Ss incentts MORNIN? MR. | SCHOOL, ANNIE , «-} - COULD USE IT 
GLUT ANY | PRETTY SURE THAT’S COULD USE ONE 
ERRANDS PLL HAVE ONE 0’ YOUR COLLAR, JOHN = *ROUND HERE -~ 
TopAY? | OR TWO FOR You~ BUILDINGS © 


Co in 
7 y 
} edge : to- 
m 


ou 
ambit on 


ye@ticeete Coe Tre 


+ Pet Of 
ny 


"7 


| Ree 
oO ':es 
“Nw we 


SEPTEMBER | 23 -—~ 
. Make , ' Tht ' . The - 
er { on know ledeer oe é THEN WHY 01D 
cs. promot ad ICHTLY AND : vy \& YOU ASK ME SO You'D KNOW 
to en 4rOBER ’ >y ui < . Tt - ‘ VE " ; HOW | WANTED HOW YOU EREN T 
tering eer ; VE AN Wt THEM? HAVING THEM 
oce ape on av \ a , y* 
nrvihing of . 


aeen 'hink 

: fo ’ ’ r 
:OT aca.iiné@ nn 
er, 


NOVEMBER : 
or snr _ or grea 


You'll go for Gill's 

Coffee because the 

matchless flavor sends over ; 
you! The rich, rich, vee one | deny thin 
cn a flavor rou | ; + — = ta 
ot finest coffees plus a ‘ua aa | - 


dash of seasoning or cond ee, Of interest and promise | camel 
2 Se tion | ou lee ane L | L ABNER 
And Qh! SY thrifty. Je # pe 108 dvancemes _ enlarge your 


ABMERS,..-: Watts y SLEEP WELL MY LORD AS YOU RECALL, BUT, WHILE 
TAS AND MASTER //— NSTANTLY AFTER SLEEPING —ONE 


eiptul suzgestions ate deciding factors WARN NOT THE SUCKER : EATING * INSTANT TRUE! | | CHANGETH INTO 
et . defender of the home, ch | O MOON OF MY DEL/IGHT- . : ROTTEN RICE*— P eae A WILD BEAST. 
th OR + WILL BELT THEE 7 ra \} ONE FALLETH INTO AND COMMITTETH 
| A DEEP SLEEP — 


SENTENCED 
TO DEATH!’ 


- 


4 ALES co. 


\ 7- 135 39 q | > cee Gon 2eue \ j rg fo : 
1506 BENNING RD. WE. AF “attest | issn 
Next fo Corner at 15th & H Sts. NE. eure TEMPLE SCHOOL | 


1338 G ST. MW WA. 8.3258 | : vO | ; : : 


S, YOU WILL, FOSD/CK..” 


Ture KING "22" ROTARY INNIS THE MENACE ‘THE MOUNTAIN Boys 


er a HP. ry Ss 
eae STRATTON «ust 6] Ito Celebrate Custom Upholstery 


¢ i, 99.957 rine Festi al 
ee Cycle Brigo* a" \, yor" \ | 
A acc. $119.95 TURF KING 4 acoil Bente | 
SCILLATING 7 . sat \ 
STING relies S08 | art i jee 
| : \ es ! e + ; 
A. ; K ey weakest 4.95 


m 18" REEL M MOWER 
rwis Re’ 


At STING uM S, 
“ iaire 


ee = —| BB itee)-)-1 ae oe Ss 


j Chafing Dish-Food Warmer 


Le/ 


3) 


iz 


WL | 


whether you buy 


7 2m 

SAND Lenvine £ ' 

es DN Poot 26’ 3. SPEED “ 
Wading . and LIGHT WEIGHTS 

, ata , f : 
bg of . ~ , > wick o - my ’ 


=) 


| 


$44.49 [52,, $37 oe | or not... 


Just for the privilege of « Ne 
Obligation Fabric Showing and 


¢ — . | aw ir ~ —_ : 
> of ’ - ba 4 f ~~ 5 > -¢ * 
RCA = \ & the tacts about quality reuphol- ey = C ' “lt's Grandma's birthday. sa could vou wra 
. stery or slipcovers, Call 9 A.M. aie “Ever see such nervous people? as a gift?” 
THE PHANTOM | ik wh ce 


FULLY AUTOMATIC : , wr ROERS ) | Ay 5 BEENIN THE PATROL] [NATURALLY- BECAUSE NOONE J 


ive cama EVERYONE | KNOWS WHEN YOU JOINED UP 


WASHER . Pt nM ICCION To) LAWLESS.NEEDED | | THE QUESTION. WHOIS | | YOU SWORE TO OBEY THE 
4? j A, i TOV 4 ' OM C Jk COMMANDERS NOBODY LL | eng te pedals NO 
; , 4 AAae 


In original crates ‘ | DATO MEA 1E COMMANDE Mee = | ONE'S EVER SEEN 
Complete Automatic . NEA MSEI ; 
Performence 
Genuine Porcelain Enamel 
Tub 
Automatic Water Level 
Control 


eee Timer Control @ 7 Rinses 
Reg. $249.95 


QUR DISCOUNT PRICE sf 8 8 
COMPLETE Be 


bere pe me with na 


FREE DELIVERY TO YOUR HOME 

FREE UNCRATING 

FREE INSTALLATION AND DEMONSTRATION 
FREE 1 YEAR SERVICE 

5 YR. WARRANTY ON SEALED 
TRANSMISSION 


EASY TERMS AS LOW 
AS $2 PER WEEK 


$$ SAVES $ 


erenIntT AUTOMATIC. __ NORGE 10'% CU. 


WASHER .*":.. $] 4 5 Relrigerator ""*° 3] 69 


1956 ADMIRAL $76 ADMIRAL 10 CU. FT. . 
UPRIGHT | : — -— 

Dehumidifier ;,;;', ZER $169 | ilk i sh rg ; a ; 

10,000 « ) FREEZE af HEYLL EVE | By Jimmie Hatle 


1956 Auto. ABC Norge Wringer 5 J ot pre ei 

WASHER ia 2 9 37 WASHER ."*’.. +88 Bf / | Portraits ag You ~OR IS HE P THE MINUTE HIS 

, coo / ; By James J, Metcalfe woyyes Ale Oa ae aetna. 

? : ~_ A) wictya Phir ves 

Ma $] 4A St itt Just for Your Ear ay ‘tr's FOR ME,I'M 
4 3 ; | NOT HERE~NOT | —— 


| - SO 2 here is a certain ome , 3 WELLO-~- OW WHO P 
nT ; 105); 3 n in, $169 28 te pod « ann pe Me ge oh ser en we % ‘ a SORRY, LUSHWELL,|/ LUSHWELL?P ASK 
ra Vin, cn 75169 es h oy al ar sult U INBRETAN’ pb 


§ g “te _ MNS and ‘ | is sometning th it my . . | ‘ on HE'S Apap plea 4! M 1S HE GOING 
. hat double jut". ™ we aa hae be =, + WHA’! P BUT /TO THE CONVENTION 
aoua 2t-in, 915] 21-0. anus WaKe.“B rashabie favric, "**" Cuaranieeg Se iter EN sr, Ce \ SMT Of TELL HIM TAT STOCK 
a HATO NERS SALE s rite t down hex ause : : GF . i . c : tT | I WAS TELLIN HIM 
0), ¥ AIR CONDITIO 292.50 177.00 ae , Some other eves ie | y So sis al j - , a2 ABOUT rs UP Te N 
329.95 185.00 4 . mMmigi ("4 ‘] ne special = ; w , =) ~— 
169.95 199.00 series ' ) ore har 4 5 
x 7 - 0 te Dray ; age that is meant... 
jSE_ CASEMENT ¥ 995 199 00 a Charm S Mat For you exclusively ,.. I 


359.95 ° qh have to he side 0 
. t Low Introduct or), Prices | beside you, 


—_ ——— p 

ewe Te ' r W tha »one ‘Is 

TIONS! a j frie 1?” cise 

<ALL L APPLIANCE SENSA SKILLETS s a nelle ‘ Not even any 
ELECTRIC . 

008 Sunken 00 pa 12.56 . . hidden ghost ... Must 

23.95 -_- Vy2-4 ' hear the slightest sound 

OASTERS So come with me 


A weer ¥ Li ss away from all... The 
2 am Foostmocter a E } world of everyday ... 


27.30 Toastmaster Syper : And, listefi very closely 


won . me 
399 SO  Pawren raster 3-stc . , , lo oe: rhe words I long 

ans ‘ : to Say . Because, dear 
14.95 Sunbeom Steom . - ee one, | do not want... 


“THANK AND A TIP OF 


17 9S Presto: steam if Artathe ' soul to know ee : \ = ‘ 
ae ti . y Arey a 9 r That you are always in WELL, THAT'S 4 GOOD REASON \ Ft CATAL | Ming ‘TD Agate 
-, By A S.J. » 
: my *heart ... And that I FOR NOT ANSWERING IT, HIM- \ oe Al 223 MrrcuELl Ave. 


7 =. Sata : love you s0 SELF-:--HE'S INCOMMUNICADO eee6 & # Z EAST ME4NOW 

Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash. | 101 — Copyrisht. 1956. Pield Enter 4-30 © 164 EIS PRATORES PUNDICATE tec, SOLD RCHTE BEeERTrD st. | fm NEw YORK ON aw 
avs , , : prises. I A ights reserved — * = 

ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. SABER 


/ 
/ 


; 


\ 


Pa 


yyy 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


5 


Monday, April 30, 1954 


T 


The DISTRICT LINE By Bill Gold 


The Face Is Funnier 
Than the Jokes 


TI HATE to waste space on 
such a trivial subject, but so 
many of you have commented 
atlout the picture which ap- 

pears along- 
side these 
lines that 
some sort of 
public state 
ment seems 
'to be called 
for 
The most 
frequently 
heard re 
mark is 
“Gosh, what 
Bill Gold an ugiy 
puss 
To those who voice this 
opinion I usually reply: “Yes, 
isn't it? | was out of town 
on the day they decided to 
run a4 picture. so my friend 
Lawrence Bell Laurent VI 
posed for it for me.” 

My immetliate§ family 
Says the picture doesn’t do 
me justice, and suggest that 
I have another made. To 
them I point out that the 
retoucher who worked on 
this print died 18 years 
ago, and that you just can’t 
get work like this any more. 
As far as I'm concerned. 
Td like to quit while I'm 
ahead. 

Quite apart from the phys 
feal attributes of my face. 
there is the matter of the look 
which had settled over it just 
as the photographer clicked 
his shutter. “Why.” runs a 
common inquiry, “does the 
man look like he has just lost 
his best friend?” 


> 
+ ¢.*.% «4.44 ° e > 
s%e° +* Oe we*,*." 
* + 
. BOO 
** 


PN *-« 
eg?” o.%o% ete e*e" *° . 
OOOO 
a%a*o°e*e%e*s 


. 


Chew refreshing, delicious 
Wrigley's Spearmint Gum 
on your way to work. 
Gives you a nice, little lift. 


Ky 
. 
o®, 


%° 


For awhile, my managing 
editor tried earnestly to send 
a serious reply to each reader 
who sent in that question. 
But one. day last week, in 
replying to a letter from M 
Duane Mohler of 506 S. Ra- 
leigh st., Martinsburg, W. Va.., 
he came up with this answer: 

“We have it figured out 
that if Bill Gold didn't look 
so glum all the time he 
couldn't write such cheerful 
stuff. A fellow who grins all 
the time has no good humor 
left over to express in words 

“When vou look at his 
sad face, comfort yourself 
with the knowledge that he 
feels even worse than he 
looks. The only reward he 
has in life is the knowledge 
that he is one of The Post's 
favorite columnists, that 
everybody dotes on him, 
and that he eats pretty 
ood.” 

Pretty good? The scales say 
too good. Anyhow, a few thou 
eand scattered opinions that 
this is a bad picture are. not 
going to stampede me into 
having a worse one made 

This column does not be 
lieve in headlong, radical 
change, and therefore pro 
poses to rock along in the 
foreseeable future with the 
same stage props which have 
served it so well in the past 

We're going to keep on 
using the same old picture 
and the same old jokes, and 
the reader is free to decide 
for himself which he re- 
gards as the funnier. 

ow 
PUN FUN 

It happened in a class in 
English history at George 
Washington University one 
day recently. Assistant Prof. 
Richard C. Haskett was _lec- 
turing about the English ex- 
ploitation of India in the 19th 
century, and inevitably he 
also spoke of the island of 
Cevion 

Having occasion to mention 
the natives of Ceylon, Prof, 
Haskett called them “Ceylo- 
nese.’ But having uttered the 
word, he stopped in mid-sen- 
tence to reconsider it, for it 
bears the striking resem- 
blance to a familiar family 
of American products 

“The Ceylonese,” he re- 


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peated, “if that’s wha 
they're really called...” 
He paused for a moment, 
his face clouded in doubt. 
Then the doubt slowly gave 
way to a sly grin, and he 
concluded: “Oh, well—it's 
not really material.” 

You might: think that this 
is just a yarn, fabricated out 
of whole cloth. But it really 
happened 

cos 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Queen Juliana 
of the Netherlands, Francis 
RB. Sayre Sr., Frances 
penter Huntington and 
G. Miller 


Lee 


ows 
MAIL BAG 


Dear Bill 

As a regular fan of the Dis 
trict Line column. I was 
wounded by your Pet Peeve 
about price tags on handker- 
chiefs 

In the past we have had to 
choose between a gum ticket 
and a rubber cement. The 
gum ticket left some paper 
on the cloth unless dampened, 
although the first laundering 
did remove all trace. The rub 
ber cement ticket peeled off 
clean, but left a residue that 
turned black with laundering. 
We had a bad choice, as you 
can see 

But after long search, 
we have now found a gum 
we think will hold firm 
enough, but will permit 
clean and easy removal of 
the ticket. 

1 hope you'll have no fur- 
ther trouble with price tags 
on handkerchiefs 

Warren ©. Simonds, 

Hecht Coa 

Receiving & Marking Mar. 
Dear Warren 

| have a bad choice myself: 
Will you feel better or worse 
if I tell. you that I didn't buy 
my handkerchiefs at Hecht's 
this time? 

Anyhow, thanks for the ex- 
planation, and an insight into 
the other fellow's problems. 


i 
; 


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Car- | 


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WILL WE CATCH UP THERE, 


S)IOGE PARKER 
FINDS HIMSELF 
INVOLVED IN 
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PREPARATION FOR 
A FISHING TRIP 
WiTH HIS TWO 
LITTLE NEIGHBORS, 
TEE? AND 
BUMPS / 


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~ JOE PALOOKA 


ON BRIDGE 


BRIDGE QUIZ 
Q 
part 
hold 
4KO73 90104 @€A9S &AK SB 3 
Your partner opens the bid 
ding with one diamond. What 
is your response? 
9..As South vou hold: 


score, and as South 


Q 
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The bidding has proceeded 
Nerth ast Mow 

1 club I ne treme Pas 
Double ace ° 


What do you bid now” 
Q. 3—As Sauth you hold 


YOU a heart 


West stage of the proceedings, 
| prospects 


in view of East's overcall,' 


1—Your side has an 8&0 would be best advised to | 


should one no 


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3—Pass. Despite t! 
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The double is just 


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What do you bid now” 

4—As South you hold 


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here despite the weakness in 
clubs. Partner will choose from 


Q 
4A643 YAQI 69764 &108 the major suits for his response 


The bidding has proceeded 
West North Fact 
1 diamend Pa Passe 


What do you bid? 


ANSWERS 
1—Three no trump 
hand is somewhat awkward to 


This 


| bid. Because of the part score 


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ALL 2/647 6UV NOR 
NEVER MEET YOU WHEN 


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By Ed Dodd "Mine Washington Merry-Go-Round | 


Face Si badoion 


| 
| By Drew Pearson 


i 


The New York longshoremen wards of $40,000, then loan it 
have. now taken Dave Beck,|back to him until his death 
czar of the Teamsters, off the {Once again the story leaked 
‘spot, just before he faced & io the press, and once again 
showdown with Beck fired his public relations 
istaff. This time Eddie Chey 
fiiz had already resigned as 
Beck's adviser. So the entire 
staff stayed fired. 

NOTE 
wanted to 
furniture has 
erable speculation 
pens to have been 
come-tax investigation. and one 
supposition is that he needed 
- capital gains tax deal on | 

ouse and furniture to permit! 
him to pay up some back tax: 
Beck a part owner of the 
Grosvenor apartment house in 
Seattle and ed a 
wealthy man 


over AFL-CIO 
unity and aid 
to a racket-rid- 
den union. 
However, In- 
siders who 
know the ten- 
sion between 
the Teamsters 
and other wun- 
ions predict 
that sooner or 
later a tough showdown must 
take place between Meany and 
the head of the largest labor 
union in the world. 

The test will be not only of 
the AFLC1O’'s ability to hang 
together, but of. George Meany 
personally. Labor leaders 


Just whv Beck 
sell his house and 
aroused consid 
Beck hap 
under in 


Pearson 


is 


cons der 


Waterfront Control 


Rehind the showdown he 
tween Beck and George Means 
is the burning ambition 
Dave Beck to control the watet 
front This is an area where 
trucks load and unload 
the jurisdiction between truck- 
ers and longshoremen tends to 
merge. So Beck wants to 
merge the entire waterfront 
under him 

In 1934 Beck had a date with 
Joe Ryan. convicted ex-head of 
the longshoremen, to bring the 
Teamsters and Longshoremen 
together 

Ryan got 
kept the date 
it, Beck might 
the waterfronts of both Fast 
and West Coasts today For 
part of the proposed deal was 
to euchre Harry Bridges oul 
of the picture 

Today, Communist elements 
among the West Coast 
shoremen are reported ready 
to make a deal with Beck 
which would circumvent 
Bridges entirely. 


Huge Kitty 


watching to see whether he 
stands up to Beck or whether 
/he becomes another Bill Green 
late kindly humanitarian 
‘Sresident of the AFL who re- 
mained a benign figurehead 
while the unions dominated the 
AFL show. 

Those who know Meany are 
betting on him. He has stood 
up to Beck before, has also 
stood up to the powerful, law- 
unto-himself John L. Lewis 
Beck may even duck out on the 
ischeduled meeting Tuesday. 
'He says he’s very “busy.” 

Meany is shrewd enough not 
to have a showdown immedi- 
ately So Tuesday's special 
|meeting will probably result in 
‘referral to the regular meeting 
\of the AFL-CIO executive com- 
mittee in June Final action 
‘may even be referred to the 
‘AFL-CIO convention. In the 
‘end, however, those who know 
‘Meany know he is not going 
ito give. And those who know 
Beck know that he is one of 
toughest, shrewdest operators 
in the entire union field. 


Beck's House 


Dave Beck is a boy who usu- 
ally gets what he wants. When 
he doesn't get it he calis a 
strike or fires people. 

That's why bad 
makes him sore. 
| When word leaked out-that 
the teamsters international! 
board had voted to buy his 
house in Seattle for $160,000, 
then let him live in it the rest 
of his life, Beck really got sore. 
He immediately fired his entire 
public relations staff. 

Finally Eddie Cheyfitz, smart 
attorney and public relations 
expert who used to be with 
motion picture czar Eric John- 
ston, persuaded Beck to hire 
ithem back He pointed out 
ithat firing his staff would only 
make his public relations 
worse. 

What Beck didn't know was 
that a member of his own in- 
ternational board had leaked 
the news of the house pur- 
chase. The teamster who got 
credit for leaking was Tom 
Hickey of New York, now en 
gaged in a knockdown, drag- 
out battle -with John 
(Rourke for control of 


of 


whoere 


drunk and never 
If he had kept 
be controlling 


| Ong 


Originally Beck and Meany 
were on the same side of the 


Beck had urged 
Joe Ryan's 
and bot 


Longshoremen 
Meany to oppose 
racket-ridden ILA 
backed the rival AFL long 
shoremen But when it lost 
out in the waterfront election 
Beck deserted Meany and 
jumped in to support the old 
union with a proposed $400,000 
loan out of the Teamsters’ 
treasury. 

Beck's union now has a 
membership of 14 million 
teamsters. With that member- 
ship and the treasury that goes 
with it, Beck can tie up the 
transportation, and eventually 
the industry of the United 
States. 

Beck has used his $40 million 
treasury in an interesting man- 
ner. When Roy Fruehauf got 
into a fight 
ary brothers over control of his 
trailer business, Beck lent Roy 
$1.5 million 

When the Montgomery Ward 
mail-order house got into a 
proxy battle with Louis ' 
son, Beck and Jim Hoffa use d 
leamster welfare funds t 
over a million dollars worth 
Montgomery Ward stock. This 
huge block of votes tipped the 
New York teamsters. election to M-W Chairman Sew 

The man who moved in the ell Avery, who 
secrecy of the teamsters coun- actionary anti - labor 
cil to buy Beck's house was ground, came across 
Sidney Brennan of Minneap- new. improved labor 
olis, convicted under the Taft- for the Teamsters 
Hartley Act of taking money That is the. kind 
from an employer to cross a George Meany sits down 
picket line against a strike bargain with regarding the 
called by District 50 first real threat to/the com 

After the Beck house pur- bined AFL-CIO—if Beck turns 
chase furor had died down, up at the meeting 
Beck hit the headlines again NOTE—The proposed 
This time the teamsters inter-| ster loan to the Lougshoremen 
‘national board voted secretly| comes out of Eastern. Centra! 
‘to buy Beck's furniture for up-|and Southern funds. The West 
| lern Teamsters division wi 
jhave nothing to do with it. and 
| Frank Brewster. head of the 
Western Teamsters. has st 
that if Beck should bolt 
AFL-CIO. the Western Team 
sters in turn would bolt the 
Teamsters 

“2 Lawyer Looks at Immi- (Copyright, 1954. Bell Synd 
gration” iwll be the gubject of| 
a panel discussion scheduled 
for 8 p. m. Tuesday in the In- 
terior Department Auditorium. 

The discussion will be spon- such as 
sored by the District Chapter 5898 Be ing be ries yor aR? ~ 
of the Federal Bar Association S A 
Harry N. Rosenfield, former 
Displaced Persons Commission- 
er, will be the moderator. Pane! 
members will be: 

Richard Arens, general coun- 
sel for the Senate Immigration 
Subcommittee: Julius Edel- 
stein, administrative assistant 
to Sen. Herbert Lehman (D.- 
N. Y¥.); Roger Jones of the 
Budget Bureau, and Alan Cole 
and Jack Wasserman, lawyers 
In private practice, 


publicity 


zz 
Vo 


the 


back 
with a 
contract 


of man 


to 


‘Team 


ae t— 


alien 


tne 


U.S. Bar Group 
‘To Meet Tuesday 


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# 


4 
* 


THE WASHINGTON POST antl TIMES HERALD 


Monday. Aprit 30, 1956 Ha.” 


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NORTHEAST NORTHWEST ANACOSTIA 
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~~ 
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ALT XANDRIA, VA. 
N13 Duke &t 
Near Seminary Rd 

’ 


FALLS CHURCH. VA. 


THE WASHINGTON. POST and TIMES HERALD 
SR - Monday, April 30, 1956 asia 


we 


THE HECHT CO. JOINS 
THE ADVERTISING CLUB OF WASHINGTON 


IN A SALUTE TO 


ROSS D. SIRAGUSA 
“PRESIDENT OF Admiral CORPORATION 


WHO TODAY RECEIVES THE ADVERTISING CLUB'S “AWARD OF ACHIEVEMENT” 
FOR HIS CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE FIELD OF ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATIONS 


The Advertising Club of Washington. presents its / Buffalo born, Mr. Siragusa spent his youth in Chi- 
Award of Achievement to Mr. Ross D. Siragusa, /| cago, and, as a youngster of 14, operated his own 
president of Admiral Corporation, at its membership’ “"=~ radio station as early as 1920 The Admiral Corpora- 
luncheon today, The Award cites Mr. Siragusa “for tion, of which he is president, started hopefully as a 
his company’s pioneering in the use of printed cir- cs radio manufacturing firm with barely $3400 capital 
cuits in.radio and television and for the development in depression-hit 1934. Its jump to $200 million 
and use of automation in the television industry. / tales tellay 1s F0 accident, because Adiniral Corpore- 
Translated into everyday terms, this means that Ad- 3 | 

miral’s innovations have simplified television re- } tion has placed equal stress on providing quality mer- 
ceivers, thus reducing both the size of the set and chandise, and keeping prices low. 
production costs. } As we, The Hecht Co.; celebrate our 60th year, we 
are pleased to include the Admiral Corporation 


We, at The Hecht Co., are proud to see Mr. Siragusa 
among our blye-ribbon brands, and to salute them 


receive ‘these honors. We appreciate his achieve- 
ments for what they have meant to the most impor-  « ~ as one of the outstanding pioneers in electronics. 
tant persons we know. ,. you, our customers. You We applaud the Advertising Club’s Award of 
see clearer television . . . listen to higher fidelity Achievement. We look forward to continued co- 
sound reproduction . . . enjoy moreefficient service . operation with Mr. Siragusa and Admiral . . . con- 
from refrigerators and freezers . . . live in health- tinued “Togetherness” (as McCall’s would say) in 
ful, air-conditioned comfort .. . and benefit from | providing you with the finest of home entertainment, 
related electronic advances, thanks to the pioneering plus labor-saving appliances that increase the leisure 
of Mr. Siragusa and his progressive company. time in which you can enjoy it, 


Published as a Publie Service by 


| 60 VEARS Or | 
SERVING THE NATIONS CAPITAL rac WITH THE BEST BRANDS OF THE LAND 


“