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: The Weather 


Today—Fair and cooler, high between 
73 and 80 degrees. Wednesday—Partly 
cloudy, showers or thunderstorms like- 
ly. Monday's temperatures? High, 93 
degrees at 4:05 p. m.; low, 68 degrees 
(For details see Page 18.) 


at 7 a. m 


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™ 


— = 


“Ohe 


Wash) 


and 


Cimes B 


eralt 


ton ost FINAL 


79th Year — No. 162 * Phone RE, 7-1234 


Copyright 1956 
The Washington Post Company 


a 


TUESDAY, MAY 15, "1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


Approval 
In Arlington 


Board Gives | 
County Schools 
Entire Amount 


Sought for Year 


By Connie Feeley 
Saf Reperter 

The Arlington County 
Roard approved a record $24 
million budget last night and 
broke a precedent by giving 
the schools all the money 
they requested 

The budget, which is for (the 
next fiscal year. includes $14.4 
million for County needs and 
$9.6 million for school operat 
ing expenses. 

The school request 
000 more than the present 
$78 million school operating 
budget. The new school budget 
wast approved by a 3-0-2 vote, 
in which Board Chairman Wes 
sey W. Cooper voted with the 
two new Board members, 
Ralph Kaul and David L. Krup 
sav’. The latter two were elect- 
ed on the Arlingtonians for a 
Better County ticket last fall 
George M. Rowzee Jr. and 
Mrs. Leone Buchholz voted 
against the school budget. 

Heretofore the County Board 


is $861 


previously controlied by con~ 


Indepen 
has 
re 


Arlington 
mem bers 
ec hoo! 


servative 
dent Movement 
tonsistentiy cul 
quests 

Cooper not only swung the de 
eiding vote. but voted against 
Rowzee and Mrs. Buchholz. AIM 
leaders. when Rowzee made a 
last-ditch move to reduce the al 
ready-approved school budget 

000 


When his motion was de 
fetted.. Rowree said. “A great 
injustice has been done the tax 
payers tonigh' 

Board members 
imous. however 
the proposed County 
The original proposed county 
budget presented by County 
Manager A. T. Lundberg last 
March was $14,429,563. The 
County Board subsequently 
added $240,000 cover any 
unforseen items and 2 
D-c5ent limit 2 rate 
mecrease 

As adopted last nigh’ 
Lundberg s recommendat 
the new County budget stands 
at $14,377,425, and requires a 
Scent increase in the personal 
property tax rate and a l2-cent 
increase on the reali estate rate 

The new school budget 
for a i<cent increase on person 
si property and a i}cent hike 
on real estate. Thus the com 
bined tax-rate increase required 
by both budgets js 3 cents on 
personal property and 25 cents 
on real property 

Present tax rates are $4.47 pe: 
$100 of assessed valuation on 
personal property and $3.26 on 
real property) 

The new County budget in- 
eludes funds to reduce working 
hours in the police and fire 
divisions to a five-day week 
The conversion will require an 
additional 21 firemen and 27 
policemen at a cost of $177,000 
for 1956-57. 

Capital 
eluded amount 
in already 
funds. 

Major item in the new school 
budget is $268,000 for teacher 
salary increases. Minimum sal 
aries will be raised by $200 a 
year and maximum by %400 
About $258,000 is included for 
48 new teachers and three ad 
ditional principals to meet an 
estimated 5 per cent enroll 
ment increase 


were wunan 
im approving 
budge 


to 
ae 
on (ax 
on 


on 


calls 


improvements in 
to $4.5 million 
allocated bond 


Want Ad 
Sells Washer 
First Day 


“My want ad amared me’ it 
sold @ used + machine on 
the first day i b ought in lots 
of calls tw  aled Mr Earl J 
Krotzer, 54629 '8th 1rd. N. Ar- 


lington, Va 


Sell articles you're finished with 
taster through The Washington 
Post and Times Herald—reach 
ing over 382,000 families daily 
thousands more families than can 
be reached through any other 
paper in town. Simply call— 


RE. 7-1234 


$24 Million Belvoir Workers 
Budget Gets Get Small Dose Backed for _ 


At least 15 persons working | exposed 


on a portable atomic reactor at 
Ft. Belvoir were exposed yes- 
terday to “small” doses of gam- 
ma radiation but none was be- 
lieved to have received a harm- 
ful amount 

Gamma rays are the most 
penetrating emissions of radio 
active materials and are the 
lethal rays out of A-bomb 
blasts 

The Atomic Energy Commis 
sion. which disclosed the Ft 
Belvoir incident, said that those 
exposed to the rays receiv 
doses “considerably lower than 
any which could result in an 
gbservable clinical effect.” 

The source of the radiations 
the AEC said. was radioactive: 
iridium being used for X-raying 
welds, which “was left wun 


shielded for about three hours persons known to have been in “on 


. contrary to standard prac. 
tice 

The gamma--emitting metal 
(which in its wnirradicated 
state is used in pen points) is 
employed to make radiographs 
to detect internal flaws in 
metals Ft. Belvoir, the 
AEC said was being used 
to inspect weld unions. «a 
“standard practice where high- 
quality welding is required.” 

The 15 known to have been 


At 
it 


were identified as 
“several. workmen and other 
personnel. engaged on con. 
struction of the Army Package 
Reactor,” a portable - military 
atomic power plant, now under | 
construction at Ft. Belvoir. , 


The AEC announce ment 
stressed that no fissionable ma 
terial was involved in the in 
cident, adding that there is no 
such A-bomb ingredient mate 
rial at the installation. 


The industrial iridium source 
of the rays, the AEC said, had 
been removed from its shield. 
ed container and left unshield 
ed for a period of about three 
hours yesterday morning 

All 15 were given physical 
examifiations and were assured 
that their exposures.were “not 
serious.” the AEC said. Other 


searched 
‘me 
an 


the vicinity will be 
out and given examinations 
a precautionary measure, 
AEC spokesman said 

The names of those exposed 
are: R. Helton, L. Wingfield, © 
Smith. W. Battle. E. White, J 
Adams, S. Alesi, T. Storey, | 
Fowler, A. Blanton, A. Edwards, 
L. J. Misenheimer, J. S. Beau 
mont, E. L. Cofrances and L. T 
Larson. Addresses were not 
available last night. 


Teday’s. Forecast Is Cooler 


93 Degrees 


Sets New 


Record tor May 14 


Cooler weather is expected 
today in the wake of Washing 
ton’s first two<lay hot spell of 
the season. Yesterdays high of 
93 degrees at 4:05 p. m. topped 
the all-time record of 92 for the 
day set in 1940. 

A high between 75 and 80 
was forecast (@F today \ cool 
front moving “Over the Great 
Lakes and through northern 
New York State will give the 
Vistrict and surrounding area 
some respite from the heat 

The temperature rose to 92 
degrees by 1 p. m. yesterday, 
equaling the record high for 
the day. and then climbed to 
a record-breaking 93 

Yesterday's heat, like Sun 
day s was tempered by low hu- 
midity. The saturation was 37 
per cent much of the afternoon 

As the temperature wa 
ng yesterday Metropolitan 
privates, corporals and 
Eranis gol some goot news 
iney may take off their jack« 


ris 


Po] ‘er 
a 


, 
> 


their 
time 


and ties and roll 
sleeves three turns 
the mercury tops 80 

Members of the Park Police 
force, however, must maintain 
their regular uniforms despite 
the heat 

There were no reports of 
heat prostration yesterday. Zoo 
officials reported a larger turn. 
out than on an ordinary week- 
day. especially groups from 
schools 

The Water Operations Divi 
sion said consumption in the 
District on Sunday totaled 123.5 
million gallons, about 6.3 mil- 
lion more than the preceding 
Sunday 

With 


up 
any 


the drop 
tures, the Weather 
looks for no further threat of 
thunder showers. Some rain 
was reported in northern parts 
of the District and in suburban 
Maryland vesterday. but none 
downtown at the National 
Airport weather station. 


in tempera 


Bureau 


oT 


Barricade Threat Stands 


State Acts to Lighten | 
Rockville Traffic Load 


\ Maryland State Roads Com 
mission official said last night 
inat signs will be erected on 
the new link of the ‘Washington 
National Pike. diverting traffic 
to a “Rockville bypass 

The signs will direct through 
traffic, to Shady Grove rd. Other 
traffic may proceed to the Rock- 
ville business district by way of 
Montgomery ave., terminus of 
the new link 

Rockville citizens protesting 
the opening of the new link 
said the bypass would be inef; 
fective. Many of the 150 at a 
meeting last night said they 
would join in a human barri- 
cade to close the new link 

The 150 persons jammed the 
auditorium of the Citizens 
Building and Loan Association 
at Rockville. They were unable 
to discover how to turn on the 
building's air conditioning, but 
spoke enthusiastically in spite 
of the heat j 

J L; Mintiens assistant 
traffic director of the Marvland 
State Roads Commission, told 


the group of the bypass signs 
Phe meeting rejected this solu 
tion, complaining that Shady 
Grove rd. is a narrow, poorly 
paved secondary road 

Roland E. Jones, SRC eng 
neer for the Rockville District. 
said the new link would be 
opened anytime between today 
and Sunday, depending on 
when the signs are finished. 

Rockville Mayor Dickran \ 
Hovsepian and others have om 
posed the road because they say 
it will dump 7000 cars more 
daily onto the city’s already 
jammed streets 

Clyde F. Deming, president 
of the West Rockville Citizens 
Association, who presided at 
the meeting, said the only com 
promise the group would ac 
cept would be to divert traffic 
to Brown Station rd. at Gaith 
ersburg 

Deming plans to lead a mo 
torcade to Annapolis to discuss 
the road with Gov. T. R. Mk 
Keldin, who said last night the 
road would open on schedule 


Kefauver the Candidate 


Long Fight on Monopoly in Business 
Waged by Estes in House and Senate 


declared on the House floor 
during an antitrust fight. “If 
we are to prevent collectivism 
and maintain our democratic, 


This is the third of six articles 
on Estes Kefauver, his political 
career and his philosophy of 
government. 

it. GOV ERNMENT 
BUSLNESS. 

By Coleman A. Harwell 

Editer, The Nashville Tennessean 


AND 


Estes Kefauver is a relent- 
less foe of the things he be- 
lieves threaten American de- 
mocracy. High on his list is 


monopoly. 
| “The power and domirance Time after. time he has met centration of economic power) Gailyp . 
of big business is growing,” he discouragement with new zeal See CANDIDATE, FP. 15 Col. 6 Goren 


; 


free enterprise system, we 
must act and act quickly.” 
Kefauver is not opposed to 
big business as such. He has 
said that bigness often results 
in ecoflomies, which is in the 
public interest. But when such 
bigness has been employed to 


crush competition, he has risen, 


against it. 
It is a never ending fight. 


‘ 


| closed<ioor session. The vote! 
was kept open, however, to per- 


ATOMIC RAYS STRIKE 15 HERE 


U.S: Funds | 


Integration 


Subcommittee 
Votes Aid for 
School Districts 
Seeking Bias End 
United Presse 
A House Subcommittee 
voted. tentatively yesterday 
to give Federal aid to school! 
districts which must build ad- 
ditional facilities tg carry out 
the Supreme Cougt’s school 
integration decision, | 
The House Labor and Educa-' 
Subcommittee also . ap 
proved another measure to eX: 
tend and liberalize the Federal 
aid program for schools whose 
enrollments have been swollen 
by nearby defense and militaty 
installations 
The’ school integration bill | 
was sponsored by Rep. Stewart 
L. Udall (D-Ariz.). It would as-| 
sist integration-minded South-| 
ern sthool boards in states | 
which refuse to abolish segre-| 
gated schools on a state-wide 
basis. 
A majority of Subcommittee; 
members voted for the bill at a! 


+ 


mit ebsentees to cast their bal-| 
lots = 
Under the bill. a school dis- 
trict desiring to integrate its> j CaS 
schools would be eligible for di- Surprise Wits 
rect Federal aid if additional 
school facilities were needed 
for a non-segregated system 
with an average of not more 
than 25 pupils per classroom 
Udall advanced the proposal 
some months ago as a possible. 


aliernative to the a > 
of Rep Raony Claytee Manel 
(D-N. YJ to the $16 billion) NEW YORK, May 14 ™—Rep 


school. cdfistructiow bill. Powell Adam Clayton Powell Jr. (D- 
would ban any aid to states de- N. Y.) appeared as a surprise 
fying the Supreme Court's rul-|witness at his former 
tary’s income tax evasion trial 
bill would provide today and denied 
assistance to eligible fiedly” that he ever received a 
school districts on the same\kickback from her congres- 
basis as Federal aid now is ex- sional salary. 
tended to schoo! systems which! The pastor of Harlem's 
have been overburdened by de- Abyssinian Baptist Church tes- 
fense or military installations in tifed for the defense in the 
their areas. Federal Court trial of Mrs 
The extension bill would con- Hattie Freeman Dodson, 47 
tinue Federal aid to the so-\She is charged with evading 
called over-loaded areas for an- $5000 in taxes and receiving 
other two years beyond July 1, $2000 in illegal refunds from 
providing about $120 million for 1948 to 1952. 
school construction and about 
$226 million for operation and 
maintenance 
The Subcommitiee acted ao 


the 
that 
her 


An earlier witness for 
prosecution had testified 
Mrs. Dodson kicked back 
o $3875 congressional salary for 
cw hours after President 194g to Powell ond hops fer 
,18e nhower called anew for herself only a few hundred dol 


prompt approval of the Admin- iv e 
istration s long-stalled $1.4 bil- a’ eS. 


ion school construetion bill 
Mr. Eisenhower wrote Weil’ Powel! under questioning by 
McElroy, chairman of the re. Dodsons attorney, was 
cent White House Conference asked 
on Education. that the Nation “Did Hattie Freeman Dod-oon 
must build more schools with. kick back any of her congres 
Out delay “if we are to keep sional salary to you". 
paith with our children.” “Unqualifiedly, no. Nevet 
He said that wublic ed . "Dp i] led 
te wens aisite - duca- Not one penny,” Powell replies 
iy. not for ts np ti. eponatper- quietly. 
the teac} ape’ people or for Powell also denied that Virs 
ul aching profession, or for had talked to him 
particular groups a Dodson ever ha | 
everyone.” about her tax returns and 
He sa : Fir praised her as having a reputa 
the education conterones 98 {OF honesty and truth. Me 
“confirms the critical natue of said Mrs. Dodson had worked 
the classroom shortage in public Sor Des snes Bs was elected 
schools and recognizes the need to Congress 12 years ago. In 
for-Federal assistance to help addition to acting as his “top 
meet the emergency.” executive” in his congressional 
office here, he said, she aiso 
E i has served as his church secre- 
> . r la 
len Wins Vote Mre Dodson went on trial 
— F " , . last week with her husband, 
n Frogman Case Howard T. Dodson, 46, choir- 
master of Powell's church. But 
British Prime Minister Sir Federal Judge Irving: Kaufman 
Anthony Eden defeated a mo. dismissed charges against Dod 
tion Of censure last night dj. son 
rected against his refusal to go' Attorneys for Mrs. Dodson 
into the case of Comdr. Liene] had sought dismissal-of the 
Crabb, the frogman whose dis- charges against her as well, on 
appearance near visiting Rus- the ground she was a “conduit 
sian warships in Portsmouth for the congressional salary.” 
Harbor has created a sensation. Katfman ruled the Govern. 
Details on Page 6. ment had tried neither to prove 
nor disprove the kickback 
charges 
| Mrs. Dodson is accused of re- 
ceiving tax refunds after claim- 
ing nonexistent. children as 
dependents. Powell 
|that he knew his secretary per- 
‘sonally but did not- know 
whether she had children 
Powell denied the kickback 
‘charge when he was asked 
about testimony by Joseplt E. 


by 


and at least once has found vic- 
tory in defeat... 

He served as chairman of the 
House Mcnopoly Subcommittee 
in 1946 when it produced one 
of the most thorough and per- 
suasive reports ever made on 
the subject. 

The published report was 
titled “United States Versus 
Economic Concentration and 
Power.” 


i Today’s Index 


Page ! 
Amusements .46 | Herblock 
| Childs 14! Horoscope 
City Life 17 | Keeping Well 

Classified .29-35 | Kilgallen 
Comics 36-39 | Lippmann 
Crossword ...37 . Movie Guide 
District Line 38 | Obituaries” 
Dixon .15 | Parsons 
; Editorials 14 | Pearson 
This report said: __| Events Today 18 | Picture Page 
‘The danger is not In big) federal Diary ‘7 Sokolsky . 
business as such, but in the con-) Financial . 20-21 | Sports 
15 | TV-Radio 
38 Women’s 


Page 
4 
37 
36 
46 
15 
46 
18 
46 
39 
22 
15 


47 
25-28 


q 


, 


secre- 


“unquali- 


Powell Denies Getting 


Kickback From Aide 


: 
’ 


testified 


cxanged his 


Tributes for the ‘Mother of th 


Mrs. Earl Warren, wife of the Chief Jus- | 
tice, is congratulated on being honored as 
the Variety Club of Washington's “Mother 
of the Year.” at a luncheon at the Statler 


a 


and for 
manager for 


Ford. an accountant 
mer campaign 
Powel! 

Ford testified for the prose- 
cution last week that Mrs. Dod- 
son told him her congressional 
salary belonged to Powell but 
she could keep any refund she 
received, 

Powell testifiet that Ford 
had “a terrible reputation” in 
the community. He said he 
severed relations with Ford 
in 1951 because he was “a man 
who could not be trusted. a 
man who engaged in sharp 
practices and operated a tax 
mill for scores of people 

When asked if he did not 
think it strange that Mrs. Dod 
son sought income tax advice 
from Ford when he had a “ter 
rible reputation Powell re 
plied: “I think she was naive 


Ramp Moved: 


Passenger Hurt 


¥4 
Samue! 
ton. Mad 
tne rignt 
in an 
Vas 


LOUIS, May 14 #®—Mre 
\. Silk. 61, of Church 
sufferec fractures of 
hip and arm today 
unusual accident as she 
alighting from an air- 
plane here 

Sie arrived here with her 
husband. Dr. Silk. former as 
sistant superintendent of St 
Elizabeths Hospital in “Wash. 
ington, D. C 
A spokesman for 
Airlines said four other pas 
sengers, including Dr. Silk. 
were descending from a plane 
when wind exceeding 30 miles 
an hour moved the ramp at 
the moment Mrs. Silk stepped 
out the door. She fell about 
20 feet to the concrete pave 
ment. She was taken to St 
Josephs Hospital in St 
Charles. Mo.. where her condi 
tion was described as serious 


Fastern 


| By John G 


1.2 Million 


—— 


‘Troop Cut 


: 
bd | 
to 


- 
* 


By Arthur Ellie Stall Photes 


e Year 


yesterday. Her admirers here are daughter, 
Virginia (eft), and daughterin-law, Mrs. 
Earl Warren Jr. The Warrens have six chil- 
| @ren and five crandchildren, (Story, P. 26.) 


Navy to Build 


‘Sub-Killer’ 


Submarines 
Norris 


NAUTILUS 


8 ail 
ABOARD USS. 
May .14—The Navy plans to 
build a radically different 
atomic submarine éspecially de- 
signed to combat Russia's huge 
undersea flect 
Rear Adm. Hyman G 
over, the Navy's 
expert, told of the proposed 
new pintsized “SSK*—sub- 
killer submarine—at a press 
conference held aboard the 
world’s first atomic ship more 
than 300 feet below the 
lace of the Allantic Ocean. 
Cruising comfortably along at 
20 knot* 
sight 
lutionary 


Rick. 
nuclear-ship 


sur 


reporters gel new in 
into the scope and 
character 


atom.c 


revo 
of the 


Navy s sub program 
guarded his 
disclosure of the new SSK. but 
said Engi 


neers contract 


Ricnover was in 
{ ombustion 
Na« 
develop a small reactor for such 
a cratit 


that 


] rhe a to 


will ask 
to build 


“I expect the Navy 
authority and funds 
such a boat in the 1958 ship. 
construction program.” he said 
‘We want a craft that could be 
mass-produced in an emergen 
se. 
were taken on an 
overnight cruise on the Nawu- 
tilus this weekend—the first 
private citizens allowed below 
This reporter and others were 
allowed te take the controls of 
this amazing ship, to put her 
into steep dives. and sharp 
turns at better than 20 knots 
New-type controls are pat 
terned after those of an air- 
plane 


Newsmen 


York harbor 
surface onl, 


See NAUTILUS, Page 7, Col. 1 


New 
on the 


Leaving 
we were 


Part of It Is Already Spent 


| In 


Announced 

By Soviet 
Russians Also 
Will ‘Mothball’ 
375 Warships. 


Moscow Reveals 


By Whitman Bassow 

MOSCOW, May 14 @®" 
Russia announced today it is 
reducing its military man- 
power by 1.2 million men in 
a move that would cut the So- 
viets estimated armed forces 
strencth below the United 
States level 

The Russians a! 
lenged the United S 
ain and France 
Soviet cut. They 
Western powers followed 
the Soviets would conside! 
ther reduc 


The Soviet 


tales 


tions 
government * 
massive reaucuon. wo 
be completed by Ma’ 1957 
would include 63 Soviet 
sons and brigades p! 
air divisions numbering 


the 


us 


White House Is Cool 
To Cut in Red F orces 


The White House said ves 
terday any cut in Seviet 
armed forces “would have 
more significance” if accom- 
panied by acceptance of dis- 
armament proposals. Page 16. 


stationed in East 


now 
Lermany. 
addition. tt Was - an- 
nounced. the Soviet navy would 
put 375 vessels into mothballs 
and make corresporiding cuts 
in the military budge! 

Announcement of the cut was 
made by Press Chief Leonid 
Iiychev at a Foreign Ministry 
press conference. He said the 
new reduction would be in add)- 
tion to the 640,.000-man Red 
Army cut announced by the 
Soviets last year 

The announcement of the 
cut came just two weeks after 
Western delegates to the [fruit- 
less London disarmament con- 
ference predicted such a So 
viet move 

Harold Lk. Stassen 
Fisenhowers di 
sistant. recentiy estimated So- 
viet military manpower at 4 
million men and said the U nited 
States has 29 million men ufh- 
der arms 

The Russiar 
would slash 
to 2 m 
Stassen « estimate 
7x) men 
figure 

stassen, nad 
viel cul ana 
Signincant 
million men o1 

insisting on the necessity 
ban Nuclear weapons, the 
viet deciaration stated § that 
“until now such an agreement 
has not been achieved because 
of the negative position of the 
United States and its Western 
partners. 


2d Salk Shots 
Slated Today 


President 
sarmament sas 


_ ‘1 


cut of 1.2 million 
Soviet ftorces 
according to 
about 100. 
\merican 


neliow the 


fo ite So 
said vould be 
if it. affected oa 
more 


recast 


it 


to 
So- 


Second Salk shots for pre- 
schoolers who got first snots at 
the D. C. Armory last month 
will be given there today from 
9:30 a to noon. the Health 
Department has announced, 
First be given, 


shat wii? alse 


Supreme Court “Takes Away’ $90,000 
It Awarded Railroad Man Last Fall. 


(Other decisions on page &.) 


Associated Press 

The Supreme Court last fall 
ruled that the New Haven 
Railroad must pay $90.000 to 
an injured brakeman; Yester- 
day the 
decision and sent the case back 
to a lower court. 

“Oh my God,” 
man 
telephoned at his New Haven, 
Conn., home. “You mean 
they're going to take/sit away’” 

The railroad alréa@dy had 
paid Cahill and he has spent 
a good part of it. 

The reversal was a 54 de- 
cision. Last fall’s decision also 
was 54. The justice who 
mind was Sher- 


said brake- 


‘man Minton. 


41-45 | 


The minority of four justices 


protested: “There should be a 


finality somewhere.” 


f 


Raymond G. Cahill, 24.) 


Asked about 
hill said: 

“I have three children and 
I .bought a piece of property 
I'm building a nominally 
priced house on it, about $12, 


the money, Ca- 


Court reversed that) 000 


“I paid all my bills, about 
$20,000, and I bought a station 
wagon. | haven't even bought 
a suit of clothes for myself.” 

In the background; over the 
phone, a woman could be heaid 
sobbing. 

“That's my wife,” said Ca- 
hill. “Tll have to hang up now 
... I’ve been disappointed s0 
many times, one of us has kind 
of got to keep from going to 
pieces.” 

Cahill was injured by a truck 
while flagging traffic behind a 
train. He contended he was 
told to work in a dangerous 
place without being warned. 


l 


4 United States District 
Court jury granted $90,000 
damages. A Circuit Court re- 
versed it. Last Nov. 21 the Su- 


preme Court upheld the award 
and the railroad paid 

In March the railroad asked 
the case be sent back to the 
Circuit Court for consideration 
of. one more point — whether 
the trial judge properly admit- 
ted evidence of previous acci- 
dents at the spot where Cahill 
was injured 

This is* what the Supreme 
Court did in its second deci- 
sion. Yesterday's majority opin- 
ion said “we deem our original 
ordér erroneous .and recall it 
in the interests of fairness.” 

The new decision does not 
necessarily mean Cahill cannot 
eventually win again. It does 
mean new litigation 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
2 Tuesday, Mav 15, 1936 


Sete 


aoe 


Harriman Ogles 
Wyo. Delegates 


CODY, Wyo. May 4 WF 
Gov. Averell Harriman of New 
York said today that although 
he is not an active candiaate 
for the Democratic presidential 
nomination, “I'd be mighty 
proud” if the people 
Wyoming wanted to support his 
candidacy 

Harriman came here to make 
the keynote address at the 
Wyoming Democratic Conven 
tion. 

He also spoke at a breakfast 
meeting at which he said New 
--York’s delegation to the Na 
tional Convention will place his 
name in nomination, and not 
as a favorite son 

Wyoming Democrats yester- 
day elected 28 delegates who 
will have 14 votes at the Demo 
cratic National Convention 
Eleven of the delegates—with 
5% votes — said they favor 
Harriman for the party's presi 
dential nomination. Eleven 
Gelegates said they were un 
decided. Four said they favor 
Sen. Estes Kefauver of Ten- 
nesseee, one was for Adlai 
Stevenson and one for Sen 
Stuart Symington of Missouri. 

The delegates elected were 
nominated by a convention 
committee. In a two-hour floor 
battle, Kefauver forces nomi 
nated their own Slate, but the 
committee slate won approval 
in a showdown vote, 129-66 

The Kefauver forces also 
were defeated earlier when 


_ ———— —— ~ _ — 


Senate Group Expands _ 


they sought to exand the nomi- 
nating committee from sevél 
to 23 members. 
beat down this proposal. 
Harriman told a _ reporter 
after the breakfast: “I am not 


ming’s delegation, but I'd be 
very much honored to have 
their support.” 

Harriman, in an address at 
the State Convention, said, 
“now that President Eisen- 
hower has become Candidate 
Eisenhower, he must be held 
directly and personally respon. 
sible for the failures of his 
Administration.” 


Harriman declared “Eisen 


A voice vole’ — 


of making an open bid for Wyo 


Estes Denounces ‘Faceless Accusers’ 


; - | 
RERKELEY, Calif., May. 14:sponsdred by Vice President |crowd of 500 on the courthouse 
an — Estes way + ended wring venapeg Rv the gray when Nixon jawn in Salem that the Repub- 
¢ opposes Government was a Senator. It went . ; 
security programs that would jthe Nation's actual security. re-| 2" Administration has done 
make the United States a na-) he said 
tion of “half screenees and haif’ 
screenors.” “lost ground” om many of them, 
In a campaign talk at the)California before flying to the United Press reported. 
Uriversity of California's gon, said he knew young peo-- {He urged a continuagce of 
‘west Gate, the Tennesseean ple whose Government careersithe “great social revolution 
\was applauded warmly by a had been ruined by “faceless|started in the 1930s.” 
crowd police estimated at more. accusers.” (Stevenson, campaigning 
than 3000. The crowd about) Commenting at a press con- against Kefauver for write-in 
matchéd that attracted by Ad- ference on a statement by Gov. votes in Friday's primary. ac- 
lai Stevenson a week ago: Herman Talmadge of Georgiaicused Republicans of doing 
Kefauver and Stevenson are that Stevenson was acceptable|nothing about farm and school 
contending for California's 68/but Kefauyer was..nmot as a'problems “until an election 
Democratic National Conven-!presidential candidate in the year.” s | 
ition votes in the June 5 presi-|South, Kefauver sald, “I.den't} [At Woodburn, Stevenson. 
dential primary. think he speaks for tie South- bothered by a cold, apologized 


hower is a prisoner of big busi- 


ness and specia] interests. 
Later, at Missoula, Mont.. 
Harriman said the resignation 


,of Douglas McKay as Interior 
‘Secretary “doesnt 


mean the 
era of the great give-away is 
over.” 

In a speech for the Montana 
JeffersonJackson Day, dinner, 
Harriman said: 

“It is President Eisenhower's 
policies that are throttling the 
growth of the West by abandon- 
ing great public projects. Mc- 
Kay was just his willing agent.” 

The Democratic State Com- 
mittee last night nominated the 
incumbents—Tracy S. McCrak- 
en, -Cheyenne publisher, and 
Mrs. Earle G. Burwell of Casper 
~for national committeeman 
and committeewoman 


Investigation of Chotiner 


By Alvin. Spivak mI 


Internetiorma) 

A Senate Subcommittee has 
launched secret questioning of 
witnesses in an expanded in- 
vestigation of the activities of 
Murray Chotiner, Vice Presi 
dent Richard M 1952 
campaign manager 

Chairman Jonn L 
(D-Ark.) told an 
that the investigations 
he heads has begun “a pre 
liminary inquiry on the basis 
of information which has come 
to the committee.” ’ 

McClellan said the 
is unrelated to an investiga 
tion of charges of “graft” in 
military procurement. Chotiner 
testified last May 3 on his legal 
representation of several clients 
who are key figures in that 
probe. 

The Senator told a newsman 
“Now the Committee is pursu 
ing some of his other activities 
involving clients where Federal 
Government interests was in 
voived.’ 

Chotiner, a Los Angeles at- 


Nixon's 


McClellan 


interviewer 
group 


inquiry 


Moss Scores 
FBI School’s 


Ban on Press 


United Press 

Rep. John E. Moss (D-Cailif.) 
demande! yesterday to know 
why the press has been barred 
from “civil rights schools” con 
ducted by the G-Men for 
ern police 

Moss asked Attorney Gen 
eral Herbert Brownell! for 
an explanation, acting on a re 
port from Columbia, 5. C., that 
‘the press had been excluded 
from an FBI seminar for the 
Columbia Police Department 
' on May 8 

The civil rights on which the 
police are being briefed include 
| freedom of the 

An FBI spokesman said | 
press was barred because “cer 
;tain investigative techniques 
are discussed which are not to 
be made public.” 


South- 


Jr 


pi rss 


ne 


In a letter to Brownell, Moss , 


tasked the Attorney General 
+ what authority he had for keep- 
ing the seminars secret. The 
' FBI is under Brownells juris 
, diction. Moss is Chairman of a 
’ House Government Operations 
Subcommittee investigating 
suppression of public informa- 
tion 

Moss cited the Justice De 
partment’s statement to the 
Subcommittee that it withholds 
information only in rare cases 
“when it is determined that the 
public interest would be dam 
aged.” 

Brownell. in the Justice De 
partment statement to the Sub 
committee last August, said 
“Freedom of the press was not 
written into the Constitution 
for the benefit of the press. lt 
was for the benefit of the peo- 
ple as a whole.” 

Moss asked Brownell, “Would 
you not consider a freer dis. 
cussion of civil rights by the 
FBI or by any other arm of the 
Justice Department to be for 
the ‘benefit of the people as 
a whole”?’” 


ws Service 
torney, swore in his testimony 
May 3 that he never used the 
name or influence of Nixon 
in Tepresenting law clients 
who were in trouble with the 
Government 

He said he had never heard 
of a purported Justice Depart 
ment order urging Federal at 
torneys to use “caution” in deal 
ing with Chotiner.. The Depart- 
ment still has not officially con 
firmed or denied McClellan's 
inquiry as to whether such an 
order was issued 

Chotiner told the McClellan 
Subcommittee that he had con- 
tacted two White House aides 
with respect to clients of. his 
but a presidential spokesman 
declared there was nothing “im- 
proper about it 

White House Secretary James 
(. Hagerty to'd newsmen sev- 
eral hours after Chotiner 
fed that the inquiries to presi- 
dential assistants Maxwell Rabb 
and Charles F. illis involved 
airline cases nding beforé 
the Civil Aeronatuticse Board 
which Chotinner lost anyway. 


testi 


Excise Tax 


Repeals Voted 


By House Unit 


Press 

The House Ways and Means 
Commitiece voted yesterday to 
repeal “discriminatory taxes 
on people who use ferryboats, 
air taxis, skating rinks 
ming pools and bathiag 
beaches 

It also agreed exempt 
juke-box “milk bars” from the 
20 per cent cabaret tax provid- 
ed they seii no alcoholic 
Liquors 

The tax cuts were among 22 
revisions tentatively approved 
by the Subcommittee as K con- 
tinued work on an .exhaustive 
overhaul! of excise (sales) taxes 
The 22 revisions would cost the 
Treasury $2.9 million a year in 
revenue 

Ferryboats would be exempt 
from the 3 per cent tax on 
transportation of property 

Airplanes engaged in hauling 
passengers on short trips would 
from the 10 per 
transportation of 


TT. 4 
© ec 


SW 


to 


pe exempt 
cent tax on 
persovs 

Swimming pools. skating 
rinks, bathing beaches and 
other privately-onereted ast*b 
lishments providing “participa 
tion sports” would no longer 
have to pay a 10 per cent ad 
mrssion tax 

The Committee also an 
proved a sweeping revision in 
communications taxes which 
would result. in reducing tax 
revenues by about $2 million 
a. veal 

The Committee tentatively 
agreed to revise taxes on issu- 
ance and sale of securities with 
a resultant $2 million annual 
gain in Treasury revenue. 


Evervthing’s All Right 


MEXICO CITY. May 4 &# 
Three pérsons found guilty in 
a slaying finished serving 12- 
year sentences a year ago. Mex- 
ico’s Supreme Court has final. 
ly got around to the appeal they 
filed when convicted, It uphe'd 
.the. sentences. 


ee — 


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FLOOD PONTIAC 


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The printing on Odie Riley's 


4 


United Press 
tie reads: “Wait "til the farm 


vote comes in! The Sturgeon, Mo., farmer says “they can 
veto the farm bill but they can’t vete us farmers.” 


United 


The Democratic Digest said 
yesterday the Republican Par- 
ty has “lost more ground and 
more elections” under Presi- 
dent Eisenhower than under 


any previous GOP President. 

The Digest, monthly publi- 
cation of the Democratic Na- 
tional Committee, said “even 
President Herbert Hoover did 
better when he was in the 
White House.” 

The article «aid the voters 
gave Mr. Hoover a Republican 
Congress during the mid4term 
election in his term of office. 
although the House was taken 
over later by the Democrats 
through the death of several 
GOP members. Democrats, it 
pointed out, won a majority of 
both Houses in Mr. Eisenhow- 
ers mid-term election. 

This, the Digest added. was 
despite the present Chief Exec. 
ulives “DdDarnstorming cam 
paign™ in_ 1954 

“Presdent Eisenhower's voter 
appeal sagged even further in 
the 1956 presidential prima 
ries,” the article said. It called 
the 1956 primaries “particular 
ly Significant in vew of the 
strong UVemocratic gains over 
the past three years.” 

“ .» . They clearly indicate 
that President Eisenhower 
getting the same treatment at 
the polls this year as the Re. 
publican Pagty has been get- 
tung since early 1953,” it added. 

The Democratic’ National 
Committee also said in anether 


18 


Democrats Cite GOP’ s 
__ Vote Losses Under Ike — 


—— ——— ae 


Press | 


article that the growing cost 
of political campaigns plus a 
“S0to-1 Republican fnancial 
advantage” endangers free 
elections. . It said the point bas 
been reached where a Party 
might lose an election “be-| 
cause it was unable to get ts| 
viewpoint before the voters.” 


Sparkman Sees Health 
Issue as Not Needed 


Associated Preaes 


Sen. John Sparkman (D-Ala.) 
said yesterday the Democrats 
dont need ‘health or “part 
time President” issues to beat 
President Eisenhower in No 
vember 

Sparkman. 
cratic 
nee, 


the 1952 Denio 
vice presidential nomi- 
expressed gratification 
that Mr. Eisenhower's doctors 
had reported Saturday their 
examination showed the Presi. 
dent “physically active and 
mentally .alert” with normal 
blood pressure and no signs of 
muscle weakness in the heart 
Ben. Robert S. Kerr (D- 
Okla.), who has been critical 
of Mr. Eisenhower in the past, 
said in a separate interview 

“] am glad the President still 
is physically active and men- 
tally alert. I know of nothing 
in either condition, however, 
that is of the least encourage- 
ment to the American farmer.” 

Sen. A. S. Mike Moroney 
(D-Okla.) also said that he was 
glad Mr. Eisenhower's health 


‘had improved. ' 


2 Congressional Races 
Feature Nebraska Vote 


OMAHA, May 14 #®—Con- 
tests in Nebraska's second and 

congressional districts 
likely to stir voter 
in Tuesday's primary 
than the lack-luster 
preference ballot- 


third 
are more 
interest 
election 
presidential 
ing 

President Eisenhower and 
Democratic. Sen Estes Ke 
fauver are the only entries in 
the preference primary 

But in the second and third 
congressional districts ‘voters 
bave a wide choice 

The retirement of Rep. Jack- 
son B. Chase (R-Neb.) in the 
second district. which included 
Omaha. has brought out a field 
of five Republicans and five 
Democrats 

Republicans Ss. 


are Paul 


McArdle, retired farmer: Clay- 
ton Shrout, former Democratic 
state chairman, and Joseph V. 
Benesch, a former legislator. 

In the third district, Rep. R. 
R. Harrison (R-Neb.) a member 
of the House Agriculture Com- 
mittee, is opposed in his bid for 
renomination by Mayor Merle 
Haynes of South Sioux City, 
Lester Anderson, state senator, 
and FE. A. Carlson, widely trav- 
cled farmer-stockman. 

The Democratic primary fea- 
tures a return engagement be- 
tween Ernest M. Luther, the 
1954 nominee, and Jesse F. 
Tepner, the loser in that race, 
and Lawrence Brock, who 
stepped out of the Democratic 
state chairmanship to enter the 


Kruger, a lieutenant of the late | 


Sen. Hugh Butler; Tom P. 
Epsen, Omaha businessman; 
William H. Thomas, Omaha at- 
torney: Omaha City Commis 
sioner Warren Swicart, and for- 
mer Omaha Mayor Gienn Cun 
ningham 

Democrats are Mabel Gilles- 
pie, Nebraska's first woman leg- 
islator: Philip A. Allen, TV 
news commentator: J. Emmet 


ee ———— oe 


Quake Jars Coast Aréa 

PASADENA, Calif... May 14 
\ fairly strong earthquake 
iarred a section of southern 
California at. 7:53 a.m. (PDT) 
today. The temblor probably 
originated about 100 miles be- 
low the border in Mexico, the 
California Institute of Technol- 
ogy reported. 


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Killer Wins Mental Test 


By Ralph F. Reikowsky 
Staff Reporter 


, Mental tests were ordered | 

terday for 14-year-old Billy 

Prevatte, accused of fatal-| 

ly shooting one Maryland Park | 

Fenian High School teacher and 
wounding two others. 

Prince Georges Circuit Court’ 
Judge John R. Fletcher ordered | 
the youth taken to Spring 
Grove Mental Hospital during | 
a habees corpus hearing init- 
iated by Prevatte’s court-ap- 
pointed attorney, Wilmer D. 
Pyles. ' 

Pyles alleged that Prevatte | 
was being illegally detained in| 
the Upper Marlboro Jail and 
there was a definite need for 
a mental examination. ) 

Since his arrest the youth 
has been held alone in a cell 
separated from the other pris- 
oners 

State Attorney Blair H. 
Smith denied Prevatte was be- 
ing illegaily detained. He 
agreed “the facilities at the jail 
are not the best for him but 
they are the only facilities 
availaple in the county.” Judge 
Fletcher ordered the boy tak- 
en to Spring Grove after Smith 
assured him the hospital could 
provide adequate care and de- 
tention for the youth. | 

The Judge agreed with Smith) 
that Sheriff J. Lee Ball should | 
retain custody of the boy un-| 
til action is tak~n by the grand | 
jury. and a trial is held. Pyles! 
made no request for bond. ) 


Sheriff Ball said Prevatte 
would “probably be taken to 
the hospital today.” 

During the hearing the baby-| 
faced youth sat impassively at 
the side of his attorney. When 
a deputy approached him with 
a heavy manacle at the close 
of the hearing he flinched and 
drew away where ipon the dep- 
uty grabbed his elbow firmly 
and ied him away from a con-' 
ference with Pyles. | 

Last May 4 after he was rep-| 
rimanded at school the youth 
went to his brother's home 
where he obtained a 22-caliber 
rifle. With it he shot to death 
Frazer Cameron and wounded 
Francis D. Wagner and Robert 
Hicks. He is charged with mur- 
der and two counts of felonious 
assault 

Wagner. critically wounded 
in the chest. was reported in 
“good” condition at Prince 
Georges General Hospital yes- 
terday. Hicks ‘was injured 
slightly when a shot from the 
youth's rifle struck his right 
thumb 


ion on 
\was preparing to Jump. 


Man Lelt by Wife | 


Shoots 3 and Self 


CANOGA PARK, Calif.. May 
14 W—An aircraft worker, in- 
furiated because his wife left 
him, today shot her, the couple 
who gave her haven and him- 
self, police reported 

Dead are Regis Johnston, 35. 
of Santa Monica; his estranged 
wife, Jean, 30, and Bessie Mun- 
gall, 35. Her husband, John, 40, 
is in critical condition. 

Police said Johnston had 
threatened to shoot his wife sev- 
eral times, since she and their 
three children left him a month 
ago. In the home at the time 
were the three Johnston chil- 
dren, Ronnie, 12; Bonnie, 7, and 
Connie, 3 


: 


Okinawa Inquiry Planned 
Reuters 

TOKYO, May 14— George 
Weaver, United States delegate 
to the International Confedera- 
tion of Free Trade Unions, to- 
day said he and a 6man dele. 
gation will go to Okinawa in a 
few days to investigate charges 
of poor working conditions and 
violations of basi¢ human 
rights among workers there. 


Wherever you go, you can keep in touch with 


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Ship Slice’ 
Schooner in 


Half;4.Lost | ean 
alt; S }) 5B Rm | 
(Pictures on Page 22.) | s 12 | | | 

MONTEREY, Calif. May 14) . - 
m—The 10,000-ton Luckenbach 
freighter, Marine Leopard, | | : a 
rammed and sank the lumber’ 7, : . | 
schooner Howard Olson, off the o 
California coast before dawn 
today, slicing the smaller vessel 
in two as its crewmen 
scrambled to abandon ship. 

Four members of the Olson's 
crew were lost. Twenty-five! 
were plucked from the cold, oil-| 
slicked water in a dramatic 
rescue. 

The bodies of three of the’ 
dead were recovered. The 
fourth was believed to have | 
been trapped in the stern half | oe 
of the sinking ship. | a SR P . | 
| The accident occurred short-| 3 Fe f° 
‘ly before 3 a. m. (PDT) off Point 
‘Sur, California’s notorious 
“graveyard of ships” about 20 
| miles south of here. 

Josette Racine explains how her roll of money took a dive | The 2477-ton Olson was 
‘owned by the Oliver J. Olson 
Co., of San Mateo, Calif. The 
stern section sank withio three 
| minutes. The bow half re. 

mained afloat until 7:30 a. m. 

The Marine Leopard, with a 
ihole in its bow, proceeded to 
San Francisco under its own 
power after first standing by to 
pick up survivors. 

Surviving crewmen were at 
a loss to explain the tragedy. 
thome to her apartment in Ar The collision occurred on a 
lington Towers after an argu-|calm sea, in clear weather un- 


. Staff Photograph 
Ry Frank Hov. Gtaf! Photographer INP Phote From Look Mag¢arine 


Marilyn’s a Cover Girl 


Hollywood's bombshell, Marilyn Monroe, is snug as a bug 
in this photo, made for the cover of the current issue of 
Leok magazine. 


Capitol Policeman Hurt, 


Girl on Bridge Learns 
Money Can Go Far 


By William H. Gilbert 
Stall Reporter 
To have money is a fear, 
Not to have it a grief. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD | 
hs Tuesday, May 15, 1956 3 


eS 


Salvage-Yard Blast 
Kills A-Plant Workér 


OAK RIDGE, Tenn., May 14, 
w—An explosion that shook 
virtually all of this sprawling 
atomic city occurred today in 
a salvage yard at a nuclear en- 
ergy plant. One workman, 
Wiliam R. Stooksbury, 27, of 
Andersonville,..died tonight of 
burns and two others were in- 
jured seriously. 

The injured were identified 
as A. L. Lyons, 27, Oak Ridge, 
arm and leg injuries; G. R. 
Myers, 26, Oak Ridge, arm 
blown off. 

An Atomic Energy Commis 
sion spokesman said a prelimi- 
nary investigation § indicated 
the blast occurred in some zir- 
conium oxide .and zirconium 
scrap that was stored in the) 


locally as Y-12. 


“This material is highly in- 
flammable and for some un- 
known reason it just went 
boom,” the AEC spokesnian 
said. 

The blast area was roped off 
pending a complete investiga- 
tion of the incident. 

The explosion occurred some 
distance from a top-secret nu- 
clear facility and there were. no 
reports of any damage to the 
plant itself. 

In the early days of Oak 
Ridge the Y-12 plant was the 
electro-magnetic facility for 
production of fissionable uran- 
jum-235, the atomic bomb in- 


gredient. 


This process was declared 


‘salvage yard at a plant known obsolete several years ago and 


the plant dismantled. 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER— 


TODAY IS STRAW HAT DAY 


Our Knox Flat-Top 
Wins The Straw Vote 


ja group of unbelieving police- came away just as broke as 


| mittee unanimously approv 


—George Herbert, (ment with her boy friend. der a first-quarter moon. 
Jacula Prvdentum. She decided to lean against}; The dead were identified “4 
Josette Racine had all grief the bridge for a moment, her! Andrew Scheib, 66, third mate, Capitol Police Pvt. Albert J 
pal om mee esterday after handbag resting atop the rail-\of Los Angeles; Frank H.|Salem suffered a possible frac- 
ey ye . . In an outside pocket on Krohn. 60. second assistant en- tured wrist yesterday m =a 
a series of zany developments the bag were a $100 bill and gineer, of San Francisco, and seuffie with twe men whe 
left her high and dry on Key)“three or four $20 bills.” an|Riehard McHugh, 50, first as- 
bridge—but flat as a flounder allowance from her family to sistant engineer, of Portland, questioned his right to arrest 
Miss Racine, a 20-year-old Ca- pay living expenses. The green| Ore. The missing man was | them after he chased them from 
nadian attending college here, stuff dropped out of the pocket Cyrus Kalen, 50, cook-steward, the rear of the New House Of. 
came through the experience and floated down, Josette watch- of Oakland, Calif. fice Building 
minus $180 an d wondering ing helpless Two other vessel s. the 4 f ‘ 
where her next lipstick was! . That's when the police ar- freighter John B. Waterman One men escape I 
coming from. rived in a flurry and rescued and the tanker Tydol Flying A, Dut a suspect pa A aes ~ 
Her story unfolded when po- her from the suicide she hadn't helped in the rescue while a|'#** — ote M "Renta 
lice found her on Key Bridge been contemplating. Coast Guard plane circled over-| Detectives Do ug tas M. Smit 
early Monday morning after a Josette is offering a reward head. and William RRuimg ¥ ny 
passerby notified them a wom- for anybody who wants to scout) Capt. Karl Hansen, 44, of identified as Eugene ail 
the bridge apparently around below Key Bridge under Long Beach, Calif., was skipper listed at 233 2d-st. he yo 
the southeast corner of the cut- of the Olson. The Marine Leop-| *** woones & the | - 
She explained later at the off to the K st. Freeway. She |ard was commanded by Capt.|/‘imct station for assault on a 
Seventh Precinct station, amid did it herself yesterday but F. A. Snow police officer. : 
Harlan Kuhn, 29, of Long Salem arrested Collier's 
Beach, who was manning the leged partner at the scene. He 
Olson's wheel, said: 
| “When we saw the other ship 
‘come out of the darkness, the 
‘mate rang the engineroom for|** 


men. that she was walking before. 


Death Penalty Backed 
For Narcoties Peddlers 


United Press 
The Senate Judiciary Com-most widely used by addicts, 
ed aiserves no medica} purpose that 
bill yesterday that would pro-'cannot be accomplished better! 
vide death sentences for some by some other drug 
narcotics offenders and “out-|. The measure would authorize 
law” all use of heroin. (Metropolitan Police to serve 
The bill was sponsored by Federal narcotics search war- 
Sen. Price Daniel (D-Tex.), who ‘4's instead of acting with a 
headed an investigation con- Federal narcotics agent or U.S 
ducted by a Judiciary Subcom- marshal, as is required now. 
mittee. He. said the legislation 
declared “open warfare” on 
“cancerous” illicit traffic in nar- : ; 
cotics a. ene Costello Surrenders 
Under the bill. all heroin) COVENTRY, England, May : ‘ 
legally held now by doctors and 14—John McSwan, 54, com--To Begin Jail Term 
others would be sold to the Gov- mitted suicide by locking ‘him-) NEW YORK ¥ 


iel’s § - self industrial refri | Ma : 
ernment. Daniel's Subcommit- self in an industrial refrigera-| 9) Costello. veareid er te eee 


‘Oakes. 22, listed at 1827 W st 


sault on a police officer. 
‘full astern and pulled the alarm! 
bell ‘ clothes duty 


| “It was too late. I saw the 


‘bow (of the Marine Leopard)’ 
‘loom overhead and then there) 
|was this terrible crash. 

“We tried to launch the port| 
lifeboat but it was entangled 
with wreckage. The starboard 
boat was too high in the air. 

“I serambled to the high side’ 
and everyone was shouting to) 
everyone else to jump. 

“The ship gave a lurch and 
I jumped. I looked back just 
once when I was in the water) 
and I saw the prop high over 
my head. | swam just as hard 
as | could.” 


Suicide by Refrigeration 


of the New House building, 5 
Capitol and C sts 


May 22. 
Revenge on Policeman 
Brings Jail Term 

John A. Bolden, 19, listed at 


'tenced to 30 days in District 
jail or a fine of $25 yesterday 


al- 
was identified as Jerry Gienn 
se. Oakes also was charged with 


| Salem said he was on plain- 
in his car early 
yesterday when he saw an auto 
pull up at a loading platform 


As he drove alongside, the 
men sped away, Salem reported. 
He forced the car to the curb 
a half-bieck away, where the 
scuffle ensued, and one man 


11911 Savannah pl. se., was sen- 


for breaking all the windows ;,,.... 


Two Held After Scuffle 


Municipal Court he saw Bolden 
break the windows with rocks 
Thursday night while Good 
all's car-was parked behind a 
restaurant at 1559 Alabama 
ave. se. 

Goodall arrested Bolden five 
days earlier on a disorderly 
conduct charge. That case was 
continued to yesterday and 
when Bolden showed up for his 
disorderly conduct trial he was 
arrested on the destroying 
property charge. He was sen 
tenced to 30 days or $30 on the 
disorderly charge, the sen- 
tences to run consecutively. 


375-Lb. Safe Taken 


From Second Floor 
Police were trying to figure 
out yesterday how thieves 
made off with a 375-pound safe 
containing $170 in cash and 


$300 in checks ffom a second- 


floor office of the Charles G. 
Stott Co. warehouse and office 
at 1935 Sth st. ne. 

The theft was discovered by 
Robert Land, division manager 
for the office supplies firm, who 
said the safe was taken be- 
tween closing time Friday and 
8 a. m. yesterday. 


Bond for Oakes was fixed at Vandalism Charges 
$500 in Municipal Court, where 
his case was continued - until 


Hold Eight Youths’ 


Eight Fairfax County boys 


will have a preliminary hear- 
‘ing Wednesday on charges they 
'did $500 damage to the Tucka 


hoe swimming pool. off Hay- 
cock rd. neaér Falls Church 
Police said the eight boys. 
who range in age from 14 to 16. 
vandalized the property three 
during the last three 
weeks. Authorities said the 


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and it will get your vote... 
some new “Vintage Tones.” 


Other Knox Straws from’ $5 to $20 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


roin, a morphine tor at the Coventry car factor ‘ 
aiientive eal nae the druce where he worked. Y | gambling czar, surrendered tO\'man who had afrested him 
the United States Marshal to-|eartier for disorderly conduct 

day to begin serving a five-year) Metropolitan Police Pvt. Ed- 


sane A gaa, for income taX win F, Goodall, 36, testified in 


‘Costello will be held in the’! 


boys had stoned the buildings, 
broken windows, turned over 
two outbuildings and dumped 
wheelbarrows into the pool. 


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4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
4 


Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


LD 
eens 


ty 


Eden Wins Cyprus Policy Vote 


Associated Press 


Elisa Leaves School 


Elisa Batista, 15-yearold 
daughter of the Cuban presi- 
dent, was released by New 
York police in the custody of 
her brother after she report- 
edly ran away from a Penn- 
sylvania school, where she is 
a student. 


" 


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Reuters 

| LONDON, May 14—The gov- 
ernment tonight defeated. a 
Labor Party move to censure 
its handling of the Cyprus prob- 
lem by a vote of 314 to 236 
after a stormy debate in the 
House of Commons. 

The vote followed a long and 
sometimes acrimonious discus- 
sion between Labor Party lead- 
ers and Colonial Secretary 
Alan Lennox-Boyd. During the 
debate, Deputy Labor Leader 
James Griffiths suggested that 
‘the government bring the ex- 
jled Archbishop Makarios back 
to resume negotiations and 


left-wing Laborite Aneurin| 


‘Bevan accused Lenpox-Boyd of 
having made a “wholly dishon- 
est speech.” 
| Griffiths also proposed that 
the government should make a 
clear declaration on the prin- 
ciple of self-determination for 
Cyprus, which he said was one 
lof the main pdints on which 
negotiations with . Makarios 
failed. 

But Lennox-Boyd replied that 
Britain already had conceded 
the principle of self-<determina- 
tion for Cyprus, except that the 
principle could not be applied 
at present. 

Lennox-Boyd also said much 
of the turmoil in Cyprus in- 
volved the action of. terrorists 


lagainst their own people. He 


said: 

“There is a tendency to de 
scribe these people as Cypriots 
fighting for their freedont and 
to describe the whole move- 
ment as a resistance movement 
in which every person in Cyprus 
is more or iess implicated. 
Nothing could be further from 
the truth.” 

He concluded that if anyone 
thought the British would sur- 
render to “this murderous 
blackmail, then I think they do 
not understand the real feel- 
ings of the British people.” 

Griffiths had started the de- 


bate, recommending that the 
government drop its present 
“tough” policy. 

(His criticism was made as 
British troops shot and killed 
a Greek Cypriot who stoned 
them near the western tip of 
Cyprus today. The troops said 
the Cypriot, Kyriankos Sote- 
riou, refused to halt when chal- 
lenged three times. 


(Later an official British an- 


nouncement said a retired Brit- 
ish army officer, Lt. Col. Guy 
Thompson, 56, director of Cy- 
prus Airways, was found shot 
to death, 16 miles north of 
Famagusta). 


French Kill 18 Rebels | 


In ‘Fort’ Near Algiers 


ALGIERS, May 14 
uniformed rebels and captured 
45 more in an attack today 
on a fortress camouuaged as 
a peasant’s hut»on the out- 
skirts of Algiers. 

To the west, French infantry- 

n scaled the heights around 


Tlemcen to flush out a stron7 


rebel force which threateneu 
the old Arab city. 

Three French army divisions, 
including one armored, sped to 
Tlemcen yesterday following re- 
ports that.a rebel force of 3000 
was marching on the city. The 
reports said the rebels had 
trossed over the Moroccan 


‘border several days ago. Tlem- 


7 
French troops killed 18 


cen is about 25 miles to the 
east of the frontier. 


Terrorists Kill 3 
In Tunis Incitents 


‘TUNIS, Tunisia, May 14 # 
Terrorists sprayed machinegun 
fire on streets of Tunis today 
and threw a grenade into a 
jampacked cafe, killing three 
persons and wounding 14. 

The wunidentified 


roared down a street in the 
heart of this capital city in a 
speeding automobile and 
poured machinegun fire into a 
Tunisian-owned shop. Two per- 


assailants. 


sons, including the shopowner,| rocketed past an office of the 

were killed and two bystanders government Neo-Destour Party 

wounded, with machineguns firing. Two 
A Tew minutes later a car persons were wounded. 


ee ey ee ge ee 


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Around the World | T op S talin- Era Wri tor THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES wena 


“Reds Say. ‘Nyet’ Kills Himself in Moscow 


Reuters 


MOSCOW, May 14— Alexam intellectuals in) Wroclaw, Po- 
der Fadeyev, 55, chief Russian land, when he declared “if hy- 
: O renc a literary theorist of the Stalin enas could type and jackals 


eae. whose views have re- could use fountain pens, they ft 
cently been under fire, com- would write like the poet T. S : 

1 " > ’ , . : 
jected a French plan for simul- : i TT official Soviet news agency Tass| Eugene O'Neill and Jean-Paul Where courtesy and quality are traditional 
taneous action on world disarm- » > | said tonight. Sartre. 

ement and German reunifica-' =)| The Tass announcement said Phone sg Aig Nex of the arch- 
Fron gy Ba Mollet's | | Fadeyev suffered from chronic’ og ‘literature which have heed ; 

enc er Guy | ) | tialcoholism and took his life + ~ : 
departure for Moscow talks. | “while in a state of grave men- 5 /*"PY criticized since Stalin's pre-season sale . . . save now and keep cool this summer with 


Bulganin turned down the ; ‘tal depression.” oe age ee portray 


proposal in advance in an in- ¢ | It was reliably reported that 


terview publishe in the Paris Fadeyev had shot himself~in 

newspaper, Le Monde, and: : ; | his apartment. | 

broadcast later by Radio Mos- He caused a sensation at the | 
eow. ' 1948 left-wing conference of 


At the same time. the Soviet . - ; 
leader declared that East and ’ | . 


West must co-exist peacefully ,_ 


or face a plunge into “the most 

destructive war in history.” 
“I repeat,” he said, “there is 

no third road.” | : ‘i -r~ ; 
The interview was printed as Sf | 3 =. 

Mollet and Foreign Minister : L4 


Christian Pineau prepared to 
fly to Moscow Tuesday for four , . . 
days of talks with Bulganin and e ow ; with 5-year manufacturer's warranty 
Communist Party chief Nikita .. : a 
Khrushchev. 

Rulganin said he did not want 


Associated Press 


to “prejudge” the outcome of W oman Minister Gee of he cle tam of he ; 
om ‘ . . } , ; , 
yee Be yeas LH. Miss A. I. Gordon is the first year to he at The Homeweed is € WINDOW FAN 
e} , A re in May—* the mor ~- 
French-Soviet relations and vebrenere minister of the Pres- | tains are shoving the ful! 
“contribute to diminishing in- byterian Church of England, | [ve color of spring. Our oer 


ternational tensjons still fur-. A former science teacher, she 2 — post ene a = a . . 97 
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ost . 33 eo yy Peg Ae and was appointed a church ' addition to the superb facilities 
et os\ / . gtx 
. . ' ' 952 Ai for golf, tenak, skeet, riding 
proposal for parallel disarma- “ a 2 _ ordained and other spotts on out 17,000 
“ . : n er two years aro. , , , 

ment and reunification of Ger . Fish | acre estate. A delightful chil- Electrically reversible 20” window fan pro- 
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a wanted if he would be friendly | . trons more fun than ever before. 
here 10 days ago to the Dominican ( overnment So | Ww The H ad f ber mounted blades, 3-speed control, ad- 
The problem of disarma-. ; , vas rE , cue 1Be Hromenead fOr im- ' 
ment and the German problem In . iudad Trujillo, Domini mediate reservacions, or for justs to fit window. Can be reversed while 
are two spearate questions,” ©?" Foreign Minister Herrera “ : 7 rates and our new folder. running at full speed. Mode! Ww3. 
the Soviet Premier said. Baez said Cuba had taken the Ss Canadian 
“The ow ‘ _|step without previously notify- * 
rhe problie moO disarma ing his government Raez . lled ma W8&L—Smal! Appliances, 3rd Floor, North Building 
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time which will admit no ad-| #°vermment was forced to take 
journment the same action against Cuban 
“The sneediest solution of Ambassador Orlando Daumy 


this problem is ‘in the interest \maut. ‘ 
of all peoples 

“There is no justification for 
making the solution of this dis- 
armament problent, already dif- 
ficult, dependent on that of 
other international problems in 
suspense, notably the German 
problem.” 

Bulganin charged that several 
times the Russians have ac 
cepted Western disarmament 


proposals only to find them 
withdrawn 
He congratulated France for | 
granting independence to Mo- ' 
rocco and Tunisia. He said also 
= : 


that he understood the “com- 

lexity” of the Algerian prob- 

fon but was convinced its fu- FOR 
ture could be settled “i 


peaceful manner’ and 


solution would be found / 
Czechs Seize 10 ‘Spies’ | WASHINGT N ROLL-AROUND FAN OSCILLATING FAN HASSOCK FAN 
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Envoys Ousted . | 
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HAVANA, May 14 (®—Cuba 
today declared the Dominican 
Republic ; Ambassador persona 
non grata (unwelcome). The 
Dominican Government 
promptiy took similar action 
@gainst the .Cuban envoy 
President Fulgencio Batista’s 
press office announced the 
move against Dominican Am- 
bassador Federico Javerias DIRECT FLIGHTS TO 
without disclosing anv details é 
Informed official sources here 


eaid a conversation between’ 
Liaverias and Sen. Rolando 
Masferrer, chairman of a Sen-' 
ate investigating committee, 


may have caused Cuba's action 


The informants said the con - 
versation was recorded on tape| Hi 
and played back to the Senate e 
committee. Liaverias reported. 
ly told the Senator the envoy 


would give him anything he 


on——-  - — 


5-Year Plan 


Is Announced ADDITIONAL SERVICE TO 
By Pakistan 


% ST.LOUIS - LOS ANGELES 
KARACHI, Pakistan. May 14 ae 
W—Pakistan today announced He 
@-—Pahisian today announced! Ti SAN FRANCISCO 


plan aimed at raising the living 
stafidards of 80 million Paki 
stanis and making this young 
republic economically stable by 


The plan, published in draft ; ‘ - Len nated nite ce 
form, will cost an estimated _m save 100.00 on Save 80.00 on G-E 
11.6 billion rupees ($2.32 bil : 


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f 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD” 
6 Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


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: 


) 


un 


Staff Reporter 
The -Senate Appropriations 
; Committee yesterday was asked ° 
Ito refloat the United States In 
\formation Agency's Freedom 
Ship 
| The ship 


was scuttled April 
12 by an appropriations subd 
‘committee on the House side 
which refused to ‘approve 
USIA’s $3.79 million request. 
| ‘ln testimony before the Sen- 
late Appropriation Subcomittee 
lyesterday, United States In 
formation Agency . Dirtector 
Theodore C. Streibert said Rus- 
sia has increased its propaganda 
budget by about a billion dol- 
ilars a year more than it has 
'eut militiary spending, the In 
ternational News Service re 
| ported 
| (He testified that the Soviet 
imilitary budget wag decreased 
by 9.6 billion rubles, or nearly 
10 per cent, but its “social and 
cultural ivities” budget, 
which embraces propaganda, 
went up 14.5 billion rubles. The) 
officials rate of exchange is 4 
rubles to the dollar 

(Streibert said this budget is 
based on an estimate that “the 
|Soviets have shifted from Wo- 
lence and military threat to in- 
tensified action in the diplo 
\matic, economic and psycho 
logical fields.) 


Would Sail Around World 


If it succeeds in its refloating 
operation, USIA intends to take 
a small Navy aireraft carrie! 
iout of mothbails, strip it of its 
iguns and military gray and 
}eonvert it into a flag- and bunt- 
ing-iraped peace ship which 
|would sail around the world as 
lan emissary of American good 
will 

The ship would have a double 


act 


 Advertisemest 


SSS ee 


| SAFE, WEW, EASY Way STOPS |. 


BED-WETTING 


Y-TASS must step 
' ely wey aw 
r bbw treet 


mony bee Be ew a i. “a 


AT BETTER DRUG STORES EVERYWHERE 


t... 
Bs) 


—~|Freedom-Ship 
Requested 


By Warren Unna 
Sia Reporter 


showing nightly on its forward | 
flight deck of the 2% -hour-long 
“This is Cinerama” movie. On| 
the hangar deck would be' 
replicas of this countfy’s basic | 
freedom documents, photo- 
graphs of American life such as 
shown im the recent “Family of 
Man” exhibit and examples of 
how this country is pushing| 
“atoms-for-peace” research 

USIA plans to have the ship 
visit 104 ports in the Near and 
Far East over a three-to-four.- 
year period. 

“We want to get across the 
idea that ours is a society of! 
culture and industry and not 
the “bunch of gimmick-happy, 
soulless, nationalistic. ubarbari-| 
ans that the Communists al-| 
ways portray,” Abbotts Wash-| 
burn, deputy USIA director, 
explained. 


Closed-Circuit TV 

USIA's Freedom Ship would 
have closed-circuit television'| 
sets on its deck and coordinate 
with the network shows of its 
host country. A ship-based 
helicopter would fly Very im-| 
portant Persons to shipboard. 

Washburn said prevous Cine- | 
rama showings were given in 
December, 1954, in Bangkok! 
and Damascus. In the latter 
city, he reported, “the No. 2),-.. 
man in the Saudi Arabian Cab-| Joint Committee on Atomic 
inet queued up waiting to get|=nergy, said the President's 
in and others were hanging proposal wolld do nothing to 
from the eucalyptus trees.” further propulsion technology 

~ aes ame «eo He also doubted that the “show 
which produced the mov 
would Tend the film and elabo.|D0at” would ever get overseas 
rate audiophonic equipment at to a foreign audience since he 
cost, about $200,000. The Free-\thought Americans would in- 
{om Foundation of Valley sist on queueing up at their 
Forge, Pa., a non-profit group,/home ports first 


’ » 
would handle production af-iw 14 Accommodate 4600 


er Ty in cooperation 
vith US USIA says the newly-proposed 
The aaa Ship is ‘really Freedom Ship will only tarry in 
an outgrowth of an atomic-one or two West Coast ports 
powered “showboat" which before taking off for the 
President Eisenhower proposed Orient. Once in port, USIA 
last year and which Congress plans to accommodate a nightly 
again scuttled. jaudience of 4000 in the open 
Rep. W. Sterling Cole (R-/air shipboard auditorium. 
N.Y.), minority leader on the; Rep. John J. Rooney (D-N.Y)), 
___\Chairman of the House Appro 
priations Subcommittee which 


——_ — 


—> * 


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scuttled the Freedom Ship last 
month, estimated USIA's $3.79 
million request would work out 
to a $8-per-seat price for each 
foreign movie-goer — courtesy 
of Uncle Sam. Rep. Don Magnu 
son (D-Wash.) said the project 
would mean providing USIA 
with its “private Navy.” 

Washburn, hoewever,. pointed 
out the 3.78-milliondollar 
budget request fof the first year 
would be amortizéd over suc 
ceeding years. 


Albino Moose Spotted 


CRANBERRY PORTAGE, 
Man. May 14 (#®—An Albino 
Bull Moose has been spotted by 
five persons near this commu- 
nity 350 miles northwest of 
Winnipeg They got fairly 
close to it, said it was creamy 
white, 


| A sketeh of the proposed Freedom Ship | 
which would be decked out to show Cine- 


rama and carry exhibits such as replicas 
of this country’s basic freedom documents. 


Reds. Japan 
Sign Accord 
On Fishing 


; By Charles H. Kiensch 


| MOSCOW, May 15 (Tuesday) 
(INS)}—A SovietJapanese long- 
term fisheries pact was signed 
early today in Moscow. 

A final egg tm gl on the 
‘lengthy talks, issued after 12 
hours of discussions, s said it has 
been agreed that negotiations 
aimed at restoring normal re- 
lations between the two nations 
should be resumed no later 
than July 3] 

Japanese Agriculture Minis. 
ter ichiro Kono and Alexander 
Ishkovy, ini 7 the Soviet 

ning in ti ened the 
document, an earlier 
meeting, which preventell a 
jcomplete breakdown of the 


said 


ries 


that 
agree- 
effective 
‘tween 
to the 10-vear 
treaty a three-vear sea 
was signed 
naz ot the pacts pre- 
Russian restric- 
non fish- 
to eflect 


pact 
: .- Sik Ti} 
vented dt 


Lions on 


astic 
Japanese sal 
ing from going i 
Tuesday 


= = ae 


Eden Defeats Censure on His Refusal 


To Clear Mystery of Frogman’s 


" Reut 
LONDON, May .14—Prime 
Minister Sir Anthony Eden 
tonight defeated a motion cen- 
suring him personally for his 
refusal to tell Commons what 
happened to frogman Cmdr 
Lionel Crabb, who vanished in 
Portsmouth harbor while Rus 
Sian warships were there. The 
vote was 316 to 229 
Eden had refused. amid So 
cialist tdunts of “Shame” and 
“Resign,” for the second time 
to disclose the truth about the 
missing frogman on the gr 
that it involved international 
as well as national injerests 
The Labor Party had forced 


ers 


rt) 


the debate on the fate of the’'« 


diver who is believed to have 
been spying on the Russian war 


ships that brought Sovict Pre- the 


mier Nikolai Buiganin and Rus 
sian Communist Party leader 
Nikita Khrushchev to Britain on 
a recent visit. 

The Prime Minister, repeat 
ing that no Government Minis 
ter knew about Crabb’ expioit 
at the time, deciared 

“All I care for is that the out- 
come of our discussions with 
the Soviet leaders should, in 
truth, prove to be the beginning 
of a bewinning. 

“IT intend to safeguard that 
possibility at all costs. I be 
lieve that is the policy 
minds of the 
and it is for that reason 


’ 


- 
sta 


*) , 
ina 


Soviet lea 


> 


luscious Sealtest 


Rip 


+3 


*< 
ell 
He! nit 


Here's 


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In the Senate they called him the “Great Com- 
promiser”—but when it came to whiskey, the Sen- 
ator fixed his mind on the finest in the land, Old 
Crow. He ordered it shipped by the barrel to his 
Washington home. Today, Old Crow, the finest 
Kentucky bourbon ever put into glass, is avail- 


@ companion to the traditional 100 Proof Bond. 


und 
‘ 


n tne al 


Kate 


and will:very inadequate were the 
ards in the seeret of Crabb's 
t CGaitskell asked 


, 
; aha , OT! 


I deplore ti 
say no mort 


or 


is } colleag ics 
| whose 
tives at 
from 
the hotel where 
panion stayed, 


: 
no ire detec 


' pages 


Labor Party leader 
Gaitskell had opened the 
at 


mpres- 
a de- 
nation 
For- 
eTrvice 


nd - of 


by “fully 
Minister's 
knowledge 
He said he 

should be accept: 
sian Go 
vidence 

(,aits 
fair reveal 
of contro! 


> 
‘> ‘yy 
ceptin 


4+ 


iret was 
week. said tonic 

Ve are de 
leven tle 


?? 
Wi _ ' 


} | 
n an ot 
lieve, would say 
rel to Say WO 


>» Secret Serv 
and the 
have been 
the plan from the ! 
a ke | at Vw hat cest that 
the decision 
mn was taken 


ug 


was 


res ponsibilis 
the R 
asked hoy 
. i - 
Was 


shij tne 


Henry Clay had casks of Old Crow 
sent to his home regularly! 


and lighter 86 Proof, as 


NOW IN A MILDER, LOWER. . 
PRICED 86 PROOF BOTTLING! f 
Kentucky Straight 
Bourboh Whiskey 


Old Crow 100 Proof Bottled in Bond Kentucky Straight 
Bourbon Whishey avatichle as usual 


Wencay Srmaee 
den RE y We etal 


et a 


— 


—- 


Navy Will Construct 
‘Atomic Sub-Killer Sub 


NAUTILUS—From P. 1 


until we hit deep water, then 
stayed submerged most ofthe 
night. We surfaced only to ap- 
proach the General Dynamics 
Corporation's Electric Boat 
Division docks -in Groton, 
Conn., where the Nautilus was 
built. 
It becomes clear after even 
so short a crtise that this is 
far more than just another 
ship. It is opening a new era 
in the Navy, aS important to 
seapower as the switch from 


0 a 
Rickover Wilkinson 
jo . 


—_——- 


|side enemy ports or in narrow 


‘epproach of submerged enemy 


'does before they knew what hit 


of sinking enemy surface ships. 
The other two-are the very big 
radar picket sub and a sizable 
guided-missile sub on which| 
work just is starting. | 

The role of the SSKs is to lie’ 
in wait under the water out- 


transit waters listening for the 


subs en route to attack Ameri- 
can convoys. They could de. 
stroy them with homing torpe- 


them. | 
There has been «some criti. 
cism of the Navy’ s atomic-sub-| 


“ 
: 


» WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


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largest sub ever built, a tilus 37,465 miles in 16 months y 2 on “gor + is to devise bee 
guided-missile craft and very of operations, 21,252 miles sub- Gefense against the Soviet's 
much faster craft that combines Merged, without refueling, and 400-plus submarines 
atomic power with a new hull- has long life yet. Watkins goted in this connec-| 
design patterned after the fish The aim is a ship that can aah —_ pn Bey and at) 
shaped, experimental U.S.S. Al- fight an enfire war without re- ah + wen glee cap til good, 
bacoré. placing its atomic core. So far,| killer capability. 

The .Nautilus and its succes- the Nautilus’ atomic-power 
sors are bailt to live under plant has proved amazingly re- 
water. The boat “porpoises” on liable. The inevitable bugs have | 

. the surface seemingly, trying been in the steam turbines that ' 
to dive as it moves forward, propel the sub from the great 
and the new Albacore design heat generated in the atomic 

even balkier on the pile 
Other innovations are work- 
y get even close to ing well. They include auto- 
the poini where we will have matic torpedo-loading gear that 
to tow submarines out to deep speeds up firing and makes it 
water where they can dive,” no longer necessary for tor- 
said Rear Adm. Frank T. Wat- pedomen to be “muscle men,” 
kins, Atlantic Fleet Submarine like William R. Muhlack. T 
Force commander l/c, of Shadyside, Md. who 

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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
8 Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


Court Won’t Reconsider 
Sedition Case Decision 


Associated Presse 


The Supreme Court, in the 
face of wide-spread protest, re- 
fused yesterday to reconsider 
its; April 2 decision knocking 
out enforcement of state sedi- 
tion laws. 

Thirty-five states, Alaska and 
Allegheny County, Pa, had 
asked the court to reconsider 
and reverse itself 

In refusing to do this, the 
Court put it up to Congress 
whether states, as well as the 
Federal Government, are to 
have the power to prosecute 
for sedition. Bills to nullify the 
effect of the April 2 decision 
and give the stctes the power 
are pending in both Houses of 
Concress 

Dividing 63. the High Court 
held last month that state se- 
dition laws have been super- 
seded by the 1940 Smith Act 
and subsequent Federal laws 

This brought cries of Federal 
“encroachment from some 
state attorneyvs-ceneral along 
with demands for legislation 
“to preserve states rights 

A National Association of At 
torneys General. through its 
subversive activities antl execu 
tive committees, adopted reso 
lutions calling for 
the Smith Act to give the states 
coecual authority under it 

Rep. Howard W. Smith (D 
Va.), author of the Act cited by 


ame ding 


ithe Coyst, said the Court was! As a result, the Supreme 
‘wrong in its understanding. Court is not expected to pass) 
| The April 2 decision threw on constitutional questions at 
‘out the conviction of Commu-'least before next fall. | 


nist leader Steve Nelson ue. U. S. Set Beck Again 


der Pennsylvania's sedition | 
law. Nelson later was convicted In Anastasia Case 
International News Service 


under the Smith Act. His i 

al in that case is ndin . 
> ~ . The Supreme Court dealt the 
another setback 


fore the Supreme Court. 
form of laws against sedition.| yesterday in its efforts to de-| 


Forty-two states have some Government 


No Goof 


~ 


3 Beare ed pea 4 Md. Farmers Lose 


To Keep Off 


Four rugged individualist 
Maryland farmers lost their 
‘fight yesterday to have the 
Supreme Court. back them up 
in a determination to keep 
Department of Agriculture 
agents off their property. 
Judge Roszel C. Thomsen of 


‘the United States District Court! 


U.S. Agents 


would enable them to sell their 


Plea 


grain, they said. 

added “they feel no 
moral obligation to submit to) 
trespass. as they have not 
bartered, away their rights ty 
‘receiving any payments.” ) 
| The lower courts had held) 
the: inspection was ‘necessary 
ito avoid surpluses and short-| 
ages in the volume of wheat 


‘for Maryland ruled last June}moving in interstate commerce. 


that the inspectors were within 
their rights when they went to 
the Carroll County farms of 


‘sons to. determine the acreage 
| Planted in wheat. The Shafers 
chased the agents away when 


Alabama Denied Review | 


Of Miss Lucy Ruling | 


United Pres | Lewis Shafer Sr. and his three’ The Supreme Court yester- 


day denied a petition by the 
University of Alabama to re- 
view a lower court ruling open- 


So have Alaska. Hawaii and port Albert Anastasia. an al- Peering from the doorway of they visited the farms near ing its doors to Autherine Lucy 


Guam. leged key figure in “Murder, 
In another action yesterday nc . 
the Court speeded up a little The Court did so by turning 
bit the long drawn out proceed-|GOwn & Government appeal of 
ing to require the Communist! Circuit Court decision in’ 
Party to register as a tool_ of Anastasia’s favor, The latter 
Moscow decision held that the Govern- 
It granted a Government ment had not been deceived in - 
petition to issue immediately 1943 when Anastasia won his| 
its official notification—known “'tizenship because the 1931 
as a mandate—of its April 30 records in which he falsely § 
* ¢. nied a felony arrest were avail- : ; 
mitely. a Tuling ‘of legality of *le  aaguaaeaee: SaRnane, - Coles 
mC tee | Anastasia, a native of Italy, Chart as published by the U. « 
ve — Communist Registra jumped ship in New York in 

The mandate will go to the 1917 while he was a 15-year-old 


United States Court of Appeals apprentice seaman. of transparency. 


as soon as it can be weer Court Declines Ruling § | The Union Oil Co. of Califor- 


When it ets the officia ‘elifarni 
werd. the aroed will decide On Anti-Smog Law nie appealed after California 
what steps to take in the light) Associated Press courts upheld validity of the 
of the Supreme Court ruling. Supreme Court yester-\law. The company contended 
t either has to give the Com- day declined to rule on the the statute is so vague, uncer- 
munist Party a chance to dis-| validity of a California law tain, indefinite and unintel 
credit three Government wit-'regulating air pollution as a ligible that it fails to prescribe 

means of combating “smog.” an ascertainable standard of 


nesses, or disregard their testi- 
mony entirely. The law prohibits discharges guilt. 


is Goofus Rochard Snowdrop, 
who knows how to pull down 
top prizes. She's taken many 
blue ribbons in dog shows 
for her posing ability. 


into the air having an opacity 


The 


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Wednesday, 7 18th. Also, 
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im our Virginia stores due te 


? her Surrey, England, kennel, | 


Westminster in May, 1955. 

The Shafers took their case 
to the VU. S. Fourth Circuit 
Court of Appeals, which 
affirmed Thomsen'’s decision. 
From there they went to the 
Supreme Court. The high 
tribunal refused to review their 
case yesterday. 


In their appeal to 


measured in terms. of color, Supreme Court, the farmers|3-judge 


said they never had applied 
for or received payments of 
any kind from the Department 


Bureau of Mines. Opacity 48 of Agriculture. All their wheat’ tion. 
used in the statute means lack is consumed by cattle on the others of their race the same 


farms, and they never had a 
wheat marketing card that 


' 
the 


Foster and other qualified Ne- - 


groes. | 

The University’s brief con- 
tended that United States Dis- 
trict Judge H. H. Grooms, of 
Birmingham, lacked authority 
to issue his order for the for- 
mer Miss Lucy’s admission. 

The brief contended the case 
ishould have been heard by a 
court. It also chal- 
lenged the right of Miss Lucy 
and Polly Anne Meyers to have 
their suit decided as a class ac- 
thereby conferring on 


rights granted them by Judge 
Grooms’ order. 


-_ 


Record $1.9 Billion 


Internationa! 


The House voted yesterday to 
channel an all-time record $1, 
983.512.568 into America’s sag- 
sing farm eccnomy 

The biggest agricultural ap- 
propriation bill in history was 
approved by a voice vote and 
sent to the Senate. It was $3.8 
million less than President Ei- 
senhower had requested. 

The measure did not provide 
funds for the proposed $1.2 bil- 
lion Soil Bank and other spe- 
cial farm aid programs included 
in legislation already approved 
by the House and now pending 
before the Senate 

However, the huge money 


Eee eee 


Agriculture Bill Passed 


News Service 


bill contained more than $783 
million to carry out existing 
farm programs. 

In addition, more than $1.2 
billion was written into the bil] 
in fiscal 1956 on the price sup- 
port and surplus disposal pro- 
grams and on the irradication 
of livestock diseases. The ap- 
propriation is for the fiscal 
year beginning July 1 

Among the continuing pro- 
grams to be financed by the 
measure are rural electrifica- 
tion and telephone operations, 
and the Farmers Home Admin 
istration credit system, at a cost 
of $350,300,000. 


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Store Howre: 
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Radford Teeitie 
U.S. Peril Great 


By Rowland Evans Jr. 
™ ¥ Herald Tribune News Service 


Adm. Arthur W. Radford, 
Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of 
Staff, said yesterday the United 
States is in “much greater dan- 
ger”. than in the immediate pe- 
riod before Pear: Harbor because 
of Russia's new capability for 
“direct. assault.” 

Adm. Radford declared that 
“ss of today” the Communist 
nations do not appear to have 
“superior air power,” He seid 
he ses “no reason” why the 
Uhived States should not be able 
to stay ahead in this crucial seg-' 
ment of military power 

A similar expression was giv- 
en the Senate Foreign Relations 
Committee by Secretary of De- 
fense Charlies E. Wilson. Wilson 
said: 

“We have superiority now .. 
We think we can retain it. but 
not a great big superiority.” 
Opposes Cut in Aid 

Recent testimony by high 
Air Force officers has predicted 
that in the single category of 
long-range, heavy bombers Rus- 
sia will be ahead by the 1958 
1960 period under present 
American plans and programs 

Wilson and Radford testfied 
jointly on what Wilson called 
the “serious risks” inherent in 
any material reduction of the 


-_— _ 


George Accepts Offer 
NATO Envoy 


To Be Ike’s 


billion 


| dangerous” 


Eisenhower A dm it.istration’s 
new foreign military ale pro- 


gram. 

A substantial cut in the $3 
request, said Wilson, 
would “require a complete re 
evaluation of our international 
position and of our own mill 
tary budgets.” 

The question of relative So- 
viet and American air strength 
was raised by Sen. H. Alexan- 
der Smith (R-N. J.) and other 
committee members 


Points to “Subtle Change” 


Adm. Radford said a “subtie| 
but perceptible change in at-| 
mosphere” has overtaken rey 
Free World in the past year 
This does not. mean. a “more | 
threat in terms of 
“direct war.” he said, “but 
more dangerous because the 
new Russian line is more 
clever” and appears to be hav- 
ing some effect on parts of the 
Free World 

American military strength, 
ne said, “has probably pre- 
vented an attack on the 
United States” the past year 
and security position is! 
maintainable. It is not in the 
military, but rather in the 
political and diplomatic fields 
“that we have to worry” in the) 
future. he said 


that 


Associated Preas 


Sen. Walter F 
Ga.) yesterday accepted 
dent Eisenhower's invitation to 
serve as his personal repre: 


(,eorge (D 
Presi 


Marilyn Monroe wae sure 
of fame and fortune in 
Hollywood. She was one of 
the mosttalked-about, 
most photographed wemen 
ofour times. Whythen 
did she turn her back on 
Hellywood to study lonz- 
hair acting in New York? 
Is she serious about acting 
in tragedies on Broadway 


; 


This week she gives the 
answers to Pete Martin. 
You ll find them—word for 
word—in the Post. And 
dont miss the real story 
on Marilyn's brief mar- 
riage to Joe DiMagzie. Get 
vour copy of the Post to- 
day and “The New 


Marilyn Monroe 


, 
read 


| 


fighting word | 


Does 


duce tooth decayv—or 


really re 
Le 
’ The intense 
<t mM 
supplies has 


flunr ine 


“rat poison 
battle over putting 
city water 
ranged from the scientihe 
to the hysterical. What are 
the facts on both sides? 
No matter how vou feel 
about it, vou should read 
The Fight Over Flu 
tion by J. C. Furnas! 


‘DEATH 
vides 
beside me” 


ar racet 


m p hy 


°ring wheel 


; 
VWilded- 


“| put my stock~ 
mioaturn at HU 
then 
came of in my hands!” 
And 1 just one of 
many misha! 

happene ag to champion 
race driver Frank Mundy. 
What keeps him —and 
hundreds like him 
ing back for more? How 
does his wife feel about 


the ate 
lat « 


sthat have 


~ COT 


his hazardous career? 
Don't mis ling 
true story of his exciting 
career — from dusty dirt 
tracks to the Indianapolis 


Speedway! 
On sale today 
IN ALL, 0 articles, 5 short 


stories, 2 serials. 


s the thril 


the Saturday Evening 

PQ Mi} 
a» , 

‘bay iv, io weds » 


A CURTIS MAGAZING) 
4 


sentative in development of the| 
North Atlantic Treaty Organi 
zation into something more 
than a military unit 

The White House announced 
George's acceptance alter the 
76-year-old chairman of ‘the 
Senate Foreign Relations Com- 
mittee had conferred with the! 
President for an hour. George 
announced last: week that he! 
will not seek renomination. 

Mr. Eisenhower promptly of-! 
fered him a post as his personal 
representative, with the rank 
of ambassador. in NATO 

The White House announce-' 
ment said George told Wr 
Eisenhower last night that he 
pians “to retain his present 
post in the Senate for the tims 
being, but would be available 
after adjournment of the Sen 
ate to perform any duty consist- 
ent with his senatorial respon- 
sibility that mig ght be requested | 
by the President.” 

Congress hopes to adjoarn| 
by mid-July 

The White House said 
meanwhile George, in 
ation with Secretary 
John Foster Dulles. 


that| 
cooper 
of State 
‘will study! 
the “7. o the development 
of t N QO concept and con- 
sult with the foreign ministers 
of Canada, Italy and Norway 
who wete designated by the| 
NATO Council to study the | 
problem with the governments} 
involved.’ 
three ministers, 
“Three Wise Men.” 
signed.to that task at a re- 
Paris meeting of the 
NATO Council. They are Lester! 
Pearson of Canada Gaetano! 
Martino of Italy and Halvard! 
Lange of Norway 
Fhe White House statement 
said further that following! 
George's retirement from the | 
Senate. he plans “to deveta! 
himself actively to advising the 
President and the Secretary of 
State. with reference to this 
matter. as well as regards the 
general development and im 
plementation of bipartisan for 
eign policy 
George met with Mr. Fisen 
hower in the President's White 
House living quarters 


N.Y. Seeks 
Power Rights 
On Niagara 


United Press 

Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (D- 
N. Y.) urged Congress yester- 
day to approve legislation per-| 
mitting New York to build a 
hydroelectric project on the 
Niagara River. 

He told the Senate the issue. 
is whether Niagara power shall | 
be develaped by the State of 
New York or “whether the 
Niagara resource should be 
given away, by Congress 
to private power monopoly.” 

He declared that “after we 
finish authorizing more foreign 
aid at this session. I do not 
see row any of us will be able 
to explain or justify a vote 
against this bill” which pro 
vides for a project that can be 
completed without a dollar of 
to the taxpayers of the 
United States.” 


— 


called| 
were: 


cost 


mmm 
’ 


The finest taste of _ 
the Old South lives on in 


SOUTHERN COMFORT. 


Discover for yourself this rare 

taste thrill from the romantic 

Old South. So delicious, so 

smooth! Always in good taste 
+. any way you serve it. 


ee 
100 PROOF 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


eerRe yucutey, Mey 15, 1956 


sis tte 5 “bustin’ out all over’ 


— 


a 


-_ 
2 


Tea Timer 


Crackers 


, 3 > 29 
' « 


p 


Nu M 


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Toilet Tis: 


6 


cial Fissues 


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=, “ SAFEWAY 


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MONCY-SAVETS 


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Town House Crackers pts 21° 
Luncheon Meat... a 35° 
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= 29° 
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C 


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Party Pride Butterscotch 


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cant A GF OF 8 8 9 . 
late snack. 


25°° CORN 


Theer prices gptes tire watll clase ef basinese Wednesdar 
Washiagtes. D. f Manvesle 


. Bledens ber 


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e ord ' . ’ are. ~A xe uw Rs . 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_ 10! tae pre Sy D, - Unions Deplore Lag in Home Building “Retieve ted Raw Rough 
| | Associated Press }will = build decent housing’ bracket only 13 per cent of ITCHY IRRITATED SKIN 


| The AFL-CIO told Congress) at now-income families:Americans can afford. See how fast Resinol quiets itchy tor. 
yesterday homes aren't being)can a afford. % | “© Presént indications are for er eons oe ewes alee 
1 1 1] 17 ' built fast enough to assure con-| © Half the one-family houses 1.2 million housing starts this oxternaliy-cowed pies. 


tinued prosperity and keen built last year were in a cost‘ year. Today bar. try Restos! Ointment. 


down the growth of slums. sao a en 


: *+ Boris Shishkin, secretary of| ° 
| ts the AFL-CIO housing commit-' 
ut in rme ni S ‘ : (tee, said.that despite talk of! 
. ae | «6 “an unprecedented housing, 


boom,” building during the past | 


, 


Ne ee ey. ie 86few years has not been as ex-| bd F p di G ! 
By Chalmers M. Roberts  , West, “particularly the Presi-'eral feeling among American i tensive, in proportion to popu-) ut : ed: reat 


Staff Reporter dent's suggestion of atrial in- officials that the new Soviet . 7 lation. as it was in the 1920s. | ’ 

The White HBuse yesterday spection.” move ses some major prob- J R* And Shiskin added, testifying | ! H ff | t 
said the planned cut in Soviet The comment was given re jems fer the West in today’s . % before the House Banking Com-) , ‘ cre S CO ce MuS CU tiva C. 
armed forces *would have more porters by White House press thawing cold-war climate et. mittee, “the time is pretty near- =" 
significance” if Moscow “had secretary James C. Hagerty. It Secretary of State John & tas ly upon us when the ‘war| . drink it for h 
heen more willing to accept the coincided with a mixed Con- poster Dulles is expected to sae se, babies’ of the 1940s will be % - i . OurS— 
disarmament proposals” of the gressional reaction and 4, £¢®- pave considerable to say at a +5. ea forming their own families and % 

press eonference today Last knocking on the door looking 


ill ee eee ee ae micrnatienat neve [for housing.” I f~ forget about flowers! 


move cin FOWIN PRDOWDEN Shishkin told the Committee. 
Meanwhile, officials noted St | PI which is considering housing 


this summer, ' : these powts: .. after White House visit jegictation. that: ; | y , One more cup— 


® The Russian call on the © The 135.00 public housing 
West to “follow this example ‘units a year contemplated ina 


~~ ‘ | ‘ 
would be hard to meet without B } | | Senate dill should be nsid- Ps 
park the Bf, defenses, espically in the North ritis I Perit | ered the mt , ee my gardening must wait! 


rock bottom mini- 
Atlantic Treaty Organization imum.” Shishkin said “private . 


® There is no way to check | A p ’ builders -have not built and — vi ~ © 
on actual Soviet demobilization i an ow er - 2 
since all efforts to reach East 


West arms control agreemt nt Ic kore ast 


have been fruitiess. Both Rus : \ ¢ es 
sia and Communist China have dataset ° | is SORE et 
reserve systems which make A sted Press _——— , th ” rere. Bop seo 


: > > A >? . . ' it 5 le 
quick mobilization easier than’ Sir Edwin Plowden, head of } 


in the West Britain's Atomic Energy Au a Informal F 3 ws hones A pS kaw Z 


® The Russian announcement thority. said yesterday his coun 


: ? v r ’ *:= 7 

of withdrawal of 30.000 men ‘ry may go ahead of the United ® Luncheon , ; . 

from East Germany is anothe! m8 ‘ 
Rendezvous 


effort to forestall West C-erman 
rearmament. now moving ior cia. alomic power hecause its | 
ward at a sai! $ pace. nerc« are very urgent , = THe , ; 


© With vastly improved nw \fter paying a cou! 


clear weapons capabilities iM an President Ficenhower. Plo ye 7 
the air and on the ground, the id newsmen that Britain [f\ We You try Chase & Sanborn’ s 
ROOM 


oni 
instant 


sales in de. e + : ad commer 


ien told newsmen 
Soviet Union can afford to cUt awis, ae will get in . f ij. 
- Quite likel : | new full-bodied instant 
- , Ty ~ 7 
This AMAZING G-E DISCOVERY called its huge forces from a NATO atomic field on a major basis 
estimated 4,600,000 men Har ahead of the United States Deiigheful informality & = 
° ol . Staceon the President's . and good food have You'll see why housewives in 
old , " ta Ti. : | Tes de Uac< ccompal ed tn 
sets a new standard disarmament assistant, [asts. White House bv Lewis made this unusual carefully conducted tests 
ae week put the Soviet figure at c...1 hairmat ¢ hy room a faverie 


. ' AUSS, airma ) " voted it best for flavor by 2 io !. 
e : wer four million.” n ne ; , senate nee , renders ous for ’ ; 
In Heating-Cooling Comfort for the American Home! ae yh nn joa, incied be| Atomic Energy Commissio Ne stony i Against other leading instants! 
2 the Pentagon about 400.000. Im i. .-resinme Ince oar an | cocksars. Itse Against ground coffees! 
Be “out of this world” inside ‘your house this summer—where either case. the cut would bring , Aunts ‘hood niketiensiliined me FLL ) pleasing experencé 
the. Russian forces within a ™: a ye ” Don't aviss 


the rest of the wor ld swelters away. If you have a good furnace vear down to a figure near the ’ smtee fe MAKE tT Tite 
and good ducts—ail you need is a General Flectric Cooling Unie American total of 29 million .... “wi vit vat 

: : " yh ewer ; 
for that wonderful year ‘round air-conditioning. And while men. Moscow has never gi\ Britain. " omer! 


‘ ; « Sur or 
you're at it, replace your old system with G-B AIR-WALL SYSTEM any ‘otal figure. on 


: forces beh pow J ' - nm pus fi a } 3 T 
o . rs c : , ro legee At‘? CONDITI(ONES —_ 
This amazing G-E system provides a quict, uniiorm flow After the Soviets last wear ' think eithe: 14th & Pennsytveniea | — Ce ed NS T, \N l 


ANOTHER FRE PHOOGUCT oF 


: ; : ‘ . STANDARD BRANDS ihc 
you can have clean spring days and dust-free balmy nights while 


of Gleered air through small, efficient ducts and specially announced a cut of 640.000 men, 
designed registers. These registers guide conditioned air in a demobilization believed -to ° 
a fan-like pattern up the walls and along the ceiling—till have. been cgrried out, the 
your room is wrapped in clean, filtered comfort. Never a \merican emphasis in a ystems 
. ment talks began to shift from 
draft or a chill—instead, the magic of uniform flowing men to weapons. . American of 
Springlike air throughout your home all year ‘round. ficials point out that United 
Homemakers love these unobtrusive reeisters that eluminate States commitments are world 
ugly holes in the floor and walls. And the filtered ait cuts down wide. It is also noted that = 


: estimated two to three m 
la - AW Fr . » 
dust and dusting and the source of many allergies. AIR-WALL men are andi r arms in Com 


s 

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ling Headquarters today ion more in uniform in the Eu 
ropean satellite nations aft 


carne alrcoach service offered only 


HALF THE 108 THEN MERELY ADO A armed forces and other NATO 
% DONE IF YoU G-E COOLING UNIT AND members have shortened ths 
HAVE A GOOD FURNACE YOU MAVE YEAR "ROUND draft terme There . 


core er ae aeons, Tee © a b American Airlines 
to a new army. especialiv to ; 


draft law In Asia 
there have been no cuts 
forces of our two.most heavii 
manned allies. the South Koa 
reans and | the Nationalist Chi 
nese 

Washington officials generally 
take the view that the Russians 
want to force American mili 
lary withdrawal from the Fura 
Sian continent or at least ta 
weaken thdse forces and their 
allies 

Chairman Walter F. George 
D4Ga.) of the Senate Foreien 
telations Commit day nae} ee 
news an “« ncouraging deve! 


- 

ment” which should not ‘be 

GENERAL GB ELECTRIC J certs? cians 
cere” until evaluates. He 

would be opposed to ; im 
Home Hesting and Cooling Dept , Bloomfield, N. J. mediate cut in uitod atin, 
eeee TeSOew see OF HH Ewe. Mecr#c coe defense or HVeTve as milittary 
aid spending just on the basi: 


Tee eee oe On The bas 


Senate Armed Services 
Chairman Richard B. Russel 
CUSHWA D4Ga.) said. “Tt could be = iif : 
more enthusiastic if this we 
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5 


Rep. O. C. Fisher (D-Tex.) 


. . . 
mem Der of ’ ne liou e AY ry 
; Ce Way [ fl a. Services Committee a 


’ ’ | thin 
we should wait for action and M 
(next to the Hot Shoppe at Rosslyn) not words. and ewen then ¢hei 
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Tax-Case Calls 


Laid to Connelly 


* 
ST. LOUIS, May 14 #—The! 


Government produced a tran- 


scription of telephone calls to. 


the Internal Revenue Bureau 
today in an effort to show Mat- 
thew J. Connelly interceded in 
an income tax case as Prest- 
dent Truman's appointments 
secretary. ‘ 

Evidence of the call from 
the White House was given at 
the trial of Connelly; T. Lamar 
Caudie, former head of the 
Justice Department’s Tax 
Division, and Harry |. Schwim- 
mer. 

They are charged with con- 
Spiring to fix the income tax 
case of Irving Sachs, a St. 
Louis shoe manufacturer. 
Schwimmer was one of Sachs 
attorneys 

The Government introduced 
&@ transcription of a phone call 
to Charles Oliphant, then chief 
counsel for the Internal Rev- 
enue Bureau, on Aug. 10. 1948 
There was this notation: 

“In Matt Connelly (White 
House) re Harry Schwimmer 
12:12. ‘Il understand Harry 
Schwimmer, of St. Louis has a 
conférence ‘this afternoon. He 
asked me to call you and let 
you know we know him.” 

Mrs. Phoebe Charles, a sec- 
retary for Oliphant, testified 
the conversation was Con- 


She said the 
incoming call 
“12:12” 12 minutes after noon. 

On crossexamination, Mrs. 
Mary S. Maxfield, another Oll- 
phant secretary, testified 
phone callers were not 
their conversations were art 
recorded. 

Ben L. Shifrin, a Sachs at. 
torney, testified he had never) 
heard of epilepsy-in connection! 
with Sachs until it had been! 
suggested he might avoid 
prosecution because . his 
health 

Another witness today was 
Dr. Samuel A. Silk, acting su- 
perintendent of St. Elizabeth 
Hospital in Washington, D. C.., 
in 1950. He testified about a 
psychiatric finding made on 
Sachs’ health by a board at 
the hospital. — 

Dr. Silk, now retired, 
the psychiatric report 
made at the request of Caudle, 
then the Tax 
He explained 


nelly’s. 
meant . 


of 


said 


it Was 
sented by the Justice Depart- 
ment and did not include a 
personal examination of Sachs. 

Sachs was fined $40,000 on a 
guilty plea but avoided 
‘prison term on health grounds 
The* Government charges 
Schwimm.r gave oil leases to 
Caudle and Connelly. 


As Ldliitans Registrar 


BATON ROUGE, La. May 14 
im—Gov. Robert Kennon said 
today the woman registrar of 
voters of Webster Parish, un- 
der fire from prosegregation 
groups, had been fired. 

The Webster Parish police 
Unanimously requested the 
State Board of Registration to 
fire Mrs.- Winnice Clement of 
Minden 

She has resigned. effective 
Tuesday, the\same day Gov 
elect Earl K. Long takes office 

But Kennon and Lt. 
C. E. Barham, two ofthe three 
members of the board, signed 
an order dismissing her today 

The ‘White Citizens Councils 
complained*‘last January Mrs 
Clement had failed to enforce 
voter qualification restrictions 
requiring registrants to read 
and interpret portions of either 
the state or Federal Constitu- 
tion 

This requirement has been 
largely ignored. It was original- 
ly designed to curb Negro 
voting 

After criticism, Mrs. Clement 
applied the law uniformly, to” 
both races and disqualified 24. 
white persons. She contended 
“What's fair for one race is, 
fair for the other.” 

The Board of Registration ts 
composed of the Governor. 
Lieutenant Governor and 
House Speaker. A two-thirds! 
vote is required for action and 
the board need give no reason 
for the dismissal. 

In Minden, Mrs. Clement said 
she could remember no particu- 
lar questions asked of cKizens 
trying to qualify as voters. 

“I just opened the book and 
asked questions at random,” 
she said 

Mrs. Clement said she didn't 
know if she would fight her 


COV 


ouster is out of 


town. 


“My attorne,s 
she explained 


AFLCIO Will Raise 
Civil Rights ‘War Chest’ 


ATLANTIC CITY, May 14 
INS)—A; Philip Randolph, an 
AFL-CIO vice president, an- 
nounced. today the formation 
of a special trade union com 
mittee raise ai $2-million 
war chest” in the battle for 
civil rights 

Randolph, who is president 
of the International Brother- 
hood of Sleeping Car Porters, 
told the 29th convention of the 
International Ladies Garment 
Workers’ Union the newly- 
formed comittee was the first 
ever created within the trade 
union movement for an all-out 
drive for civil rights. 

He said AFL-CIO President 
George Meany will serve as 
chairman of the comittee and 
David Dubinsky, ILGWU presi- 
dent, as treasurer 

The official name of the 
group is the “Trade Union 
Comittee to Fight for Civil 
Rights.” 

Money raised by the Com- 
mittee, Randolph said, would 
be, used primarily to aid the 
‘little southern farmer” 


with losing his perty; to aid 
the National Reiecietina for 
‘the’ Advancement of Colored 
People’ in civil rights court 
cases and to support the Mont 


gomery, Ala., bus protest. 


to 


New Foundation Officer 


| VALLEY FORGE, Pa. May 
14, #®—Freedoms Foundation 
today announced the appoint- 


ment of Mrs. Theodore S. Chap-| 


man of Jerseyville, Ih, as vice 
president. Mrs. Chapman, who 
will assume her new duties on 
Sept. 15, has been a member 
of the Freedoms Foundation 
board of directors -since 1953 


“in” | 
and 


tald. 


was! 


Division head, 
based | 
solely on medical material pre-| 


a) 


faced | 


He’s in the 


Gary Crosby, 22, eldest son of 


International News 


Army Now 


singer Bing Crosby, becomes 


the third of Cfjsby's four sons to enter the service. He's 
shown as he was inducted along with 37 others in Los An. 


geles yesterday. His brothers, 


the Army in Europe. 


lillie. 


Philip and Dennis, are with 


Military Engineers Win 
Foe of Segregation Fired Praise for Cooperation! 


(Picture on Pace 272.) 


of the three 
of 


+ 
.ayvy 


The engineers 
Tr branches 
service—Army 
Force—are setting 
of cooperaullon rather than 
rivalry, Rear Adm. Robert H 
Meade told the Society of 
Rmmeereen Military Engineers 
yester lay 

Adm m. Meade, 
Navy's Bureau 
Docks, spoke be 
members of the 
Belvoir. He said the Corps 
Engineers at the Virginia post 
was doing work for the Navy 
and the Navy Civil Engineering 
Laboratory at Port Hueneme 


military 


All 


le 


maj 
and 
an exam 


of 


ch ef of 
of Yards 
fore about 
Society at 


the 

and 

200 
Ft 


of 


Rep. Smith 
Seeks Break 
With Russia 


‘ United Press 

Rep. Lawrence H. Smith (R- 
Wis calling for and end to 
diplomatic relations with Rus- 
sia, told the House yesterday 
that “the Russian embassy and 
those of her satellites are noth- 
ing but epsionage centers.” 

Smith did not mention Val- 
dimir Mikheev, Russian em-i 
bassy clerk, but apparently re- 
ferred to Mikheev's effort to 
get military information from 
three Government offictals. 

The Wisconsin Republican, 
a key member of the House 
Forecien Affairs Committee, 
said international relations 
must be based on faith, trust 
and confidenée. “Russia has 
non of these,’ "he said. 

Smith introduced a resolution 
calling for a congressional in- 
vestigation to study the pos 
sibility of ending all “diplo- 
matic, economic, cultural and 
all other relations” between 
the United States and Russia.| 


\Jr 


ciety 


if the 


was doing work for 

Army. 

wert of iol 
taken wilh 
requirements, ° 


nt interest 
t co 


he 


ordin ating 
declared 
\dm. Meade said a main con- 
tern of the military forces to 
day was the turnover in man 
power. This “seriously limits 
our effectiveness,” he declared 
During a tour of Ft. Belvoir. 
Society members saw a number 
of new developments in 
‘ary construction techniques 
Last night at a dinner at the 
Army Map Service, the So 
clietys gold medal for dist 
guished service w presented 
to Eugene A MeGovern of 
Rockville Centre, Ne Y. The pre- 
sentation was made by Vice 
President Richard M. Nixon. 
Maj. Gen. James B. Newman 
USAF fret.) was installed 
}as the Society's new president. 
Deputy Assistant Secretary) 
of Defense R. C. Lanphier is; 
scheduled t) address the So- 
at a Mayflower 
luncheon today. 


mili- 


i” 


8 


Hotel 


| 
THE W ASHINGTON Post and TIMES HERALD 
Tucssey. » May ah . 1956 me | fa 


REA Grants 
Lean for 
Atomic Plant 


United Press | 
The Rural Electrification Ad- 
‘ministretion yesterday ap 
proved a $6,702.00 loan to the 
Rural Cooperative Power Asso- 
ciation of Elk River, Minn., fér ~ 
posible use in an atomic power 
| program. 

The Atomic Energy Commis- y 
sion on April 19 approved in ‘ 
principle the Minnesota coop- 
erative’s plan for a nuclear- 
,powered generating plant. The 
| Proposal was subjec* to negoti- 
ation of a contract for AEC 
\financial asistance and to ap- 
iproval of an REA loan to fi- 
nance the cooperative’s share of | 
ithe cost. The AEC negotiations 
lare in progress 
| REA Administrator Ancher' 
| Nelsen, in his last day in office. 
| aiso announced approval of two 
| big REA loans for conventional} 
power development ‘in Colo’ 
rado and Texas. Nelsen is re. 
tiring to run for thé Republi. 
can nomination for Governor in 
Minnesota. 

He approved a loan of $9. 

968,000 for fhe. Tri-State Gee 
eration and Transmi a 
sociation, Inc., Sterling. 
anew cooperative pm Be ys 
24 REA-financed distribution 
ystems in Colorado, Nebraska 
and Wyoming 

The loan will enable Tri 
State to construct a steam gen- 

rating plant and 20 miles of 


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Also approved was a $7 
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cooperative proposes to con- 
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use! of a dead human body for|the cornea from a dead body. 
medical study or other proper though perfectly legitimate ig 
objectives, he said, ‘itself, could became illegitimate 
The Pope said it was “morally if it violated the rights and 
irreproachable” for a person to sentiments of those charged 
assign his own body to “useful with the care of the body and, 
ends.” \first among them,’ close rela. 
The Pope said the removal of tions. 


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-— 


Pope Gives Ap proval of Eye raft, 


Cray C ommis sion Calle q Condemns Transplant of SexGland 


To Confer on Progress 


RICHMOND, May 14 (®—The* — . . 
Gray Commission's executive aes “ | . iE biting. 
committee will meet here e, : 

Thursday to consider school 
segregation developments since 


Reuters 


tsand Italians, including ‘many! objection, if it were biologically | 
VATICAN CITY,- May 14 doctors, lawyers, parliamentary possible and useful, to trans- 
Pope Pius XII told the world’s Deputies and film stars have! planting the corhea of an ani- 
450 million Catholics today that already offered to donate their mal to a human being. 
there is no moral objection to eyes after death. | The Pope said the dead body | 
their leaving’ their eyes after on —— ve et gree edi Foamy being ~wagfve ~ 
of a cornea from a dea r- ated as can besthe 
nee pee Che eure es Per son, the Pope today anced ah animal since the oan 
that “the transplanting into a body is the residence of a spir- 
But he condemned as immor- human being of animal sexual itual and immortal soul and 
‘al the grafting of animal sexual glands is to be rejected as im- “is destined to resurrection and 


‘glands onto human beings. moral.” to eternal life.” 
. . He said there would be no| But this did not prevent the 


the full commission made its 
recommendations last Novem- 
ber for averting racial integra- 


| The Pontiff was speaking to 
a group of oculists and sur- 


geons and to the Italian Asso- 7” ~— 


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bliffd children . ti 

A private bill now before 
Parliament would ‘permit re. | UA | i KENTUCKY 


moval of the cornea or other 
parts of a body after a 2-hour 
examination -has guaranteed | 
‘that death has taken place. | 
Under a.widely disregarded 
Italian law, passed many years | 
ago to protect. someone pro- | 
nounced dead but really in a 
trance, it is forbidden to diss | 
turb a dead body for-at least 
48 hours—too long for. sur- 
geons who need the eyes for | 
operations within a few hours | 
of death. 
| An Italian “eye bank” was | 
formed in March, 


tion in the public schools 

Commission Secretary John 
B. Boatwright announced the 
meeting date today 

Gov. Thomas B. Stanley said 
last week he was asking the 
commission chairman, State 
Sen. Garland Gray of Waverly, 
to call a meeting of the execu- 
tive committee. The Governor's 
office said today Stanley would 
be available if the committee 
wants to hear him. 

The Commission recommend. 
ed to the Governor last Novem 
ber a package plan for avoiding 
integration in the schools. The 
plan centered on a pupil assign- 
ment program, plus public tui 
tion grants for the education of 
children in private, nonsec 
tarian schools 

A constitutional convention 
last March cleared the way for 
the tuition grants by amending 
state law 

In addition, a $1 million item 
fs included in the 1956-58 state 
budget as the state's estimated 
share of tuition grants. There 
has been no further implemen 
tation of the commission's 
plans 

The call for the meeting 
comes one day after the Nor 
folk school board formally de; ———————$___—___—_—__ é 
clared it is “whable to act” ina . 
school dese¢regation suit filed 
against it without state “advice 
and guidance.” 

In addition. the board has 
adopted a resolution appealing 
to Gov. Stanley to. convene 
“forthwith” a special General 
Assembly session. ) 

' 
’ 


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‘Willing to Negotiate,’ 
NAACP Counsel Says 


RALEIGH, N. C.. May 14 @ 
“We are still willing to nego- 
tiate as to when and how de- 
segregation will take place,” 
Thurgood Marshall, chief coun 
sel for the National Association Os 
for the Advancement of 
Colored People declared here 
yesterday. 

But the Negro lawyer added, 
“We shall not negotiate as to 
whether it will take place. 
There can no longer be any 
reason to hope for compliance” | 
with the Supreme Court's 
decree against public school 
segregation “without going to 
the- courts.” 

He spoke to about 2500 
Negroes assembled in Raleigh's 
Memorial Auditorium for a 
“Fighting Fund for Freedom”) 
rally. 

Marshall told his listeners’ 
“not to be provoked to do any: — 
thing un-American.” He said | ' 


Let’s get one thing straight... 


been atile to make against the 
NAACP is that it resorts to 
\ 


or tethe 
And don’t confuse Chrysler's grand slam 
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those “in their class” wins the others 
shout about so much. When Chrysler | 
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tion.” 


Shovous Rites 
BeginTonight 
At Sunset 


Shovous, “the birthday of 
the Ten Commandments,” will | 
be observed by Washington! 
Jewish congregations begin-| 
ning at sunset tonight 

Spelled in various ways, the 
holiday will be celebrated for 
two days by Orthodox and Con- 
Servative Jews and one day 
by Reform Jews It also is 
called the Feast of Weeks. the 
Festival of the First Fruits 
and : Pentecost 

Ordained in scripture as a 
time to give thanks for the be 
ginning of the summer har 
vest, Shovous takes its name 
from the fact that it occurs 
seven weeks after Passover. 
the beginning of spring. Pen 
tecoOst is a reference to the 50 
day period following Passover 

Special services have been 
scheduled as follows 

Adas tereei, ¢ 
vi HH Panss 
God Wednead 
M 


da’ 
onolocue 


Time te Remem be 
Beth Fi ef Menteomery Country. * 
nicht. 8:30. R ris Gordon © 
conduct service 
Washington Hebrew Conerecetion, 
, ‘mnerecay 77 a ~ Rat Wormna 
Gereten fed wit eondu service s 


a % 
Ghovuocs luncheon 1 fellow . Pt ae 


it, a gn 
oS ~ “4 Shes, 


| Psi ~- wien 
AND IN 1955 CHRYSLER WON. 4 TIMES MORE CONTESTS THAN THE “NEXT BEST” a) 
SY? charlotte, N.C. 6/24 SL? richmond, Va. 5/22 
SQ? Hammond, Ind. 6/22 SJ? Martinsville, Va. 5/15 
SY? piattsburg, N.Y.'6/19° 
SZ Monroe County, N.Y. 6/17 
SZ? oklahoma City, Okla. 6/14 
sy Kansas City, Kans. 6/12 
sy Winston-Salem, N.C. 5/29 


- 
» 


Reds Seek Brazil Trade 


BERLIN, May 14 #®—A del 
egation from Communist East | 
Germany has left for Brazil to 
negotiate an expansion of trade | 
relations. The East German | 
news agency ADN said the del-| 
egation is- headed by George | 
Klulessa. director of the East) 
German Note Bank. 


SZ syracuse, N.Y. 7/30 
SY? Hammond, ind. 7/27 
Sl? mitweukee, Wis. 7/17 
ae Morristown, N.J. 7/15 
Sl? Asheville, N.C. 7/10 
sy Spartanburg, S.C. 7/6 
ad Knoxville, Tenn. 7/2 


iad Raleigh, N. of 9/30 
Hickory, N.C. 11/13 SY? Langhorne, Pa. 9/18 
Hillsborough, N. C. 10/30: Ye Montgomery, Ala. 9/11 
“YP Duquoin, Ill. 9/3 

sy Milwaukee, Wis. 8/25 
SY Knoxville, Tenn. 8/6 
SY? Bay Meadows, Cal. 7/31 


Charlotte, N.C. 11/20 


7 Phoenix, Ariz. 5/8 
SS? Knoxville, Tenn. 4/30 


Las Vegas, Nev. 10/16 
sy Langhorne, Pa 4/24 


SQ? Montgomery, Ala. 4/17 
SQ? savannah, Ga. 3/6 

Sy? Daytona Beach, Fla. 2/27 
Fila. 2/13 


Martinsville, Va. 10/16 
Columbia, S.C. 10/15 
Greenville, S.C. 10/6 


"PowerStyle. CHRYSLER...the year-ahead Car! 


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Smirnoff in orange juice... 


Secarsrete OR PHONE YOUR CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH DEALER 
SMIRNOFF. SoBe igi 


THE GREATEST NAME IN VOD) K A ; 


Fincpie.. Houblein Hartiord, Coma, U-3-A. “May is safety check month . « « Check your car... . check accidents . . a 


sy Jacksony 


th 


resident Ope DS amet Quees > '®. Godfrey Rumored as Buyer of Belair, dap, Cueeeersen feet nt rulls imhite 


Named Queen for 


_|Night of Thrills |\ Woodward Estate Near Bowie. Md. . SS 
arley On Safety a ara Belair Farm, 2 2500-cre/sbout all that rut the! sisi sinies aa | —_ | 


‘daugh _ and Mrs. Harry | 
/ doa estate near the Race $10 million estate left by the sir was built by Benjamin Tas 
J. McGowari Jr. of 4725 7th st millionaire sportsman , 
By Paul Sampson a bas been chosen Queen of Track in Prince Coun- 3 ker once _ president ) 
Stat! Reporter > the Masonic. ‘Y Where the likes. of Gallant), Charles F. Mopes ' of the colonial Council of Maryland Convenient Daily Service 
President Eisenhower said mission, said the policy of sponsored Fo% Omaha jend’ Nashua — John wr Cadeele are The farm raised everything 
yesterday that the loss of 14,|peaceful use of atomic energy @ ¥' trained will be sold today : ' 1 Terman o 
oe of |. __ ‘tors of the estate, announced needed in the Belair racing op 
200 lives last year in onthe COU/d be very gravely preju- Owned by the late William ine imminent sal eration . 
npoeee rod veaaia diced by accidents with atomic 4, Woodward Jt. who was acci- —as Se Bivefield, W.Va. 
job accidents was “more tragic” » sterial A rumor that the farm | 
than highway fatalities Strauss said, however, that . +. wife iast Oct. 31, the farm is TOUS De purchased by Arthur | 


The President told the open- the atomic energy industry is < Godirey was neither confirmed | ~ 
ing session of the: President's Second only to the communica- ) cant oh yh > Genied by Talbot and ; | Beckley, W.Va. 
Conference on Occupational ons industry in its low acci- . western High %s : ~~ at Leo DeOrsey and | . | 
Safety that it sbould be easier os i School in “now to Visit Cambodia [°°s" DE cy or — ¥F Danville. Vv 
OE peng Be oo why the 0 sal hae peceeted ennai Gallen py ee a PNOMPENH, Cambodia. their client was purchasing °; / , oA / Ge 
ie nr ' Ss t e nographer 4 ; the farm, howev he - | | 
About 3000 delegates gath. the delegates he had just re-) uss MeGowan. i) so acacia lay 4 . Chinese Communist ~ 4 oaae will be nee buy- 5 : 
ered in Constitution Hal] to ceived a telegram inform!) wi utual Life Insuranee Co. leader Chou Enlai will visit od need ; Coll District 7-1800 or Your Travel 


hear the President and severa) him of an accident at the AEC’s . y ’ : 
other top Governmental off-.Oak Ridge, Tenn., plant which|, She was selected over 14 Cambodia this summer, it was; Some 300 purebred short- - ; J Agert For Reservations, information. a a 
cials discuss means of reduc. Seriously injured three. others by popular vote. Pro- announced here today. _ horn cattle as well as sheep. ‘ 

Cambodian Foreign Affairs hogs and poultry will be sold 


; 
: : 
ing occupational accidents. secretary of Agriculture Ezra ceeds of the Night of Ph! psOMmont 
The representatives of labor. Taft Benson said more farm ot mm te oe Legg Minister Nong Kohn said the at public auction on June 16. eo ALY 
business and farm organiza.|workers are killed by accidents g asomic |an¢idate of Chow's visit has not The 25 tenant families living ; nf 
tions will continue the confer. than any other major occupe- Order of the Eastern Star been set. The trip was de on the farm have been told to aba ks Mi ctord ea 
USTUTU - 


ence te@ew end Wednes tion—3700- last year Benson, Homes scribed as a “courtesy call” re- leave by June 30 
the fispertmentel wee hey said there was need for more It was the first time Miss Mc- turning the visit made by Cane William Davidson. manager . 

Mr. Eisenhower said there farm safety research’ which Gowan had won a beauty con- bodian Prince Noredom Siha-of the farm, was told to leave Call RE. 7-124, ask for Circulation, and order The Wach- 
fs little the Federal Govern lags behind technological prog test nouk to Red China last March. by the end of June. Guay imgten Pest and Ti---s Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
ment can do about occupationa! ress. Farm people are exposed 
accidents because “Federal to new dangers—mechanical. | 
law should not be extended electrical and chemical—with 
into factory and farm.” out -adequate training to han-| 

In his brief, informal talk. dle them, Benson said 
he said it was up to states and) Secretary of Labor Jame« P 
local communities to handle Mitchell. conference chairman! 
the problem. said 90 per cent of last vear's 

Adm. Lewis L. Strauss, chair- nearly 2 million work accidents 
man of the Atomic Energy Com- were preventable. 


oe . = 
-_—_——- — - EE 7 


Two Roomers Indicted 


In 12th St. Slayings 


By Morrey Dunie 


Brat! Reoorter 


Second<iegree murder in-ithe $1462 St. Patrick's Dav rob! 
dictments were returned yes pery of » liquor store at 5514! 
terday against two persons 
charged with slayings 17 days 
apart in the same rooming James A. McNamara. They are 
house at 1124 12th st. nw Charies FE. Smith Jr.. 42. listed! 

One of the accused, James A. gt 908 Rittenhouse st. nw. and! 
Lyles, 44, of 1326 Vermont ave. winiam D. Pippy, 7208 Blair! 
nw.. was sentenced to Lorton . | 
Reformatory in 1940 for a fatal rd. nw. A second count charges) 
stabbing during a card game. them with illegal possession of 

In one count of an indict- a sawed-off shotgun 
ment returned by a grand jury Leighton E. Wiliams, 49, 
yesterday, he is accused of the listed at 19 Buchanan st ne..| — 
April 1 knife slaying of Lillie and Dorothy A. Neff, 41, of the — 

B. Perry, 40, in her room at the Buchanan address, were indict-| : 

12th st. address. In a second.ed on gambling charges | ' ; Aas CW | @a or 
count, he is charged with as Indicted on multiple gam- . - 

sault with a dangerous weapon bling charges were Samuel! a = e o 

in the stabbing of Mrs. Perry's’ Quattrone, 33, of 4419 19th pl.| . a BIG thirsts! 
husband, John L. Perry ne. Jimmy Lubin. 48. of 219 | 

Also named by the jury was Upshur st. nw.; Guy M Wilson | cieietindiin 
Teabelle M. Buckner. 41. ac- 57, listed at 2434 16th st. nw 
cused of the fatal stabbing of and Arthur K. Kercoude, #4 of | eeeeteteeesn, 
Savannah Sriarr. 41. on April 4910 4th st. nw. Police said they! e* . 
17. Both lived at the 12th street did a gross business exceeding| 
address $500 a day in numbers and! 

Two men were charged with horse-race bets 


Colorado ave. nw., owned by! 


Gian - = — — 


3 Churchmen Indicted 
In Loudspeaker Case | 


A Fairfax County grand jury, code that allows five or aeié| 
indicted three trustees of the Persons to petition the court 


° , for abatement of a nuisance. | 

Fairlee Church of God yester Renistetiad asmuhin manana 
day on grounds their religious gno of $5000 | 
services broadcast over a loud \ petition bearing 26 signa-| 
speaker are a nuisance to the tures was presented to the 
neighborhood grand jury. Last Sunday a com 

The legal presentment cii-' plaint was made to the Fairfax! 
maxed a year-long neighbor- police who ordered the loud | 
hood squabble in the Fairiee speaker toned down | 
subdivision on Lee Lee highway In another case the grand 
near Fairfax circie. The true jury released a Fairfax County 
bill said the music and religious carpenter charged with murder 
speeches could be heard more ing his wife with a shotgun 
than a mile away and has John W. Spencer Pettit, 51, 
“greatly interfered with the was charged with shooting his 
use and enjoyment of the 4i-yearold wife. Virginia. in 
neighborhood and surrounding their trailer near Groveton 
private homes." Ihe jurors freed him~ after 

Named in the indictment studying a statement made to! 
were James C. Aldrich, Chester police in which Pettit said he 
Thompson and B. D. Price. The shot his wife when ie at 
indictment was handed down tempted to stab aim with a 
under a section of the Virginia butcher knife. 


! 
Policeman Pair Given 
Again Facing 2-Year Terms | 
Trial Board For Forgery 


Police Pvt. John E. Newman Reva Walker, 43, who was 
who last February was fined given a suspended sentence 
in a Prince Georges County three years ago on a baby) 
hit-run case that brought Police Sroker charge in the District 
Trial Board action against him, “45 sentenced yesterday to two 
was back in hot water with his Ye4rs in jail in a false pretense 
superiors yesterday case 

Deputy Police Chief Howard ™rs. Walker and Charles Ed- 
B. Covell disclosed that New- “4rd Lawrenson were charged 
man. 41, of Forestville. Md. has “'™ [alse pretenses and for- 
been suspended pending Tria) S°TY 2 connection with a 
Board action on a charge of lissory note of $1554 drawn 
being under the influence of ©" “e¢ Suburban Trust Co. in 
aicoho!l when off duty Silver Spring last August & 

Covell said Newman wax sus. /®wrenson also -received a 
pended about 9:45 p. m. Friday *‘“°- year Jali term. 
by his Third Precinct superior In the 1953 baby broker case 


officer, Li Ceorge Robison Mrs. Walker was given a4 sus e s | 
supervisor of the Second Police pended sentence and charges | 
District detectives, at 17th and #S4/"st Lawrenson, also named q n way uy 
L sts. nw. in the case, were dropped when 
Robison said he was called * ¥''7es refused to travel here 
there to investigate a disturb from New York | 
ance involving a policeman in ,“" “yesterday's case, Judge a rea 
civilian clothes. He reported he “"4¢Ts0®™ Gented 8 mousn ter : wo rg - 
found Newmen apparently in. * "** “'* 
toxicated, and suspended him + 
On the spot : : ; 
Covell said a date for the Lke’s Wednesday Talk saving Py selling beer ! 


new Trial Board action has not t > > 
been set. Newman was fined W ith I ress I ut Off 


$50 each on two hit-run charges | United Press 
last Feb. 20 in Prince Georges President Eisenhower will 


County, and $25 each on tw , : 
seckiers driving charges and 4/0 hold his regular weekly Pours 4 full glasses of The Beer That Made Milwaukee Famous 


news conference on Wednesday 
charge of displaying tags im but may hold one later in the eee 


properly. week : . F ie > Sia ——— ee 
: | Press Sectetary James C Enjoy the matchless quality of . -_— * -. Fé _—— ~ gc " = = “ “ 
4 ~ |Hagerty said the Wednesday : . és a . i 
Burglars Who Stole meeting would not be held be- | Schlitz at a real saving. Tall Boy” : . ae is as ~ —* 
Poison Candy Hunted ©#¥%¢ the regular Friday Cabi- holds twice as much es « x | % a 


— 
*™=. 

' 

. 


net meeting has been moved up 


NEW BRUNSWICK.: N. J.. to Wednesday morning. In ad. : 
May 14 &@—Police today sought dition, the President will meet 12-oz. can. More Schlitz for your 


burglars who took a box of Wednesday with Indonesian 


isoned candy with other loot | President Sukarno B money ! Easy to carry. Simpler ase a Se. ; 
from a house Saturday. sniiiedmtshiiah 
The thieves ransacked the) Don't Just Ask For Mineral Oil to serve. Quick to cool—takes less 4 -_ \ 
; : 


home of Anthony Baddio. in : 


Brunswick and _ For Highest Quality... DEMAND ! ; 
sowed containing papers. 8200 a] NW Quality | space. Step up and meet the new : Chet> a 
Slothes and a $25 Ao Bad. UZ <> “Tall Boy” at your dealer today. : Cie > Cie > +3 
dio said he kept the poisoned | [yew -it you preter laxative help. 


aty in band soent ses rows Bf. ask by name fo new Mogne-Muio! ¢. ee © 1956—Jos: Schlits Brewing Co, Milwaukee, Wis, Brooklyn, N.Y, Los Angeles, Cal. 


’ 
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AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


Ques 


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+ 


~ Integration in Perspective 


School Superintendent Hobart M. Corning’s 
‘recent comment before a Senate Appropriations 
Subcommittee that desegregation of Washington's 
public schools has turned out to be “a whale of an 
undertaking” has been interpreted in some parts 
of the country“as indicating a failure of the effort 
or a deterioration of school standards. One news- 
paper cartoon depicted the “school integration 
rush” here as “Washington's latest mess.” This is 
a disturbing and unfounded distortion of the true 
situation. As Dr. Corning has been careful to point 
out, the effort has not failed and there has been 
no serious deterioration of school standards as a 
result of integration. Some former Negro and 
some former white schools ‘have hardly been 
affected by integration at all. A few schools have 
undergone profound changes that have resulted 
in some deterioration of standards and other acute 
problems. But desegregation has been accomplished 
here with surprising ease, understanding and good 
sense, and it has been accomplished without dis- 
“rupting the school system. 

Dr. Corning and everyone connected with the 
problem realized at the outset that there would 
be critical teaching, disciplinary and social prob 
lems involved in integration. There have been. 
But when Senator Stennis asked Dr. Corning 


whether he could have done a better job of inte-- 


gration if he had had more time to prepare for it, 
he replied: “No, sir, I don't believe so. I think the 
problems have to be met just as we are meeting 
them.” It is surprising that there have not been 

ater difficulties. There were sharp differences 

tween the two systems. Negro classes were 
larger, for the most part, and standards in: the 
Negro schools were bélow those in most of the 
white schools. 

Washington schools obviously are not so strong 

as they should be or as the community wants them 
to be. Classes are too large; teachers are too scarce; 
the highest standards have not been consistently 
maintained. Only now is the full extent of lag in 
standards being recognized. But the problems them- 
selves are not new. They are much older than 
the Supreme Court's desegregation decision of two 
years ago. Nor is there anything radically new about 
the proposed “four-track” program. It is being'said 
in some places that the proposal for the “four-track” 
system of dividing pupils into sections according 
to.their ability was made necessary because of 
integration. Actually there have been such divi- 
sions in the schools .here—and elsewhere—for 
years. Some of the slow learners are colored, 
some are white; there are retarded children in 
‘both races. Because the Negro schools were not 
on a par with the white schools and because of 
économic and social factors affecting Negro pupils 
there is a larger number of slow learners among 
them, but the differences are not so great as some 
have imagined. One of the major reasons for inte- 
gration was to remove the barriers to educational 
equality and opportunity. 

We should not be afraid to face up to the 
difficulties involved in this most delicate and 
troublesome field of human relations. There could 
not be a unification of any two school systems with- 
out critical situations. But the Board of Edacation 
clearly saw its duty after the Supreme Court 
decision. It recognized its obligation to Negro 
pupils to end the dual system and to give them 
equal rights with their fellow citizens. As a com- 
munity, we can be proud of the accomplishment te 
date. Now the problem is to get on with the task 
of building a stronger school system. “The obvious 
and inescapable solution to the problem of indi- 
vidual differences,” Dr. Corning has wisely said, 
“and the only way to assure good teaching, is more 
teachers so that regular classes can be smaller and 
so that more special classes for retarded children 
can be ozganized.” The job cannot be accomplished 
withou mage to all children unless Congress 
authorizes the employment of the 180 additional 
teachers which the School Board has requested. 


Facts for Civil Defense 


We welcome the letter elsewhere on this page 
from Willard Bascom of the National Research 
Council discounting the “earthquake” effect of 
large ground-level nuclear explosions. If the 
“earthquake” effect as reported from their briefings 
during the current tests in the Pacific has been 
overrated, we are sure our readers will be relieved 
to know it. Mr. Bascom, who is himself an expert 
in the field, asserts that the “earthquake” effect is 
of minor importance in civil defense planning, and 
he deplores “imaginary problems” that may impede 
shelter construction. 

It is important to note, however, that other 
~gcientists differ about the effect. They say that 
most of the tests conducted by the Atomic Energy 
Commission have been under a very limited range 
of conditions on the Nevada desert or an atomized 
islands in the Pacific, and that not very much is 
really known about earth shock effects. The ex- 
planation by the Federal Civil Defense Admin- 
istration that the earth shock effect was known 
and discussed in ‘1950 does not add much light. 
There had been no explosions of megaton-size 
weapons in 1950. In point of fact there has been 
very little opportunity to observe the earth shock 
effects of megaton-size thermonuclear blasts, be- 
cause much of the ground shock in the Pacific tests 
has been absorbed by the sea. 

Perhaps it is possible to “scale” and calculate all 
these effects, as Mr. Bascom implies. Our editorials 
of last week, as we attempted to make clear, were 
based on news stories plus independent checks; the 
notation that the “earthquake” effect of a hydro- 
gen bomb exploded at. ground level “virtually 
makes of it a new weapon” was that of Elton C. 
Fay, science writer for the Associated Press. Mr. 
Fay in turn based-his story on what he learned in 
briefings at Eniwetok. If the interpretation is 
wrong, it would help a great deal to have the 
Atomic Energy Commission and Defense Depart- 
ment present the correct facts as completely and 
authoritatively as possible. ' 

For there remains a real question whether civil 

_ defense planning is based on adequate information. 
_» In the past it plainly has not been. There have 
been a number of zigzags in civil defense concepts 
‘of shelter and evacuation. as classified information 
_~ already in the hands of other Government agencies 
~ finally came to light’ The facts about fallout, 


a > - — _ 


she's 


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AF 
Lee 

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Says it took from its armed forces 2 wee ape 
Nevertheless. the Russians are plevumg 2 prop? 
game when they call upen the Umoterd Scars 


sible to check; but even with the new cots Bassa 
presumably will still] have 3.400.008 mem drectly 
This is half a milbon more ‘tha “be 
. With the estimated total of 4 ee 
in Communist Chima, the military manpeerr of 
two Communist countries. wholly cuchouce 
of the forces im the satelifes. = far more the the 
of all the Western Allies combuned 
It is reasonable te conclude thal (he Baers 
have not reduced their act military seek Theos 
there is another inference te be Greem—bot the 
Soviet Union has proceeded far p> Es oem “ore 
look,” or adaptation of nuckear weapons te military 
requirements. And this emphasioss agem that 
disarmament im terms of manpower trials us mea 
ingless unless and wotll there is some workable 
inspection system to provide saieguais agamst 
surprise nuclear attack. 


posiuon to disavow what has bees perm eo dre 
stairs. 


We do not suggest thal ths = mecessamiy 2 goed 


identified by the Russians as a Gegrered capifalist 
shark in the pay of the comspiratera! Ameri: 


Making It Hot for Mom 


Devotees of the. conspiracy Gheery will Good 2 
certain sinister significance mm the fact thet Wstlier 
Day turned inte such an wneeesmmeble scorcier 
It was 92 degrees bere. and ap ip New York City 
it was the hottest Mey I3 en recerd 9 Cirariy this is 
another link im the smmter cham of evetts aned 
at undermining Mother. Just beck af the record 
Not so long age. security oficial: sacred Worm “hat 
if she maintains a “contmmuing and Gffinastic™ rele 
tionship with her son, he may ture oe 2 security 


“We're Agreed, 
Is 


Then-——the Supreme Court 
Unconstitutional | 


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Letters to.the Editor 


tua thances Maryland Park Tragedy 
The Unteed States of Amer Ever simce the tragedy at 
Maryliend Park Junior High. 
School. | have been following 
the case of Billy Ray Prevatte. 
I have beard him named 
with such terms as “Boy Mur- 
Gerer.” “Child Slayer.” and 
“Killer-Student.” but 2t)no time 
have I heard anyone claim that 
he was anything but responsibie 
for what happened at Mary- 
Ia your peper [I read that 
Prince Georges County School 
Witliam 5&. 
Scheidt has said that if Billy's 
recerds from North Carolina 
had contained a notation to the 
effect that be had been ex- 
pelled. “We would have been 

om guard... 

What state must the youth of 
America. and their parents, 
. and juvenile workers, 
have fallen inte that we must 


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“The Nuclear Earthquake” 


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NATO Today: Form 
Without Substance 


is 


believes the French can win. 

Of the 30 divisions on paper in Western 
Europe. at the most 12 are real—five Amer- 
kan, three British and « scattering of 
others. Ten probably would be nearer the 
truth. After six years of discussion. the 


German divisions are a long way from ex- 


istence 
if this deterioration of the planned mil- 
Mary front were the worst that could be 
. the plight of the Western alliance 


while Soviet Russia apparently has giver 
up any idea of throwing rocks through 
that window, still it is valuable. te use an 
overworked word, to have a deterrent on 
the East. 


cow 


WHAT HAS been happening—or, rather, 
net happening—behind the piste glass 
window isthe deeply disturbing aspect. 
Te put & as simply as possibile, the alliance 
has failed to take the steps for unity and 
cohesion that would have made Europe s 
strong force politically and economically. 

The fundamental fact was that the old, 
haunting problems of poverty and surplus 
population could not be solved within na 
Uonal boundaries by nation states going 
it alone. Plans and proposals were de 
bated. The Organization for Burepean 
Economic Cooperation came imo being and 
did some effective analysis and coordina- 
tien. But the effort fell .pitifully shert of 
what was required. 

Now the formal step has been taken— 
am should have come at itast two years 
ago and, better still, four or five years age 
—to try to develop the political potential- 
ty of NATO 

The ballyhoo that accompanied the move 
im this country tended to make it sound as 
though something new and wonderful al- 
ready had been created. Bul there were 
sharp differences at the meeting of NATO 
foreign ministers in Paris. with a large 
doult remaining as to whether NATO as 
a political organization could perform any 
real function at this late stage 

Three forcign ministers, already labcied 
the “three wise men.” have been named 
to come up with the answers. They will 
have to be wise, indeed, to develop an ac 
ceptable program 
* Significantly. despite a request from the 
other allies, the United States declined 
put a representative on this committee. It 
would be casy, of course, to turn te Ameri- 
ca for a ready-made solution in the form 
ef more aid 


cos 


THERE NEED be no debate about alle 
cation of the blame for the sad status of 
the Western alliance, since the supply is 
more than ample te co around 

Britain steadily has refused to jein in 
European economic cooperation. American 
tariff and immigration policies have had 
a depressing effect. The French have 
gone tbeir own willful way in struggling 
to hold their overseas possessions against 
the tide of nationalism 

As the fear of war has grown less the 
mpulse toward unity has dried up like @ 
trickle of water im the desert 

Te put a gloss of optimistic words ever 
the reality is a disservice. More and mere 
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles has 
substituted words for act« 

The structure of NATO stands and &# 
is still an impressive structure. Bot what 
is inside ‘Yo support it becomes an increas 
ingly urgent question that almost ne ene 
m offcial position is willing to discuss 
frankly 

—_— OE 


: INVENTION 


If the works of the great poets teach 
anything. rf ts to hold mere imrention some- 
what cheap. It is not the finding of ¢ thing, 
but the making something out of @ after @ 
ts found, that ts @f consequence.—James 
Russell Lowell 


te Westoatn Dost 


Pubtehet ever? Gay te "De Peer oe 
The Waesetier'oe Pest Compare 


ren. 
Beaten of el) other mette- berete cre alee 


Dn Lo. WwW. Weehtngten § BC 
Telepheme REipudiac 1-i ts 
Ores of Malverne! Ad¢vertuans Repreeentstives 


Gewrer Perrusca Waker Ca — 
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dgane WASHING TON POST and TIMES HERALD 
od, Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


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Long Fight on Monopoly in Business 
Waged by Estes in House and Senate - 


| 


‘CANDIDATE--From P. I) broad defense base,” he told) 
‘the Senate. 
‘which can be used to stifle free| The Armed Services Com- 
competitive enterprise.” mittee, of which he is a mem- 
. Kefauver’s speeches on the|ber, conducte! the probe. As 
‘subject are historic. His argu. the result, the one-corporation 
‘ments in the heat of battle tank plan was abandoned. 
belie the more recent descrip’) Kefauver’s first big fight in 
tions of him as a dull speaker. the Senate was against the 
)}His opponents know that when basing point bill. Though it was 
he warms to his subject, he complex and unglamorous, he 
carries a punch. considered it of vast impor 
Of his fight, Rep. Wright tance. 
Patman (D-Tex.), chairman of The basing paint bill of 1049 
the Small Business Committee, permitted industries—stee! and 
of which Kefauver's subcom- pement were the main ones 
mittee was a part, has said, poncerned—to set up price 
“He did a magnificent job. He sones. The price set in each 
is always genuine and works sone would be based upon 
in the public interest.” shipping charges from certain 
Kefauver’s first assignment! areas where the major indus- 


“That they should encourage 
‘the oelief that Kefauver is a 
slightly comic fellow in a coon- ~ 
skin cap is not surprising ... 
“Here in Washington the 
cynical explanation for his suc- 
cess is his great buildup @s a 
crime buster on the N ‘s 
television screens. But the real 
reason may be the sheer nov- 
elty of a man who is 
something out of ‘his mind 
out of his heart about the basic 
issue of power and its use and 
ebase in mid-century America.” 


WEDNESDAY: Foreign Affairs 
and National Defense—A Need 
for Viston, 


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LULL OLE S ES 


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A VISITOR soon learns to 
realize that he must not think 


something less than sovereign 
independence? 

THE PROSPECTS of a 
negotiated séttlement on the 
French terms are, it may be 


overwhelming and 

defeat of the rebellion, the 
Paris government would have 
to offer extraordinary conces- 
sions at the expense of the 


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“Is better letting me keep him, comrade Mama... is 


g sanctuary ourselves, someday! ...” 


The Gallup Poll 


Sa Farm V ote in Midwest 


"YT Merald Tribune Rews Service 


Washington Scene ... 


Bureaucracy in Reverse 


MOST bureaucrats love to 
gee up power the way a 
junkie loves to give up dope. 
This is what makes a current 


Dixen 


bureaucratic rationality. the 
three remaining commission- 
ers are trying to hang on to 
Rt. This would put the power- 
keepers in the ascendancy, ex- 
etpt that one of the power- 
shedders is the chairman. John 
W. Gwynne. The other is the 
FIC’s most outstpoken figure, 
Lewell B. Mason. 
Commissioners Robert T 
Secrest, Sigurd Anderson and 
William C. Kern want to re- 
tam the Commission's power 
te control the trade practices 
of the accident_and health in- 


——_ 


(Following is the last in a ‘candidate, which would 
series of three special drticles to see win?” 
on the Midwest farm situation | . 
today. Today's story deals with MIDWEST FARMERS > 
Eisenhower's chances among Eisenhower . 56% 
‘Kefauver seonsece Oe 


Midwestern farmers today 
(The above figures exclude 


you like 
‘ 


joined, and will probably have 
to be decided by Congress. 
But the betting is that Gwynne 
and Mason will win. If they 
don't, there will be such a 
ruckus inside the FTC they'll 
have to summon a fair prac- 
tices squad to enforce fair 
Play. 

Gwynne ‘and Mason agree 
that the accident and health 
insurance business is in great 
need of regulating. Of the 200 
companies doing this type of 
business, 40 have been cited 
by the FTC for misleading ad- 
vertising, and most of the 
others have been culpable in 
varying degreés. have 
been accused of misleading 
policyholders. They'll lead the 
buyer, for instance, to believe 
he’s being insured for life, 
when actually it's only for a 
year. 

They'll lead you to believe 
that if you have an operation 
they'll pay hospitalization of 
$1500. They will, too—if you 
have the frontal lobe of your 
brain, or your entire torso; re- 
moved. But they pay only 
$11.75 for an a 

GWYNNE and Mason, how 
ever, take the stand that this 
kind of business can bé best 
cracked down on by the states 


where the insurance compe- 
nies have head offices. The ma 


In f at last count, 

had their own regulating 

agencies, and most of the re- 
10 were showing 


The desire of Commiasion- 
ers Gwynne and Mason to 
divest themselves of power is 
so unthinkable in this power- 
craving community, that their 
very reason is ing ques 
tioned. After all, one of the 

rewards of being «a 
aucrat is to have the Na- 


in, 
hat in hand, to beg the regal 


But heady though ~— 
medicine may be, Gwynne a 
eres Sent Bn eS, ee 


of orable for the Republican. With 


when pitted against Stevenson | 

and Kefauver, the two leading sartyt 

Democratic contenders.) Saaea, cent who were unde 
| Behind these figures lie a 


By John M. Fenton 
welter of impressions that this 


Gallup Pell Stal Representative repott by by 4 
» fas er nas gathered on a re- 
PRINCETON, 'N. J., May 14— cent trip throughout the farm 


If an election were being held areas of the Midwest states 
today, President Eisenhower Along with 50 resident report 
would. likely carry the farm ¢fs from the field staff, | was 
vote in the Midwest,- but who seeking not only the fatts and 


| : _ figures of the Midwest farm 
his Democratic opponent is political situation, but also the 
\would determine the size Of many and diverse reasons 
his margin of victory. which motivate a farmer to 
Running against Adial Ste vote for Ike, or prefer Ke 
venson, Eisenhower today) rsuver or Stevenson 

would make about the same; if the “pocketbook nerve” 
showing against the former! sione were the controlling fac 
[iifhois Governor as he did in| tor ig the farm vote, chances 
1952, Four years ago, 72 per are there would be a landslide 
cent of Midwestern farmers| victory for the Democrats this 
voted for Ike; as of today, 71' rai) in the Midwest rural areas 
per cent of the farmers say, as of today, the Midwestern 
they prefer the President to gyemors feel—by a vote of more 
| Stevenson, excluding those Who/thgn 2t0-1—that the Demo- 
are undecided. crats are more likely than the 
He A pra er meme — Republicans to increase the 
the picture would be less fav- nl ge yong as the fellowing 


“Which party—the Republi- 
can or the Democratic—do you 
think would be more likely to 


the Tennessee Senator in the) 
race, Ike would have a much 
smaller margin, getting 56 per 
cent of the vote to Kefauver's 
“4 per cent, again excluding 
thé undecided ; 


however that the farm vote 


constitut only a part of the! Off-setting this Democratic 
itidwesteln : 
their families make up ever, is the 

cent of the population tradition of the Midwest farm. 


+ pe Republican voting 
in the 12 Midwestern states.ier Because of this tradition 


These Days... . 


Bertrand Russell Nods 


BERTRAND RUSSELL'S 
qualifications as a mathema- 
tician ani philosopher are ac- 
cepted in academic circles 


~ 


The questions we asked and he has a basic desire to do 
their results: ‘away with Government restric 
“Suppose the ~ presidential Uons and get back to the law 
election were being held today.°f Supply and demand 
lf Eisenhower were the Repub. In addition, the farmers, as 
lican candidate and Stevenson *® Sroup, have a great respect 
were the Democratic candidate, for President Eisenhower and 


which there is no basis in 
fact. Ne police system is with- 
out injustice or without un 
fortunate errors, but the in- 


as motabie. 


justices and errors are not 
Ameng his 


such as Bertrand Russell de 
scribes. For instance, he says: 

“. . Perjury is especially 
useful as a lever because 
many people who have been ¢ 
Communist in their student | 
days rashly hope that this can | 
be concealed and swear that | 
they were never Communists. 
After a sufficient number of 
secret interviews the FBI de 
scends upon innocent people 
with a posse of terrified per- 
jurors and in the general 
hysteria every word uttered 
by the perjurors is accepted as 
gospel truth.” | 


IT WOULD be of value if 
Bertrand Russell quoted chap | 
ter and verse, specific settee | 

' 


ether’ honors 
is the Nobel 
Prize for Lit- 
erature im 
19990. He has 
written a large 
nember of 
beoeks, but 

his 
mest = 
taet is his 
“Principia ‘Souay 
Mathematica” published in- 
1910. What his qualifications 
for-the follewing statement 
are do not pear from the 
facts of his life: 

“Il am writing to eniist 
your in the case of 

an innocent 
man condemned as a result 
of political hysteria to 30 years 
im jail and at present incar- 
cerated in Alcatraz, the worst 
prison in the United States. 
He was sentenced as an ac- 
complice of the Rosenbergs 
in esplomage ..- 

The Rosenberg case was’ 
tried before a court and jury 
and there were a number of 
appeals reaching the Supreme 
Court of the United States 
Russell takes for granted that 
the Rosenbergs were inno 
cent and he goes on to say: 

“ Sebel. however, is 
alive and it is not too late 
for the United States Gov- 
ernment to make some repé 
ration new. 


JULIUS and Ethel Rosen 
berg and Morton Sobell had 
their day im court, repre 


exact procedures. His letter 
is so exaggerated in its con- 
clusions that two Americans 
devoted to civil liberties, Har-. 


old P. Green, formerly of the 
Atomic Energy 


American Civil 
Union, wrote to the same 
newspaper protesting against 
Russells 
Their letter ends on this para- 
grapn: 

“Mr Russell forgets, appar- | 
ently, that it was the confes- 
sion of Fuchs in England 
which led almost directly to 
the Rosenbergs and Sobel! in 
New York. In addition, Fuchs, 
Gold, Slack, Elitcher, and the 
Greenglasses have all con- 
fessed to their own roles in 
the conspiracy. Such confes- 
sented counsel, before a Ons are, in Anglo-American 
cos se ine found guilty. jurisprudence, fully admissi- 


They were 2llowed numerays *~ 
appesis in accordance with 


. > 

of the Rosenbergs and Sobell 

Sine ine Chie outes tes |, PiGt! dent Raenhowers 

mo laws segregating political rye for y: ' | 
ur from other crim) saab A. co-clnetenes Guanandls ot 


Bertrand Russell, in this AMVETS Rudolph G, Pesata of Ber- 


letter trom whieh I Rage * gent's* special reoresentative tothe’ Aid| 
dressed a ‘ as 

wang Soars pte ba ‘Presidents classmates ta 
United States which do not | Presidential callers Monday, 
exist here at all. His letter in addition to those on the ad- 
= no effort be! “ay “= rence list publish Monday morn-| 

assertions does ing, were: 
play a Sen moun | £20 p.m — attorney Genéral no 


lunch for the 
the West Point 


(D-Gel. ' 


of 
Liberties | 


generalizations. | 42 


ings on 


by any confessor or rejected 
by any court.” 
It is unfortunate that 
at a mind as 
ussell’s nods so. 


which would you like to see feel that “Ike hasn't had 
win?” enough of a>chance yvet—give 
' hy, 
[MIDWEST FARMERS ene out a ink 
Eisenhower 71% ing Eisenhower with peace 
\Stevenson .... 28 and the end of the Korean 
| (The above figures exclude 10 war. There is much sentiment 
per cent who were undecided.) in the farm belt today to the 
“If Eisenhower were the Re-\cffect that “Ike brought our 
publican candidate and Estes boys home, didn't he’” 
Kefauver were the Democratic| The conclusions that this 
reporter has reached after 


The Day in Congress 


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Director Arthur FPiemming ana Com 
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Cenferees. 10 & m. Exec 
railread reorganization bill Room 3 


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ar ener at aie John Beer Batis’ 
P-39, Capitol. 


Hease 
» Meets at noon 
Cc ees: 


Aqssqustations. 10 a. m. Exec Sudb- 
comtes. on Military Construction aad 
orks to mark up Comm itiee 


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R247. | 


studying the viewpoint of hun 
dretis of farmers are as follows 
The Midwestern farmer to- 
day is a good case of a “split 
personality”"—a Democrat eco 
nomieally and a Republican 
traditionally. Just before the 
Oeen. election this 
- Of soil banks, price supports 
and parties—he will look at his 
pocketbook and add up his 
bank balance just as he did in 
the last few days before the 
1948 election 
Weighing the pros and cons, 
he will then make his decision 
son 'on how he's going to vote. But, 
pe omieiel because of naturally Republi 
“gy on loonings and the high re- 
. 10-30) gar e has fer 
. (‘—— Eisenhower, he will 


Pa sremttse ce pendins GOP every advantage he can, 
' fids sright 


‘ ; t 1984 
Qld de Resulat) american ape tute of Public Opinion 


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on 


7 afc 
urity Act. Ww 
om. Capito 


a m 
te. @p military 
Peterson. Ad- 


A@airs 
committee on 
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4 


— oe 


W ould Favor Ike Toda y 


increase the farmers’ income?” | 


electorate. Farm-|pocketbook advantage, h 0 w- 


was to Patman’s Committee on tries are located. 

Small Business. He went about; Kefauver joined Sen. Paul 

the work with zest. “ |Douglas (D-Ill) and Sen. Rus- 
Soon after that, he was ViS- se}j Long (D-La.) in opposing it 

ited bY a Tennessee lawyer The fight was long and difficult. | 
who told him a dangerous ecO Major Speech in Senate 

nomic condition was growing On June 1. 1950. Kefauver 

in the state. The lawyer was made e major speech in the 

alarmed by the number Of:Senate concerning it. | 
locally-owned corporations be-| He derlared that under the 
ing gobbled up by the big ones. jj], Western steel users would 

Clayton Act Loophole |have to pay higher prices than 

their Eastern competitors, and 
“They're absorbing the ™ thus would not be able to grow 
faster and faster.” said th we charged that the plan 
lawyer. “They're forcing little would kill the hope of indus- 
business out of the state. trial expansion in areas where 
“Why?” Kefauver asked. most needed at a time when 
“The loophole in the Clay- millions of new jobs must be 
ton Antitrust Act.” aid the created 

lawyer. ’ “The basing point system Is 

| Kefauver was deeply con- nothing more than a sophisti- 

cerned. If small business was cated type of predatory dump 
destroyed, he knew democracy ing,” he said. “Behind this bill 
itself would be endangered lies the fundamental . question 

He began an intensive study|of power to determine .. 
not only of the Clayton Act butiwhich businesses grow and 
of all other facets of the prod-' which de not.” 

‘lem His’ plea was to no effect 
His report later said: The bill was passed and went 
“Either we must believe in, to the White House: But Pres- 

and take the necessary steps te idert Trumar vetoed it. And. 
make possible a competitive--so strong had been the fight! 
enterprise system, or we must against ft, no effort was made | 
give it up, bit by bit, year by to override the veto. Thus the 
year.” fight was won. 


Kefauver had no intention Praise By Marquis Childs 


of giving it up. He determined 
to seek to remedy the law. Calling Kefauver a man of! 
The Clayton Act was intend- “brains and convictions and 
ed to prohibit stifling of com- ability,” columnist Marquis 
petition by purchase of stocks Childs wrote: 
of one company by another.» “The basing point system 
Corporation lawyers had found has been a cherished goa] of 
a loophole in the Clayton Act big industry for years. Those 
whereby a competing business opposing it have won the im 
could be eliminated by pur placab hostility of some of! 
chase af its assets. A flood of the most powerful interests in 
monopolistic mergers resulted. this country, ) 


Bill Passed in 1950 


' —— 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz 
It's 
HASPEL 
Time Again! 


When the thermometer climba, 


that's when men’s thoughts 
turn to Haspel Refreshable 
Suits and their chief dispensers 
.«« Lewis & Thos. Sale. We 
have large stocks of these won- 
derfully lightweight suits that 
seem to be supreme in keep- 
ing men cool and comfortable. 
Why pot visit us today and 
get lasting relief from the heat! 


WASH ‘N’ WEAR SUITS 
Dacron & Cotton 


$39.75 
Orlon & Nylon 


$37.50 


Famous Prado Cords $27.50 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz 
1409°G Srreet 


EXecutive 3-4343 


Still fighting for his bill in oot" 
1947, Kefauver appeaicd to his 
colleague: 

“We have passed a bill to do 
something about monopoly in 
labor (Taft-Hartiey). ... But ts 
monopely to be found only in 
labor’? We need to regain our 
perspective. Monopoly in in- 
dustry is far the more serious 
problem.” 

He added: “In the first quar 
iter of this year merger activity 
lreached the highest level since 
19931 .. . We must étriké at the 
jrooteof this‘ drive toward tol- 
lectivism.” 

Ilis oratory fell on deaf ears 
that day. But the groundwork 
had been laid and in 1950, as a 
Senator, he joined with Rep 
Emanuel! Celler (N. Y.). in ‘$pon- 
soring the Kefauver-Céller bill 
on the same subject. In De- 
cember, 1950, it was passsed 
The Clayton Act loophole had 
been plugged 

Kefauver supported and 
sponsored legislation in numier- 
ous fields to aid small business 
He was especially active in sup- 
port of veterans’ legislation. He 
fought successfully to prévent 
weakening of the Robinson. 
Patman Act, which prevents 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


fall—_regardless‘ 


President’ 
give the 


big business from crushing 
smaller ones. 


Attacked G-M Contract 


Constantly alert to what he 
regards as dominance of the 
Eisenhower Administration by 
big business, he called for in- 
vestigation in 1953 of a pro- 
posed $200-million defense de- 
partment contract making Gen- 
eral Motors the sole producer 
of the M-48 Patton tank. 

“This may represent a dan- 
gerous departure from the 
principle of maintaining a very 


lest shirt you 
ill wear this summer 


—_ — + 


— 


To look at these shirts, so trim and. business- 
like, you would never guess that they are made 
of the coolest fabric ever fashioned by the 
hand of man. 


Medical Library Barns 


MONCTON, N. B.. May 14) 
”—Fire in the Moncton Hospi- 
tal today destroyed what local 
doctors described as the finest 
medical library in eastern Can- 
ada. The fire was ae under 
control before it reached other| 
parts of the building. The! 
cause was not determined 


Batiste madras is the direct descendant of an 
Indian fabric, copied by the French in the 
17th century, and then perfected by Hathway 


Office Iwill Service. 10 « 
)Sxec. Fu on 44 


(lee 
readsusi poets. rates e iv" bias 
orks. 10 2. @ Open 
subcomte on feed contre: : 
bil relating to feed cont: 


projects. 1304 New Bldg 
| H. R. 9852 
HR 


avis 
‘ke 


0. 


mm Open 
Production Act 
Exp 


fense 
- tended 

R. 10542. to 
or determinine 
or benefits H 
vidine for sgagine 
ndence before 
a 8. Co 


e i:3 
|te extend De 
2 te ox cS . 
H otree 
eligibility ef wicews 
Cen Res 227 pro- Bethe Ca 
Declaration eof in- 
oint 
n 


r Conn 
uly 4th: an 
‘\ference reports to be sccompanie 
statements siened oF siority of man- 
qn ho ommittee Room 


Committers on Atomic fnmerey 
: m Open. Proposed 

ce (,o,vernme i) n 

c.f ar power 


0 
D 


use 


pia 
Prnerey 
Room 


This beautiful 


.iciele... 


Atom : 
Caucus 


YESTERDAY 


Renate 
Met et toon 
: Passed and 


Pure white pure silk 
paneled with 
tucked pale biue 
organza and 
frosted with white 
lace 
| Behold ... an 
| icicle’s sliver- 
) slimness . . . its 
serene coolness... 
| 


. turned te Howse bill te 
care for military ée- 


kett 


£. : 
olend Langer Sif] fer postal pay) 


for study freight car 
es ot TB wile @ 
m Unmtis 
| veaay 
House 

Met at noon. 

Approv a number of District -of 
Columb! “Sune 

a and sent te Senate #1. 987 77 
hoa wre artment apprepriations 
i . 

Aéjourned at 2:56 until noon today. 


eee ee | ee 


its unforgettable 
beauty. 


549.99 


The French -Room 
Second Floor, F Street, 
and at Conn. Avenue 
Shirlington, Silver Spring 


SrikRI bff 


a few decades ago. If therevis.a handsomer 


fabric we haven't seen it. If there is anything 


~ 
“~ 
¢ 


more suitable for Washington's sultry weather, 


+. 


=< 


we don't know about it. 


Feather-weight batiste madras shirts woven of 
long-staple ‘Egyptian cotton come in white, 
blue, cream and gray. Single needle tailored to 
‘Hathway's quality standards.~In regular collar 
with stays or button-down styles. Button cuffs, 


*5.95 


Batiste Madras Sport Shirts $5.95 


Batiste Madras Pajamas $5.95 
In Athletic Style $4.95 


Batiste Madras Sleep Coats $5.95 
Batiste Madras Undershorts $2.50 


MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION 


Include 25¢c for Delivery Outside Metropdli tan Area 
Please Add 2% Sales Tax for In-Town.elivery 


CH) 


LEWIS & TH9S. SALTZ 
1409 G Strect, NW. EXecutive 3-4343 


POO AAD 


— 


i 
£ 
_ 
“ 
; 
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bo 
be 


°K DIPLOMATIC IS THE WORD! (in England—and all Europe). 
? | | Ina dry martini, collins, rickey, with juices and soft drinks . . . Relska 
onlya few moments. Very gracious, though—and hospitable. nti ts : | | 

Vodka is reassuringly breath-proof . . . and—there is no liquor taste. 


he Ambassador was on his way to Court... ..could spare me 


We toasted the occasion in Relska Vodka. 


“I've noticed,” he said, “that your high-level Americans invari- 
~—e—aet —-— fee ——— ms 


ably find Relska a delightful surprise—a spirit that never 


intrudes on the breath. And—there's no liquor taste. With our (2 f iS q t 
. A , 


diplomatic people over here, Relska’s been the reigning favor- 
ite for many years—centuries, I'd say.- 
I couldn't help thinking—once again—that Relska Vodka surely olin E 
f i 


"eee an - oe 


is the diplomatic drink. él uy 
' [ . PerPaRte & BOTTLED at Tet feet 
ro : L MEL SAY 6 CP. COCKEYSVULLE, we 


PP) on a FF 


, N N ONA w 
WINNER OF THE HIGHEST INTERNATI L AWARDS we —,- 


> > « : ; 


— 


AREA NEWS 


7 


FINANCIAL 
PICTURE PAGE. 


3 ait 
THE GOVERNMENT was ac: 
cused of “union-busting* yes 
terday by William C. Doherty, 
president of the AFL-CIO Let, 
ter Carriers. 


Measure Ohan  - 
Interim: Authority « 
By Richard“. Lyons 


“ TUESDAY, MAY 15,1956 — 


Backed 


17. 


Rey Halibeck of the AFL-CIO erat 


Postal — x ger Pag ® A second Washington area 
as iaiedas as “stepehil., congressman ampounced yes-| 
dren.” . ‘terday his oppbsition to the 
They were among the speak- Capital Transit restoration 
ers at a legislative rally at-pij] schedwiéd for Howse 
tended by an estimated 1200, ffon Wednesday 
Federal and postal employe : . i. 
delegates from ‘all over the) . ee ip y) te oye ord [D- 
country at. the Commerce am ined up. Me) Semel 
, Gut for different 
reasons, “a 


ditorium. The Conference ee ha H 
- Lankford, Whose district in 


dorsed these bills: 
H. R. 12116 Rep. John Lesia- 
cludes Prince’ Georges County, 
said he considered it inconsist- 


ski (D-Mich.) to give the 566,000) 
‘@nt for Congress to reverse: it 


postal employes a flat pay raise 
of $600 each. 
S. 2875 by Sen. Olin D.)seif and hand back to Capital” 
Johnston: (@-S.C. to provide Transit Co. with eoncessions., | 
major new retirement-survivor ithe franchise it todk away last 
benefits within the Civil Serv- surimer. 
ice retirement system. Lankford. algo Objected 
S. 3593 by Johnston and H.R. jack of arbitration provisions in 
10237 by Rep. George Rhodesithe House bill. This means 
(D-Pa) to require Fedefalithere woul be-fo guarantee 
agency heads to recognize and that Washington . nearby 
to deal with employe unions Maryland wou have an-| 
on employe grievances, promo-'other transit. this sum-| 
tions, layoffs, wen sie ‘mer, he said. 
Johnston is chairman of a 
Senate subcommittee which Tax Relief 
will open hearings teday-on bis| The House bill- would give 
union recognition bill. Hun-/CTC tax relief and provide ma-! 
dreds of the delegates will at-\chinery fop faster action on 
tend thehearings. A score of/fare Mcrease requests to help 
the delegates will téstify_om the company earn. a 6% per 
specific employe problems. The ‘cent return. Lankford said he 
Administration can bevexpected preferred the Senate-passed 
to oppose enactment of the bill,| bill creating an interim public 
The delegates were told re-)®uthority. This would give the 
peat that the urtion recOg- city three years to try to find! 
nition bill was the» most im-|@ New private operator. ) 
portant reform ip mE ity _dyde, whose district includés 
and they’ wefe Urfed to to Mowtgomery County, prefers 
Capitol Hill 40 seek the sup-the Senate bill because he | 
port of their Congréssmen for thinks a public authority is! 
it: as well as the retire only transit solution. and/ 
and pay rdise measures. | ould comé now. | 
Both Hallbeck and Doherty Rep. Joel T. Broyhill (R-Va.), | 
struck hard at a Mareh 28 re-/"® third Washington — area 
vision in the Postal Manual,| House member, has introduced 
which they said threatens the. porting the CTC restoration 
basic his of, em es as set 
forth r- the Liond LaPatlette! Broyhill said is opposed 
Act of 1912. , Hallbeck said the to the Senate bill because it is 
controversial provision was,20t the kind of authority he 
proof enough that postal off-)45 in mind, The differente 
cials intended to deprive postal) 5oils down in Broyhill's words/ 
employes of their fights to or-''° “piecemeal condemnation! 
ganize and to work to improve VeFtus negotiation for the en- | 
their jobs. tire, svstem." This is substaott-| 
Doherty also lambasted a sec ally Canital Fi Ss 


objection | 
ond Post Office directive that |*° the Se 
restricts the participation of) 
postal employes in contests.) 


“These Orders.” he shouted, | yen 
“are uni usting at its worst, | ~Y ~ ansit Sw pronerty, 


but tf! the unions ina 2 ‘nae pe 
his idea 
A Ca 


won't be broken and they'll Be 
stronger bee@ttse of the devas pital Trensit 
tating.orders.” —_ tn vy out rons) 
Doherty said that Sem. Wil! a bon “ 
liam Langs Sang! D.) Would in- ity! Nat offered to 
troduce te a com. ° . 
Sena \sel out to a public authority. 


panion bill to the Lesinski pay! 
raise bill. ; Only Solution 


| 
PAY RAISES: Three groups Broyhill sald 
of employes at the Government, 
Printing Office were given su 
stantial.. pay raises yesterday.; 
They were offset photographers 
and negative cutiers who were 
given inereases of 26 cents an 
hour, and offset platemakers, 

whose Lacrease was 22 cents an 
stroy a privite 


hour ; make the transit system an 
NATIONAL INSTITUTES junct of the District gove 
OF HEALTH has given awards ment.” 
to. John Fietcher, Dr. Milton “The sole pu the | 
Winktz, H. P. Morris and Mollie ate pill.” said eta is 
Breyere .. . LABOR has given give the District power to seize 
awards to Marceline Valodin, and operate the system. It is 
J. W. Bloch, Alice Demerjian, not like the New York Port! 
Marion Hayes, Valborg Jorgen-' Authority on which my bill is! 
son, Becee Leavell, Marjorie based which Was set up to oper- 
Mullen, A. B, Ratcliff, K. G. | ate only in fiélds where private) 
Van Auken, J. M. Casty, Lina enterprise “3¢sn't.” - ; 
DeRosa, Katherine Hamilton,' Brovhil! said his authority} 
Jolin Stasko, Howard Triebwas-| bill should be passed even if! 
ser and Catherine Wharton... CTC stays in business. so that’ 
INDIAN AFFAIRS has given machinery could be set up for’) 
awards to Della Huberty and the interstage auvhority to oper- 
Maurice Arnold. .. FT. BEL- ate airports and other trarte 
VOIR has given awards to portation faeilities where pri- 
Harry Smith, R. L. Thornton vate enterprise cannot do the 
and RK. C. Marshal) ... Harold job ' 


Bennett of Commerce's Infor 
Ike to Attend 


mation Office was giver an out 
Dedication Here 


stahding work award ... NFFE 
ELECTIONS: Navy locah: Grace 
President Eisenhower will 
take part in the ceéfemonies at-| 


Compton, president; Madeline 
Small, vice president, and Ne).- 
lie Stowell, secretary. Smith 
sonian local; David Ray, presi 
den; Mary Quigley, vice presi- ‘ending the dedication of t 
dent, and Emma Kran, secre- "ew AFL-CIO building at 11 
tary-treasurer. Commerce local: 4 ™. June 4, the White House) 
Grace Witherow. president: G announced yesterday. ) 
The invitation was extended) 
by George Meany, president of 
Lacy, secretary. Agriculture ‘h AFL-CIO. President Eisen- 
local: Cyril Allen, president; Cy bower took part in the laying 
Eloise Moss and Mary Martin, #bove Lafayette park. 
secretaries. 


. 


pat 


ington area's transit problems. 
“But we cag do it without vio-_ 
lating fundamental principles,”| 
said. “The Senate bill is no 
solution to anyt but the im- 
mediate problem. 


would de-| 


rn: 


n- 
t 


H. Streeter and S. D. Knape. 
vice presidents, and Louise 

Briggs, D. S. Ward and Milton of the cornerstone of the new 
Magnum. vice presidents, and building, located on 16th st. just 


- 
- 


Metropolitan Police Pvt. Joseph B. Corbin Sr. found some 


relief from yesterday's 93-deg 


ing collar and rolling up sleeves (three turns only). 


House .V otes 


D. C. Teacher | Ju 


Pension Hike 


Measure. Provides 
Increases Ranging 


' 
A bill to give retired District 

school teachers the same -pen 
sion increase awarded classi- 
fied workers last year was one 
of six District bills pasted. by 
the House yesterday and sent 
to the Senate. “*e 


The bill provides staggered 
ineréases of up to 12 per cent 
for nearly retired teachers 

ie pe not excted 
a year. The pereentage 
t for those’ 
Ore last July 1 
teachet® pay 
. A teaches 

salary of fang retired a 

s service 
pension 
this 


House Distritt 
separate District Al 
Compensation law « front’, Be 


he thought a Longshoremén and Hafbor't | 
public authorjir was tWe only; Worker's Act was held up by| “If anything is to. be dome ft/Sier be permitted to live with 
p-| ultimate solution to the Wash- House leaders beeaus® of an has'te be done to those who wie 8" aint in another section of 


expected floor Og from pro 
labor members. . 
Other District bills poms 
the House yesterday woulg: 
© End the requiremémt’ that 
stores accepting. second band 


bey | 


a 


for $50 a year. 


© Extend the ared In which! 
District policemen and firemen him when he took the purse. (, 
® may live to a 20mile radius’ 


from the Capitol. They, now’ 


live within 12 m 
lice’. Department's’. 
work peciods 
nate bookkeepi 
This would be dé 
all mem bers-of t 
for "a" 
the. end of June, ~ \.*: 
© Permit the 


firemen, for 

outstanding service. ¥ 
® Make the Uniform,'Simul- 
taneous Death Act 4 ere | 
to ease. inWeritance ems. 
in cases such aa thaideath of) 
husband aod wife ha Wafic 
accident. % a 


- 

Today’s Chuckle." | 

Two Texas oilmén welked 
into an auto showroocom. “How’ 
much is that de luxe “model 
over there?” asked on®» 

“Fen thousand 

*Tll it.” Te said and 
took some thousand - dollar 
notes out of his pocket. 

“Oh, no you don't,” said his 
companion, taking out his wal 
let. “You paid for our lunch.” 


» 


~ 


= & 


Right Key, Wrong Auto 


How about June? 


That Blast of 


An unexpected drop in the 
‘temperature tipped off a Lees-| 
burg woman early yesterday 
that she was driving a “hot” 
car. 

This, according to 22. 
Mrs. Ellis Mills III, 
happened: , 

went 4 National Air- 
“with her husband ir his 
‘father's gray 1954 Cadillac se- 
dan, saw him off for Norfolk, 
‘returned to the parking lot, 
used her key to unlock a gray 
' 11954 Cadillac sedan, then drove 
‘off toward Leesburg. 
The headlight high beam 
worked strangely, Mrs. Mills) 
said, so she decided it needed 
repairing. Then the interior 
of the car started getting cool 
and it stayed that way after ee 
window was rolled up. 

Suddenly she realized the 
cool air came from an air- 
conditioning unit — and her! 

* 


year-old 
o—~, Fs is what 
| — paid for it with ,.- 

wan savings and there’ 
> more at First Federal 
where they pay you 
to save. 


“% 
oe 


% 


Pry 


610 \3th St. NAW. (Bet. F&O) 


KULTHESOA BRANCH OFFICE 

8216 Wisconsin Ave. 
P-5-15-56 aa BF 
> 


had left it, was an 


‘keys worked both cars. 


Cool Air 


1Told Her Car Was Hot 


father-in-law's car doesn't have 
one. ~ 

She stopped the car, got out, 
looked at it—it was identical 
to hers. All exeept the license 
plate—hers bore Virginia tags, 
and this one had “Land of Lin- 
coln, 1956, Illinois.’ Obviously 
the wrong car. 

“I was panicky. It was un- 
believable,” she said later. “I 
thought any minute I'd hear the 
sirens.” 

So she went to the Palls 
Church police station, ex: 
plained the situation, and was| 
given an escort to the airport. 

Sure enough, right where she 
identical- 
appearing car—hers. The same 


Yesterday afternoon Mrs. 
Mills agreed the situation was 
pretty funny. “But,” she added, 
“it wasn’t too amusing at the 


3 in Purse Theft 


Up to 12 Per Cent | 


who was arewiha 


we, 


("be 


Cl Adlington ABC 
swat atone! Will Nominate 


1956 


. 
C 


i ? . 


Ry Dick 


The Heat's the Same but Not Regulations 


But the heat's on for United States Park Police Pvt. Frank 
\. A. Coazens (like Corbin, directing traffic) who has to keep 


ree heat by doffing tie, open- 


Some Property 
Owners Oppose 
Redevelopment 
As ‘Unrealistic’ 
By Robert C. Albrook 


Staff Reporter 


) 
| Washington civic and busi- 


‘ness leaders gave enthusias- | 


‘tic support yesterday to the 
‘Zeckendorf plan for the re- 
‘development of the 442 acres 
lof blighted Southwest Wash- 


: 
‘ington. 

| The majority of three dozen 
i\witnesses appearing at a day- 
long hearing before the District 
Commissioners on the plan— 
| already approved by the Na- 
iional Capital Plenning Com- 
mission—gave it unqualified in 
dorsement. 

The only outright opposition 
came from severdé.property 
owners and tenants in the area 
who protested tha#t their indi- 
vidual properties wefe not 
“slums” and that to condemn 
‘and clear them to make way 
for new development was “un 
realistic.” 

Another group of witnesses, 
though not opposing the plan, 
urged the Commissioners. *to 
i\write in some provision for 
imore low-cost housing for the 
“lower middie” and 


’ 


—- = 
4) — ’ 
*" a aie ; 4 ; 


wend Lie 


Derces, Stalf Photesrapher 


r buttoned. 


: 
.* 


Trie 


dge Denounces 


Confines Teen-Age 


) 
_ By Eve Edstrom | 


Stalt Reporter 


Juvenile Court Judge Edith) also got a 16-year-old baby sit? Youths who commit serious 


H, Cockrill angrily denounced ter whe was picked up when 
three teethage purs@ amatchers pelice raided 2 Ndértheast 
yesterday and declared ‘they}Washington dopé pad. 
bad lost their right to walk on The girl admitted using her. 
the streets of Wasjington. vim en five occasions prior to 
The beys admitted snatchfhg her arrest March 28% @he had’ 
a purse containing $22 from an quit schoo! whem she turned’ 
elderly lady. 16 In January ac@ had obtai 
. “We have entirely too muth eB pelle a baby 
of/this sort of thing in Wask¥l” Her cousin 3 known ad- 
ington,” Judg@ Cockrfll d@ dict, gave ther the drugsse Tt 
Jared. , a was at the cousin's home t 
“LawaDiting-@Rizens ar¢.ers poiice a 
titled t 


rT 
Ik the stiect along ian a 
without bh court pro licer | 
their .p t The prebation O&ffi id 
— e girl's 21-vear-old sister had 

: 


jumped u 
by a ad | 
i corner from 
oo 
biding citiz 


e me 
ne aftment. 
walk up vig h 


: 


‘Jud ill turned down 
pleas from the girl's parents 
and, attorney that the young. 


entitted 
streets 


late our rights. Washington. Judge Cockrill 
The was snatched by detlared it would be too great 
4 A@year-old who said he did it'® risk for the girl if she were 
eauc® | just wanted money Permitted to remain loose 
to Zo to Cabin John.” Washington where she 
Already*on probation tae¢he easy access to drugs 


5 Holdup Men 
et 8-Year Terms 
In Fairfax Court 


had 


induytry and. merchandise tu trade must bayicourt,. he was committed to 
ad-\a3 second-hand dealer's license'the federally operated Nation, 


al ‘lraining School for Boys. | 
Two Myeartlds were .with 


Beth said they saw nothing 


wrong with their / actions. 


of a. holdup 
captured after a gun 
Alexandria police 


Five members 


to Syear prisoh terns yédtes- 
day | 
The men, Charlies. Huff Ir.) 
28, listed at 2444S: Lowell “st. 
Arlingten; Willlagi'M. Boyd, 23,’ 
aig a, Route 2, Alexandria: James H 
‘Three’ men will Beek nomi- Murphy, 27, Route 1, Alexan 
Ration to ihe Ariéigton County dria, Percy A. Thomas, 28, East 
Board at am Arlingionians for a Orange. N. J. and Jesse R. 
Better County nominating con- Moore. 28. Route 2, Alexandria, 
VeRtion ‘ta be held at 8 bp. m. were convicted of three rob 
Wednesday at the Wakefield beries. in Fairfax Cas; 
; le : ‘ 
h School, 4901 S People's Gas Station, 7, 
neo = Tiles are April 4, 1955, in which $4 was 
i : taken; Seven Corners Market 
® Frank S. Morgan, 40, an at-,on May 13, 1955, which Setted 
sorney, of 1901 Hollister st., a 525 and the Sanitary .Pood 
former chairman of the County Stores at Lincoinia, Oct. 55, 
Planning Commission and for- 1955 in which $4934 was taken 
mer president of the Arlington The five pleaded guilty and 
Junior Chamber of Commerce. were sentenced by Judge Paul 
. Curtis bE Tuthiil, 4! of 5612 r Brow n of Fairfax (County 
N, 24th st., a psychology profes- Coy, , 
sor.at The George Washington Thomas 
University, a former member charged in each of the three 
School Board Murphy and Huff in one. They 
* Paul L. Brand Il, 45, owner were cantured near the A&P 
of a Washington film eqUip- Super Market. 1700 block of 
ment firm, who has served Off nuke Alexandria 
school board advisory: commit- ; 


On Wednesday 


( hester 


~ 7 
4 


and Boyd 


were 


, 
> 


his sleeves down, necktie on and colla 


last November, were sentenced|Sehool in celebration of the 40t 


middie” income groups 

The rebuilding plan, devel 
oped ‘by the New York firm ol 
Webb and Knapp, of which Wil 
liam Zeckemiorf president, 
\was sent yesterday to the Fed 


Murray Raps 
Softness for 


a 


Young Thugs 


Should Be Treated 
Accordingly, Says 
Chief of Police 


is 


nance®Agency siong with a re 
quest for an $85 million loan 
and a $32 million grant to help 
finance it 

The Commissioners are 
lexpeeted to act on the pl 
‘until HHFA has given its ay 
proval—which may not come 
for about a month 


not 


Support of Many 


trimes should be dealt with ac-- Supporting the stum 
. clearance - rebuil venture 


cordingly, Pdélice Chief Robert cin Qaarat b. Gosnat 
VY. Murray said last night. Many jgen: Ficenhower’s 
are juveniles in age only, “havy- representative named 
ing the intelligence, physiesT)pedite the project and p 
appearance and ability to com Gent of the Federal City Coun 
TA the most henious crimes, Gil; John A. Remon, chairman 
he declared of the District Redev: lopment 
Murray, addressing the year's Land Agency and acting chair 
final meeting of the Mount man of the National Capital 
Pleasant Citizens’ Association, Planning Wemmission; John 
said he could not agree with Nolen dJr.. diftector of the 
persons who condoned wanton NCPC; John R. Searles Jr., 
and malicious destruction of, executive director of the RLA 
private and public property as. James Banks, relocation officer 
juvenile pranks, More thamfer the RLA, Bames Ring, 
half the inmates in Federal executive directof.of the Na 
prisons today, he said once tional Capital Howto < Auth 
were juvenile delinquents. ity, and ¢ ol. Rebert - ‘ : 
David B. Karrick? Distries Sse" ot = 
ommissioner, 


than B 

stoner ; al 
addressed the! pers ales I<0 
members on 


. Support for the 
reassessing real came from William Slavtor 
estate in the District. The fees. , 
sessment 


Se nall li vice president of Webb an 

mt is aimed by Cquanee'Knapp; Nathaniel S. 

tion of rates, not at imcreasing represeniing a group 
revenue, he said 


: York developers who exp 

Officers of the Association develop the pilot. South. 
were elected as folows: Edward Washington project, “Area 
C. Wilcox, president; Margaret Francis G Addison, chairn 
\. Fischer, vice president; John’ .¢ +. Federal City Council 
De La Mater. secretary; Edwin dward rr. Carr. president of 
H. Duff, treasurer, and Dr, i the Washington Board of Trade 
Virginia O'Neil and Wye ‘Prank J. Luchs of the Washing- 
Wilcox, celegasee 2" ¢ Federe-'tnn Real Estate Board; Morris 
tion of Citizens Association. iKanfer of the Federation of 
‘Citizens Associations and the 
Vortheast Boundary ‘Connecticut Avenue Citizens 
Robert E. MeLaughlin, presi- co reat Jesse Weinstein ef 
dent of the Board of Commis-/* otomac Chapter of the 


‘ ° American Institute of Archi- 
sioners, said last night that “in- tects. Mrs. John Snvder of the 


tegration is successful here in District Leacue of Women 
the District.” Voters: the Rev. Viadimir 


McLaughlin addressed 150 Hartman of the Washington 


, ; oF on of Churches, and 
Northeast Washington gesidents [°deravion of aa 
in the Burreille Py Marion Halsey of the Anijeri 


, can Association of University 
| Women. 


i\Low-Cost Housing 
+} Among those who urfed the 


Commissioners to write into! 
to ae ae ts ‘ freedom } she plan speeific requirements 
oa any Rel A oa we emjoy for low-cost housing for lowet 

mk bo n said. dq in mcome families were Charles 

| mmisgtener joined in 4 Horsky, president of the 
paying tribute toHoward D. Washington Housing Associa- 
ie ve le life-long tion: Charles S. Brown of the 
association member. ; rhe 

He praised leaders of the as-| Federation of Civic Associa 


tions; Dr. Frank Jones of the 
sociation who have “stuck to : 
it all these years” to im . Washington Urban Leagie, and 


prove ; se 
the far northeast area. Cortez Tipton »° the Washing 


ling 
. Pres 
pe! sonal 


io ex 
si 


: 


pre 


r 


, 
eS 
~ iba. 
Ke ’ 
* 


of New 


t 6 
est 
B 


ie 


anniversary of [the Northeast 
Boundary Civic’ Association: 
“Lb hope other commil 
hot have wait 40 years 


middle ; 


eral Tousing and lome ri 


tnance costs 


an Beall 


*B 


Southwest Plan | 


by LD. C. 


Civic Leaders 


Te Commerce 


Senate Votes 
Jones Point 

Transter Bill 
eS aii 


The Senate passed and sent 
to the White House yesterday 
a construction transfer bill 
aimed at springing loose monay 
to build the Jones Point Bridge. 

It also sent to the President 
a companion bill naming the 
Washington bypass 
Alexandria the 
Wilson Memorial 


planned 
span below 
Woodrow 
Bridge 

The 
switch 


transfer bill” would 
construction responsi 
bility from the Interior Depart- 
ment to Commerce, permit 
money-saving changes in design 
and assign to Maryland and Vir- 
ginia the $50,000-a-year job of 
maintaining it 

The House had.insisted on 
holding up $13.8 million im 
construction money until these’: 
questions were settled. Mem 
bers of the Senate Appropria- 
tions Committee have indicated 
they will add the $13.8 million 

the Commerce budget now 
efore them as soon as the 
transfer bill becomes law 

\ new fuss arose over bridge 
maintenance as soon as the bill 
passed. Maryiantli and Virginia 
each has baiked at paying more 
than third of the mainte 
They want the Dis 
trict to pay an equal share 

At the request of Maryland 
highway officials, Sen. J. Gleon 
R-Md.) introduced a bill 
stating that maintenance costs 
should be split among the three 
jurisdictions in a manner to be 
worked out by them. Rep. Joel 
r Brovhill R-Va.) said he 
would sp the same bill 
in the House. 


4 


one 


ry yr 


First Graders 

Face Squeeze 

In Fairfax 
Double-Shift Plan 


To Be Discussed 
By School Board 


The 


- 
- 


Fairfax County School 
meet tonight to dis- 
cuss a plan for placing all first 
grade pupils on double shifts 
next year. 

lhe board, faced with an ex- 
ted enroliment jump of 
about 500 ipiis next year, is 
xpi thods of housing 


ird will 


ne 
pi 
MOTINE ie 
Lem 
Port ass 
said yester 
board a : rT 
4500 | 


Ya istant sup- 
‘day if 
its a new policy 
graders would 
schoo] half a day. The 
would release about 70 
classrooms for other students, 
he said 
The 


hie 
SOT 
atte! 
move 


e 


d 


now has about 
1200 first and second graders 
om half-day shifts. Pope said 
about 4000 students in the two 
grades would be on double 
shifts year unless the 
beard decides limit double 
shifts to the f grade 

®& Plen..to erect some de 
mountable class rooms on an 
experimental basis is still 
pending. Pope said these, if 
accentable to the State Board 
of Education. probably would 
be used at high schools. 


Not Done Yet. 
Mahoney Says 


next 
to 


rst 


George P. Mahoney, who told 
voters last month he wouldn't 
run for office again if defeated 
in the Democratic primary race 


Foxhall Citizens 

The Foxhdll tizens Associ- 
ation voted last night im favor 
of retaining streetcars, and wil! 
send a letter to the Public Util. 
itles Commission 40 that effect 

Seventy persons, meeting in 
St. Patrick's Episcopal Church 
aiso voted to write the Civil 
Aeronautics -Administra- 
tion protesting the continuing 
airplane noise over Georgetown 
and to the Park Police asking 
better policing of Foundry 
Park. 


tees and a member of the 

Northwest Civic Association 
The nominee of the liberal Qm] 
ABC will run in November 


is 


y When Necessary 


against a candidate from the 
conservative Arlington Inde 
pendent Movement (AIM) for 
the seat of. George M. Rowzée 
Jr.. whose four-year term ex- 
pires this year. 


Fleeing Suspect 


Runs Out of Shoes —_ asked yesterday by their 


A man being chased by Alex- Traffic. Advisory Board to ban 
adria police yesterday became. auto horn-blowing except for 
so fright@ned when they threat one-second toots if crashes 
ened to shoot that he jumped: threaten. | 
out of his shoes. Howard M. Starling, chair- 

James Hilliard, 22, a suspect man as the committee whose 


report was accepfed unani- 
in an Avondale, Pa., holdup, mously by the Board, said the 
was being chased through 


new proposal differed ‘from 
downtown Alexandria by Cpl. previous ones in that it would 
Donald Mooney and Pvt. Rob- make drivers prove horn-blow- 
ert Harlowe. After hearing the ing. was necessary to avoid col- 
officers’ command, Hilliard ran lision. 
faster, leaving his shoes in the| Police had objected to other 
middle of the street. He was similar proposals as too hard 
captured a few doors away. to enforce. | 


time,” 


The policemen were unarmed, | The Board recommended the, 
« 


D. C. Traffie Advisers Ask 


1-Second Limit on Horns 


The District Commissioners|Commissioners act to protect the heating on the demands for 


pedestrians from a rising traffic 
death toll. They suggested: 

A meeting of traffic advisers, 
police officials, and Municipal 
Court judges to devise better 
enforcement of laws. protecting 
pedestrians; a publicity drive 
to tell the public about these 
laws; improved crosswalk mark- 
ings, including new walks in 
the middle of some blocks. 

The traffic advisers referred 
to their Courts Committee a 
suggestion that motorists with 
bad records be required to take 
a psychiatric examination. 
George E. Keneipp, Director of 
Vehicles and Traffic, said -he 
“strongly favored” such a plan. 


Ee 


| Workers 


ton Metropolitan Chapter of the! for Maryland's U. S. Senate nom- 
|National Agsociation of Social ination, says he isn't through 


et. 

Strongest opposition came , Mahoney was defeated by Mil- 
from Horace J. Donnelly Jr. jard FE. Tydings in the popular 
owner of several Southwest vote. although he tied him in 
properties including Hogate’s unit votes at 76 each 
Restaurant and the office build- Vahonev had said | vou de- 
ng on Maine ave. which houses cide you don’t want me. I won't 
he Land Agen and Louis come back any more.” Yester- 
VDenit and H. Mason Welch, at he said, “You wouldn't call 
' repre Zz a nun a 76-to-76 tie evidence that the 
vidual ty people didn’t want me, would 


Leisenring Preserva- you 


da‘ 

torne: 

of ind 
L. M 


tion OF 


' 7 o. | 


prot owners 


pe 


. - 7? 
cer to! ington 


Metropolitan lapter of the -$00004006S6SSos: 


American Institute of Archi- @ + 
’ Te 

DONT PAINT: 

. 


ects, urged t | P Pad ber of + 
YOUR FRAME . 
M 


f 
| nat 
historic 
nincant 
presery 
Mrs. Franklin G 
president of the Southwest 
Citizens Association, did not 
oppose the plan but urged re 
consideration of a proposal to 
give Southwest businessmen a 
priority on “re-establishing” in 
‘the redeveloped area and also 
asked that historic buildings be 
saved. 
Searles, 


Sartwell 


or architecturally sig- ¢ 
OUTSIDE WALLS 


Southwest buildings be 4 

ed > 
ie i i i i i i i i i i i i 
a = 


Let us Install one of these 
modern wall surfacings 


© Johas-Vanrille 
Asbestos Shingles 


® Insulated Brick 
or Stone 


commenting after 
more low-income housing in the 
project, said, “this is a problem 
many cities are facing and for 
which no solution has been 
found.” 

He said it was “unfair” to 
demand that the Southwest 
project prayide an answer to; 
lower middie-income housing 
needs without suggesting spe- 
cific ways in which such hous- 
ing could be financed. He said 
local housing officials all over 
the country have urged Con- 
gress to establish a special pro- 
gram of Fedefal subsidies for, 
private housing to meet the) 


* Inenulum 
Aluminum Clapboard 


* Bond Stone Veneer 
PSSSSSOSOSCoeoo 
$ FREE ESTIMATE 
CALL 
HU. 3-6400 


SSSSeOCeeeoeseeso 


Ream 


Over 25,000 Satisfied Customers 
1834 Wisconsin Ave., N.W. 


, 
, 
> 
> 
, 


needs of the $3000 to $5000 in-| 
come group. 


‘ 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


oot 


Tuesday, May 15, 1956 | 


650 At He 
On Md. Hospital : 


Speakers at a public meeting 
on the Silver Spring-Wheaton 
Hospital bill agreed last night 
that a new hospital was 
needed but differed sharply on 
a proposal to float a $3 million 
bond issue to pay for it 

An overfiow crowd of more 
than 650 persons attended the 
meeting in Richard Montgom- 
ery High School called by the 
Montgomery County Council 
to determine public sentiment. 

Clarke L. Fauver, vice presi 
deent of the Hospital Associa- 
tion, said the bond issue has 
“the enthusiastic support of 
the overwhelming majority of 
the citizens in the area which 
this hospital would serve.’ 
Fauver said the tax burden 
would fall mainly on the 
people in the 13th District be- 
cause the proposed hospitai 
would be primarily for them 

Julian A. Bartolini, of the 
13th District Referendum Asso- 
ciation, called the bill “undem- 
ocratic, arbitrary and discrim- 
inatory” because of the tax 
burdén on the 13th district. 

Fauver said studies had 
shown there was a “drastic” 
need for at least 200 hospital 
beds and that the proposed hos 
pital would have 225 beds and 
cost $4 million. He said $3 
million dollars would come 
from the bond issue and the 
remaining funds from the Fed- 
eral and state governments 
and the association treasury 

James H. Falloon, of 
Stephen Knolls Citizens 
ciation, contradicted that and 
said even if the bond issue 
went through the hospital fund 
would be $300,000 short. He 
said the Federal and state gov- 
ernment. contributions would 
amount.to no more than $500 
000 and the remainder would 
have to be raised by public 
subscription. 

But Gordon A. Friesen, a na- 
tionally known hospital consult 
ant retained by the Hospital As 


the 


Asso- 


Natienal “di eather Summary 


Washington _ and Ares Tod —Pair 
0 eT hgh f 75 to &O 
Wreas rsday rar’ 


ve hu 


vers rt 


12 te 18 miles on 
Visibility — 00d 
Temperatures one rear eco: Ff 


@egrees 53 degrees 


sh 


rn 


Sac aabeapen rain for 24 hours ending 7 p. m. EST. Monday. 


kr. Pree 
03 
10 


etpielelele wiel 55-44-44.) 


9 


. > 
fasince May 


aring | 


Paul B. Cromelin, 66, widely- 
i/known Washington attorney, 
\Mason and Methodist, died of a 
heart condition yesterday at 
his- be ear the °* 

re 


Adia. "4201 


Takoma Park 
Legal Aid 
Ordered for 
Protesters 


The Takoma Park Corpora-can Bar Association for the ‘prac 
tion Counsel was directed last) 
aid citizens who are) 
protesting the ‘construction of 
two nursing homes in the city 
700 


night to 


The homes are in the 


of Maple ave. 


Several citizens appeared at 


meeting of the city council to 


protest the proposed homes. 


se and the 
600 bléck of Philadelphia ave 


M a ssachusetts 


named 

of the year by 
the District Bar 
Association for 
his long legal 


ciation in 1942, it was given the 
Award of Merit of the Amerfi- 


R. H. Young, 


Pioneer in 
Air Patents 


Mayor George Miller directed 


the Law and Ordinance Commit. 
tee and the Civic Improvement 
Committee to begin work on 
legislation to be introduced ”be- here, 
fore the Maryland General As- condition Sunday at his 


Robert H. Young, 81, retired 
former sandlot baseball official 
died of -# ‘hypertension 
home, 


sembly in January calling for 4599 middleton 


the return of zoning rights to 


the city. 
Under present 
gomery and Prince G 


law, Mont w 


lane, Bethesda. 
The native 
ashin &® 


CoreeS tonian was 


Counties handle all zoning reg- a .<ociated with 


uiations within the boundaries 


of Takoma Park. The council 
bids would be 
accépted for the construction | w 
of.a traffic light at the inter- 
of Maple and Phila- 
delphia aves. The proposed cost 


also said tha 


sections 


iS 


man'y pioneer 
airmen, and 
flew in early 
right Broth- 
ers planes 
when he han- 


died interna- . 
tional patent Mr. Young 


matters for the Aviation Section 
of the Signal Corps in World 


sociation to draw up hospital) War I. 


said 


plans, 


the proposed hos- 


After World War I, during 


pital would operate in the blacKi which he held the rank of 


after the first two years. 
Dr. Peter Noble 


Lombard, 


major, he continued patent 


president of the Silver Spring Work here and abroad as a 


Academy of Medicine, 


present- 


special assistant to the Attor- 


ed a petition in favor of the bill ney General. 


signed by 
ver Spring-Wheaton area. 


said if the hospital was not con- 
structed there would be a short 
age of 338 beds by 1960 and of of 


433 beds in 1965. 


70 doctors in the Sil- 


During World War II he 
drew upon this extensive back- 
ground as a civilian employe 
the Sigral Corps, again 
traveling abroad 


Mr. Young's father. Nicholas 


Sen. 
Moon r 
os 


sets 8:14 DD. m 
secu ——— = 


High, 
7:12 @ 
mee River 
(‘Corps 


> m 
51 The Pot. 
eat Fal * is clear 

eer 

Departures trom nermal 
AY of empera’u 
sin Jat Lose a =. 

= 56 2 

ian. j. 1956. 23.87 inches 
1956. 1.41 inthe 


Montreal 
‘aeny 


le 
vrieans 


BID OS-e: 


S°eetzon 


>: 


“ee 
e ~ Ore 22- 3 


> & «to 
-- ROO BYVBOOC Ze eve Vw 


~~ 
2° 


SOOO wa 
7>o Se 


re Oo -it @ww 


> -I1eertc ewco”v 
“te £ Be AF BOBNS DBCS ODwWw Ow 


Tamp 
Washington 


WO -) B&H OHIO OOO See 


3-3-3 > 1-1-3 


a 
Yuma 


CF ~- 970 OF. D- 1H 


Due to the death of 


Mr. Solomon Hofberg 
Hofber'g’s Delicatessen 


7822 Eastern Avenue, N. W. 


Will be 


Closed 


Tuesday, May 15th 


En 


~ > 


Meen ond Tides: Gun rises 5 55 secretary 
see ii + 


of Engi- 
yomereer— 

Exc ~- , 2 > 
degrees. Accumu- of which he was a member 
re 


Hon " 
Deficiency 
es 


E. Young, was 1885 president 
of the National Baseball 
League. He had been manager 
of _ Chicago Cubs 
Mr. Young was his 
when he was presi- 
dent of the league, and made 
ise of this ext ence when he 
headed the sandlot league here 
Mr. Young organized beref! 
baseball games for the Vasons. 


father's 


er! 
— 


the Order of the Eastern Star 
at Griffith. Stadium. These 
garres later evolved into the 
well-known “ight of Thrills.’ 

Between the two World Wars 


Pree 
+; he had a private patent prac 


tice with his son, Walter H 
' Young of Alta Vista, Md... who 
still maintains the office at 
1321 G st. nw ; 
Mr. Young is survived by his 
wife, the- former Fanny Hemp- 
stone; a orother, Ford E. Young 
of Alta Vista: another son. Lt 
Gen. Robert N. Young of San 
Francisco, and a sister, Har 
riet Crandall, 4407 Montgomery 
ave., Bethesda 
Funeral services 
jiat 2 p. m. Wedne 
'-| Westmoreland Congregational 
Church, Westmoreland Circle 
of which he had been a mem- 
ber longer than any other li 
in;; man. Burial will be in Ar. 
lington Cemetery, 


42 


05 


02 


will be held 


day at the 


° HELP FOR 


Me 4 LCoHOL ISM 


By the conditioned refiex method 
treatment exclusive In Washington. 
Write or phone tor free booklet. 

. 


STITUTE 
3145 —- N.W eo 


co. 65-4764 


*,, ied 


Once you have pur hased your family 


plot; your family is protected forever. 
Here is a perpetual memorial to your 


loved ones, to your nai 


a symbol of family unity. 


It will- always be a source of satis- 


faction to know that you 
foresight to provide for 


ne 
ne, 


plot 
tO yOu ..+-. 


ecurity through purchasing 


Make that 


a memorial 


im’ \ estmm 


in peace of 


mind now. Select your siadiie site in 


have had the 
your family's 


calm consultation with your loved ones, 
And pay for it out of income, over as 
long a period as five years. 


Write for Ulustvated Folder, 4000 Suitland Road, $.E., Washington 23, D.C. or phone ]Ordan 8-4000, 


(e dar H ill is not expensive ...is not sold ie vée 


... 4s Washington's Most Beautiful Cemetery 


p. 


Paul B. Cromelin Dies, 


Distinguished i in Law 


and | 


Prayer for Today 


Merciful God, from whose 
throne flows an whnending 
stream of healing grace, 
tovch this day those who, 
from the discouraging 
depths of illness or trouble, 
look to thee for deliverance. 
For thou hast “all power, 
both in heaven and in earth.” 
Thou art sufficient for our 
every need, and we are de- 
termined to keep our faith 
lodged securely in thee; in 
Christ. Amen.—Dale Oijd- 
ham, Anderson, Ind. minis 
ter, Park Place Church of 


first time “for sulatendine con- 
structive work in its field.” 

The native Washingtonian 
and 1912 graduate of George- 
town ity Law School! 
‘gained’ prominence here in 
(1919-21 as Assistapt U. S. At- 
‘torney for the rict of Co-| 
lumbia. 


He prosecuted and convicted 
three notorious murderers, a 
rapist and two swindlers—one 
of whom stole $5 million 
bonds. 


_ Then he entered private prac- 
tice with Bolitha J. Laws. now 
chief judge of the United § States 
District Court for the - District 
of Columbia, and co itinued 
P ay with various partners. y 

t the ti . ; 
death. obo =. Coma The funeral will be Thursday | 
Cromelin, Fletcher, Raysor, ** 2°30 Pp. m. at Clifton Forge 
Walsh and Lauderdale. with of- Baptist Church. ; 
fices “in the National Press| ~~ 
Building. 

Mr.,Cromelin handled gen- 
eral litigation, a partner said, 
ae the widely-publicized 

Sibley Hospital-American Uni-| 
versity zoning case, in which he| 
‘was counsel for Sibley, the win- 
ning side. 

He was a member for two 
years of the Committee on Ad- 
missions and Grievances of the 
, United States District Cour? for | 

the District. That group admits’ 
= disbars lawyers. 
| fis Masonic activities. were 
| highlighted in 1937 when he emer 
jwae Grand Master of District | 
Masons. In 1951 he received the) 
33d degree. He held many of-| 
ifices and was honorary mem- a cherished memory 
\ber of dozens of Masonic units. | Loving. DAUGHTER 
| Mr. Cromelin was on the 
|Board of Stewards of the Metro- Died 
jpolitan Memorial Methodist BREWER. JOSEP R. $8. Suddenly 
‘Church; a trustee of the Meth-| 
odist Home of the District; Sib-| 
ley Hospital; American Univer- ) 
sity, and the Methodist Union 
and Church Extension Society; 
of D. C., 

He is survived by his wife,| My 
the former Ruth Rice Sniffin of CARRIC o. 
Washington, three children: 
Jean Meyers, of Akron, Ohio; 
Carol Cragoe, Sumner, Md., and 
Paul Jr., 4420 Brandywine st.| 
nw. and six grandchildren. ) 

Funeralservices will be held 
at 2 p. m. Thursday at Metro-| . 

politan Memorial Methodist CHOMELIN, PAUL. R ~f 
Church, Nebraska and New : 
Mexico aves. nw. Burial will be! | 

in Congressional Cemetery. x 


(Copyricht by the D'visten 
of Christ an Natione! 
; ‘ouncii of th h of Cire 
in in the US * 


J. C. Carpenter Jr. 


CLIFTON FORGE, Va.. May 
4 #—Former State Sen. James 
Clivie. Carpenter Jr., 70, died 


Card of Thanks 


THE Nic KENS feng vi snes to 1 
rvon : 


se great ly acknowledged ad 
lated 


apprec 


Unveiling 
‘xoraty, MORRIS M. There » 
; veiling Of 8 men ia ‘ene 
ate MORRIS” 
ay 20. & 


n 9 ; ‘ 
Cemetery. Friends 


vited 


sag fre 


in Armoriam 
- ae ie A 
DL. PH A a, Al _K pO 


-* 
- 


; 
an 
Bs ares cE 


. 


Henrv 
Carrico 
ucy Pas 


. > oe 
ae: — “ze - +4 £ 


Hofber g Pi se hee * Bn 0 ¥ 
Rites Slated 
For Today 


72, of 815 : 
who operated) . a "ts 


: Ary ° 
‘OBEP H - "DONO WANS 
fanor Circie. Takoma Pe 
veq nussand of Byi G 

Pr ™ 


Solomon Hofberg, 
Juniper st. nw., 
groceries and restaurants in} 
Washington for many years, 
died yesterday at Emergency! 
Hospital after a long illness. 

Born in Argentina, Mr. Hof- 
berg came to Washington in 
1920. He operated a grocery 
store at 20th and E sts. 
for many wears. Later he Op-| 
erated a restaurant and delica- 
tessen at 120 Kennedy st. nw. 

Surviving are his wife, Dora: 
a son, Abraham, of 7522 12th st. GERRARD. ROBERT PRENTICE. 

: on : 
who owns Hofberg’s Deli-' Bein use. 
catessen, 7822 Eastern ave. nw.;| $8¢ OF" 
six daughters, Mary Shuman.) 
3221 M st. nw.; Molly Schwartz, | 
510 Harding dr., Silver Spring; 
irs. Leah Cohen, 7700 Blair 
rd., Takoma Park: Sara Cohen. 
38 Tuckerman st. nw.: Miss 

Ann Hofberg, 815 Juniper st 
nw., and Jean Blanken, 1069) 
Ruatan st., Silver Spring! two! 
sisters, Sarah Maizel, 515 Ken-| 
nedy st. nw. and Mrs. Ida 
Spivak, 5524 4th st nw., and 17 . a 
grandchildren lerryville. Va 

Funeral services will be held GOULD. + eh, The 
at 11 a. m. today at the Gold. nn 
berg funeral home, 4217 9th st. 
nw Burial will be Congrega-' 
‘tien Talmud Torah Cemetery. 
15th place and Alabama ave. se 


: ro s rare 
terment Cedar 
- ts a oe . 


‘nee Brown 
cart 956 7 ’ 
= | 


mother of Kisie Ber ry 

apewn Fr s le 

. ' grandchi.adren 

and taree ereat-erand laren Friends 

at the Lee 

nd Mas ssachusetts ave Be. 
be ? Wed 


May is "al 3 30 ‘n ‘Interment | 
Congressional Cemetery 

, (PUNK, FRANK J 
nw. 1956. PRANK 


ur $140) t aw 
on Wednesday “May 164 ad 5:30 «6 


o 
at 19 . =m Relatis es and fr 
Ma . 


nw... 


a 9 * ar« 
Interment ‘Park! awn , BA, 
Roc ville 


GL ASSCOCK pROm Ae I 
y i 1954 yas A 


+ 7 ire 


‘ ; ; is i 
“‘Greenbit Cemetery 


Suddenly on 
FSTHER P 

On tp s a 

be ed r 

‘> 


On ONON On Monday May | 
OLOMON HOFBE “i 

Sohendl of Do ra Ho {ber 

| father of Mi 

'. Mary Shu mar 


HOF - RG, 
4 i195 


Toda y's 
Events 


Events scheduled for today 
(asterisk denotes event is open 
to the public): 

‘LUNCHEONS 
51>. Mayflower Can er Aid Gt 


MAYHUGH HAROLD, 
' May i3 195% MA 


a 
Hotel, | to the TD ¢ 
Kiwanis Club HORN! 
opps. 12 noon gy 
u» of Washin 
Willard Hote 
Mavyf.ower 


,ver 


DINNERS 


rara & Lothrop. Willard 


ngton Gas Light Company. Stat- 
‘ 7 . Dp m 


Pp. 
Westmore- 


edo ay 2 30 
lowe State cnt lege Ahumer 
cn, 7 BD 


and Congregational Chur 
MEETINGS 


Rafe'y Society? 
ne « er. ¢ r 
’ , : hits a? . 


Ss . 
m > T 


Natio 
.o umd 


at Asso 
“tain and Wash 


tizens Associ 

Soh ) 5 

ave. and ¢ 
jlerment 
TSMC 

is res sacence 


of 
Mar OF e 


” ~ Ir 
P-TA 
High P- 


Room 
TA 
Heights-Cleveland Pa 
tien, Guid Hall, St. Al- 
ns Association, Bar- 


iis h Home and School) 
"Bt h and Oglethorpe sts. nw.. 


m 
tn \termant. ‘Ari ing - 
ton Nat ion al Cemetery 


/LIGHTFPOOT, RICHA 


an! Ju 
as sociat jon, 


> ; 

*Hollin Hall P-TA. psyche-drame and 

election of officers, at the school. 8 p. m 
SPECIAL EVENTS 


High jaa ¢ 


r Suddenly. | 
CHARD 


*Paul Junior 
schoo), aduitorium, 6 
| "Music and the 
| Washington ts s Cl 
bia rd: nw.. 8:30 pd. m 
*Exhibit on housing 
Housing Center 


Festival, 
Word.” 
assy 7. 


in Brasil, Na- 
Library, 1625 L 


Spoken 
ub, 


“held. Relatives and friends 
20 DP “MeGIL LIC UPy, GLASS. Suddenly. on 
*Juvenile Delinquency.” Westenete- Sund May 13 6. at Providence 
land Congregation Church, & B ~ McGTLL! CUDY of 
Land Contrasts <a | 272 prt st. nw Servi 
films. Department of the inte ones audi- | 
\orium, 6 Dp. m . Do Wedne i. ' 6 at il 


° terment 
CONVENTIONS 


. leu 6 Sevey prence 
m e contributions te the eart nd 
ae ational Smet Businessmen’ s Associa- a 
0 


) 
Pome of America, peer Designs 


Federation of ~ George c.. Shaffer, Inc. 


a | ome m4, BER ce if 7 


ok: ‘ona 


- nd 
> 


Durch 
wa ’ 


Ma 
ry Went 
ererees 


ES: 


Cemetery. 


10% 1, 


: 


NAN. B Bustos May 13, 


eag 8 


~--4@ “9 > 
. -3°> 
7 - 


3] frien 
ievaaet ‘Yount Olivet Cemetery 
= , BARS. epeses On Bund ay 


srandiather « 
of Reselie N J d 
n Sareent of San Jose. Calif 
eal, at Cawier's Chapel 


at P ‘7 parking 
te Tn! erment *Tilinsten Nationa! 


emete: 


Frida 
MU RROR | 


2? noon. (Park- 
* Interment Arlineten 
Nat tonal Cen etery 


ee ROBERT B. On Re 


we 


» at wt: 
Pet n Ni wi x eles ed 
r > - x re) 


7 
rLUy Ni ‘Ot BON or 
e 7 


as _ ay | — 


th r York re 
“BER SARD in “Saster 
it riA N. Secretary 


and PRITCHARD. ELEANOR MAY, On Sun 


LEANOR MAY 


’ 
ow van # 
7 ar “ 
wail +y heid ‘ F Tweeday, 
REID, “TAME 7 + i Satu ra an 
ba ; F 
128)) Flack § "Gile - 
lve L + ng Md 
_ Dero . Rs dine Reid 
nara ra Ann pares. Mn : 
ge Es ‘ e 


REYNOLDS. HARRY MEAD. On Mon- 
: May 14 
Tis 


term en 


ae sO 


' ie, 
celeste Hawk ns. 
at the me o! 
if A | W 2 L 
’ : n Wednesday 


on ta: , fie . 

) ens Punera) 
ne 

Besswewal,, 

+ Ruc 


STEPS? BRUC On 
iJ 


LSP HEN | 
a4 -. SENTHAL ° Oe Taney | 


Hogs 

*. on Mat ey Mar 

Memoria: we 406 Upland piece. Rien: | 
Va 


1% at 2D mf 
SCRARYTER. maser. viICree, . 
deny 


on 8u 
Bibliey Mem Oe 
TOR al HAR 


ne 
fer eat 


ret r 1 ~ 


ona 
"pelo =. 


Ja 
siPPEnLEY 
Bip 


ay 

Awe wer DG ITER, 
' ‘er 3 
by y - : 


pPEN on gear 
LDEN SMITH . 
: " af . 


Sunday. May 
neral Hospital 


War MI A apr SER of S01 Comstite 
: 6 fe ’ in 


14th & East Capitol st + 
Interment Cedar Hill Ceme- 


STSAN mAnoastrs 
May i4 Nat 


VOU KER. ERAN L OF Sun tay. May 
J id 


« 
; Ar n. \ HERMAN 
i VOLKER r 
M 
ae 


' ’ ‘ | € emerer 
WILLIAMS. FLIZARETH MW. On Mor. 
day. May 14. 1956. at the home « 


—DEATHS— 


Anrrouncement of 
Services by oe 


| Weedreff, Style E. | W. W. Chambers Co | 
Windsor, Willis T \W W. Chambers Ce. 


Kephart, 
Ww. - Chambers Ce. 


Virginia A. 
Spencer, Cyrenus A. Ww. W. Chambers Ce. 


FORT LINCOLN CEM. rr? a 
wites finest jocation: $550 JU 


Funeral Funeral Directors 
~~" HENDERSON 


735 13TH ST. NW. 
5}. 7-50? 
___Fiewers or All Oceasions 


lots 9 tase 


ee = a ae 


~~. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO, 
FUNERAL ‘HOME 


ed 
Associat ‘' o I r 
ssOciation © rinting nk | Expressive f) tributes 
ce Open hy undsys of eae 
a aetna 
». 


orena Hotel 
Ocoupstion-— 
r 


ai dalets, MaSfieower Motel 


CREMATORIUM 
7m AP ME AE 


Frieods, ‘may . iy et ine 8 Birch 
. 
Bervices and in 


ee 
rs 


ednesday. 

Tr ' . 
ethodist 

n termen’ 


is. 1956 
pital . IL Linas NOLA 
on 


~~" 
sa 


ay of Kudrey M 


4th 


“ay at i Pp m. | 
biterment Cedar 


ment Ariin ton Nationa! Cemetery, 


~ pene NOTICES £éS 


NOTICE i858 HEREBY GIVEN THAT 

der authority granted in Pub 
Act 307. appr d ©. 15. 193 
theorizing closing of streets 
highways, and alleys in D 
in accordance with wy act 
appr d Jupe 28 


, 20- 
a ae 


A s | 

9 a 

10 00 M to int erest ied property 
wo en 
he at. 

the ‘adv isab uty 

street 
areas end effecting cha 
Bg! ~~ a hs an of in 


- : 


Ba ; 
rtie / of Volta Pi. 
377th end 36th Sta 
Comvent of the Vi 
nd Georgetown Uni! versit , 
tos! ne of easteriy portions ef 
and Channia ta ‘ 


eye TH$. 
1844. and providing lot 
4 arts ; 


i southeast 7 Rene 
an Nebraska Av‘ ny 
Chesapeake 8 ana ~*~ weet by 
t ot 4 chanee in 


2¢o7Te7 


| 


Glover -Are h ond 
Cathedral A‘ 

New Mex os 

tina cer te: a bpepeses 


¢ ™ F 
the ‘Highway P| an 


‘ nt,oned 
e MeLAv at IN DB 

RARirc *K. T. A. LANE 

s: ore 


Commis- 
Dd ¢ 
Mayé 5.7.86.9,30,11.12.14.15, 1 


A 
LANE, Commiss oners, 
4.15.16 


RT acura RS 
BIDS AND PROPOSALS 6 


O 


AUCTION SALES | 


LARGE ANTIQUE SALE 
BY CATALOGUE 
AT PUBLIC AUCTION 


Montgomery Auction 
Galleries 
IN CONJUNCTION WITH 
Bozarth of Williamsburg 
PRESENTS ONE OF THE 
LARGEST SALE OF ITS KIND 
. IN THE AREA 


MAY 17 and 18 
2 P. M. and 8 P. M 
Cons 


valu 


in part of man 
paintings, 
side 


tah eS 


ring 
ble 
pieces 


> 


per 
boards, chair: 
cre .? lamer rier 


and 
china 


domestic rugs, 
crystai, antique 

reproductions and 
sf special to 


tine 
items 
Too * 


merous tO ment 


Montgomery 
Auction Galleries 


11308 Fern St... Wheetor, Md 
LO. 4-7809 


-\/ 


—— SERVICE ? 
A PIFEL INE CLEANTRS tor ~1 
ing 2 


sewers 
aoe sent 
008) __. 
contractor; 
restored ht Basenasee 
nome im a 
ox roe en soamne, senmeen. 


EDG AR KEEPER CO. Bince 1921 
88. RA. 6-4298 
ADDITIONS REMODE! ING. ai- 


7 


5 ns 
to "60 sECO SAI 3 yw &- 


co crew 


lO th, 10 pm 
ADDITIONS. aller 
rey Ge eral 


° me r oon a 
KDOTTIONS— Ati ‘carports. 
firs. rms free est = — 
= Pua. net ing. 9 
RICK Const ™0° 


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bee KL - 1G ond. _ enl 
4 - 


repairs 
alis. CO 


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free 


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JE. 4-5034 for 
WINDOWS replaced. 
dent ial o commercial ft. Day 
to conveniently serve 


> 
sda? ‘cal OL, 6- rd vn doores- 
tien? Ca PE. 3-3037 LUM 


porches. rec 
White mechanic Work «uaranteed. 
hrj 4-5 7 
“5% ee steps ony 
fob too small o 


DECORATING, ‘AIN' 


Brick, pointing. watersecefine. 
acrapinge. pilaster 
4- 


2-6188 
ELF L ; censed an 
Look Pr. Georges Co ~7- 
S cleaned, wax 7. 
inting. $20 rm TN wt 
w o « 


| On 
J Ea CO. , RE. _7-0650 
Pe Dreger er, chests, 
ty lyre desk. 


rock 
my ‘mirror, 


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Claresbdure. ue 
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a eae 4-708. 
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tow White mee” ane 
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es ‘ 
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ae re oa ewe" home 
MIXED WHITE TOCKER Wi be- 
try 3 moe 830-5 pm x 
$183 
—_—_— 
PERSONALS 


AAMES 
bot any B Printers 


WAR’ TO URivE 
Answering Service 
ABLENE RREEDEN 
CHENTIONS Se, 
Ress J 
ED Ft ENING | cor 


etame 


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BALTO.—Con te 
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LEAVING ‘Wedr ay 
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AR LES FOR SALE 
AIR CONDITIONER Water 
: rooms or small business 

$175 will 
fc -doxtbtroxrwe = 


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a HU 5-4 


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AIR-CONDITIONERS, 
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TRI-STATE APPLIANCES 

WHOLESALERS 

rei si ¢ er 
9-700) 
CRIBs—s10 95 
a g ria 
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THE LOW 
WE HAVE R 

ILE SALES 

TA 


OPEN WEEK! Days. 9 
BAT 
St 


he 


8433, Geo 
BABY matt 
$6.9 


$6 F 
‘carriages, 89! 
An ABS 
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rking EFS aS 
fh CRIES. sION, 


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carriages, 
atiresses * piayper 


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Discounts— Smishcounts 

We meet all co itive price 
CASH ‘N CARRY SALE 

CRIB '"N CRADLE 

Super Mart 

rela Ave... Cor Mis wourt. 

— Hospi ¢ D 

adjustable 


Call of ene es 9251 
Box M-399 Wash. Post-TH. 


Additional Classified 
On Page 29 


7 


write 


wy 


Last of Quads Dead 
DALLAS, May 14 #— The 
last of the Hunter quadruplets 


ey 


said complication of permature | 


births caused the deaths of al! 
four babies. They were the 
daughters of Mr. and Mrs 
George Hunter. 


NEW COMFORT 


‘Criticize Budget 


Alexandrians 


died here last night and doctors 


for the RUPTURED Alexandria civic leaders! discussed prior to setting the 


called on their City Council city’s tax rate. 


wiw CONCEPT 
reuss DESIGN 


‘WANSEN-NEW “Split-Frame™ 
TRUSSES 


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Full Elestic Bock Allows the 

* Tross to Give Unrder Strain 
Without Disledging Hernic 
Ports 


c “Contilip™” Bock Pads Keee 
~ * the Trout Where it Belongs 

Will Moet Slie 

Approved by 

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CONSULT YOUR DOCTOR 


Thoroughly Experienced 
Graduate Fitters 


Private Fitting Rooms 
Advance Appointments Advisable 


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Oppeosit? Doctors Hospital 


1822 EYE ST. N.W. 


Virginia Store: 4257 Wilson _ 
Arlington, Va. JAckson 2-142 


Advertisement 


~ Announce New Way To | 


last night for earlier publicizing 
of the city’s budgetary needs as 
the council conducted its only 
‘scheduled public hearing on a 
budget for 1956.57. 


As the coucil received the re- 


vised budget estimates from 
City Manager Ira F. Willard, 
Stuart Morrison demanded an 
“end to haphazard budgeting in 
which the council looks at the 
price tag before considering the 
needs which the items will 
meet.” 

Morrison, 4abor Department 
attorney and economist who 
lives at 719 S. Overlook dr., 
Alexandria, said there was a 
need for ‘more leadership” by 
Council in keeping Alexan 
drians informed in advance of 
the city’s budgetary needs 

Mrs. William A. Schall, pres 
‘ident of the Alexandria League 
of Women Voters. said the 
city’s annual budget should be 


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And most amazing 
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cases where doctors observat . 
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In fact. results were so thor- 
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Mrs. Schall noted that under 
present practices, the tax rate 
is set six months prior to the 
date for adoption of the annual 
operating budget. Déadline for 
adoption of the new budget is 
June 28 

Mrs, Schall insisted that “in- 
creased citizen interest could 
be aroused if the annual budget 
could be proposed before the 
tax rate is set 

The proposed $9.9-million 
budget for the rst time in 
cludes the total expenditure 
for the School Board, covering 
not only the city’s contribution 
but matching funds contrib 
uted by the State and Federal 
Government 

It represents an increase of 
slightivy more than $2 million 
over the city’s 1955-56 oper 
ating budget of $7,840,190. 
which did not include State 
and Federal matching funds 
for the city's schools 

in his original budget mes- 
sage on March 5, Willard, who 
is Stepping out as Alexandria 
city manager Wednesday to ac 
cept_a similar post in Coral 
Gables, Fla., said it would be 
necessary to raise the city’s tax 
rate on Jan. 1, 1957. The rate 
was fixe i at’$2.75 per $100 last 
January. 


Bond Issue 


For Hospital 


Is Opposed 


The 


Civie 


Montgomery Co unt v 
Federation approved a 
resolution last night calling on 
the County Council to defeat a 
bill for a $3-millien bond issue 
for, construction of the Stiver 
Spring Hospital! 

The Federation ‘said the bill 
was discriminatory and unfair 
because it took in only the 13th 
election ‘district and excluded 


on H.* Ask Kensington and Takoma Park. 


The Federation also objected 
to the turning over of public. 
funds to the private group 
which will run the new hospital, * 
despite the fact that two mem- 
bers of the County Council are 
to be members of the board, 
the Silver Spring Hospital As- 
sociation, Inc. 

The group urged that the 
County Council refer the hos- 
pital bill problem for further 
study and consideration and for 
location and financing. 


a | Bonnell Seen 


true story by Leon Paul a New 
ing copywriter. Read the amazing 


first person account of the Paul family who 


integration ts 
Sigyer And Better 
eras 
Most Eligible 
Bachelors 
ERONY's Summer 
Vacation Guide 
Tuskegee — The 
Preudest Schoo! 
le Dine 


Negroes, the 


to the so-<a 
Read 
azine, 


Big June issue 
with Vacation 


have lived in a predominantly Negro neigh- 
horhood for 3 years. Completely gurrounded by 


Paul family «= a happy exception 


‘led rule that white families move 
out of a Negro neighborhodd, 
L Live In A Negro Neighborhood” in 
the feature-packed June issue of EBONY mag- 
now on your 


not mie one. 


newsstand. 


SPECIAL! Next 5 mos. EBONY for "1" 


YES. oleese send me the wont 5 BFE lcewes of 


FRONT = 


Guide| 
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on the requiar wewssiend priw 


Send moger se 
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ADDRESS 


cor 


fo atiend a 


“CHRISTIA 


Reveals the Unlimited 
Power of Prayer” 


SCIOVET, 
of Long Beach, 


ember of the Board 
other Church, The 
Scientist, 


TUESDAY, 


8:00 
i 


First Church of 


1770 Euclid St. N.W. 


(at Columbia Road) 


Washing 


All Are  Weleome—Perking Available 


in Boston, Massachusetts. 


dially invited 


N SCIENCE 


by 


_ _ 
oo 
J 


Cal, 


R 
D. 


of Lectureship of The 
First Church of Christ, 


MAY 15 
P.M. 
n 


Christ, Scientist 


ton, D. C. 


; 


4 As New Chief 
Of Md. Roads 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 14 
Robert O. Bonnell, the Balti 
more businessman who helped 
jmap a State Port Authority, 
'may become head of a reorgan- 
\ized Maryland. State Read Com- 
imission before the end of the 
week, it was learned today. 

Sources close to Gov. Theo- 
dore R. McKeldin confirmed 
that Bonnell is under considera- 
tion fer the job and that his 
appointment may be imminent 
in a wholesale reorganization of 
the present Roads Commission 

He would become Director of 
Highways for the State at a 
reported salary of $25,000 and 
be given broad authority over 
Commission operations. Two 
members would serve with him 
in an advisory capacity. 

The reorganization will in 
volve removal of the present 
three-man Commission made up 
of Chairman Russell H. McCain 
Edgar T. Bennett and Bramwell 
Kelly, it was understood 

Reorganization of the Com 
mission would be along lines 
recommended by the Greén 
Commission on State Programs, 
Organization and Finance last 
November. The Legislature re 
ceived similar proposals to re- 
vamp the Commission-at its last 
two. sessions but neither was 
enacted. 


A«csociated Press 


Cute Now, But... 


Three-weekold timber woll 
cubs are cuddly pups now but 
they may grow to as much as 
135 pounds of potential kill- 
er. John Lind, of Littlefork, 
Minn.. who holds them, 
pulled the cubs from a den 
several days ago. . 


Out-Patient 
TB Treatment 
Described 


{ Health 
Welfare’ offic 


Education and 
al said last night 
there was a new trend in the 
treatment of tuberculosis pa- 
tients involving provision of 
services in clinics and homes 
outside hospitals. 

Dr. Robert Anderson, assist- 
ant chief of the division of spe 
cial services of the Public 
Health Service, and other na 
tional ‘leaders in the fight 
against .TR.spoke last night at 
a joint meeting of the District 
Tuberculosis Association and 
the District Trudeau Societys 

About 250 persons heard the 
eneeches in the ballroom of 
the National Press: Club. Dr 
Anderson said it remained to 
he seen whether the new trend 

was good or bad. He said the 
treatment of “out-~-patients 
was the biggest problem the 
Nation faced in TR contro! 

Dr. Anderson spoke in a pane! 
discussion following a talk by 
Dr. Esmond Long, former Gi- 
rector of the Phipps Institute in 
Philadelphia. Dr. Long said the 
modern @eath rate for TB is 10 
per 100,000 persons. The case 
rate. he said is 20 to 25 times as 
high, 

Dr. Long and Dr. James Per 
kins. managing director of the 
National TB- Association, both 

mentioned that the disease used 
to strike mostly young females 
but now hits elderly men in 
low-income groups. Dr. Long 
said that if workers against TB 
continue their fight at the pres 
ent rate. the United States can 
look forward to a tuberiulosis- 
free society 

The TB Association elected 15 
members to its board of Di 
rectors and the Trudeau Society 
ere its present slate of of. 

ers for another year. Dr 
Dente |, Finucane, superin 
tendent of Glenn Dale Hospital 
is president. 


Two Jailed 
In Attack 
On Pickets 


men were 
ail 
two 


Two Alexandria 
sentenced to six months in 
yesterday for attacking 
auto company pickets 

Police Court Judge 
Colasanto ordered 
for John Richards 
1022 Queen st 
Wi — 41, listed at 
Hen: st 

Both men were charged with 
disorderly conduct Wilkins 
also was charged with assault 
and battery 

The two 


lames ha 
the te! 


41, 


and 


listed at 
Jonn A 
320 North 


yal 


were found guilty 
last. week attack two 
brothers who were picketing 
the Aero Autét Co. 1101 Kine 
st. Vietems were._Harry Judd 
SO) of 10098 Fighth st... Alex- 
andria. and C. 3. Judd, 48. 
634 Belle View bivd Alexan 
dria. who were objecting to the 
firm's refusal to recognize a 
umon. 

The case has 
over toe the Federal 
Investigation to determine 
the attack Tesulted from 
anti-union conspiracy. 


of ne 


been turned 
Bureal of 

if 
an 


McKeldin, who has expressed? 


a desire to change the C ommMis, 
sion setup in view of the state's 
mushrooming roads program 
and frequent criticism aimed at 
us operations, plans to accom- 
plish the reorganization by ex 
ecutive order 

The Commission will 
its present name. 


retain 


NW Arlington Lions 
Elect New Officers 


Harvey Williams was elected 
president of the Northwest Ar- 
lington Lions Club last night 

Other officers chosen were 
Ray Edwards, first vice presi- 
dent; Horace Lowers, second 
vice president: Ernest Gear- 
heart, third vice president: Neil 
Foss, treasurer; Charles John. 
son, secretary; Dwight Bisel, 
lion tamer; Earl Hough, tail 
twister; Harry McLeod. and 
Howard Berger, 2-year direc- 
tors, and Dave Fugitt and Her- 
bert Tracey, l-year directors. 


TEL RESERVATI 
NEW YORK 


INS 


CALL 
WASHINGTON OFFICE 
STerling 3-7044 


FOR IMMEDIATE 
CONFIRMATION AT ABBEY, 
KING EDWARD, ord 
SHELTON HOTELS 


Army 


Ft. Myer Honors 
Canadian Chief 


- ee 
Gen. Howard:D. Graham 
chief of the Canadian genera! 
staff, was. honored yesterday by 
a full-scale “arrival ceremony 
at’ Ft. Myer, the first in several 


ated Press 


Lt 


‘years 


Maxwell D. Taylor 
Chief of Staff. was-of 
cial host Upon Graham's ar 
rival by car, the 3d Infantry 
Regiment saluting battery fired 
a 17-gun salute and the United 
States Army Band, led by Capt 
Herbert W. Hoyer, playéd ruffles 
and flourishes and “The Gen- 
eral’s March.’ 


© 


33, by all 


" NASSAU 


vio S. S$. NASSAU 


(;en 


10 DAYS Nosovu-Hovonrc ... 
Prices quated @inimem trom Hew York Pies U 5 tex 


'~ ~~ but first... SEE 
American EXPRESS 


, 624 14th St. N.W.—NAtional 8-2822 


or at 
J. Garfinckel & Co. Travel Bureav 


Carry Americen Rapross 'reveiers Cheques 


- 


“estate and personal 
*The current real estate rate is 
"| $2.50 and _ personal property 


Falls Chureh 


A $1,289,831 proposed 1956-7 
budget for Falls Church was 
made public for the first time 
last night at a meeting of the 
City Council. 

The planned expenditures 
show an increase of $205,056 
over the current year. The total 
school budget estimate of $813,- 
406 represents a jump of $139,- 
131 over this year 

If approved, the new budget 
would call for a tax rate in 
crease of 55 cents per $100 of 
assessed valuation on both real 
property.. 


| 
| 
| 


rate is $2 

Mayor ethene L. Fink voiced 
immediate disapproval of the 
tax increase. He said he soon) 
will propose a bond issue elec-) 
tion to the city council to’ 
finance school and city projects 
and eliminiate necessity for ad- 


$1000 Bond 


Is Fixed in 


Traffie Case 


Municipal Court Judge 
George D. Ne@ilson set bond at 
$1000 vesterday for Charies W. 
Orr, 22, of Baltimore who was 


charged Saturday with drunk- | 


en driving. leaving after collid- 
ing and four other traffic viele | 
tions. 

One man was admitted to 
Casualty Hospital and another 
was treated there after the ac- 
cident at Michigan avenue and 
Franklin street ne. Neilson con 
tinued the case to June 12 
after Orr pleaded innocent and 
demanded a jury trial 

Pvt. Harold Serine of the 
Accident Investigation Unit 
said Orr's auto collided with 
one driven by Mary Faith Daly, 
29,.of Montclair, N. J., at Mich- 
igan avenue and Franklin 
street At MieHigan avenue 
and N. Capitol street it crashed 
with a car driven by Waymath 
G. Robinson, 40, of 4811 6th 
ave.. Hyattsville, Serine said 

The Orr auto then struck a 
third vehicle driven by Charles 
E. Menges, 32. of 8262 New 
Hampshire ave., Silver Spring 
jumped a curb and stopped on 
the sidewalk. 


Youth in Chase Held 


Police piled up 10 charges! 
against a 17-year-old boy yes-| 
terday after a high-speed duto | 
chase from Vermont and U 
nw. to 12th st. and Florida ave 
nw 


«t«< 


The youth was arrested after 
he and three companions fled | 
on foot when their car crashed | 
into a light pole, then backed | 
into another auto at 12th st and 
Fiorida ave. nw The other 
threes boys still are being 
sought 

Police said the 17-vear-old 
was charged with unauthorized 
use of an auto. sneeding. driv- 
ing without a permit, failure to 
stop for a flashing red signa! 
running two stop signs driving 
on the wrong side of the street 
twice and two counts of collid. 
ing. He was sent to the Receiv. 
ing: Home pending Juvenile 
Court action. 

‘ % 


TVA Financing Fight 
Comes Up Wednesday 


The House yesterday put off 
for two days what apparently is 
certain to be another scrap on | 
Tenn Valley Authority 
financing 

Democratic Leader John Me 
(ormack (Viass announcing 
postponement acuiion on a 
supplemental appropriations 
bill, containing the TVA issue 
until Wednesday. said 

There's liable to be a floor 
fight.” 


csee 


of 


oo tk WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 15, 1956 19 


14 


SCREEN DOORS 
Screen Wire; Mouldings, etc. 
RUCKER LUMBER 


JAckson 4-1334 


Budget Is-$1,289,831 


ditional taxes except those trom $3400 to $3700 if the school 

needed to amortize thé bonds. budget is approved. 
School Superintendent Irvin. A public hearing on the | 

Schmitt said beginning teach- budget was set for 8 p. m.| % °° Wilson Bive. 


ers’ salaries would be raised June 25. |‘ ae 


“It's even better than 
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THE ORIGINAL “NO-BITE’’ BOURBON 
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AR teres photos 
a ~s ; 
Reservations Phone: District 7-9463 
Ticket Offices: 1519 K Street, N.W. (next to Stotler) 
ond Willerd Hote! Lobby 
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amerceo * Pioneer Schedule 
- oe! CA vs 
oo 


Graduation is a great 


the past to thoughts of the future. Undoubtedly, you'r 
planning to give your graduate a special present 
gift he’s had his heart set on for a long time. But here’ 
an additional thought. 


Why not give a United States 


' 
' | 4 


as 


time goes on. 


true. 


Savings Bonds are edsy to buy 
you choose—$25, $50, 


here, buy a Bond for 


way to make your own-dreams come true. 


For the big things 


U. S. Savings Bonds. 


ift that speaks of the future—increasing in value 
Your graduate will treasure 
Bond—and it may become the first step in a Savings 
program that will make some special dream come 


JSetterson Federal Savings 


a 


: war ail 


cow, psgonae’ 


« ont OP SSF oo 


xe HED cpg as TMA 


day—one. tha: ioins memories 


Savings Bond, too? It's 


your 


( 


in the denomination 
$100, or more. And while you're 
yourself, too. There's no better 


in your life—be ready with 


t 


Aseats 
¥ 


’ Ve 


& loan Association 


FRED A. SMITH, PRESIDENT 
17th G K STREETS NORTHWEST © EXECUTIVE 7.0747 


over Twenty-Four Sllien Defer 


} 


Fm. 


~ 


* of 


- Waynesboro. 


Capital Commerce 


New Macke lant 
Will Double Space. 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Pinancial Editor 

The G. B. Macke Corp., automatic vending firm whose sales 
have doubled in the past five years, has purchased a 45,000-sq.-ft 
building at First and L sts. ne. 

Xaron.Geidman, president, said the former packing plant of 
Swift & . will be occupied inj : 
* about six months after extensive 
remodeling. It will replace three 
present Macke lecations and wil! 
hecome the c¢en- =.) 
tral headquar- & ae 
ters building, in- 
cluding general 
offices, ware- 
house, repair 
shops and fleet 
garage 

It will provide 
nearly double 
the present 
space occupied 
by Macke in its 
present building 
at 212 H st. nw., and two other 
leased quarters in the city. 

\The new Macke headquarters 
Goldman said, will have a com 
pletely automatic cafeteria for 
employes. This will also serve 
as a working display of the latest 
growing field of automatic self 
service cafeterias. 

Sales of Macke in 1955 were 
12 per cent ahead of the previous 
year, Goldman reported, and 
were the highest in the firm's 
29-year history. Since 1950, he 
added, employment has  e¥- 
panded 50 per cent with a 100 
per cent increase in sales. The 
firm now has about 225 @m.- 
ployes 

\ substantial part of Macke's 
growth in recent years has been 
in the automatic cafeteria field. 
with batteries of custom-built 
dispensers installed in industrial 
plants. Most of these installa- 
tions have been outside the 
Washington area and are oper- 
ated by two subsidiaries. One 
% located in the Staunton 
Waynesboro. Va.. area. and the M : 
other in the Norfolk area Meat Institute at 

The largest robot cafeteria Press Building. 
Operated by the Macke firm is wes s&h 
im the General Electric plant i: nounced yes- 

where 700 to 800 terday, He for- 
employes are fed daily merly Was as- 


Ad Club Election Today 
Interest 
Club 


Hotel New Yorker 


Sold to Massaglia 


The Massaglia chain, which 
operates the Raleigh Hotel 
in Washington, yesterday an 
nounced the purchase of the 
Hotel New Yorker in New 
Yerk City from the Hilton 
chain 
' The New Yorker. 
the targest hotels 
world, is valued at 
lion. 

Joseph Massaglia Jr. presi. 
dent of a 11-hotel chain. said 
that control of the New 
Yorker will change on Sept. 
l. In part payment, Massag. 
lia will transfer to the Hilton 
corporation the 400-room 
Senator Hotel in Sacramento. 
Calif. The New Yorker will 
be the first Gotham hotel in 
Massaglia’s group. 


one of 
in the 
$20 mil- 


Goldman 


Florence B. Minor. 
Hospital, secretary. 
Nominees for directors fol 
low: Paula M. Barkstedt 
Andrew Barr, William B. Coch 
rane, Henry E. Eby, 
(. Fox, Harland F 
Frank S. Howell. 
B. Kegel, and. Pau! E. Largent 
Formal election is schedule 
for Wednesday night at 
annual dinner meet’ in 
Occidental Restaurant 


Heads A. M. I. Office 


1. Dewey Bond has 
placed in aharge of the Wash. 
ington office of the 


Heumann 


new 
‘> 


marketing a 
partment 
specialist in 
agriculture 
economics, 
Bond received 
his bachelor’s 
degree in agriculture from 
Ohio State University, his 
masters from Cornell Univer- 
sity, and his doctor's from 
Michigan State University. He 
has prepared numerous statis- 
tical studies and livestock mar- 
keting analyses. 
Who's News 

Edward K. Walsh, native of 
Washington, has been promoted 
by American Can Co. to gen- 
eral manager in charge of sales. 
His father was 
Edward d 
Walsh, one of 
the founders 
of the Wash- 
ington ' Sena- 
tors and vice 
president of 
the ball club 
until it was 
solid to Clark 
Griffith in 1919 

. , William ‘ 
Wood Prince, Walsh 
president of Union Stock 
Yard & Transit Co. of Chicago, 
has been elected a director of 
John Hancock Mutual Life In- 
surance Co Randall Waugh 
of Takoma Park, Md.. has been 
awarded the Nelson P. Greller 
and Associates scholarship in 
industrial management at 
American Ufiiversity. 


im tne 
Washingt 


advert 
of m elect 
the race 
lent. Candi 
ice are Basi] 
Fowler of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald and 
Joseph Goodfellow, of Station 
WRC-NBC. Other nominees. al! 
unopposed, are: Robert H 
Lewis, Washington Gas Light 
(o., president: Arnold Fine. 
The Hecht Co., first vice presi 
dent: Stanley Bell WRC_NBC 
treasurer; Ira. Kaplan, Graphic 
Arts Press, executive secretary 
Three directors will be elected 
from eight candidates. 


4. C. A. Nominees 


Vance M. Johnston of the 
Navy Department is the wn- 
opposed nominee for president 
Washington Chapter, Na- 

wee tional Asso: 

— ciation of Cost 
Accountants, to 
succeed James 
J. Molinelli of 
(; over nment 
Services, Inc 
Johnston is a 
procurement 
specialist in the 
Office of Naval 
Material 

UWtner 
opposed 
nees for Chapter posts: Allan 
D. Henry, Chas. H. Tompkins 
Co. and Ben C. White, Post 
Office Department, vice presi 
dents: Wilbur B. 7 
P. Telephone Co., 


to 


r t ®ts ify 


Bond 


un 
nomi 


Johnston 


1). C. Security Prices 


Washingtes (1.29) 
TRUST COMPIANY 
Amer Sec & Tr (1.88) 
SALES Nat"! Saw Tr (1.69) 

Wash Gas ar 1 ot 38. 12 of 3 8 at 1. Setertes Trost Co 
na “ : Unies Trust Ce. ( 


Yesterday's prices os Washinegtes Steck ts 
Ghesge Graech of the Philadeiphve- Baltimore 
Steck Exchange 


1s 


128) 
SAVINGS BANE 
Seek of Bethesda | - 
Beek of Commerce | 
Fiee msenanet 
Firemen’s (°1.60) 

Nationa! Unies 


i 


eo 
PUBLIC UTHITY 

icted 

105!» 

Columbus 

Rea! 


1.8) 
Creorgetows Gas tet % st T TLE INSURANCE 
Pet Fiee Power P'«'s 77 
Pet Elec Power Is ‘83 
Pet Clec Power 7” gi 
Washeortoe Gas 5+ 

wiSCELLAMtous 


Ter OY & WwW Ce tet as 


(7 

Estate (.20 
M’SCELLANEOUS 

Garfincke! com (1.69) 

Garfincke! 459% cu cy pie 

Geldentbera cu com A 


“ 
1.125) 


oc pita 
“ UTILITY 
Te! 
3 
Power cem 
PetilecPewerCe 160% prada’ 88) 
PettlecPowerCe. 1.60°.9 dBi! 39 
Work Gas Lt com (2.00) 
Week Gas Lt com pd (4.275) 
Wash Gas Lt com ‘tony ofa (4.99 
NATIONAL BANE 
1.08) 


13 
Hecht Pes cum ote (3 79) 
Leestes Mone 49) 
Mergeathaler Line (+299) 
Nat'l Mtge & tev com 
Nat'l Mige & tev ofa ip ot 
Peoples Oreg (7.00 
Security Storage New 
Te Ref & Wh Core 
Vowd & Lotirep com (2.00) 

Weed & Loetirep Pra (5) 

Léeerty "Ex Owvicend. *Pies extra or extras 
tiecele = (* 1.08) cored or paid se tar this year (p) 
Regs (12) 1058 


"i 


(1.28) 


44 
105 
(a) Be- 
Pod if 


Capital | 


New York Bond Prices 


Aceon ated Press 


Total sales $4,710,000; 
aco $3,769,000. 
| (000) Hick Low 
‘8 1O1'e 101'y 
“4 8% 8% B+ 
73? 132%— 131% 13%e— *e 
w', MY 
a1 a 
Ttatetidte 


(000) High Low 


4} 
199 


year NYNHH 


NYNHM 
nyro.w 
nY ei 
NerP 

Korthres 
PERE 
PeckR 
eca 

StLSF 
ScattPag 
cmciow 


4 397022 
4527007 
4<9? 
?. 75982 
192047 
4cT§ 
da74 
4.5085 
35°98 
4.552072 
357) 
3.2508) 


Clese Chg 
me ee 
4 tock? 
> 87Se6? 


Al'vedth 
Amarr 
Aewtat 


1801" "4% — 
* 
95>» 
194')+ 
111% —1' 
90%. 
11%— 


104'> 
it's 

i) 
Tit, 
183%2 


1” 
8 


3.75375 


WisCen 452004 


Australia 
0\4 
6534 


y 
,| ve L bs63st 2 ore 


Fic slim Index 


_ a 


>= 
otstu ate=ue 


oe 181.24, .. 
I | ye 1983 


Wegh 


ew 73.78 
(1828 everage equals 


19%3 168.25 
1% e+ Ve 108.) 


Times an 


The Washington 


Post 


usiness 


20 


TU 


ESDAY, 


MAY 


De 


1 


1956 


eeeR2 


Children’s 


Raymond 


Wilhelmina 


the 
the 


American of the future 
727 National the lifetime of this: 


sistant director 
of the A. M. L.’s 


Ma— “ ! 


id 
>: Is 
$514 a | 
tt 


118te— % | 

+ 

W3'e+ Ve | 
5 | 


}- 
— % 


.WEW YORK. May 14—The ~ee —_ 


wew 
meek . 181.18, month rates fellow: 


A. P. L. Signs 
$275-Million 
Ship Contract 


The American 
Signing of a 20-year cont 
with the Federal Maritime 
Board providing for the acqui 
sition and construction of 
new vessels at a total cost 
approximately $275 million 

One of the highlights of the 
contract is the provision 
construction of the first Amer 
ican flag suverliner for ser 
in the Pacific, a vessel 825 fee 


ong to accommodate between 


1200 and 1,400 passengers 
Vresent™plans call for a vesse 


with the speed of 26 knots to 


eost $50 million. 


In addition, the contract also « 
of > 


provides for construction 
two fast new ultramodern com 


bination passenger-cargo liners 


for the company's round-the 
world service. 


Ralph K. Davies 


respectively of 
President Lines, 


the 
and 
and chairman of 
Maritime Board 
Under the agreement 
will let the contract for 
transpacific superliner on 
before Jan. 1. 1958 

The statement issued by 
contract signers. envisaged 


the Federa 


agreement, stating 
“One of the imponderables a 
the moment is the ti ming 


power in the merchant ma 
Certainly 
-)-vear con 
tract between American Presi 
dent Lines and the 
ment, the atomic ace. 
spect to merchant 

should be in full 


(,overn 
with re 


flower 


United Aircraft 
Elects Horner 


As Chairman 


HARTFORD, Conn., May 
P—H. Mansfield Horns 
president since 1943 and 
rector since 1942. today 
elected chairman of the United 
Aircraft Corp., and its Pratt A 
Whitney aircraft div by 
the board of directors 

| Horner succeeds 
Frederick B 


sion 


tne late 
Rentschier. avia 
lion pioneer and corporat ion 
flounder, who died April 
Horner retains his previous 
designation chief executive 
officer. Other major promotions 
included: 
| Leonard §S. Hobbs, 59, of 
Carbon, Wyo., vice president 
ifor engineering, was elected 
| vice chairman. He will continue 
to direct the corporation's en 
gineering and research pro 
grams 

William W. Gwinn, 48, of 
New York City, general mana 
ger of Pratt & Whitney air 
ctaft since 1942 and vice presi 
deent since 1946. was elected 
president and chief administra 
tive officer. He was also elected 
to the board of directors 

Wright A. Parkins, engi 
ing manager of Pratt & Whit- 
ney Aircraft since 1944. was 
elected general manager. 


of 


neer 


Chicago Grain 


CHICAGO. May 14 @—Gremes weet we with 
a Serdly erratic treed after displeveg early 
fmeess of the Beard of Trade tedey 

Greatest strength se cre 
<eybe aes luly Dewes 
had gains of Sut this was 
cut sharply Sefere the rere 

Chef weakeess spperved i@ May whest 
setfered fight bet steady § liguidetion 
fished De lower. New crep whest essed 
6G =Crye. Set eats aed old crap 
fumed 

Whest closed \% te Pe lower 
lower te 1 cent Dreher. eats *s te 
rye tty te 2% lewer, sevbeses 1% 

>» birber ond tard 18 te 32 cents 
ane pounds higher 


cere 
' . higher 


~~ SS SS Ce a a a Y 
Sze res —=_= << a 
eo? ae ~=823 

- a = ° 
see FF * 


1 30% 
3.22% 
1.73 
2" 
2737 
2. 39'2 


pone 
1 leeds 


CHICAGO 
cera We. 1 
ests Ne 

Sey dean soybean) = meal $7.96 
42.98 


' Chicago Livestock 


CHrHica 
Hox <= 
rera 


i | 


‘ie nm 
1$3t9—7% 2° <5 


up arou 
a few around 
with jots prereg: ng 
meat ip 75¢ 00 
LE—Salabie receipts 
cal ves Vee receipts 300. Steers” ar 
heifers siow. steady ¢ 25 wer, som 
t 50 lower on soice and 
. 4150 ibe up Cows moderately -y 
née. Bulls st to 25 er 
] steady Stockers 
steady 
, 4 0G: a load or so prim 
st s held above 
/prime,. 1500-1643-lb. steers. 21.75@23.00 
high choice and mixed choice and 
praere under lbs 214 
ulk cho} oe steers 
te low oice, 
loads commercial . 


around 


50 
i7.00¢@21 00: 


low prime heifers, 
21.25. 


Foreign Exchange 


YORK, May 14 W—Foreign Exchange 


York open moaket 

os 1954 '\ per premiam or 108.75 United States 

‘ent 177.14 975.48 1981.77 He up or of & cent. 
166.58 176.55 Great &r (pound) $2.00%, off 1/92 ho 


ae teller in New 


President 
Lines yesterday announced the 
ract 


24 


ol 


for 


ice May 1 
units, 
News 
This was only 
rd 


The contract was signed by 
and George 
Killion, chairman and president 
American 
~larence 
Morse, Maritime Administrator 


APL 
the 
or 


the 
ihat 
nuclear power may figure in the 


and 
been the extent of use of nucle ar 


Auto Inventories Gain 


Despite Output Cutback 


The 
» Hut 
Veekly 


ne 
stocks 
. Despite 
by nearly 
ng April, 
r 


year 


+ 270 
motive 


ieco 
ch 1] 
the 


the 
| Mat 


from 


at a 
new 
cen 
tent 


car 


sure 


Last 


111,250 


DETROIT, May 
passed the 


roximately 
Lo 
continue 
product 
ever) 
retail 
wed back 


according 


_ The auto 
5.500 cars in March, 
to 547,600 in April 


season 


showing 
for the continuing lag 
production 
tne 


high 
and 
Apri 
makers, 


of 
buying 
ging 
of the sales lag 
is emphasized by 
ventories moved up. instead of 
down under the contra-seasonal 
production cutbacks in April 

week s 
cars and 22.608 


By David 
14 


would be 
mn 
at ap 
lowest level of 
date but dealer 
th re 1s 
on cutbacks 
car maker du: 
inventories on 
to 902 
to Auto 
survey 
its D 
hed 
up #4600 wnils 
l total 
who built 
cut back 
This was 
tne year woen 
should have 
ard. The ex 
of course 
the fact in 


is 


up 
rie nthly 
19! 9 un :Ow 


Te ae on 


upw 


production o 


trucks 


* compared with 112.766 cars and 


12,519 
\A eek 


week 


auto 
layoffts 


ine 


within 


trucks 
and with 177.650 cars and 
30,690 trucks in.the comparable . 


Chrysler, 


the preceding 


imerican 


Extend Layoffs 
, DETROIT, May 


companies 
today 


14 PrP... T wo 
nded thei 
moves 


ext 
in 


Passe 
\% million wnit mark 


gratifying to the 


J. Wilkie 


nger 
toda 


"WwW Cal 


iffected 


car 


,' 


ad : 
' “i nmr 


sai¢ . 


rkers 


ine 


lor C 


‘nrougn 


mort 


than 1i 


e 


shutdown 


rp 


ton 


Was 


Torrey 


5500 workers 


An 


her 4550 


scneral!l 


Wor; 


the 
A nosna 
Am*rican 


Motors halted 


production for 1956 


OO 


Wis 
Mot 


ors 


ils 


automotive asserr bly operatinns 


pat \ TY 
today 


worke 
one da 


Walter P 
United 


the 


trouble 


respon 


tuctior 


industry 


Reut 


rs 


' 7 


ng de 


\ 


tn 


sible 


7 on 
in 


her 
it 


economists 


total 
of Ma 
recent 


that one-day 


lavoff 


Y @ 


Chrysler 
lavyofi. 


ause 
‘sumed fi 


and 


wy! 


at 


prodix tion 
mand. The 
s1? 
sii 
tw were laid off 
Reuther 
\uto 
auto 
because 
scheduling 
the part 
1955 
aia 
had 
igure 


not 


ihe 
of 
of 


of 


estimated 
at 
te 


luding g 


of ee Stocks 


shipping, 


year ago 
licwe Alem 


Prewa FO 
Prewe feb 
Buctey 
Penter 
Burry 
cac 


Bice 
Super 


lower te 


. 
GtAti&g Pac 
St tsk ofc 
St Sweet 
Gr 


Rest 
Roy 


a 
4 


ner 
Half-load prime 


e 


24.00: a few ioads 


te Tar 8 
Clock 


sharin Mu 
ad ee 


Aseac' 


Total sales 1,060,000 


ated Prese 


shares: 


718,950. 


(168) Hig? 


O4a 


r330 165 


lew Close Ch 


= ~~~ e~ 
s- ee 


see ae eee ee =e ee oS eS 
7 
a ~ «am 4 


- 


es * 


~ 
‘~~ oe & 
:- - 
“— fee ae + © * 


- - 
ss =S fe oF & 
>>? 


~~ — = 
xs & & eS Few ee 


- 


Mipting 
Nerd 

torCae 
Ne: east 
Oc eam 
0 verpee 
0 ches 
Poe Petre 
Poe toree 


* Pencesst 


Seabaw i 
Servewoeth 


" SPatDers 


vor 
Wallacea! 


\ Wirget 


; 
Appt! 


16t%_ t's— 
™ wm ws 


208 aa toe oe 


5‘ 5 
ims 788 1-5 18 6 
AA) 


-_ tM, 
15 4% 4%— 
181 1% 1 19-161 13-16—1-16 
233 213-16 2 15-1641-16 
17 130%, 138 «(1384+ 
“ 2 2 


” 7% 2% 
32.5 Site 51% * 


7 
7 18% 18% 8e— & 
771 11-46 1% 7 11-98 
7 ™ «6M™%6)h6©™ 
“ae 


Pers 
Se Cal £ 


Mrs 
fetoy 


| 
Ave 


5 We 


wt 


12e 


6Se 


6s e635 


7?) 
seesestses @& 


Su.85" 


_- - 


— 
~F we eo eee = ee 
. . “ 

xs Fe & «+ = = 


- — 
> | — - 
— aes 

= 


~ 
+ 
=-@ 
*» = se ee = = 


oy 


~~ 

——— .- a 

Se ad 
- 


~ - “ 


Lr ae) 
— 


~~ 
eae eeeehteeneee#e@#tee 


=> 


- . a » 
(eww ~~ ON Sheer w eo KK Ke Sn ew KK HS Se eer See he eS SS he wh 
-_ 


« 
o- 


rw eee Se & ee 


- 


a 


s., 


a) 

- | | -. L., 

" > : : 
ewe eeesawes ee ew 


~~ 


_" 


- Pn 


+ 
—- F >t 


3 


president 
\ orke; 
indus 


(,overnme 


was 
cont. 
production 


recalled ™@8B8.000 


for 


try 
if 


nro 
: 


tne 


= 


tive 


148.0900 ac 


s} 


ec 
lavofis or GM . 


ROFITS ROUNDUP. 


5 
oN 


VWerld of Finance 


ater on compares Gosks with ere 
Net Corp.Profits _ st Qtr: 1956 ws. ‘SS 


io 


AIRCRAFT MFG 


Devs Compery Peports 


, kmprovements 


Polio Vaccine 
Price Cut 10% /0 
By One Niaker 


DETROIT. May 14 
Davis & Co. today ann 
i) per t in the pl 


~Parke 
unced A 
cent ice oO} 
ine 

sid that ef 
the 8.cc. vial 
reduced from 


row 


The c 
facture 


mpany resumed manu 
of the vaccin under 4 
new process earlicr this year 
The National. Institutes of 
Health inh Washington so far 
has approved release of 4 mil 
lion shots by the end of this 
year 

Graydon L. Walker. vice pres 
ident and director of United 
States and Canadian sales, said 
made in mant- 
facturing the vaccine “have re 
sulted in savings which the com 
pany is passing now to 
physicians, pharmacists and the 
gen public 


Va. Textile 
Firm Eyes 


Iselin Deal 


NEW YORK. May 14 Wil. 
iam J. Erwin, president of Dan 
River Mills Inc.. said today the 
company has been holding nego 
‘ poUen MW ith Iselin Jetferson 
"'D New York textile firm 
‘looking toward acquisition ‘Dy 
Dan River Mills of Iselin-Jet 
terson interests 

Erwin 
[selin-Jef 
control of 
textile concern 
company denies : 
plah whereby person 
group of persons o! corporation 
would acquiré.control of Dan 
River.” 

Earlie 
renorts ’ 
Dan River 
ton Mills 
» foe had 
ome sort 
al ‘angeme nt Is 


old« 


along 


al 


Fla 


scotched reports that 
(e@Trson 


the Di 


wes 
ed 1s : 

Hie 
report 

any 


r there had been trade 
mt Iselin-Jeffierson 
and Woodside Cot 
Ine of Greenville 

been involved in 
ol stock swap 
| 1e ferson 
ama ty tock intel 
in “Woodsi le Cotton Mills ini 


6 . 
Baltimore Markets 


BAL 5 et "fs —" mae 14 USDA }- 
- ATT! s 150 overs 200 
able rece) te 
sa ne le 
nad is 


Peultry end Less 
LIVE POULTRY 


Mutual Fund Prices 


ar 


nta 
Secerstres 


Aticsated 


D.versteve 
" vedend 
Oreyius 


Ect & Hew Bal 


feunders 


vor 


May Nat’ 


Dealer 


st 
Sirs 
Fa 


Fundaventa! 


a fe 


SecCapGrth 
SecCem ‘Sth 
Sec 


ty 


Keystone 


ut 
Cust 
Cast 
Cust 


Cust 
Cust 


~ 
~— an 
“S382 28282832 


tt ter Tf 
* 
= 


Acer 


Acned 


2 World Bank Aids 


Keystone 


Pyutram 


Scwdc er St & Ck 
siected Am St 

charenidrs vr 

State Street 


Teles Elect 


Wellinetoa 


Whitehall Fa 


Haiti 


The Internatinal Bank for 
Reconstruction and Develop- 


71.32 ment has extended a loan of 


277.95 


77.7% $2.6 million to Haiti to help 
“finance a three-year highway 


improvement program. 


f 


“~~ ~~ 


$300-Million GE 
Issue Is Offered 


NEW YORK. May 14 ®—General Electric Co.'s $300 million 
of 20-vear 3% per cent debentures go on the market tomorrow 
priced at 100% and accrued interest to yield about 3.47 per 
cent to maturity. 

The offering is underwritten. 
by a nation-wide syndicate of 
297 investment banking firms 
managed jointly by Morgan 
Stanley & Co. and Goldman, 
Sachs & Co 

The initial optional redemp-_ 
tion price has been fixed at 
105 tng oe if -myen a orized the southern railroads 
ne the 12 months nn 
May 1. 1956. decreasing to the CT USSS their besic 

rincipal amount on May 1, %®@ser fares by 35 per 
1974 effective at midnight 
night 

The commission said it 
received no pfotests 
quests for hearing in connec- 
tion with the adv re- 
cently proposed by the lines. 

The ICC allowed a similar 
5 per cent hike in the basie 
passenger fares of eastern 
and western railroads effec- 
tive May 1 

The. basic rates advance 
from 2.75 cents to 2.87 cents 
per mile in coaches, and 
irom 3.85 cents 404 cents 
In Pullmens 


Southern Railroads 
Up Fares by 5% 
Associated Preas 


The Interstate Commerce 
Commission yesterday auth- 


to pas- 


cent 
last 

financing, first public 
sale of G.E. securities in 36 
years, is one of the largest of- 
ferings of a corporate debt issue 
n recent years. Capitalization 
f the company, giving eflect 
to this sale, will consist of the 
5300 million of new debentures 
and 86,917,724 shares of com 
mon stock, having an aggregaie; 
book value of almost $1.1 wil 
lion. 


had 
Or Te- 
ance 


i> 


Gets Argentine Order 

Willys Motors, Inc., has fe- 
ceived new orders totaling more 
than $2.5 million from Indus 
trias Kaiser Argentina, 5.A.., 
for parts in production of ve 
iicles 


to 


Regional Sales 

Manager Wanted 

for New Built-in 
Appliance 


Manafacturer of new eal 
applienee, VACEAILO 
Vacuum “Swetem for 


Gen. Foods Buys Plant 


NEW YORK. #—General 
Foods Corp. announced the pur- 
of the citrus Juice concen- 

plant at Winter Haven, 
of Floreence Foods, Inc., 
& million. General Foods 
| take over the plant on June 


chase 
traving 


bealt-im 
Centra! 
new r\ 
homes, “hew dicnlevriag 
hh at the biome 
New York Colieeum 
interview aualified 
rional 
“sere jalty 


w ould 


or 
for $} resting 
through: the 
Show in the 
ready to 
applicants tor 
managerehip. 

background 
financially 
pable of errcanizineg 
sell 
as home owners le 


and 
nent, phone New 


re sales 


RKO Changes Name 
'rKAO 
recently 
land 


selling 
helpful, 
and «* 
'raming 
builders o- 
soe 


Corp., which 

the Cleve 

neluding its 

ntro f Gera Corp. 4n- 
nounced a a. in its name 
to RKO Industries Corp. The 
new firm is a di versified enter 
prise with about 6500 employes 
and two principal subsidiaries 
RKO Theaters Inc. and RAU 
Gera Corp. 


Theaters 
acquired 
Arcade Co 


be 
reepon ible 
ind 


0 force to 


sales 
well 
appliance i n lo die 
ruse job require 
York O\ord 
Rooth Ne ; 


Inve 


' oliseum 
Products, 


Loan for Cuban Plant 


The Export-Import Bank made 

a S$1% million loan for a new 
in Cuba make indus 

ial use sugar cane bagasse 

a residue from tbe grinding 
process. 


INVESTING FOR 
INCOME? 


LD) ' lend 
mut 
fund, the primary 
to pr 

in a diversifie 


pre f 


to 


ol , : : 
Nationa ries {s a 


investment 
objec 
+ an imves 


i group of 


balanced jal 
‘ive of 
which is 


Name Change Voted 


YORK. #—Sharehold 
New York City Omn)- 
at their annual meet- 
to change the name 

mopany to Fifth Ave- 

‘oach Lines. John E. Ms 

president, noted. that 

earn! were 59 
compared with 

the first inree 

year 


NEW men' 


ers 
Dus Corp 
ne voted 
of the ec 
nue ‘ 
(arthy 
first quarte 
a share 
cents in 
last 


the nds, 


Se-a 


rc ngs 
: - ater@ma'ts 
cents 


43 


months 


Nowe 


Aderett.. 


' 


Seete 


| 


EE . 


Nativee! Secur ties & 
Research Corporation 
Este ed 1950 


120 Broedwey, 


Government Bonds 


youn 4 (AP)—Closing = over 
Goveramest§ freavury 


cheese an6 pele 
“ws 3.19 


May 
. 


# Yer 5 New Yer 


Sy 


— «~~ + « 
 ) 
_ 


me et OOO et OY Oe et we 
2228258222 


$) 
69 Eilure 
o4t (Dec 


Commonwealth 


INVESTMENT COMPANY 


- & BALANCED 


“———-— se oe eet Ste tee 


mutual fund 
therty 
bul 


bb] 
ane 
tanes 


“ 
te ‘esera 
tenes 


evcted 
Sub ect 
come 


owning over 300 bonds, 


ferred and 
ge bex ted forr 


re. 
state pn 


MmMmon stocns 


oie incmne 


i] possible 


and conser 


long-term growt 


rorirh ipal 
of prost ‘us, eee your 
urite 


pment drnis 


North American 
Securities Lompeny 
6!5 Russ Bu 


uco 4, 


sing 


S-.- Franc Caittorrie 


stment Company M 


“Tn , 


ei7irr i veo 


: 
# leaves you breathless! AIR CONDITIONED 


= SMIRNOFF. (uals 


THE GREATEST MAME IN VO)TVK & | bare over “Se 


BOP root Distified trom grain Ste PrerreSmirnoft 
Fis. ( Dw. of heubdlets arttord. Conn. U.S.A. 


: em | ; 
Is, Wister! - 
’ . ; : Pernesy vornwe - dq 


5. Ave 


at 


Here it 


raves 


ot 13th o 
Mach fs Bie 3 
Cone. Ave. & NW St 
Wyott Bide... 4th 

ont New Yorn Ave 
@® 1001 


fe hl Cann 


{ anne 


Ave 

a « 

@ Radio F tq 
Ay 


Call &. C. Seo 


NA. 8-2345 


ot Secriiwe price ° 


500 | D 


$].00 per Drawer s~ 

HS 
Delivery & Parking 4 
MANHATTAN OFFICE EQUIP. CO 


639 New York Ave. N.W. 


free 


NOTICE OF DIVIDEND 


Declaration: 
QUEBEC CHIBOUGAMAU GOLDFIELDS LIMITED 


(No Personal Liability) 
Directors of | ited for each twenty 
Gold- | outstanding in this corporation, 
fields Limited (N.P.L.) at ao payable or distribytab'e on the 
meeting held on the %h day|ilst day of May, 1956, to qual- 
of May. 1956, declared a divi-lified shareholders of record at 
dend (by way of disribution|the close of business on the 
of certain aseets of this Com-|2ith day of May, 1956. Where 
pany, consisting of spproxi-|fractions are involvedy~~any 
mately 289.206 free shires of |trameaction where such fraction 
capital stock of Chibougamau 
Asbestos Limited out of a total 
of 1,900,000 shares owned by 


T he Board 


Quebee Chibougaman 


of 


20) sheres 


is \ or over ‘y share, an addi- 
tional share will issued 
this Company) of one (1) share while if the fraction is less than 


of Chibougamau Ashestos Lim-|'4 it will be ignored, 
By Order Of The Board Of Directors 
I Hervey, Secretary 


be 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


e Ww S eee Tuesday, May 15, 1936 Sj. 3 


Int. Nickel [Misninm Price Cut 


NEW YORK, (#,-Titanium 
Metals Corp. of America tod 
Net at Peak announced a 20-cent price pe 
for Titanium sponge, bringing 
the metal down to $3.25 a pound, 
a % The company reduced prices for 
—~— * International Nickel Co. of mill products—such as sheets, 
s4~ 4| Canada Ltd. reported first quar- strips, billet, bar and wire—by 


w=" ter net income rose to a record about © per cont, 
ae % $26,614,000 equal to $1.74 a 
% — %» share, from $20,678,000 or $1.38 


imi share- in the first three 


tym, Months of 1955. « 
ag * John F. Thompson, board 
” ~ % chairman and Henry S. Win- 
i Us, {8| gate, president, said these earn- 
in i img@s were the highest for any 
‘ 2 quarter in the company's his- 
4 i '| tory. In the last quarter of.1955, 
S%~ % the company had a net of $23,- 
»{*_, 915,000 equal to $1.61 a share. 


ma. « Greyhound Cérp. reported 
“. for the quarter ended March) 
4%— % Sioa net loss of $249,902. This 
aan 4 compared with net income of 
37 $996,402, equal to eight cents a 
— “ common share, in the same pe- 


7 - “ riod last year. Operating rev 


nr 


| 
| 
322 


. > . > . > + > * * * > * . >. 7 . > . . . > * 
Total sales 2,440,000 iil . . + 
imecwmers Selling burst Short-Live 

159,270; two years ago ” 

Ht tate Sonat 
955 to date ; 
date 176,740,434. NEW YORK, May 14 (‘#—The stock market The market started higher, but by the third 
bruptly today in a burst of selligg hour it was headed down in a quiet manner, 
nesed Cown Shrupey In the final hour Wall Street learned of the 
<= that coincided with the Russian announcement | piccian decision. Selling swelled rapidly, and 
Dow-Jones Stocks of a cut in military forces. the ticker was around a minute late for a few 
; Martin Gilbert of the New York Stock Ex- | minutes. It cleared quickly, and the burst 
change firm of Bache & Co. said: “The market | of selling was all over. The market closed quiet- 
always reacts to such news,”. He said the Rus- | jy around its lows. All divisions were caught 
sian cut could point to a dhssible reduction in | in the selling. 
American defense expenditures. He added | The Associated Press average of 60 stocks 
. that Wall Street regarded such news from | was off $2.20 at $185.70. The decline was one 
etlities 40,508, total, 304.208. | Russia with great skepticism. . of the larger drops of the year, but it-was less 
ys Losses were large—l to 5 points—and a than the $2.50 the average lost _ geen. 
tae “—— 2 | picked up momentary speed that swampe The industrial component of the average 
===> ere the ticker tape. was off $2.70, railroads were down $2.30, and 
—— The selling died down as quickly as it the utilities were off 20 cents. 
1 um 4% 1% 1% %) started, and aroused the question “what caused Volume amounted to 2,440,000 shares as 
Som a the market to drop?” compared with 2,450,000 shares Friday. 
; | Brokers pointed out that the market has There were a number of large losers. Among 
been going through a reaction phase ever them were: Bethlehem Steel off 3% at 151%, 
since it reached a record high level April 6. Chrysler 1% at 63, Douglas Aircraft 2% at 81, 
That high peak was attained in a strong rally | Zenith Radio 4% at 115%, Reynolds Metals 
| that started in mid-February. 9% at 74%, Southern Railway 4% at 121, 
During the reaction, the market has been | Union Pacific 3 at 186, Gulf Oil 4% at 118%, 
nervous and irregular with trading on a selec- | American Hawaijan Steamship 8 at 105, Bendix 
tive basis. | Aviation 3% at 53%. | “a & 3 6—‘*ienues increased to $48,360,779 7 
i _— sm: Y --- — | | 2 ooo r > er ifrom $47,276,371 in the initial heefeater 
ie ) (100) High Low Close Chg. | (100) Wigh Lew Close Che. (100) High Lew Close the. | f° Hon 29 120 108 oon ew ett cee toathn ef 1908. Arther | : 
—1"s\ Cer de Pes 40 23 60% 68 Fe | ’ 1% 19%— “4 Fer Meg wf 1? t mS Pa OP 148 2s es ote al . S. Genet, president, said the Re: ; 
sae » im i i$ ' ; jt I 7 = = _" “ 2 Indust 1% —% loss in the March quarter re- People of discriminating 
: | ie te ha a 7m : 27% “=? flected “increased operating ex- taste who have discov- 
1 


+ 
it 
- 


$3 
a3 


337 
; 
? 


2 
2 
: 
ays3 


$333 
atti 

332-3 
#37 


wS.e.82.8=..8.3.83 
=3°333 
2 
hi 
ot s#e ve8 


"99353333 
sous 
ess 


“E 
#2 


i 
i 
+ 


2 
i 


3333°3 


°33 


fi 


: 
: 


i 
&$ 


EY 
é 


s 

r 

z 
sess 


=: 
<< 
i+ 
esse £88. =. 


a 


faa ete 


3.8 
aS) a a’ OF 3 
373373375 2 


o—~2Eo 
= 


BnUS ao Sew Sa— 


* 4 ‘» penses due to higher wages, ered that a Beefeater 
iat te — costs and Ceprecie- ential... Os eee 
+ Bendix Aviation Corp. re- |  ¢%: driest, most sacisfy- 
ported net income for the first ing ower they ve pte 
“ quarter fell to $4,374905 equal tasted! And no wonder! 
J —!* to 91 cents a share from $6,981,- Since 1820 Beefeater Gin 
18% 479 or $1.53 a share in the year has been world famous 
Ws— “ ago riod. } "eg 
a % ay earnings report ‘for three for its clear, dry, bril 
A. months ended arcs 31, unless other- liance' Only Beefeater 
: , $2? % ie 2 ' , "S wise indica } 
‘™ (%- > cee +% Leh Val of | 2” 1 a @ . ¥ senshine Mining . sone Gin mabe; ‘ Beefeater 
wary Wive+ ‘> ChiPees ty Ose | & 4 martuni' 


me ae s ger ubber Co 
ma r ; 
corres $13.418.897 612.028.8772 
1.32 | 4° 
335.270.4356 333.286.8639 BUuRROUEGN’S 
Sesser Ce. for fiscal 


—s 
=e 


iz 


zt 
= 


eet et 
iii 


aii 


P 


‘ ‘ ‘ \ Geedyvear Tire & & 
4% Hs H+ % - oD 
re 
Great Western ° 


0,1 
year ended Feb. 29 
Net income $3.962.217 84.247.739 
A share 1.42 1.78 
- Hallibertes Ol boty As eee BO 
met income .. ” . . G 
: vig By 38 s * gexas Golf Preduciag © ” IN 
i esas Ge reducin 6! 
Freee Tra a « a 27e— Ve) vit Net income $1.797,403 81.984.924, 'MPORTED Prom ENGLAND 
> “a Vulcan fis 714% Ti%— % share @4 PROOF * OFETE.LED FROM Gealm 
1S — City Str ptes ‘. oF - $ 1 oe Os New York State Plectric & Gas Core.:| S088aNe COnPoRATION. © + tm 


i7%a— % Clerk Eosip wi emical Ce.. for nine montix: 
rsh 


Zg2222222 
= 


oo — % welder? Sy: 1 14% & gare 
Viek € 
ay gD 25%+ % waigrest 1.608 32%+ W onted se 
os cor #5.997.738 45,182,438 
no : 46 
1S'e+ 
a7 “ 


Ww Maryland Tobacco 


iN? * SN/ DpPER_ MARLBORO, Md. May 14 
USDA Hea thern | 


‘‘e— "S Clevite .25e 
w+ “ Climax Me 
iie+ Clopay 
161 


- 
Su-cate 
=> ~~ 


Sive—1% Lec dtesd 

4] — %& Leweestele 1.508 
%— & Lebees St te 
ma - 


“6s ~t% 
an MOM WE Be 


af] Clue Gerrett 7? 
16+ Ww . ' ‘ Gee Aceget 1 
162 » tee Am ie 
2%— % Cop : CenAmiraa 
'e— S Cole Pal C 
6324—I1'o Cellthin 

— "© Colefair 


— —_ 
ao om Oe 
Ss 
Baw 


—Q— 
Sots 188 WW W% 
tte On 2 2? 1% 


—_- 


ewe~ow & we we 


Zz 


- 


“ “a -¥% 
“2 «62 OT 
i 3%— 


~ 
~e -83323~8 


1 
" 
aT] 
a % Cars 2.40 aa a r 
-_ ' a" " 
re cutest 3 = : i ws a ti ; 
Tite+ WW Com! cred ’ . a 6h|6* 
ComiSety_ 1 1s" . * 6 47\e—1% fRelignM 
;' sf 6S v a 
m8 
PP. | 
1 
' 
1 


~ 


? 
1a Ve WV¥aPulp 
fiat ty West Aw tL 
7 Westiete 5 
t}'s— W Avtes pis 00 . Down li ead nu 
33\e— % West Mary “3 | sentative U. &. grades » 
WestMary 2 pf ? " 


5 } 60 }. = 7 (+race > Vioondayr Ne ? Moss. Ave aw 
—t% West Pac 3 “8 Description Grade May ié4 NWA. 8 3070 | 

42 — % Westietel .Se . _ Heavy Cree 

Sha ty Werte ABe . , : 


+ 
— nm 


~ 
7 
o 


mb of repre- 
ere 


3 
~~ 
<. 


53% —1% = 
rr ;,ao t¢ 2 at ‘a RepubAr 


— ¥ ; 
“ut ir e Reped Pict 
sos = & 87's 


”" —S = > . 

weuat | 15 Mast Active Stocks 

4a Ve! 
1) 181% 180% 180%— % 
s i 


ee free et? tr | 


~ @ 


™ —S " 

" ; ° ce : g70 4 

léty—3% Werte Ei 7 ‘ "at Pair erry .¢e As 00 
t! ’ * cherry-red « ....% 61.00! 


nEW YORK, May 14 &—Seies, wo | 
prices oad set chenges of the 15 mes 
active stacks tetay 


} See i i= =, What Stocks Did 


Advances : Ridgeway 2 : 
Deciines : " es ; , cherry-red 
271 : 1 erry -red 


White Sew r’ 
Tetal issees | ) :, Os Oi! mS cherry-red 


‘ 
‘low red 


.-A MUST for investors 
ah ol : — indicating market 
73° > & . - . : . . 
Stet. Se SMe. Sherer sree oe ee eee 
2 Low ; dividends. Price range 
," Nendescript - o . 
a. 2 ve @ 1937-1956, and other in- 
me i formation on listed and 
s -1 New York Cotton unlisted stocks. 
1“ 


|, NOW YORK May 14 W—Cotter feteres | 
1 ae —s. oy 2 *iipan ay Oeeee S cents te $1 @ bale bigher then the Call or Write jor Free Copy 


twee “y ihts ae ay ay Jones, Kreger & Hewit 


veg : Open) =e Lew Clece Wet Ch 
83‘ Ld | 3 , 5.78 35.98 Weck 
Members “. ¥. Steck Eucheage 


a 47¥e—1%e YagstSOr i} eduly 
1625 Eye St. NW. DI. 7.5700 


_ '» 
7% 7 ‘ss Teoith Pad 1.500 2 121% 115) = T1d%e—*'s Oct 
W's— dy Dec 
of wading ten shares oF salts yon 
ee) 7 
tien’ cont uaeul | Geo Mason Neotel, Alex., Va. 
Mey 195% ce Established 1930 
~ 'e— “se dividends are set iscleted POS tedey. N-Neminal. 8-8i¢ 
108 6s a 3 SS'e— 1%. a~Alse 4extra of .extras. §—Aanee!l rete , “ 

Gof Ste M1 «6 1 Bh ; We i Se 1 1 —2% ples stock dwiderd. ¢-—Declered of paid 
—-s «= 55 .slet sleck “Geitend. ¢-—Decieres 


ons , ‘ mm © 
Aves MM opf?.25 : Mp's Mel ! 1% “ See A ‘i1%— % or ped se fer this yer, '—Poystle 
, ' ‘ nae 18 stock dering 1955, estimated cash valve ‘ 
.4 _ 4 ° . ' 2 aes 27% ;' & ‘“ —?% oo endwites?d o en-distributics fete. f£ 
tt . + ‘ate +03 ne). Se Jie ‘« Pold test year. & ) or paid after 
Orde: 0a ’ oT) u Se Mp Sm stock Gwidesd wf k—Dectered oF sz 


ites tron ee “ata - oe Mackall & Coe 


3% clered or paid if 1956 plot stock Dividend 
% + We t-Payeble @ stock Goering 1956, estimates 
1% cach 4ovelee «6f) =6en-dividend 7 Sc 1 
ie- “« tee Gete. y-—Liguiteting§ Givitend 
Siet+ ts clé—Colled. xd—Ex dividend : Members 
i 2 é:str betes — —.. 
y's worrents we-—With 3 3=—s- Warrants : 
Sia % Gistributed: — wi—-When issued,  a4—Next New York Stock Exchange 
s =— ‘s Gy Gelvery 
Wie cle Geskreptcy of receivership of being 
7 6 “ reorgenized =cpter: the Sonkreptcy Act, of 


a Ms securities assemed by suck companies. New York Correspondent—Clark, Dodge & Company 
‘s 


1 Ne : 626 Woodward Building REpublic 7-1133 
D. C. Produce & ii 


2 ‘2 


- 
ono 


Suestetlaaa<= 


~ @ wee 


Sichisen§ pf? 38 
aliCity€! 
stl 


s3.- 


of Gwidents @ the foregeing tadie om 
senest§ 6 6disbuersemerts§ bese oo th Oct 
lest «6geerterly of ‘semrenees! § Orciarstics ie 
— “% Useless otherwise eseted. ‘speciel of extra : 


ttt++ ++ 


Saetsne 


sta 
1 % Shell OH 2 
“Se “) Sheller Mi 
37\e— ‘2 Sherst 


= 
_ 


‘ 


se 


7% ‘s Seutaittis 
Sewthers C 


Yesterdays wholesale produce 
‘im Washington fer i#ss-'han-ce 
lots. as reported bw the Agricuiture 
par’ ment 


ub r 
1%a—'% APPLES New 


= SSes3 
“wwe aos 


-e-- oO 


a. 


~— ee —— Gee ee a ee 


eth Stee! 4.500 
Seth Sti pf 


o~E-s 
so 


d. 64-1256. 6899 
¥rapped 64-845, 


_) 
—e ~~ 


Cc 

Curtissr 
* CorticsWrA 2 
* Cutler # 2.408 


* 


= 


~~ 
“~~ 


re nia Arkanrras 
100-1385. 4.00@ 


- 


— \y Pape 


ic ous | pack. Extra Fancy. | ; 
. 1 20« & OOwes of) Cat< i 1 
~ . / SECURITIES 
boxes, 
‘ 
‘ 3 > \ : 
Fancy. 80-138 


RANANAB—40-\b rtons, cut. 4.75@) 
5.00 | 
GRAPEFRUIT — | : 
funiess otherwise stated -1 
> . 7. ton 4 


> cans 45 "\« 
13%e— Se 45-708 
LEM 


: 
1500@1.75 . 
ONS Ca rts 1ah. | 
count 460 fair wuality 1s 150- | 
count. 4.25 
ORANGES —California ve 
t. 3.76 1 


—_ 
=3 = - 
ae euwrw 
— 

7 


Ce pf 
Retr 1.800 


hoe 
it Ceat Ove 


2. | 


eBesc. 


>. * 


se 


¥.sous8cs—8 
ne 
ew @weaw eww oO SO 
~ — 


’ re- 
carton. 40-109 


2.25 


WATERMFLONE-F'or'4a 
lb 70-ib of jess 

. 5 
VEGETABLES 
PF orica. ? 


_ ao 


That depends largely upon your investment objectives, 
and your personal circumstances. And, of course, success- 
ful investing requires careful analysis of market levels 
and detailed evaluation of individual issues. _ 


*xas 
hagas 3 5042 7A2O 
2.750300; 25-lb " 
2.07 ees Our research department has just produced a new 
ite ten te) ., GREENS North Carolina, collard booklet which explains investment planning briefly, 
s i i turnip tops>t-2! . .° ’ : 

| Sere Soae Bee i schanie tad bale and then outlines 9 sample portfolios of varying amounts 

~ ot tos 18% LLETTUCE.lcebere OES PT for different investment objectives. At this time it is a 
2 4% 409M-10 and standard cartons, 2s. 3 00@ | ; ‘ri 

ow ' 26 ; c 7 ' Ven : ~— ° Now 2 Cee | particularly helpful booklet to have. Write or call for 
isierk | Coal “ ushert : Ps 60a % 3%- % ae Carolina. Eastern crates. 2: 


"incre Cpt 8 2 129° 12980 1% erates, 2s. 1 5542 25, mostly" 2 . your copy...there is no obligation whatever. 
76 6 —1 


% 4% 8-1% , 
u% M4-% Dividend Acti , | PE 
iS fis, ,, Dividend Action | ---HARRIS, UPHAM é C?--- 
‘ Rate ried Record able Members New York Stock Exchange 
1505 H Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. 
EXecutive 3-2300 


Gentlemen: Please forward promptly a free copy of “WHICH SECURITIES 
SHOULD 1 OWN” which oudines 9 sample investment portfolios. 


iat yy ne ‘2 
v ! ; 
*\ Caste P 188 —_—— 

fost Airy L 1 

ast 1 


. 
7 6% 8% 16% 
210 114g 114%) 114%)—2% 
6 6% t%- % 5 770 2 
Rad : —K 


- 
ad 


i i i = 

’ . . 

} ie 1% 18, so Kaiser Al 98 " 57% 
S4\e . 


a. 2 oo 
18 32% 31% 31%+ 
$ 28% , : att 1. 48 130% 128%) 128%— "a 
\ te sere 4a! Powreee Te wit n % m SB te te ete "| 
1 15% 18% 189+ th) FeirbMor 780 -—% ~ 
1 iit 11% We— We Faireh (ee ee eee ae 1 6% & e+ 


yy Storkline 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
29 Tuesday, Mey 15, 1956 7 


When the Bow Breaks... 


, “Sy 


—_ 
7 


Photes br AP and UP 


The bow of the 2477-ton 
lumber schooner Howard 
Olson floats on the Pa- 
cific (above) off Monterey, 
Calif., yesterday after the 
ship was cut in two by a 
10,000-ton freighter, Ma- 
rine Leopard. At left the 
bow of the Howard Olson 
begins sinking. Photo at 
right shows the bow of the 
freighter, only slightly 


Pr Charies Del Vecchio Staff Photographer 
Three Washington Post and Times Herald comic strip creators show their wares 
) , during a luncheon for 20 cartoonists at the Pentagon yesterday in recognition of 
men aboard the Howard ) their work in promoting the sale of Savings Bonds. The cartoonists shown are (1) 
Olson lost their lives. : Robert Lubbers, creator of “Long Sam;” (2) Alex Raymond, “Rip Kirby,” and (3) 
Milton Caniff, “Steve Canyon.” 


scarred, after cutting the 
schooner in two. Four sea- 


- > 


oy eae ptebiag. 2 Jc, 
vs a vase ye yA gO 2 (Rae 
A De a Toe yee . 


; Biafft Photo By Jim McNamara Staff Photographer 
Dorothy Filo looks over an Oldershaw Column, An M46 tank launches a bridge across a ravine at Ft. Belvoir yesterday as 
one of a half million-dollars worth of scientific 200 members of the Society of American Military Engineers watch in back- 
instruments on display at the National Institutes ground. The tank, held immobile by steel cables, propels the bridge across 
of Health. The Column is used in analyzing solu- the ravine with its moving tracks. At the same time the tank counter- 


tions and isolating specific ingredients. balances the bridge, preventing its far end from toppling into the ravine. 


Committ 
oe . 
District GOP 

The 25 District Republican 
State Committee members 
elécted in the May 1 primary 
will meet Thursday night to 
select 61 other committee 
members. 

The number chosen in the 
city-wide election was held to 
25 to ease the job of voting. 

The. 25 organization-backed 
members are expected to give 
early Eisenhower backers sub- 
stantially more representation 
on the committee than the pres 
ent half dozen. But the con- 
servative group which sent a 
Taft delegation to the 1952 con- 
evntion will retain control. 

An agreement to increase the 
number of original Eisenhower 
' supporters on the committee 
was made between the two 
factions last March to ward off 
a primary fight. . Insurgent 
George P. Lamb made a fight 
of his own anyhow, but lost. 

The meeting will be held at 
8:15 p. m. in the board room of 
Republican National Commit- 
tee headquarters at 1625 I st. 
nw 

The six organization-backed 
delegates to the Republiean na- 
tional convention are scheduled 
to meet next week to name a 
chairman. They are expected 
to elect George L. Hart dr., 
who is chairman of the State 
Committee 

The winning Stevenson slate 
of delegates to the Democratic 
convention announced that J. C. 
Turner will be chairman of the 
delegation. Turner is presi- 
dent of the District Sevenson- 
for-President Club. 

The Democratic delegates 
are not bound by law to sup- 
port any specific candidate. But 
they have pledged themselves 
to support Adlai Stevenson and 
ane expected to vote for his 
nomination as long as he ap- 
pears to have a chance to get 
it. 


Navy Review 
To Honor 
Adm. Cassady 


Adm. John Howard Cassady, 
former commander of the 
United. States Naval Forces in 
the Eastern Atlantic and Medi- 

, terranean, will 
be honored at 
a review of the 
full brigade of 
midshipmen at 
3:30 py mM. 
Wednesday in 
Annapolis. 

Adm. Case 
sady, who is re- 
tiring from the 


Naval Academy on June 7, 1918, 
with the class of 1919 and 
served onebattleships and de- 
stfoyers during World War I. 

One of the pioneers in naval 
aviation, Cassady won his wings 
at Pensacola in 1928 and was 
assigned to a. squadron based 
og the aircraft carrier Saratoga, 
which he later commanded in 
World War II 

Adm. Cassady became skip- 


Specia 


_ : re 


per of the Saratoga on Aug. 
22, 1943, and under his com- 
mand the big “Sara” operated | 
with a Task Force in a series of 
devastating raids on enemy 
bases throughout the south! 
and central Pacific 

With the rank of vice ad-| 
miral, he became Deputy Chief 
of Naval Operations (Air) on 
Jan. 25, 1950 and three months | 
later became commander of | 
the Navy's Sixth Fleet. 

Adm. Cassady, 60, is married 
to the former Sallie Lozano 
Deld, of Washington, and 
makes his home in his native 
Spencer, Ind. He. will retire 
with the rank of full Admiral, 
which he attained on March 
19, 1954. 


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Franks of D. C. 
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George's Radio & Television 
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Boyd's 
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(The Hecht Co. 


7th and F Streets N.W. 


5 
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Paramount Co. 
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lith and E Streets N.W. 


Willie Wilson, Inc. 
925 F Street N.W. 


Carl W. Dawber & Sons 
2320 18th Street .N.W. 


Electrical Center 


414 10th Street N.W. 


Colony Radio & TV 


Fulford 
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emery Radio Co. 
4309 Wi n Ave. N.W. 


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THE WASHINGTON. POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, May 15, 1956 23 


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George's Radio & Television 
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George's Home Appliance Co. 
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District Line Hardware 
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Thompson Furniture Co. 
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Discount Sales 
1506 Benning Road NE. 
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WwW. E. Miller 
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Thompson Furniture Ce. 
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MARYLAND 


Souder Paint & Appliances 
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I 


Themas Hardware & de. 
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Rockville Gas & Electric Center 


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A. G. Watkins, Inc. 
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Oliver's, lnc. 
7008 Wisconsin Ave 
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Hyattsvilla Hardware Co. 
512! Baltimore Ave., 
Hyattsville, Md. 


NM. F. Briggs 
9204 Baltimore Bivd 
College Park, Md. 


Marlboro Electrical Supply 
Upper Mariboro, Md. 


George W. Dorsey Ce. 
Prince Frederick, Md. 


Hollywood Appliance Shop 
Hollywood, Md. 


Taylor Electric Co. 
Waldorf, Md.. 
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Robert Stanley 
Sandy Spring, Md. 


The Hecht Ce. 
Fenton and Ellsworth Drive 
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rt Home & Auto Supply 
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Alton P. Burgess Elec. Center 
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Capital Appliance 
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Mayhugh & Watts 
Manassas, VS. 


Lucke & Albrite 
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Nichols Hardware Co. 
Purcelivifie, Va 


Gerald 8. Herring 
2115 Westmoreland Street 
Arlington, Va. 


Glebe Radic & Appliance 
Glebe Rd. arid Lee Hwy. 
Arlington, Va. 


R. E. Knight & Sons 
621!King Street 
Alexandria, Va. 


Cherrydale Cement Bleck Co. 


3436 Lee Hwy. 
Arlington, Va 


Daime Seles Co. 


2901 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. _ 


The Hecht Ce. 
Wilson Bivd. and Glebe Rd. 
Parkington, Arlington, Va. 


Michelbach Furniture Ce. 


814 King Street 
Alexandria, Va. 


Charles TV & Appliances 
919 King Street 
Alexandria, Ve. 


St. N.W. 


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4236 No. Fairfax Drive 
Arlington, Va. 


U.S. Merchandise Mart 
34601 Wilson Bivd. 
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Military Personne! Buying Serv. 
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Appliance Mart, 'nc. 
22 So. New Street, 
Staunton, Va. 


90 West Market Street 
Harrisonburg, Va. 


J. Bruce Rust ; 
134 So. Main Street 
Culpeper, Va. 


C. D. Foltz Appliance Ce. 
Stanley, Va. 


Wayne Home & Auto Supply Co. 
1022 W. Wayne Ave. 
Ww , Va. 


C. Remecy 
221-223 Main Street, 
Front Royel, Va. 


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Griffith TV 

North Royal Ave. at | 4th St. 
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Altman Equipment Co. 
145 Byrd Street, 
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Baker & Anderson Electric Co. . 
27 No. Braddock Street 
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Service Electric Co. 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
24 | Tuetday, May 15, 1956 


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SOCIETY 
CLAS SIFIED 
COMICS 


TUESDAY, 


MAY 


1956 


15, 


- 


GFWC Gathers for Convention 


Group Will Vote 


KANSAS CITY, ry hod. “4 

Copies of 13 proposed resolu 
tions on topics ranging from 
prevention of mental illness 
to promotion of better under- 
among peoples of 


Federation of Womens Clubs 
(GFwcec) 
The proposals will be voted 
en Tuesday and Wednesday 
= the approximately 2500 
delegates to the 4day meet 
The mental health program 
is backed by Mrs. Theodore 
S. Chapman, Jerseyville, Il. 
of the federation 
“We believe mental health 
is the no. 1 health 
of our-country.” she said in an 
interview. “People must be 
trained to recognize the early 
signs of behavior problems. 
for if treatment begins at an 
early age. mental illness can 
be prevented.” 
would put 


proposal 
the GFWC on record for elim- 
ination of objectionable 
covers, titles and contents of 
paperback books and mage 


oo — - — — 


tines and all advertising of 
products which are a threat 
te the physical, mental or 
moral well-being of the con- 


sumer 

A desire to give American 
youth opportunity to develop 
fully is the announced aim 
of another resolution urging 
members to promote pro 
grams that wil] impress on 
parents that the home is irre- 
Placeable in supplying basic 
needs for development of 
children 

her resolutions call for 

Scientific study of the ef- 
fects on children of salacious 
literature, crime and horror 
comics, television, radio and 
motion pictures. 

Approval of the objective of 
the National Humane Society 
for slaughter reform and the 
promotion of the humane 
treatment of animals. 


on 13 Resolutions 


- appropriation of funds for 


Encouragement of the train 
ing’of mathe matians and 
scientists 

Study of the report of the 
second Hoover Commission 
and support for measures in 
accord with policies of the 
federation 

Curbing of illegal lobbying 
practices in Congress 

Establishment of ‘aniform 
marriage and divorce laws 
throughout the country 

Urging Congress to provide 
funds for the forest service 
to maintdin and develop re- 
creation areas in the Nationa! 
Forests. 

Promotion of Civil Defense 
programs. 

iMrs. H. B. Ritchie. Athens. 
Ga. chairman of the policy 
committee. revealed her 
group wes studying two spe- 
cial resolutions for submis 
sion to the convention, the 
United Press said 

[One. she said, would be of. 


WHEN LADIES MEET—Mrs. Harry Cain (eft). wife of the 
former Washington Senator, and Mrs. Kenneth Regen. 


Unless U. N. ‘Follows Up, Speaker Says 


whose husband was formerly Representative in Congress 


retary of Defense Charlies 
Wilson, and Gen. Alfred 
Gruenther. 

(Waiving of {fe deration 
rules would be required for 
its presefitation, because the 
subject does not constitute 
a “new emergency.” said 
Mrs. Ritchie. 

[The other would call for 
federation support of Secre- 
tary of State John Foster 
Dulles’ recent request for 
strengthening of the North 
Atiantic Organization.) 

Members of Junior Clubs 
of the General Federation of 
Women's Clubs were told to- 
day to “never fear criticism.” 
of their work. 

The advice came from Mrs. 
Nunley Nedegar. 
Va.. cochairman of the in- 
ternational affairs de par t- 
ment of the organization. 
She spoke at a session cover- 
ing reports of the clubs for 
the past 2 years. 

“Never fear criticism,” she 
told the mecting. “Keep in 
mind that what you do for 
yourself dies with you and 
what you do for a community 


\ lives on.” 


Elkins, W. 


from Texas, have something to tell each other at former 
Ambassador and Mrs. Robert Guggenheim's garden cock- 


tail party vesterday. 


Middle East Arms Race Possible 


Ry Marie Smith 

UNLESS the recent cease 
fire agreements Oe liween 
Israel and surrounding Arab 
States are “tollowed up by 
real attempts by the United 
Nations for peace in the Mid 
die East™ they “could lead to 
an arms race there.” Bartley 
Crum, international lawyer 
warned here vesterdas 

Crum spoke at a benefit 


luncheon of the women « divi 
Lnited Jewish Appeal 
of Greater Washington 
and deciared that the §& 
year-old state of Israci i« fac 


ing a question of survival this 
year 


sion 


inc. 


THE AGREEMENTS. ob 
tained byw UN. Secretary Dae 
Hammarskiold in his recent 
four-week mission to the Mid 


President Praises Nurses 
Now Holding Convention 


CHICAGO, May 14 #—Pres 
ident Eisenhower. who was the 
Nation's best known patient 
last fall. paid his compliments 
tonight te the nursing profes 
$0n. 

He said they provided “in- 
valuable services 

The President's messaze was 
sent to the convention of the 
American Nurses Association 

“In the past half century 
the economic status, the work 
ing conditions and the pubic 
respect of the nursing profes 
sion have markedly im- 


proved.” the 


forth 


4 SOUTHERN nurse was 
honored tonight by the asso 
ciation for leadership im 
achieving group integration 
at the hospital where she 
directs nursing 

Mildred Ann Vogel. direc- 
tor of nursing at the Mount 
Sinai Hospital of greater 
Miami, Miami Beach. Fila 
was credited with placing all 
white and Negro emploves of 
the imetitution 
basis within six years 


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die East. could be used to 
give time for the Egyptians 
to train young pilots toe fly 
Russian MIGs and to build up 
a submarine fiect.” Crum 
said. 


He termed Hammarskjold's 
mission a limited accom 
plushment™ that should _ be 
followed by a “real attempt 
by the U. N.” to get Israel 
and the Arab states to sit 
down and negotiate 


“ISRAEL is the key to 
peace in the Middle East and 
we must do everything in our 
power to make Israei strong 
and independent.” he told the 
nearly 800 ladies at the lunch 
eon in the Willard Hote! ball- 
room 

He urged them to give gen- 
erously to this years appeal 
drive so that Israci can “be 
relieved as much as possible 
of the burden of the immi- 
gration from North Africa.” 

(rum said he plans to visit 
Israel next month on private 
business and will have an 
eppertunity to see if the ten 
ston and Situation has 
changed any since his last 
viel in Nevember 

He was introduced by Mrs 


on an equal .~ 


-. > 
’ 
\ 


' 


4 REPAIRING 


Ori 


Albert FE. Arent. chairman of 
the luncheon, as the author 
of the best-seller on Israel. 
“Behind the Silken Curtain” 
and the lawyer who got Rita 
Hayworth her divorce from 
Aly Khan 

(rum said he is scheduled 
io meet Rita in New York 
Wednesday when she returns 
from France for one day be- 
fore sailing for Trinidad to 
make a new picture “Fire 
Down Below.” He said her 
two daughters remained with 
the Aly Khan in France 
where they go to the Ameri- 
can School in Paris 


Chests of Alexandria 


“The Ghosts of Alexandria” 
will be the subject discussed 
by Mrs. Earl K. Van Swearin- 
gen, of Alexandria, on May 
15, when she is the guest 
speaker at the luncheon- 
meeting of the General Lewis 
Armistead Chapter. U.D.C.. at 
the Broadmoor. Mrs. Van 
Swearingen, who has 
15 awards in area art shows. 
will illustrate her talk with 
her paintings.of the ladies 
and gentiemen in question. 


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7 
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BOW-DE-DO—Mrs. Guggenheim says hello to old friends. 


Mr. and Mrs. Edward H 
House, Colonel and Mrs. 


Town Topics 


Foley. 
Guggenheim s estate yesterday 


ac thew arrive at Firenre 


: 


Photes by Normen Drisco!l 


e 


lL. Staff Photocrapher 


Several hundred guests were invited to the Guggenheims’ 


last bie party of the season before the) 


leave in: July for 


Portugal and the South of France. 


Everybody Fared Forth to Firenze 


By Marie McNair 


FIRENZE HOUSE, former 
Ambassador and Mrs. Robert 
Guggenheim's estate which 
spreads over acres and acres 
at Albemarle 
st. and Broad 
Branch 
rd. was the 
greener yes 
terday for 
the smatter- 
ing of rain 
that ht @ 
just before 
party time. 

“It just 
laid-.the 
dust.” said 
one guest “The Gugger- 
heims must liye right.” said 
another. And a third came 
up with, “What buck" 

Polly - Guggenheim. -how- 
ever, was happy to stay im 
doors im the big drawing 
room, while Colone! Gugger- 
heim circulated outside on 
the terrace, which looks over 
a sweeping. rolling greens 
ward banked with tall trees. 

Mrs. Guggenheim wore the 
perfect dress—a white, heavy 
silk splashed in tones of gray. 
made with cocktail length 
skirt, short sleeves and a 
wide neckline. A lapel pin 
of diamonds with black pear! 
center and a necklace and 
earrings of her fabulous 
black pearis carried out the 
theme 

There was a bar in the 
drawing room: another on 
the enclosed porch; and still 
imother on the terrace. And 
the buffet ir the dining room 
had everyone gasping as they 
sampled a dozen varieties of 
sandwiches, cocktail shrimp. 
fresh fruit. platters, minia 
ture French pastries 

THIS WAS Colonel. and 
Mrs. Guegenheim’s big fare 
well before they leave in 
July for Portugal and the 
South of France 

So—everyone was invited: 
eyeryone cane 

The Brezilian Ambassador 
snd Mme. Muniz. soon to 
say goodbye were there. The 
Ambassador of iceland and 
Mme. Thors just back from 
Brazil where the Ambassa 
dor is also accredited. said 
they had dined with former 
argentine Ambassador to the 
United States now Ambas 
sador ‘o Brazil, Felipe Espil. 
and his American wife who 
had asked about all their 
Washington friends 

Augusta Thors said she had 


Mrs. McNair 


been to the exhibition of the 


wife of another Brazilian Am- 
bassador to the United States 
Maria Martins, who's a sculp- 
tress of international recogni 
uon 

Mme. van Roijen. wife of 
the Netherlands Ambassador, 
was without her husband: 
the Chilean Ambassador and 
Senora de Rodriquez and the 
Panama Ambassador and Se- 
nore de Vallarino were there 
and Mrs. J. E. Holloway. wife 
o fthe South African Ambas- 
sador. smiling when her 
friends commented on the 
spray of purple lilecs which 
constituted a t. 


1 SAW SO many familiar 
faces' There were the Cyrus 
Chings. Mrs. Morris Cafritz. 
Ivy Baker Priest, Treasurer 
of the United States and her 
husband, Roy; Judge and Mrs 
Jeseph MeGarraghy. and 
from Capitol Hill, Mrs. James 
~~. wife of the Pennsyl- 


Senator, Representa 
tive tive Soe Martin. Representa- 


tive and Mrs. Albert Thomas, 
Representative and Mrs. John 


4. Dempsey. The Under Sec- | 


retary of the Army and Mrs. 


Charies Finucane. Mrs. Don- | 
ald Quarles. wife of the Secre- | 
tary of the Air Force were in | 


the group which stood on the 
terrace. 


his former wives Mrs. Emien 
Kaight Davies, and Mrs. Mer- 
riweather Post. 
among these asked to pour 
lea 

And then—for a few more 
there were Senora de Orea- 
muno. Mrs. Howard Coffin 
at ber first party since the 
death of her husbend.. Clar- 
ence Hewes. Marvin Coles. 


looking terrifically suntanned | 


after traveling twe days in a 
convertible. he said: Mrs 


Mason Gulick, Mrs. Eldridge | 


Mrs. Mitchell Pal- 

Henry Flood. Mr. 
and Mrs. James Souby and 
Mrs. Parker West 


4 LARGE segment of the 
CGuggenheims 


Jordan. 
mer. Vrs 


at Col. and Mrs. Walter 
Brvte’s heuse on Dalecariia 
rd. and to say “happy lend- 
ings” to the Brytes guests 
of honor. 
Hi Pottenger., 
Mrs. Pottenger and Col 
Mrs. Joseph Miller 
General and Mrs. Potten- 
ger are leaving for Japan for 
station’ and Colonel Miller 


USAF. and 


and 


has his orders for Rio where | 


Former Ambassador | 
Joseph Davies came; so did | 


who was | 


guests moved | 
ewer to continue cocktailing | 


Brig. Gen. Charies | 


taken | 


Having a lovely summer 
in the double protection 
of Jelleff Fur Storage 


First furnigation 


then cold 


storage in modern vaults right 
on the premises of Jelleff’s F 


Street (call 


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We will repair or remode! your 
furs and will give you an esti- 
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And Jelletf’s cleans your furs 


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either our 


own .Deluxe Cleaning or fa- 
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he’s to be Air Attache at the 
United States Embassy in 
Braz! 

The Brytes’ party was in 
the garden where white 
azaleas are still blooming 
and where Jeanie Bryte had 
small tables with chairs 
drawn around for “the sit- 
ters.” 

Former Sen. and Mrs 
Claude Pepper, former Direc- 
tor of the Mint Nellie Tayloe 
Ross, came together from the 
Guggenheims’ party. Mr. and 
Mrs. James Purdy, Mr. and 
Mrs. Leslie Biffle. Donald 
and Margaret Baruch, Mme 
Viedimir. Rybar and Fay 
Lewishon, Edgar Morris and 
Madeleine Adams and the 
Floyd Akers were all first at 
Firenze House. Coming in 
later .aleo were Katharine 
Byron. the Richard Hunts, 
and Mrs. Conger Pratt who 
had been in charge of the tea 
table at Col. and Mrs. Gug- 
genheim'’s and who wore a 
“strawberry sundae” hat of 
pink tulle and pink roses 

Maj.‘Gen. and Mrs. Leigh 


ne” —— ee 


Wade did both parties 
<< did \irs 
Stackelberg 


Vice Adm. Pyrros Lappas, 
Chief of Staff, Royal Hellenic 
Navy. was the zuest in whose 
honor the Chie: of Naval Op- 
erations and Mrs. Arleigh 
Burke entertained at dinner 
last evening at Admiral's 
House 

Others in the group were 
Capt. George Panayotopoulos, 
director of Greek Naval 
Operations who accompanied 
Adm. lappas to this country; 
Capt. Diogenis-Michael Theo- 
dorou, Naval Attache of the 
Greek Embassy and Mme 
Theodorou: the Secretary of 
the Navy and Mrs. Charlies 
Thomas, Gen. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Bedell Smith, Rear Adm 
and Mrs. William K. Menden- 
hall, Rear Adm. and Mrs. Al- 
bert G. Mumma, Capt. Ste- 
phen M. Arcler, Naval Atta- 
che of the United States Em. 
bassy in Athens, and Mrs 
Archer and Capt. Louise K 
Wilde, USN. 


and 
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5 
‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES MERALD 


26 


Fuentes, Mer 15, ES 


Sen. Saltonstall Says: 


« 


New Nations Respect ‘The’ 


B, Frances Rowen 
PRESIDENT TEieenheowrr 


has the “respect and admire 


tien” of natless oho me re 
cent rears heve won ther &- 


dependence {rem colon 
powrrs. Sen Leverett Salter 
stall said pesterder wt 2 le 
@i@= lemcheon of the Capite! 
Hill Ciwb 

He gives these countries 
the “feeling that be & @ man 
whe wents peace. Seneter 
SaNoenstall comtunurd adding 
thet “We want 2 man at Oe 


States is to make new fourr> 
ments “triendiy te the ie 
oliegy of the West” rether 
then that of Rassia. Saleen 
stall said “We muust reeiice 
in our Gealiees with these 
people thet we are Greleg 
with young ceountrmrs = hoch 


saod “must grove thee nations 
confidence that & will “sta 
with them te work eu thew 


progress 

Senster Saltencisall whe 
teok a trip around the world 
last September, Grerrmaed the 
situation as he seu « if some 
of the countries which bod 


Today's Events | 


“Celiecters fer Piceserr.” 
anew amt group mm Bashorg 
ton opens an exbthut of com 
temporary sculpture and 


HL 


tal weests “terbercsl ao 
wihest rings sitaected” 
Initia warts te be ‘ree te use 
Rs foreioe ad te Ms beet ot 


District Pen Women Win 
Annual Awards at Party 


MEMBEES & Ge D Cc 


coma -f «@ and 
menor + and fr weds 


Pest 3wrters eere auaied 


Rime’ tr eug =. Xenstjectze. 

FP. Leet. Set com 
pewten Cece Devs Do 
foere. Popular seard, Marita 
Lee Carter 


BOOK REVIE@S — Joo 


fteme Abeet: Perk DRAW 4 — 


(me act plas, Auoe (baristie 


Deriegtes FEATURES—<Ar- 
mee Ie words Adele 
Leuse Parderrt Juvenile m 
forvatecail acticie Jesenpcine 
Seeett Peck. Poeblisied feo 
[= ate Eath Sever 
Seect_ Bagatelle ‘sonfictuea), 
Razer M Heows. 


rCTION — Shert stacy. 
Bite Readall Meier: 
Stject<amect story. Maries 
Lesearé. P= blished shart 
stacy. Jule Caiiter. WUSIC— 
ITes*ce mental composite, 
Be ete te a oe Meyers. PO 
: Inez Saeidon 


HRamereus 
Lege LActon 


SSearesoeareren seoet. ines 


Natural Naval Medical Cen 
or. Bethesda Wid. 


ORCHIDS FOR THE LADT—The Variety 
Ciub of Washington bat choses Meru. Earl 
Warren. wife of the Chief Justice of the 
Deited States Saepreme Court. for begers 
as their “Mother of the Year.” At a ech 


As Mrs. Earl Warren Is Honored: 


By Arihar EDs, Staff Photecrapner. 


com held yesterday at the Statler Hotel, 
Orville Crouch, chief Wither for the.club, 
presented Mrs. Warren with an orchid cor- 
sage and a gold link bracelet with locket 
as a remembrance of the occasion. 


Mother's Day Has an Encore 


THE VARIETY Coe of 


States Sepreme Court 
At a Methers Des each 


It Will Be 
World Cruise 
On Potomac 


THE GOOD shie “Sieam- 
beset Interuations!” sets sar! 
eeder Grieg colors May 73 
from the Wilson Lime docks 
en the Pocemarc And a Set) 


com af the Statler Hotel Or- 
ville Crouch, the club's Chief 
Barker, presented Mrs. War- 
en with @ geld ek braceiet 
beerieg «2 locket in the form 
of 


. dress with white collar 
aed caffs And daughter-in 
low Were Eat Warren. Jr 
The guest of homer were a 
large white picture bat and a 
corsage rel -red and white 
or: heds 


THE HEAD table guests in- 
ceded erveral Supreme 
Court wives—Wirs Haro'd 
Bertee. Mra Tom C. Clark 
and Mires. Sherman Minton 
And Washington's Mother of 


the Year. Mrs. Walter Ma 
loney, was present. 

D. C. Commissioners Rob- 
ert E. McLaughlin and Brig. 
Gen. Thomas A were 
there: so were "Variety Club 
chaplains Father Gilbert V. 
Hartke of Catholic University 
and Dr. Norman Gerstenfeld 
of the Washington Hebrew 
Congregation. 

Toastmaster for the lunch- 
con wes Station WTOP's 
Mark Evans. 


Service Set: 


Gray Household 
Soon To Be Nine 


By Winzola McLendon 


ONE PLUS one equals nine 
—at least it will when Mrs. 
Marcus Beebe Jr. becomes 
the bride of Assistant Secre- 
tary of Defense Gordon Gray 


in early June. 

The daughter of an Army 
General and the widow of a 
Foreign Service officer, Nancy 
Beebe (a tall slender bru- 
nette) has three daughters— 
Cameron, 5; Alexandra, 4; 
and Schuyler, 2%. Mr. Gray, 
whose first wife died in 1953, 
has four sons—ages 9 to 16. 
Finding a house suitable for 
seven children and two adults 
has given Nancy Beebe a 
problem peculiar to most 
brides. 


THE DATE has not been 
set fer the wedding, but it 
will take place in Washing- 
ton in early June. Mr. Gray, 
a former Secretary of the 
Army and former President 
of the Consolidated Univer- 
sity of North Carolina, and 
Mrs. Beebe met soon after he 
came to Washington in June 
of 35 to become Assistant 
Secretary of Defense for In- 
ternational Security Affairs. 

Their close friends in the 
Capital have known of their 
engagement for a fortnight, 
but formal announcement 
was not made until Sunday, 
when it appeared in the Wins- 
ton-Salem Journal. Mr. Gray 
is president of the Piedmont 
Publishing Company which 
publishes the Winstcn-Salem 
Journal and the Twin City 
Sentinel. 


MRS. BEEBE'S parents are 
Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Hamilton 
Maguire of Washington. Her 
late husband, Marcus Beebe 
Jr.. died of polio in Hong 
Kong. 

Gray and Mrs. Beebe spent 
the weekend in Winston- 
Salem, but now that they're 
back, Mrs. Beebe is playing 
that well-known Washington 
game of house-hunting. Al- 
though both have uses in 
the Capital, neither one witl 
be large enough to accommo- 
date the expanding Gray 
family—after June. 


MRS. BECBE. a graduate 
of Vassar College, also stud 
ied two years after gradua- 


tion at Zurich University in 
Switzerland. For -the past 
two years, she’s been work- 
ing part-time in the George- 
town shop, “Garden House,” 
which sells antiques and mod- 
ern objerts. 

Asked if she would con- 
tinue her job after her June 
marriage,, Mrs. Beebe said 
she would be too busy taking 
care of seven children. 


Engaged 


MARILYN LOUISE PARR 
—LAWRENCE E. EARL 
Col. Wayland H. Parr, 
USA, and Mrs. Parr, formerly 
of Alexandria, Va., now 
of Washington, Pa., announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Marilyn Louise, to 
Lawrence Eugene Earl, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Ear! 
of Arlington, Va. 


JOYCE CRABILL 
~MICHAEL McGURK 
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Olney 
Crabill of Alexandria, Va.. 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Joyce Elaine, 
James McGurk, 
’ L. MeGurk and 
MeGurk. The 
bridegroom-elect is employed 
with Radio Corporation of 
America Global Engineering 
in Alexandria. 
SUZANNE WISE 
-ANTHONY HINES EWING 
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Mont- 
gomery Wise announce the 
engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Suzanne, to Anthony 
Hines Ewing of Louisville, 
Ky. Miss Wise is a graduate of 
Stone Ridge, Convent af the 
Sacred Heart. Her fiance is 
a graduate of Georgetown 
University. 


ALICE G. CONNOR 

— HOWARD DICKERSON 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Con- 
nor of Mt. Rainier. Md.. an 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Alice Genev- 
erie, to Howard Dickerson, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. James B. 
Dickerson of Joplin, Mo, 


a Advertisement 


PRIZES for the oldest and | 


the “newest™ mother 


went | 


respectively te Mrs. (“Aunt”) | 


Minnie Goldsmith, aged 85: 
and te Mrs. Victor Orsinger, 
mother of a baby born May 3. 

Head table decor ations 
were scarlet gladiol! and yel- 
low snapdragons 

Cochairmen were Jack J. 
Blank and Marshal) B. Coyne 
The program included guest 
singer Mona Carol. 


le of private yachts cerry 
ing on booeer geard of Ge 
ungurmied Was 8 mg omians 


= = - _ —_ - ~- — 


Bright Idea for Brides 


WIN “900 


FURNITURE PRIZES 


Wuh balloer:s ard banners 
festooned frem bow to Sern 
the “Steambest Inmternugtoer 
a” sheul@at be bard te Gad 
mid<’ream 

Oeranen for the gaeety & 
the eunes! American Field 
Servke benefit crue and 
sapeer. slaneed and caged 
be the Washington Comme: 
tee for APS. wader the coer 4 
manshis of Mrs Harel — = —r = - 
Coolidge and Mr« Exim D SS eS Oe Oe 


: ae 254 3ee 
(,Taves 


Resisteer Your Name m Our 
Hones moon Cottage 


&— aes ot ° ww BY “wr vre<teraa TT / 


f sched hones moon cot 


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Jane 14h. 5 mp. m. at store 
te win. Ne obligation te buy 


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TASTE TEST OF FARTY FARE—Mctro 
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IMPROVED FORMULA 
Now better than ever. 


taimment chairman Mr« 13th and Upehur Sts. 
James P. Hendrick an4 ber 
coummittee heave pleneed ss 
sertes of surprise events for 
‘ne evening 


D. C. Playgrounds 
Need Volunteers 


MORE welunsteers are 


° Open Mighty a S Seturdey GS 


—_ ——— EEE 


Roaches~-Ants 


walk to certain death 
where you spray wet with 


Sew bee TF AM ow SE PE 


tae ‘1500-strong Mot bers 
Ceurcil. 

“The recresties leaders are 
Going = splendid wh” cold 
Mrs. Marsh. “bat the treabic 
Ss tat we eve sat got 
enecegh of them 

THE AIM of the aeuly 
ee“ed cammamiee sme sant 
was WS s Teng aa. oor ss crv 
the recTeaties prerram 
Rat mere welemiecrs are 
needed Wf children ore te 

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Garfinckel 


see@ieg se much time af 


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Rew commutiee officer: were a | | | 
ane mene ee bey ng of the ey Men Look Younger, Too | 

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‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
\eeen Tuesday, May 15, 1956 r+ | 


Anne's Trading Post m ener we 
How About Westward Ho? 


gg while the meal is cook- 


aie ” 


Save on Store-Wide 
Reductions .. . Plus Our 


i 
: 
3 


WASHINGTON area resi- 


AWVS Honors 
Nine Women 
For Service 


NINE WOMEN who have 
given a total of 6700 hours 
on duty in the American 
Women's Voluntary Service, 
D. C. Unit, were given cita- 
tions of honor yesterday at 
a testimonal luncheon at the 
Shoreham Hotel honoring 
Mrs. Hans W. Springorum, 
president of the National 
AWYVS. 

Top honor, a citation with 
a red, white and blue AWVS 
_pin, went to Mrs. Bennington 
Muffiey, chairman of the 
D. C. Unit, who has rolled 
up a total of 5000 hours 
on duty for the AWYVS. 

Others who received cita- 
tions and the hours they have 
served were Mrs. Richard 
Lott, 300 hours; Mrs. Percy 
Rappaport, Estheriene Bell, 
Anne Reese Mrs. Sidney 
Marks and Helen Hartley, 
230 hous each: Helen Michel- 
son. 100 hours; and Bern 
Berard, 50 hours. 


YESTERDAY'S luncheon 
was also a testimonial for 
the honorary board of the 
dD C. Unit, AWVS, and 
marked the launching of the 
AWVS program for the civil- 
jan handicapped whose dis- 
abilities were not service 
connected 

Mrs. Springorum who pre- 
sented the awards. told the 
gathering that the -AWVS. 
which has given so much 
Service to war veterans. now 
Stands ready to “meet the 
known need” of all the 
handicapped. 

There is a great need for 
many “on-the-job training 
opportunities” for handi- 
capped citizens, especially 
those whose disabilities were 
not service connected. Ar- 
thur C. Murr. vocational and 
rehabilitation officer of the 
U. S. Civil Service Commis- 
sion said. He was one of four 
speakers at the luncheon 

Another speaker, William 
; J. Smith, a member of the 
Commissioners’ Citizens’ Ad- 
visory Committee, em pha- 
sized the need of coordina- 
tion of facilities and opening 
up new services that will 
“make taxpayers out of tax 
consumers.” 


OTHER speakers 
May. Gen. Melvin J. Maas. 
USMCR i(ret.). who is now 
chairman of the President's 
Committee on Employment 
of the Physically Han di- 
capped. and Harvey V. Hig- 
ley, administrator of. Veter- 
ans’ Affairs, who emphasized 


the appreciation felt at vet- | 


erans hospitals locally and 
throughout the country for 
the work of the AWVS 
Special guests at the lunch- 
eon included Mrs. Charles 
Cabell, Mrs. Walter S. Mack 
and Mrs. Frederick Brown 
Harris. 
honorary board: and Dr. Al- 
bert Croft. director of Social 


Service, Washington Federa- | 


tion of Churches. 


were | 


all members of the | 


BEGUM HAMIDULLAR 


. she started her own magarine 


Busy Begum: 


By Frank Mov. Stal! Phetesrapher 


She Began Magazine 
To Prove Her Point 


BEGUM Zeb-un-Nissa 
Hamidulliah, is a shining ¢x- 
ample of Pakistan's modern 
woman 

In addition to being a beau- 
ty, she’s a writer and publish- 
er, and has been a leader in 
a dozen social and cultural 
organizations in Karachi 

Begum Hamtdullah is here 
under the auspices of the 


month's visit she's going to 
take in as much territory as 
possible, including a stay in 
San Francisco. 


HER MAGAZINE. “Mirror” 
which she founded in Karachi 
— years ago, grew out of 

with the pub- 
fishers of two Karachi news 
papers who believed . that 
women writers should write 
only for women. 

Begum Hamidullah’s Col- 
umn, “Between Ourselves” 
was just that. But with “par- 
tition”, the columnist becamé 
aware that women were inter- 
ested in political probdiems 
as well as the care and feed- 
ing of babies. Her publishers 
didn't agree. 

So—she started 
column, “Through A Wom- 


. and in which she was 
allowed to express her own 
views on any subject she 
chose. 


BUT WHAT she really 
wanted was a magazine of 
her own. 

The first issue of “Mirror” 
put out by the founder was 
written and its pages laid out 
by this staff of one. It caught 
on immediately, is now a 
slick-paper edition, filled with 


photographs and has corre- | 
spondents in a dozen Pakis- | 


tan cities. 


Begum Hamidullah has 


made it a magazine for the | 


family—food, child care, so- 


ciety, fashions, sports as well! | 


at a serious column on local 
and foreign issues 

Begum Hamiduliah is un- 
believably young looking to 
be the mother of two girls, 
12 and seven, who are in 
boarding school in Pakistan 

Her husband, wh is with 
her on this trip to the United 
States, belps im the business 
end of Mirror, but is kept 
pretty busy with his own job 
as resident representative of 
the Bata Shoe Co. in Karachi 


M. MeN. 


take off om a long trip—just 
to see the country. 


ling! 
“Our family is planning an 
auto trip to the West Coast 
this summer. I would greatly 
appreciate pointers from sea- 
soned travelers. 

“We hope to camp out in 
state and national parks and 
forests where possible. What 
equipment, such as sleeping 
bags. tents, etc. is essential? 
What are the most. reason- 
ably priced commercial ac- 
commodations one can ¢x- 
pect to find for two adults 
and four children, all under 
13? What are the charges for 
cabins in national parks? Are 
advance reservations neces 
sary? What part of Los An- 
geles would be a convenient 
location for sightseeing” 

“Any and all suggestions 
would be most welcome.” 
MRS. M. G. 


GOING WEST 

EARLY.in June we are 
being transferred to the West 
Coast. This means a drive of 
3000 miles with our girl of 
3 and our boy of 7. What can 
we do to amuse them’? They 
are too old for a crib mat- 
tress play area in the back 
seat. Si budget is lim- 
ited. we want to be thrifty. 
Are hotels cheaper than mo- 
tels for such a long hayl? 

Congratulations on your 
fine column. JA. 


DISHWASHER 

IN REPLY to Mrs. C.A.C., 
let another service wife sug- 
gest you can be sure a port- 


able dishwasher is worth the | 


expense. The company which 


made my dishwasher has only 


one model, portable or non- 
portable, depending On 
whether casters are used. 

The instructions are pretty 
thorough but do remember to 
rinse everything and clean 
your drainboard and sink be- 
fore starting the dishwasher. 
Put in kettles and serving 
dishes before plates and 
smaller items. In this way 
you can wash the things 
dirtied in preparing and 
serving a dinner for eigfit in 
one load 

The dishwasher saves time 
and effort if the dishes are 
rinsed before any ie dries 
on them. “Our family of five 
washes dishes only once a 


day 
MRS. R. C. M.. Annandale. 


EFFICIENCY 

REGARDING the argu 
ment with the efficiency ex- 
pert husband about doing the 
dishes after each meal or only 


Happy 


encther ; 


Where courteey and quality are treditional 


more than a make-up 


more than a beauty treatment 


FLUID GOLD MAKE.UP 


: 
2 
. 


3 
ery | 
ie 


utensils right after they are 


In this way, the ee oe 

not look so d 

the jo will be much caiter. 
A. B., Frederickburg, Va. 


TRAVEL NOTE 


TO MRS. F. E. S. about her | 


Florida trip, I suggest she con- 
sult an automobile association 
which publishes books listing 
and rating all hotels, motels 
and restaurants with their 
prices. M. M. B. 


Mrs. Sherman Adams to Open Show 


Mrs. Sherman Adams will 


open the flower show for am- 


ateurs to be held at St. Thom- 


as’ Episcopal Church May 1°, 
‘commencing at 3 p. m. A fea- 


ture of the show will be the 
special classes for flower ar- 
rangements. These will range 
from “Christopher Robin En- 
tertains” to.“A Williamsburg 
Tea Table.” 

Mrs. Rufus M. Rolf is chair- 
man of the show, and Mrs 


Adams will be introduced by | 


the Rev. Harold Bend Sedzg- 
wich, the rector at St. 
Thomas’ Church. 


Tea and punch will be | 
served during the hours of the | 
by members of the | 


ait - PHONE c= ORDERS FILLED—District 1.4494 


ee 


show 
Woman's Auxiliary and the 
Business and Professional 
Guild of St. Thomas’ who are 
cosponsors for the event 
There is no admission charge 


Clearance of Luts Stock 


Top Grain Cowhide 
CHROME PITTED 


DRESSING 


Zips flat for easy packing 


Initials free 


but a silver offering will be Call RE. 7-123, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


taken instead. 


ington Post_and Times Werald guaranteed home delivery. 


} ff. 7 & aa 
Sethup inl 


Where gourtesy and quality are traditional 


they're. treated as gently 


as little lambs when 


WOODIES WASHES 
YOUR BLANKETS 


Your blankets are carefully measured 
even before they get their first bub- 
ble bath. Three careful and thorough 
rinses prevent felting and matting. 


A brief spin 


OK, your 
perfect. 


each 


Blankets washed, from 
Rebinding, 2 ends with rayon, 
Blankets stored until 


Where indeed... 


rids them of excess 
water and then your 
dried on poles. Gentle carding makes 
blankets warmer, 
our inspectors check them for correct 
original size and give them a final 
blankets are practically 


blankets are. 


fluftier. When 


2.00 
3.50 


November 1, 
1.00 


neg, Parag blankets to the Dry Clean- 
ing 3rd Floor, 

... Or Ist Floor, Chevy Chase; or cal! 
District 7-5300 for a messenger 


North Building 


the last time we 


so cool and absorbent 


and what easy care 


CHIFFONILLE 


LINGERIE 


The ideal ‘lingerie for summer com- 


by John Robert Powers 
5 .00 


This make-up with the “new 
beauty discovery, Viacel, gives 
your skin a beauty tréatment, as 
well as a lpvely radiant look, all 
day long. It reactivates nature's 
processes, stimulates and mois- 
turizes, helps hide imperfections. ' 
Come in“and have the. Powers 
Cosmetiscope select your perfect 
tone. 


fort. Modern Globe fashions and 
exclusive‘ special-knit fabric of 75- 
denier Viscose rayon, so cool and 
absorbent. Stock up now for sheer 
luxury. 


saw him, he was banging his antennae 
against Woodies safe Sforage Vault, 
where al! smart relatives of the animal! 
chorus have gone to enjoy a cool re- 
freshing summer. 


Daughter would 


a-dancing go Reading dewn: 


' Step-in pantie, white or pink. - 


Sizes 6,7,8. 1.15 
Sizes 9,10: 1.35 


wu’ . 8 


Neturelly you core where Suggest to the 
yourger set thet they donce to the mus< 
they lhe bew . . . on @ Mooslight Crue. © 
We make « wseciel efor te provide on 
atmosphere tor wholesome enjoywer'! 


No danger from moth damage 
Woodies Fur Storage, where your Rd 
will stay sleek and healthy the whole 
summer. And they're protected from California-top vest, ribbon shoulder 
fire, heat and theft, too. Just dial straps. White or pink. Sizes 34 to 
District 7-5300 for a messenger... . 40. | 3 1.15 
or bring your furs to the Fur Storage California-top . chemise, ribbon 
Desk, 3rd Floor, North Building .. . shoulder straps. White ‘or pink. 
or Ast Floor, Chevy Chase. Sizes 34 to 42. | 1.65 
’ : oe W&L—tLingerie, 3rd Floor: 
pe a iance” - Bi oo eee also: Chevy Chase and Alexandria 
tects the beauty and wearing ge 3 
of your furs. 


a Te, 


Moonhght Dance Crurses Noghtty Pu 


Ss. S. MOUNT VERNON 
Ca'! NAtiona!l 86-2440 


” 
WILSON LINE J 


PER 4, MAINE AVE. at N. SW. 


Please add 10% Federal tax 


W&L—Cosmetics, Ist Floor 
« «+ also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


a re a ce : 


os 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
28 Tuesday, May 15, 1956 , 


eeeRn 


—_ 


Garden Tour on Historic Annapolis 


Five gardens of Annapolis, 
Md., will be featured at the 
City Gardens Tour of His 
toric Annapolis, Inc., on May 


17 and 18. The gardens will. 


be open from li a. m. to 5 
Pp. m. 

To be on display are the 

ns of Gen. and Mrs. 

in J. Campbell Jr., 179 


A A 


Duke of Gloucester st.: Mrs. 
Walter Holmes Cady, 243 


Prince George st.; Capt. and. 


Mrs. Wade DeWeese, 219 
King George st.; Mr. and Mrs. 
John C. Ten Ecyk, 7 Ship- 
wright st.;: and Capt. and Mrs. 
Joseph M. P. Wright, 5 South- 
gate ave. 


— —— 


— 


i Large Antique Sale 


(By Catalogue) 


AT PUBLIC AUCTION 
MONTGOMERY AUCTION GALLERIES 


in Conjunction with 


BOZARTH OF WILLIAMSBURG 


Presents one of The Largest Sales of its kind in this ares 
May 17 and 18 at 2 P. M. and 8 P. M. each day 


Consisting in Part pf Many Valuable Paintings ‘Some by 
Masters}. Neth! 4 Eighteenth, and Nineteenth Century 
Sideboards. Chairs, Chests, Oriental and Domestic Rags, Shef- 
field and Solid Silver, Antique Gens, Blanderbus, Dueling 
Pistol, Swords, Tilt Tables, Louis XV and Lewis AVI Furni- 
ture, Porcelains, [mari Bowls, Antique Pewter Measure, Co 
Molde and Kettles, Waterford Glass, Meissen, Mirrors, W 
wood, Large Welsh Cupboard, Chippendale, Drop Leaf fable, 
Wm. & Mary Stool, Georgian Fender, Epergnes, Candelabra, 
Lamp Bases, Crystal, Fine Reproduction Objets D'Art, Decora 
tive Accessories and Many Items of Special Interest to Col- 
lectors Too Numerous to Mention. 


ON EXHIBITIO 
TODAY & TOMORROW 9 109 | 
MONTGOMERY 


AUCTION SALES 


11308 FERN ST., WHEATON 
SILVER SPRING, MD 
LOckwoed 4-7800 


IT’S NEW! ... and practical, tee! 
GAY UMBRELLAS 


PROTECT YOUR FOOD 


199 


Sixteen inches of airy 
ting keeps your food safe for outdoor 
. and the only li'l beasties in 


mosquito net- 


meals .. 
sight are butterflies and bees sewed 
on the netting! Pink, aqua, yellow, red 
or white netting stretched over a 
lightweight frame . .. collapsible for 
picnic-toting or easy storage! 


14-inch size Food Umbrella 1.59 


The Hecht Co., Sth Fl. 
ard FL, Stlver Spring and PARKington 


W ashineton: 


THE HECHT CO. 


Mary Haworth’s be 


Husband Demands ‘Complete Attention 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
My husband was an only 


- child and has a very posses- 


sive ——, We have been 
married 
years RR 
gets worse 
instead of | 
better. He 
doesn't just 
own his 
house, car, 
boats, fishing 


a) 


| gear, cam- 
| eras, ete., but 


he possesses 
me along Mary Haworth 
with them. 
He has to know what I am 


doing or thinking, day and 


| privacy, 


I haven't a shred of 


night. 
of mind, soul or 


body. 
He wants no one around 


but us. Guests are tolerated g 
| occasionally, 


if they leave 


| early and he can be in bed by 
| 10 p. m. He takes me along 
' on hunting and fishing trips 


| cently I left him in the gar- | 


and to his cdilege reunions 


. the only wife, ahd I am 


| perfectly miserable. When he 
goes to the barber, takes the 


car to be washed, drives 
someone to the station, I 


| must go, too. I think he would 
' tak@ me to work with him if 


he could. 

If 1 am in the kitchen, so 
is he. If I Joiter in the bath, 
he’s there to ask why. Re- 


den talking to a neighbor, 
and went in to get lunch. He 


—— 


if I shampoo my hair or 
do my nails when he’s home, 
he objetts. When he’s at 
leisure he wants my undivid- 
ed attention; and recently, in 
anger, he broke the frame of 
a hooked rug I am making. 
Closed or locked doors drive 
him wild. 


I have to watch TV with 
him evenings, when I'd rather 
sew or read. The fights are 
the only thing I can really 
beg off. If I get up during the 
night for a drink of water, a 
cigarette or because I can't 
sleep, he is up too, to find 
why lam up... 

We have a big summer 
place where we go alone, and 
sometimes there I manage to 
get lost for as long as an hour, 
while he searches the house 
and grounds for me. Can you 
help me understand what 
makes him. tick, before my 
nerves explode? we we 


DEAR V. Y.: You say “The 
fights are the only thing I 
can really beg off.” This is 
revealing. It shows that you 
can take a stand when you 
want to; and when you do, it 
makes a difference. But for 
the most part, you are more 
of a chameleon than an adult 
of integrity, in dealing with 
your husband's infantile de- 
mandingness. Thus in effect 


| Child Behavior 


Sleeping Pattern 


Develops Steadily 


By the Gesell Institute 


“DEAR DOCTORS: 

“I have a sleeping problem 
with my baby, 6 months old. 
He's neat and otherwise 


OPENS TON IGHT 


DENISE 
LOR 


Singing Star of the 
Garry Moore TV Show 


Dancing to the music of 


Joe Reichman 


The Pagliecci of the Pione 


And His ORCHESTRA 


TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY 
INCLUDING SUNDAY 


June Arnold's 
ICE CAPERS 


BREAKFAST « LUNCHEON 
COCKTAILS © LATE SUPPER 


WINDSOR 


PARK 
Hotel 


3200 Connecticut Avenue N.W. 
For Reservations, Ph. HU. 3.7700 
DeLuxe Dinners from $2.50 
served until midnight 
ABC Radio Network oa te Coast 


Broadcas 
Wednesday Night, "9:30 PM 
Paul Whiteman “Best Band in 
the Land” 


Featuring Guest JOE REICHMAN 
Direct from, The Windser Park 


a good-natured baby. He's 
always been this way; so was 
my other one.Of course I'm 
speaking about if I have rea- 
son to think he's sleepy. I 
know a baby this age doesn't 
sleep too much during the 


| day, but here's how it goes. 


| 


I hold him. give him his bot- 


| tle, burp him, and if I put 


| myself out and my patience | 
| too, maybe he'll 


him to bed without having 
let him go to sleep while 
holding or rocking him, he 
cries. | haven't let him cry 
more than from five to ten 
minutes at a time. He sleeps 


from ten to thirty minutes | 


and wakes crying again. 
“After I have about worn 


hour. Lots of days I £0 


|. through this procedure three 


| or four times. 


He's gotten 
his sleeping in for the day 
if you add up all those short 
intervals. What I'm getting 
at is why doesn’t he take, say, 


| one or two good naps a day’ 


“Should I let him cry long- 
er? | would thank you for 


| any light you might give me 
| on the problem.” 


: 


YOUR BABY really seems 
to be coming along al) right. 
It is just that he hasn't set- 


| ted into the long daytime 
| naps which you would enjoy. 


It is important to remem- 


ber that he is still very young, | 


| and that many(bebies of his 


age sieep as he does, in a 


| Series of short daytime naps. 


If you will keep @ chart of 


| his waking and sleeping pe- 


riods, you will find that as 


| the weeks go on, these short 
| Naps do consolidate, and his 


whole sleeping pattern will 
change in the direction you 
desire. 

You might be interested to 


| read in Gesell and Iig, “In- 


| fant and Child in 


ture of Today,” 
on self-demand 


the section 
schedules 


| which pictures some of these 


_ and then put him into his bed | 


charts and shows you how 
to keep them. 

As to getting him to sleep, 
apparently he will go to 
sleep either if you hold or 
rock him, or if you feed him 


| with the bottle in his mouth. 


| 
) 


Either way is perfectly all 
right. Many children of his 
age seem to need either per- 
sonal attention or food to 
get them off to sleep. You 
undoubtedly feel that you 
will be spoiling him. It is 


| not ayy ay ! spoiling him 
i 


to give in to his present de- 
mands, always aiming toward 


| a time when he won't need 


| quite so much attention. 


Institete of Child Develesment. 


you conspire with him, to per- 
yr otuate the Siamese twin act 
you rhny 

You put up with Jay's 
parasitism, in a mood of ex- 
pediency, while feeling mar- 
tyred about it; and it might 
be a step toward emotional 
health, to ask yourself why 
you make this craven accom- 
modation to a senseless type 
of tyranny. Also, you might 
help Jay get on the beam of 
“right reason,” if you were to 
question him, intelligently, 
about the motivation of his 
obsessive claims to your time. 


At the start of the mar- | 


riage, it probably satisfied 
some deeply neurotic needs 
of yours, to have Jay so 
phobically intent upon shar- 


ing your every breath. Per- | 


haps you were chronically 
disturbed by . “Insecurity”- 
feelings, carried over from 
the past; hence encouraged 
Jay's clinging, as a sort of 
insurance that you'd never be 
without “love” again. 


ALSO it may be that you 
are the passive type, infantile 


and helpless in your own un- | 


conscious estimate of self. 
Thus you don’t establish any 


social interests or activities | 
in your own right, and by de- | 
fault remain a dead weight on | 


Jay's hands. Perhaps he feels 
the anxiety at the core of 
your dependency, and re 
sponds -to it with echoing 
anxiety. This might explain 
his shadowing, when you loi- 
ter in the bath, get up nights, 
try to duck him atthe sum- 
mer place, etc. Maybe like a 
morbid child he is involun- 
tarily “afraid something may 
happen” to deprive him of a 
substitute mom. 


You ond dap we ata 3 


kind, with a neurotic affinity 
for each other, it seems; and 


whereas you feel preyed — 


upon, in coping with his 
needfulness, he probably fan- 
cies he’s “protecting” you. 
Reading psychiatric textbooks 
won't bring insight. You need 
first-hand specialist help, to 
grasp the implications of your 
own excessive dependency at- 


8 WEEKS OF SUMMER 
WITH A HAPPY ENDING 


High school graduates, col- Triplespeed texts, about 80 
lege students, spend 6 to 8 - w.p.m. in 30 school days. 
weeks improving yourself, Begin approved diploma 
acquiring usable, valuable course for Secretaryship 
business skills. Choose one as a career field. Request 
of these programs: bulletin describing the pro- 
gram you prefer. 

Strayer College for Secre- 
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Streets N.W., Washington, 
D. C., NA. 68-1748, 


8-week intensive programs 
—Simplified Gregg Short- 
hand and Typewriting. 


6 weeks, ABC Shorthand, 


titudes, 


sentments. 


A SCHENLEY 
PROOUCT 


. THE ORIGINAL DRY VOOKA 
Booto 


Product of U.S.A Komponiye, 
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¢ trom Groin, © ond 100 Proof. 


Advertisement 


sleep an | 


the Cub 


Ine) | 


NOW! GET RID OF DARK FACIAL HAIR! 
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for only $1 with box top trom 75¢ or 
$1.25 size Imra. Send to mana, DEPT. a, 
$12 rurrs AVENUE, NEW YORK, ¥. T. 


On Sale 


i PEOPLES 
DRUG STORES 


&. 


A 


“SHE TOLD ME THE TRUTH 
ABOUT MY GRAY HAIR!” 


Mre. N. W., New York, New York 


“One day my daughter and I 
were chatting and | could see 
she wanted to say somthing — 


| but she didn’t know how to aay it. 


“Finally she said that she had 
wanted to tell me before, but 
didn't want to hurt my feelings. 
She eaid that she thought my 
gray hair could be attractive... 
but it needed special care. 

“The next day my daughter 
brought me a Silver Curl... 
the home permanent that’s 
custom-made for gray and white 
hair. I never had such a soft, 
manageable wave! 

“From that day on, my gray 


hair has been truly effroctive. 
Even my daughter says so. And 
she's my severest critic!” 


SASY TO BO! Even if you've 
never hed a home permanent, 
you can have a Silver Curl with 
ease. Silver Curl ie self-neutraliz- 
ing... no extra steps. You just 
apply waving lotion—wind up 
curle—rinse and let dry. That's ail! 


S000 News! Silver Curl by 
Tom now has Fresh Air Waving 
Lotion . odor-free as a wave 
can be! And it gives a Jonercr- 
lasting wave than any other 
home permanent! 


which conflict with | 
Jay’s and breed mutual re- 


DRAPERY SLIPCOVER 


FABRICS 
$4.00 


Dozens of patterns, hundreds of yards for Furniture 
Slipcovers, Draperies, Pillows, Skirts, and many other 
uses, All are vat dyed colors which means no better 
made. First quality, many are taken from our own 
stocks. Modern, and many more traditional patterns. 


Part and full pieces up to 50 yards alike, 
69: 


1000 YARDS 


Regular $1.39 Chintz for 

36” Everglaze Chintz 

Patterns that we have decided to discontinue, all 
perfect pecbadee 6% per yard 


3000 YARDS 


Valued at $2.50, $2.25, $1.98 per yard for per yard 


STORE 
HOURS 
9 AM. & 
9 P.M. 
Tuesday, 
Wednesday 
& Thursday 
during 
this sale 


REGULAR 
STORE 
HOURS 

9 A.M. to 


~~ 7223 WISCONSIN AVE 
BETHESDA, MARYLAND 


Call RE. 17-1234. ask fer Circulation. and order The Wash- 
lington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home — 


modern telephone aids 


for home or office use! 


automatic answering SErviC eC —answers for you when you're out! 


You’re in when you’re out when you have this Automatic 


Answering Service. Connected to a telephone, it gives 
callers a recorded message and lets them leave half- 
minute messages for you to play back when you return. 


If you prefer, you may have equipment that gives a mes- 
sage to callers, but doesn’t record messages from them. 


Like to hear one? Call FEderal 3-9941 


speakerphone -tor “hands-free” talking! 


You don’t have to pick up the receiver to talk over this 


Speakerphone. Your hands are free to make notes, 
take orders or consult files. Just press a button when 


the bell rings—or before dialing. It’s as easy as that. 
Whenever you prefer, you can also use this telephone 
in the usual way. 


For details, call our Business Office 


Headauartem for bette 
refrigerators. SPARK 
N . a ie ars 


afae 


. ° 
| fh. freemer top, $150. JE 


REFRIGERATORS — #24 50 
as. guaranteed Taye: 
v 


wer 4 


§- 
rebullt; some tua 
bar ~ Admira!) Bales. 


ae | 
“troim “627 98. “aelish 


3-speed. com stay sites, 
nm er: 
CEN-| , 
vatts 


eitaizes: © 


timore Ave. 
2. 


3. 
delivereg 
1011 7th 

SKATES. toy ui 

cision wheels. worn one siz 

| $60 JA. 868-6950 Sat ‘oun. 
p 6 weekdays. 


GOING OUT OF BUSINESS 
All Geeks at Cost or va 


$5 DOWN DELIVERS 


L 


ai Oe 
nieed 1) 
828 


ge stock pence! Sv 
ae 


8-89 


a 


: 


u 
& 


Eners 
Admin. 


all kinds 
asst. » research, ‘develon.. 


sunt. ama! Leen $10.000 | 
. ex $90 + cor 


Be 


506 


Konste 


yx ox 
ce clerks. me 


bre- ATLAS Agcy., RE’? 


. ave aw. 


ROTO-TILLER FOR RENT—Renial 
Tools & Equipment Co JU_ 9-688. 
hook 
Fura. _FM. 2-4923 
3 featherwt 


“Rv GS. oval braid “9x12: 


aw sea, 82 


a Mac H —Use 
Op - 595 " 
and Ex 
r 


wool, 


2) 
WRECKING CO 


“Gravbie 4x 
holders. 
flash 
- case used 
aroid camera. Ca 


= , girls. ladies Sie 
4960 rate 
SVariets ladies sive 18 


shoes. sine li. £- 


men's. 44 jone 
Jie, faba DU. 7-3412 
Sante inte —2 


almost es 
2 wraparound wedding 


693} 

abhement. 
like « ne im, © | e708 
cond 


<4 


‘7 


SINGER 
4029 68 


tab a ¢° 
BO CARTER 
arr 

month syple Po late ’ model A. 
: TELEVISION SALE 
D. Reconditioned TV's 
$14.95 


Laree selection. Mans with 


picts u 
offer refused 
BL 


4 2416 W isc onain Ave 


nearly new 
n sne-« 


$250. Cal 


DYED MCSKRAT coat. 

size ee a 7 
south excel 

rai 


y 
mod sTU tO. oOu ou. “i 


Sorine clearan 
ose rom 


or Teal 


* fc 


ae! liver 7 *hoval| 
ER S4s33 


VACUUM CLEANERS —E. upr 

95 er. wp te 
trolux cart 
laon Bivd Art 


| Senweltrer 


RE. 5608. 


15 TA 
r for aul ick sale violin Case - 


appraised 


FURNITURE & 
3 ROOMS 


BRAND NEW 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 


<k sar 
os" 
reverse@ie VYornace 
n° wWrousnt iron pati 
1o70 


‘DRTICLES WANTED 


ia 
§ 


OF COCUMBIA" EMP. SERV. 


priced from A 


aN 
i adel. | 


table 
8-0869 


orale 3Y. ‘radio and 


TRY THE “COLUMBIA” WAY 


We have orders covering pundreds 


SEW -| 


Capitol st. 


your 
arP CONDIT 


224. ME. 8-9629 


ACCT. ADMIN. to > $7000} § 


in Asset. some coll 
— 
Bkkors. (3). Burrowchs exp. 
ollection, outside :4) 
™ y 


new! 


5 BARBER $80 ¢ laranee 
n ; ¥>_% 
sAkere _ 
io 


Suite for "1017 12th St. 
A-| ASSOCIATES 


ual 
rience hep! but 
all Mr TaN at 3 
mn apprentices 
ney a 
, : 


e 
—_ 
1334 


. not 


“AMERICAN 


|| Airlines, Inc. 
NOW 
INTERVIEWING 


PILOTS 


ro 
LATE MAY CLA 
MAY 28 AND MAY 29 


MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS: 
Agee 234397 


leht 
m _ 
nee 


2 
te 200 The. 


corrected 


3A 


on 
aet 


collese or equivalent 


CAA cae , gee 
eet! 


Easy Tecms, Free Delivery 


SWANK FURN. be 
r 


aces ae A rn.. dric-a-prec 


n ‘an “RRA AY 
Aerie ee n buying 
brac D. sy 
_s 


JT’ 


1115 H ST. NE 
Li. 3-8700 
PURNTTURE 


GOING OUT _ 
_OF BUSINESS 


coat 


BFDROOM 


IDU. }. 051 3. 
ROCKS BOTOHT An 
Al ON BOOK 


RHOP 


PAID 
peed av retrs 
sue M 
S PURN! TURE EX, 
. os ; 
am 
. 
8.26 


WANTED—Ai 
: frige ra were 
pis “Mr Oray ~ 
ri aN . ANTED. ast 


Bec Gout 


Prine p al A. » a 
discal 


A. 


i 
ener, tenn 4 
COMPANY 

509 HST. N 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 6. 


EXCEPT SATURDAY 
MS SRRANOED 
Re— 


_ " 
/ A 
, 


Ww 


KAHN, 


* pa 
IN 


Look What You Can Get For 


$245 


7 
purr jture 


be ca 
| stviea JU 9.3039. day of nigh 


| Sen 


s.% 


7 : 
768 P 


[ANG 


4. platinem. | 
cash 


| “oh YEARS AT 935 F ST. NW 


rat an ab} 
COMPANY Fl OT PHYSIC "AL 


st ‘possess vel 4 CAA Com- 
' ar AA | 
Fcc 


tues 6 P5077 


' 7 
eno- 


— KI STEER 


s 
* 


* . 
aoc 


99 PARK AVE., N_Y.C. 

) Murray Hil! 3.9000 
Ext. 241 (N_Y.C,) 

aRCAiTEc TURAL 


a. 


Graftsmen. 
pies of Wor 
ASSOC » a4 


14 


og ppvortunity 
a sepoin' ment. 


3. ROOMS 
Brand-New Furniture. 
LIVING ROOM 
BEDROOM | 
DINETTE | 


(LOW DOWN PAYMENT 
TERMS—$85 PER WEEK 


SAM BROWN’S | 


RNTTURE CE | 


NEED 


e every. 
roas ~~ 3 eversean 
ery ice - 
: that need not 
with present emp as 
ou ial ~. Cail in person 
WRI TE 
ner ‘ A ad roms ee ana 
te Ree iid 
number ie Ae AD wma 
927 th oS NW. Wash. 


fliaht 


Pes 
mi) 2 Sa! urday 
. °w 


ay at He 
si kiive aD _ 8: iver! ‘ 


ey and WOES sor, — 


Save 

ns our 
we hw 7 
te and 
OK DREAM 
mth &. RE ® number to 


OFFICE FURNITURE ' - 


aieTs 


‘TZ. new 


5-6%,9 


? eerie ge ‘FURNITURE 
BARGAINS 


recona 


“ BEAUTY 
Re ou 
Re 


CYLTURE & 
advanced ; 


auty Acadgems 


Used, tioned desks 
chairs, bookcases, files. tyoe- 
writer stands, tabies, and many 
other items. See Washi ston's 
best selection of used office 

furniture before you buy 
Prices to Suit EWerybody | 
FREE DELIVERY : 12th 
BUSINESS FURNITURE SALES HODERN TRAINING: nb 
2 1 st. xw ME. 68-1586) for al tr 7 

OFFICE FURNITURE | i23 

SPECIAL PURCHASE 
TRADE-IN, Reconditioned, Used 
200 Desks—All Sizes—Colors 

$15 Up 

250 Steel and Wood Legal 

Letter Files—$!5 Up 

300 Chairs—$3 50 Up 

20 SAFES—$50 Up 
Tables—Bookcases—Lockers 
New and Used—$25,000 Stock 
to Choose From at Savings 
Up to $75% | 
REE DELIVERY AND PARKING 
AO Nee OFFICE EQUIP. CQ 


9 New York Ave. NW 
ORGAN + al 
with 
Va.ue ‘sans ‘Kitrs 
PUANOR Reo, ond. and 


up. MR. SELTZER. JU 
mL nos Save 
Ar " 


ST. 3-1037. (Air 
ELECTRONICS — Int 
sa neg ; r« lice 


SCHOOL , 

INSTR 

oO eno -S 
$65-$10 
ae! Wu 

now t*ar 

re N 


8 pining. 


100 womer 
nu rsing »? 
vVa.ene , 


to 


Get 
MORE MONEY 


a Better Job 


‘ARN 


a ITING 
tronic spinet model 
: outstanding 


1330 G BI 


“TN: SIX WEEK 
| 1 ; 6 9 
Ph ne ST 3-2086 
Washington's Only 
Speedwriting 
Secretarial School 
1406 G St NW 


WANTED 


Men. women te 


—_—— -—— 


library). OPEN THURS V 
PIANOS. U sed rity modet D es ds 
‘ ‘j 

8 


sac ' han 
TEMPt F. ‘SC HOOL 


nw NA. 1 


announcme 
) HELP, MEN 
ABSTRACTORS MD: 


See ABBEY First 
1338 Bye s, NW. 8ST 
. posts CPA 
: a erill men 
Adjusters car fu 
trainees 
Pie <i typ " 


Over 100 pianos. 
3-6300. FIA 
t NW. 


‘8 POR You , Bale. 


SS 


te 
NO 


ijuat 


eard conso! 10 stiles «& 
tahes 


— up .. ae gna t- 
CAMPBELL ‘MU SIC ‘CO 1:08 G *t 
n® Dt 8404 
PIANG— Wins. er 


keyboard 
ton; oniy 


Spinet with full 

walnut excellent cond 

2 months oid; best | 
9 


.- 2 
a“ 


tie! ! 52 nd. | 
eecol tome. cond Appraised | 00 
2, Or esi otic L. 4- 
Used 8! elnway grands 
sale or Tent Sa 
3-9400 
‘s 


oR a New and used 
consoles, grands an 


= 
tterly 
corner 


pietating machs $300 
ech sacneround 


s 


an 
“Pate 


Used fall keyboard [ees ST. 3-4 
it » Qtrs ~ $10 
ouseman mages exp : 
river auffeur ‘lic 
dntn 


moos: able ae -y 
00k 


‘8i4 


orter- driver 


‘druc. Ga. ave. 
Chauffeur exp. refs. 


XO MACH "aie Hite a 
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HONO. Console -FM. 
ager OTs 29 

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aes 


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ire 


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1 Pp. m 
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+ AIRLINES NEED 


NURSES: hs 


ae Be AGES” 


LEARN 


horthand and Typing 


> Words Per Minute 


P acem ent 
PM 


3900 


“COLORED BRANCH 


~~ 


a 


re COUNTING. sy intes (i) 
a se 


"AUTO PARTS 


youne man to work in Ford parte 


some paris euperience 


ATEN and w ry for ground aod 


ere 
Fr 


— 


LEE HWY t CHAIN | ame RD 
FA RPA Ax. y 


avTo RCH 
HITE AND COLD 


OPEN 
D. C. EMPL. EXCHANGE 


oupie — Tr 
eusemen 10) 
ervice station 
Tire chat gers 
ngt ef 
hefs and = cooks . 
ark ime at 
7 


Yard 
Bu' 


gae men 


4 
- 

wes 

“} 


Opes uz} 


MANY. ‘OTMPRs. at l TYPES 
HO 2-15 me NO. 2-5522 
AUTO SALESMEN 


HANDLEY MOTOR CO. most ae- 
greasive = rd aeaier nh ' yn 


Box 
iZ NW 
. 


ou 
work! ne conditions. 
bs oy s a be pa fem 
its 7 oot L 


} sit liza’ 
racors 

‘TODAY 
bet ween 


cite "FORD 
35 YEARS A FORD DEALPR 
6323 GEORGIA AVE. NW 


a 


—————— 


| BEGINNERS 


Wy 


Our continued expansion has’! 
creat 


siti 


‘d a number of new po 
ons that-will. be filled by 


BROINNERS | 
’ 


> | 


Interesting work—Opportunit 


for Advancement 


’ 


APPLY IN PERSON 


c 


8 A. M. to 4 P.M. | 


Mon, through Fri. 


Columbia_ 
c ASHI a. CHECKER 
; a 


“Ts. 


= 


ic 


Evening Interviews 


te 


ij Tuesday, May | Sth | 


“> 


6:00 to 9:00 P.M. 
. 


MELPAR, INC. 


& 


40-4188 


1311 South Fern St. 


Arlington, Va. 


(1 blk, off Jefferson Davis Hwy. | 
Route | at South 15th St.) | 


sition m 
93-2508 | ta a 
‘| shane 


RODIS61 


c 
HANK TENLER | wee 


AARRER RAL BION FOTEL. 


RARRER—Pranconia 
' m 

SARKER 
b 


BARTENDERS. 
“hets-co 


CONWA 
BODY MAN: 


co 


11341 G St. NW., Rm. an 
BUSINESS management 


BULLDOZ ER OPERATOR| 


"4 
best CABINETWARER- 


ic ARPENTE RS. 


SALESMEN 


are an Peer pees nt 
se ing 


18- 
Permanent 
Seal chance 


vancemen Fay =e ie 
eADEMENT Go oN sta 
ulte 600, 
CLERKS 


SALES 


TREO, 
pat co 8 
SPEC uneer 
OVERSEAS suai 

n 


eal Da os car exp. 
now and sanitat 
pret. 25-40 yrs 3100 Ge 


JR. “ts $65- 3 
V. WOOD PERSONNEL 

SEE MISS WOOD 
TB aa 
ws £348 ol. te 
Pie NA 


view, the pieness commis 
{ + with the ainimum of 860 


cot 


piirphes 

N CHEVROLET 
GROUND ALUATS) 
travel. 


“Branch Ens 


—ractars | 
9217. 
‘art time, 

ABLI 
good 
Contact RAO A.) 
Washington Bivd.. | 


Ny "ottice, wort | 


river ss 
“SPRING bet 


= ‘A and oe Pe 
‘oer SERVICE. 719 lith Bt.) 


| CHAUFFEURS 


ad 
Nw._DI_7-$217 


or part 


h an 
1334 Mase 


: 

ospitalization. 

ance. and other 
Virginta chauffeur's 
quired; resident at least 


APPLY 
AIRPORT TRANSPORT | 


Washington National 


5 

o> ind. 3% 

comm, Dw ook” heres: 
749 


65% 


«| * 
| 


+ part 


Rarbder Bhop 
ake 890: 00 


CONSTRUCTION SUPT. 
Por mechanical! piping and a 
ime project. Washin n 
resume 


lst ay steady 

iy lecation. 6h 21 Ft 
Vv Ea sewn er 9- “#00 Ext 
ni R—/}7 r 
tr Shop Rocky! 


rect 


Vv a w’« 
lle, ud PO. 2- 9890 
guarantee _5-4711 


COST ACCOUNTANT 


Challenging opportunity Soe man 
qpaities for cost 


tor Busy. 
Duk st. 
Sates 


. Bey 
SARTENDERT 


WHITE assured and salary will 
Only experienced, a le. 


mensurate With experience and 
ability 


FOR FURTHER INFORMATION 
CALL OR. VISIT 


ACF ELECTRONICS 
1305 Leslie Ave. Alex., Va. 
8-4400, EXT. 36 


“COOK, Tislian. 870 wk 
COLORED 


$55 


alter 


7TH. ST. EM: OP MENT 
‘MAYFLOWER OTE" 


ware Fe oe tana e 


$30-8 
NO "PEE. UNTip Rad ete 
Var be — zy & board. $1800 yr 
, wees a 


aay 

oneres 

PAPER CUTTERS. 872 

coy PLE Swim Bon —s 
OOK. short ord 

NATIONAL EMPLY. "SERVICE 

__ 9 sith St. NW. 2nd Fioor 


NO MONEY TO Ay 6 
WE HAVE Youn 308 
OOK 


to st 
yf ot 
te¥ou Ni 


3 P st 
BOOTBLACK 


Apt * Magtiower Valet. 1117 18th 
nw 


Rs. AN White 
mplete 


>», n 


: -° ee 


nig? free 


BUS wrts 


| on 
te. tion 


$45 


RRR 7-S732 | 


. 855 
s. ; exp. only 646. 


Pucore / Calculating Machine Co 
| | Manovey At Ave -s 


n Ms salary required. | | per. & bdbesin.. 


he jet POST TA co. pays fee) 
or 
DORP (Md) DINER. Midway! sot ih and 0 St 


, es ine 


PORTERS. col ote 
LIGGETT’S Emp. Ser 
1404 NW OY. Ave 2 


-Youns. x. wi 
Jt. salesman ” with car. . sal 
come op pay. GRACE DUNN. 


EDIT. INVESTIGATOR] 


' ss en a 


mpioye benefits Appiy in person 


THE ara BUREAU 
{2 


bf SHWASHERS 


NIGHT 8 


HOT SHOPPES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | 


ay - @ 
INVESTIGATORS (4) 


Career govertuntty os te 4) 
of ood bigh 


men 
n . ce seary school —— oT 40. 
car allowance 
and 


manacer 
excelent oppertanity With 
tomotive manufacturer at 
man 
Expense 
irnished Expertence | 
accounting 
; res ame 


Ht sTracuate, 
188, Alexanéris. 


cellent salary, 
tirement 
benefits: 

arly phase ining. Position 

offers excelent epportunity in 

: progressive fir with 

an aplery nereases 

with abiimy and Mr 

son. r 

ve... : 

Ewald. 

— we 


~~ experienced 
1127 Kine 


“9 Drott | 
, euar 


ad. | 


Ex Der. _operate ob Week 
er eekly rile 


_ 
ainier. Me roa 
13 Bo Columbus Be A 
DENTAL  techmieian 
in om le anne 
exandria 
BEST AL iv" 


with =. - ence den 

ing polithine D 

“Apply 10 « m 
ntal 


BOOKKEEPER 


with jJab-cost account- 
con — 

sae 
but 


Pami'\ar 


“helpful | werk, ote. 
to 
a . 4 - st. PET 
DIRECT SELLER 
SALES. MANAGER 
Young. fast growine company has) 
real money Ln opportunity 
for man rect te con- 


sume! es experience Man 
selected will be paid salary. ¢ . 


APPLY 
Monday thru Friday 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 


| 


who has 
NEMS-CLARKE, INC. 
919 Jesup Blair Drive, 
Silver Spring, Md. 


PE —Soal) _ioculating Ore: 
POTOMAC Se & 554 Wi 


~ CAB. DRIVERS 


If you de sot 
we 


\. ageressive. posse 
personality mae aptitudes. 
ar e! 


an at fication cara 
you for hacker's test. 


BOB’S STUDIO. 
131 15th St. NE Lt 3-5102 
 imbelli-! 


spray 
rE 


pisHW ASHERS. bus bors. 
Porters. stock boys 
Drivers. exp.. y~> 
Short order and coo $45 up 


METROPOLITAN 


EMPL. AGENCY, INC. NA. 8-1393 
| 906 10th St. NW. near N.Y 


DRAFTSMAN 


Sees ronie 


$35 up 
$40 


aiur 
~ ol 
job 


wo Ff in 
permanent 


sent man 


gun expert; 
F 1852. 

cAMP = ATERPRO. 
th American Red Cross pearue| Ensineering research 


“CANVASSERS ~ 


for ijalousies., - 
Liberal eom- 

weekly Call JA 
we 
in per- 


position 
ty clearance necessar 


ga 285. ae a . 
DRIVERS 


POR SCHOOL BUS 
to 9:30, afternoons 3:3 
days thew Pridays: A 
openings: can continue for 
mer camp. Apply in 

WN 


ltejo.m 
921i Ga. 


HrivVERs—Pleamal. 
mer wor h 


: a BPat 
2015 & St. 


CAREER 
ACCOUNTANTS 


Young 
We 


es’ 7 
. Mon- 
: 
accoun' ant’ trainees for ediate 
shington office Starting 
a ary to $85 for voune men with 
egrees and ambition for advance 
nat to Manacen, ent positions. 


APPLY | 


HOT SHOPPES 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | | 
1341 GSt. NW., Rm. 200 


surenrece 
nter 


» 
a 
u Ave. 
“outdoor. | 
| part- time 
3296 Lee Hwy. 
oe 


— 


nes Apoly 
~ 1 “J ellow city 


Exc! 
le man 


— NW 


Por Commercial Laundr 
opportunity for sober relia 
LINDA A 


available in convenient em - --. 
location. Must be willing to work 
evenings and weekends Apply 6854 
nee - pshir oJ ye, en 
; rk. M or cal 1 -3500 
Carl M. Free: DRUG SALESMEN to sell line ot 
2. Sve ° im “s.lUt drug 


Experienced 
Must be a producer 
future in small develop-' 
mpany Ca u OL 4-1 


Trim 


Excel ent 


emt « 


to 
steady work 
ry exp Bos M-394 
ost-T. ries 5 


ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 
FOR 


car 


area. Phone 


Pike. close-in Ar! ington 
— Permanen: 
mon om Design & Development 


Laboratory 


& foulpwent 


sk 
$7 “$6 ‘Georg! a 


»w 
ASHER AND CHECKER -Perma- 
nent. ¢ > 


ary plus 
oy hs 


“CIVIL ENGINEERS — | 


for experienced 


WORKING 


0 
4 it 
App Aud S; ELECTRON 


for qualified men. 


a >. rea 
REN and « y to . 
ba - a work Car required Bick 


APPLY 
Monday-Friday 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m, 


out 


@. ° 
oh salary requir a 
on 

KLEPPER * KAN 
Calvert Baltimore Md 
MU 5-3105 


+_-MWEMS-CLARKE, INC. 
919 Jesup Blair Drive, 


|.For Customer's Service Dept. 


‘SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO.| 


See oa 


Silver Spring, Md. 


ENGINEERS 


FIELD 
STRUCTURAL 
HIGHWAY 


CLERK 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS AND 
PERMANENT POSITIONS 
FOR 2 MEN TO WORK IN| 
PARTS ROOM AND ON SHIRA- | 
PING PLATFORM. NO PRE- 
VIOUS EXPERIENCE NECES- | 
SARY. 40-HOUR, 5- DAY | Ove 
WEEK, EXCELLENT COM. | 
PANY BENEFITS FOR THOSE 
WHO QUALIFY. 


a 4 in © 


stay ASSOCIATES, INC. 
0 or. 
BAL 


-. 


| 


Bilver 


sum.) 


"ERCO DIVISION | 


stores 


We have permanent positions | 


ve 
Male, whi 
in| must hove De. 


15, HELP, MEN 


RS es... 


ENGINEERS 


FIELD SERVICE 
On Digital Computers 


WASHINGTON AREA 
Or Germany—France— 
Japan 


Tra! pine fo 


Srertiet ae 


overseas. Single men oniy. 
EXCELLENT SALARY 


“OVERSEAS BONUS 


Apply tn person or ROE 


orris 


; 


‘- 
7 


Furniture Salesmen 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES RERALD 
Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


29 


‘6-heer © 


WAN 
CERY CLERK bee ao 


Sate ace ond = 
t- — 


Al-areuné man. som eupereaes 
Local 


“BURL MARKEY ad = 


Ne night work 


eins, N. J 
orion bo tbe 


—Elect ronics. 
$6000 


fo 
Mr. Ford at BOYD'S. 
Sts 


ENGINEERS 


Enjoy. Life 


m 
. . 7 
California’s 
Beautiful San 
Fernando Valley 
One of America’s 
Foremost 
Aircraft Companies 


with a huge civilian 


“Sl. oe. | 
10 000 


backlog, needs for 
immediate openings: 


MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 
DESIGNERS & DRAFTSMEN 
DESIGN CHECKERS 
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 


Five hours overtime per 
week in a five day wk. 


| Salaries to $12,000 


$200 at Retirement and Insurance Plan 
"$200 hand other liberal employee benefits 


Moving and travel expenmees at virt- 


$40 ually no cost to you. 


will interview at: 
Washington, D. C. 
NAtiona!l 8-8519 
May 15 & 16, 
1 p.m. to 8 p.m. 


r | For your convenience | | project 


wir ti, (Mer. Earl L. Yocurn) Shierl® fis on 
80 wk 


Insurance Claims, $85C0 


BOYD’ $—Cor 
INVORE CLEER 


Bend resume or phone {f unable to. 


report for personal interview 
Mr. Ear! L. Yocum, 
Suite 410, PSFS Bidg 
12 So. 12th St. Phila, 7 


Pa. 
WaAlnut 2-6997 


to: | 


Enginger Assistant 


Por ae. wide: must 
sth-cl ies D.C lice goo" salary 
nd working conditions: “6 hrs 

wk... mus able 
per references. Call ss. 3 
for interview 


ENORS.. EE. = 


. —Mo fee: to $20,000 
ANN PALMER ig ty 
ra AAT Bids. 1346 Conn Ave. 
E INEER 


Patent Engineer 


Large =e Tork City 


— 


cy 
ene A acet ne 


West 34th 


7 


ESTIMATORS 
EXPERIENCED 


Engineering tth 
struction experience and or esti- 
mating experience uirecd. Send 
one collect 
8-Tiil, 
KMORE. 


|. DuPONT 


3 mB. co 
Wilmington . 96, laware 


meine ring 


EXPEDITER 


Must have previous experi- 
ence in Purghasing office. 


ACF Industries, Inc. 
Riverdale, Md., WA. 7-4444 


: 
: 


~| “FOOD CLERKS” | 


Attention Men Living In 


District Heights 

Capitol Heights 

Prince Frederick 

Uoper Mariboro Seat Pleasant 

Brandywine Clinton 
Naylor 


Annapolis 


We need men for our new «tore 
opening in Usoper Maribore 


MELPAR, INC. 


No experience necessary you 
ave | oe ability and desire to lear 

soe you im the Retail 
Pood , 


Men between 3} and 35. and who! 


eddit fonal benefi 


SAFEWAY 
STORES, | NC. § 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


1464 N.Y. Ave. NW 
Suite 712 yy Bide 
8:3 © 3.30 
Except Sat. Sun. & Holifarys 


many 


FLOWER DELIVERY 


Colored man, age 21-35 yrs.; 
heave D C. driv 

know city. Apply Mr. G 
general Manager, W. W. 
Co., 1400 


Ss. NW. CO. 


21 to 35 vears. 
anakS ere New 


mad No, Pershing Dr.. 
Vir 


‘| "Not selling. 


MATELOWER'T HOTEL 
WA 


628 6th St. SW. 
GUARDS ss "Seen Wht 
| i" Jie tun oe . "hen 


Age 75 to M4. vA de guard duty in on — 
-- a . 
sion R 


— . in theseda 
“wr 4 
apifts.| ABBEY as SRieel?™ Tts 
=" 


locate 

hase ares oes 

ood ps 

round which wil investigated 
fore employment vious mili- 

tary experience preferred ust be 

nm & ph sical condition. We 

offer excellent empiorve benefits. 


APPLY 
OPERATIONS 


’ 
: 
Leon | 
aan 


TRAINEES 


18 men needed at once: ne 
perience es earn 
Gay while 

rancement 

Pearance and 

this acd Ot ones, a .~ 
vou to wo Apply 1022 
nw. First ®t. 9 te 10 
only 


MEN—25 TO 40 
We are in « itien te hire end} 
train. wnder very experienced per- 


RESEARCH OFFICE 


THE JOHNS HOPKINS | 
UNIVERSITY 


"BETHESDA. MARYLAND 


INTERVIEWS 8-30 } 00 


vill out 
18th «a 
ss 6. @ 


—Uwnien. not il}- 
ne Read and fake for trie. UN 


Experienced auto bedr 
oore Motor Ce. 1522 Pa 


bil) 
4-7 


RH — Kitchen stew-) 
ard experienced only; able to take! 
ever full command of Steward!) 
Dept ist~class hotel operation 
Top salary. full company Senefite| 

Con- 


Interested 
vith one 


PELLA A 
. or MR A ATELDS Personre! | manufacturing 
n 


SHFERATON-CARLTON 
oh & K Gt. BW. ME 


27 ; poTOMAG c Eafrt nt a8 * 


| ALL 


EXPERIENCED MEN ONLY 
Por work on general seund evre- aalckaamn 


tems — top firm wi “ “ 
wor ppiv Office . with myitiliths. "De ) 


‘4 on 
lectronics aa 


ii si 


ay Ow ret class | 
JA — 
> bete 


exp 

° ef recely ~ ee y 

BEWINO MACHI co 

eet terre! ington. ya 
re or full ti veraer 


$2.50 per br. Shifts 9- 32 or son | 
> Ere. 


‘oastal 
& Sourd Co 
Calvert Ave., Alex. 
OV. 3-2063 
INS. UNDERWRITERS 


Mer med 
CLA Ms ins. 


‘BOYD'S, Cor 


, 


45! Va 


PRINTERS 


Moet be stee 


mst ay. sober Ree 
Rey. paint foreman. yy st. aw. | 


WA. #8-27340 
12th & G 
cass « 
5° Re aS 
Co - 


Vea 
an M4 Call TA 
9- 3985 afte 

Newt eterier Tat cle et ‘ase a. wt 
hone only 16 ay 
pance for perm. status Call i" | 
anse &-8100 after 6 


Adie 
=, fie NG 8- 16 


ber Or nigh. 1408 


PERSONNEL 
MANAGER 


quelited in Joo 


vation. selection. s 
weace and sslary 
Must have cppertenes 

turing industr 


ACF ELECTRONICS 
1305 Lesiie Ave., Alex., Va. 
Ki. 68-4940, EXT. 36 


Beene. 5 - * vernon 


Mer expr Natl) firm mae. 
Uneéereriter mar 
Claims a ndiusters 


Pord 


$A 
law dearee ue 
ath 
mechanics only 


— 2 ANTS — 
Oo — (Colored 
er man and i for 
— 


Wht of ool 
°oO pan — "| 
r Carr at DC EMPL ex. 
EHO. 2-15 | 
H & MULTIPLEX | 
OPERATORS | 3 


Immediate openings permanent 
positions @vailabie in expanding 


TCHEN Surv. 


Call 
N 


L 


mite for man 


Ave. 


ABORATORY ~ 
BETHESDA 


for mouse iniect to - 
On 


no 
sod 


Also pari-time day 


ayniees ay pt ee = 


“PORTERS 


for 


Gearsia Ave to 4 -O8 
MACH HI re 
a ge B openings ava) lame at nail 


working n 
~: eg 


ben 
ANTON "foot A 
ton 
6% 


| FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY 


Falls Church residents pre- 
and 

Bt MPO. CO. Inc.| 
Mary! an¢ 

— r 


cn Ave. BR. 


MACHINISTS | 


Experienced 
With Small Mechanisms 


quired. Many employe bene- 


line fits. 


‘miles 


APPLY IN PERSON 
saw To4? Mw 
MONDAY THRO PRIDAT 


MELPAR, INC. 
HS ORD. ™ 


‘Take Arane 2-¥ Dus from ith 
end BE sts. ow. to plant entrance.) 


Capable of Working to Close 
Tolerance 


Well Equipped Shop Facilities 


Wages Commensurate With 
Ability 


bookkeeping mechine, 


Burroughs 
ucatione! 


students 
inetitute 

net nec 
ground helpful 


Many Company Benefits a) and 


Apply in Person 
Monday Thru Friday 
8 A.M. to 4 P.M, 


Steady. «il 


year ‘round wit 
’ ee 4 experienced person 


Oo. vu. Ave, NW 
PRESSER 


Permanent position for one) 
who qualifies. Work 40-hour, | 
5 day week in newly expanded 
Department Store Expert- 
enced man only. Apply in| 
person. 


SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. 
PRESSE 


silk and wool. 45-| 
jefterson Cleaners 
2ird St... Afiineten. Va 


CLERK — Eiperienced 
Aliso ms for outside stan Apoly 
Jumbo Pood tores r enos 
between 9 and 12. et 3439 Benning 


PROUUCTION TRAINEE | 
srowing firm in frosen foods etd] 
offers splendid and 


emo! roves, good 5 Re'liable 


OF BT Ee, 
3000 ARL w BLYD. 
FALLS iRcH. VA 


rnold 2-V¥ bus from 11th 
ts. NW. to plant entrance) 


(Tete 


a —J0 yrs of ace 
=. auer: knowledge of address 


Soste sa pon 40- 
hospit italigation 


MACHINISTS 


for 


Electronic 
Manufacturing Plant 
i sa 
wations 
x least 2 years co 
xperience in Pasa D 
oe ryt or 
pas oe wr tter givin 
po | resume. ‘ euailifications 
racteristics to 


a hr 
qua 
, pore 


APPLY 


9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 


NEMS-CLARKE, Inc. 
919 Jesup Blair Drive 
Silver . Spring, Md. 


ween 

ne ther 
ioe 4, Pai | 
le MAN Com "AD. 
eal Estate Salesmen | 


Por GI subdivision and brokerage! 
a in oom 


Gr Sreves LO ria | BROS. 

RETAIL 
MANAGEMENT 
OPPORTUNITIES 


YOUNG MEN. 


fall woriet known progressive 


t 
hiah school aduate, 
and local references requir 

% days ly between 
5 


MAIL CLERK 


Neat appearance 
experience ee 


’ ; 
30 clal and domest 
l front desk - 
must 
- 


hote 


posi- 
fp with ompleve ‘penefite after 3 
mont empioym Pr ‘. 


Apt A near Univ. 


MAINTENANCE MECHANIC 


work, experienced in’ 
and 
olotieni 


re. 
a ye vd part- 


BUCKINGHAM COMMUNITY 
MAINTENANCD DEP Many. +t 
‘rear of P.O. 


ree 

a an 30 
Men who qualif start as 
trainees in oc rm. and will 
be progressively advanced to floor 
men, asst. managers and 
managers 


Plus generous 


A ay Me and 


en NEENER Bhs. 


pee and reliab mu Bitte 


or spec vass 
1y 31 3162 62 Mt Pie: Pleas- 


to workin in Faue & urch a} Re 
oe Jt. 


ferred. Permanent positions in| 
Falls Church. References re-| 


- 


RA. 


in NW cece Ser 


ity 
Woodertai epportes ity 


while “trate 
Me Tar 


-————— 
sober MOUTE SALESMEN (ft) —White. 24- 
40 . igh seheel educe- 
tien, cheracter references i. 
m Furnish truc 

¥ operating expenses. ST. 3-7894 


OUTE 
serie pion 
nah ive ot BP pred 

SEVEN-UP 
WASHINGTON 


all aa! 1325 Kenilworth Ave. NE. 


ROUTE SALESMEN 
OWN YOUR ROUTE 


Pranmchised routes are bein 

ve im Pr 

We @ill train rou ang help you 

develon your route until it is pare 
. 50 pe 


an mterview will be arranged 
SALESMAN 

? TILDING MATERIAL Estab- 

‘hed firm. Outside work. Write 

te sedvertiser. Bou 97. Spring- 

74. Va civine qualifications, 

experience education pere 


5 a i= - oon 
use 3 edditiona! family counsellor 


+4 factory aa, hemalle ation 


as 


Hinges wi rik Bal 
Lake Shore Dr Chicege 


——_ 


SALESMEN 


PERMANENT POSITION FOR 
2 MEN. IMMEDIATE OPEN. 
INGS IN MEN'S FURNISH- 
ING AND AUTO ACCESSORY 
DEPARTMENTS. 40-HOUR 
S-DAY WEEK. LIBERAL 
DRAW "AGAINST COMMIS. 
SION. EXCELLENT COM. 
PANY BENEFITS FOR THOSE 
WHO QUALIFY. 


SEARS, ROEBUCK KS oe 


| Washing: 
work san 

Windogs extremely valuable 
‘9 & sationaily known organ isa- 
tien Puture possibilities unlimited. 
Salary and commission State ex- 
perience in resume othe replies me 
406 ast 


nis 


confidential Box 


SALESMAN 


Experienced saleam an with « back 


mission. Write er phone 


SCATTON BROS. 
MFG. CO. 


447 West Queen Lane 
Philadeiphia 44. Pa 


._hemesset 9-460). 


SALESMAN 


OPENING 
f a 


P 
xcellent gopert uai ty for the one 
who qaueallfi 


sears: Roebuck & Co. 


5 Re 
sitvrn SPRING. D 


—_— CC 


——«_— TD 


| 


sede | Sih "Ati See 


994 Boni ing 


>| 


' 
’ 
; 
’ 
’ 
: 


“ib MBSR Pa 


SALES —HABERDASHERY, $70 

LLOYDS EMPL. SERV. 

1420 NY. Ave. NW. ST. 3-2207 
SALESMAN 


SIDE- OUTSIDE — es 
ve ae 
position Be one “athe po gone fies. 


Sears Roebuck 
Bass VILLE ae 
‘ch aPRine, ub. 


SA LESMEN 


St ee in military end civil- 
rotbes. LIBERAL SALARY 
=N TAR 


Paid vaca 
v2 4g pers 
onnors Haberdashery, 
| 
2807 Columbis 
LESMEN 3) 


work earnings 
QOusrenteed *s.ary 
Bee 


Pike. Art. Va 

white. for outside 
above 

during 
BShuits. 


’ 


SALESMEN 


tow time and part-time: 
the inereese in usta ens 
embitious men ww! ee lling experi. 
ence e have the most ' 
sell pans _precees and 

able fol) owing 


ma! — 
mpany 
weekly and 


ae . 
ill give you traine 


Bly MORE? 
m-i op. m 
9-5 

arms n¢ Ma 

St.. Sliver Sprir 


end sales ti 
NEED WE 
Apply bet 10 « 


Sat... 
week 4pve. pet 


Ine 
“* ua. 


a 


SALESMEN 


lf you want @ selling oppor- 
tunity far above average, are 
eogressive, have @ good ap- 
pearance and «# pleasing per- 
jonality it will pay you te 
investigate what we have to 


offer: 


(1) Salary while training 
(2) 


Liberal 
bonus 


commission plus 


(3) Protected territory 


(4) Life, family, hospital in- 
surance 


(5) Opportunity for advance- 
ment 


(6) Heavy national and local 
advertising 


Previous Sales Experience 
‘Helpful But Not - 
Entirely Essential 


Car Necessary 


LI. 3-815] 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD. 
Tuesday, May is, 1956 


nw... 
r Brotke 


SALESMEN 


pe 
ot Necessary¥ as we will teach vou 
his is a marvelo portunity 


TAILOR 


Permanent. position for one 
who qualifies. Work 40-hour, 
5-day week in newly expanded 
store. Experienced man only. 


PAR KLAWIN 


ty ockville Pike 
3M mee North of *\ hesda 


val Hospit 


2041 Nichols Ave _ iF 


SALES ag sii 


a 
eal! tm Sry . ox as wien 
mple am will 
aT iptorview 


be based WHILE 


Ast 
>, a roe ee -| ae 8 % 


bring 10. ‘000. | 
Ree et — 


completion ‘ot 4 ainine pro- 
be 
VIRGINIA OFFICE 


wa 
ram you will placed im «& 
on in Which men dis Mi 
3123.N. WASHINGTON BLVD. | 
| | 


uae 
WASHINGTON OFFICE | 


101 EYE 6T. & 


RENAIRE 


SALARY, COMMISSION | sso 
IN TRAINING | 


mals | 


i® 
) 


rnd 
rite 


A car ts necessary. 
management 


SALESMEN 


pore F | goepines | on our Sales 
ea, per ve 
elling 
Bonuses an : 
equired for loca 
1ephone for latorview 
JE. 2-1240 


Melpar’s expansion 
has created new 
positions for men experienced 
in the following fields. 


Sheet Metal Layout 
Machine Parts Inspection 
Electro Mechanical Inspection 


Precision Assembly 


For your convenience 
our office will be open for 


EVENING 
INTERVIEWS 


May 15th 
6:00 to 9:00. P.M. 


AT 


MELPAR. INC. 


1311 Soufh- Fern St. 


Tues., 


Arlington, Va. 


(1 bik. off Jefferson Davis Hwy 
Route | at South 15th St). 


“CLOTHING SALESMEN 


Full Time 


SHOE SALESMEN 


Full and Part Time 


. 
Experienced salesmen needed in our new CHEVY 
CHASE STORE located at Wis. Ave. and the D. C. 


Line. 


These permanent positions offer excellent earnings, 


hospitalization, liberal discounts and other employe 


benefits. 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE, ROOM 335 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


1320 F ST. N.W. 


DEVELOPMENT 
RESEARCH ENGINEERING 


ENGINEERS—PHYSICISTS 
DESIGNERS 


“This Is Vitro’ 


Permanent Position 
Educational Assistance 
Professional Advancement 
and 
Salary Recognition 


New Modern Laboratory Now Being Constructed 


PROJECTS IN: 


SHIP MISSILE SYSTEMS 
ACOUSTICAL DEVICES 
UNDERWATER ORDNANCE SYSTEMS 


Other positions available in our laboratories at 
West Orange, N. J., and Eglin Air Force Base, 
Florida. 


For Information and Interview Please Cal! 
Personnel Department 


JU. 35-7200 
SATURDAY INTERVIEW IF DESIRED 


ALL INTERVIEWS CONFIDENTIAL 


’ 


Vitro Laboratories 


Division of Vitro Chacnashihen of Dasaihes 
962 Wayne Avenue, Silver Spring, Md. 


oe vou are betw 
ave a college Sack 


REPRESENTATIVES — Poll 


ly in 
ime, to take orders for | Apply in person. 


+ SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. 


2200 WILSON BLYD. ARLINGTOr 


aes: “ABs * eau ers 


ALES 
+f part 
nd-ma 
ay furn 
weekly ni 
exciusive 


"SALES ENGR., $6500 


qos pee. 


Ti “the a 
is pro- 


eu 
from | territory 


Anace.- 
we op) us 
g ‘is it @ 
+. 


mag. eee 43 | 
| ran “> 


ste ‘RE Bap —vee 
er Large pre : pr inting 
; and ‘susely feld. Ex 
ete spesmens t oepportun) ty 
900 MANAGEMENT 
coubUL TANTS Inc Suite: 600 


- 


a ~ ay worker, 
| ers lieense JU 5 
call JU 2691 


SCIENTISTS 
Mathematicians ; 
ENGINEERS |* SERVICE _ STATION | ATTENDANT | 


“experiente 
Exceptional Opportunities| am >_> 
~ trend 
At Several Levels in the! “time “experienced eniv 2 on 
Newest Branch of ) Strong s Esso 3213 Queens "Eivapel| 
Applied Science SERVICE ATTENDANT Lubrieation 


t Rainier 
minor mechanical expertence 
OPERATIONS RESEARCH: 


required. Apply Riess Park Texka- 
> 
AND 


arivic SEPATION Norieetan, ex: 
ods salen man; 
OPERATIONAL 
SYSTEMS ANALYSIS 


Se berice 
All Positions Are in 

SOUTHERN 

CALIFORNIA 


> young 


Cal 


YD'8 COR iwTHeo palit ty em 


Technicians 
Electronic 


ce vent 


Md @ dre 
4366: after ‘ 


For positions as electronic 
technicians. 


: 


Ability to read wiring dia- 
grams or blueprints. 


AND 
Trainees 


is ave 


Assembly to experimental 
electronic equipment. Previ- 
ous industrial or military serv- 
ice experience necessary. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
BAM. to 4 P.M, 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


ape 25 satel. B ye. 


| Be , 

sndtM AKER ay ; 

wk i Mr Butler. | 
ov. 2 A: Ay 

i- 


SHOE SALESMAN — | 


Thoroughly experienced perme.- 
t position With excellent salary | 
COM M1451 001, many empiore 


HAHN Sane — | 


MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS 


Experience in systems analysis or 
research 


MAXIMUM BENEFITS 
One of the Wott on , most preeres: 
sive compan ac- 
vancement 
benefits 


6 Co Ae yr a 
OE SALESMAN | 


experienced men whe 
permane t employment. Lib- 


Seopertun! ties. "Ti beral 
Relocation assistance 


(Take Arnold 2-V¥ bus from 11th 


HELP, MEN 
—_—_—_———=s 


TRAINEES 
DRAFTSMEN 


OPENINGS FOR YOUNG MEN 
INTERESTED IN LEARNING 
THE HIGHLY LUCRATIVE 

FIELD OF DRAFTING — 


REQUIREMENT: 


AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF 


HIGH SCHOOL 
MECHANICAL 
DRAWING COURSE 


FOR ADVANCEMENT IN 
AN EXPANDING RESEARCH 
ORGANIZATION 


APPLY IN PERSON 


8A. M. TO4P. M. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, 


: + ‘ pensati on Joseph De 
306 F Lw | and BE sts. ow. to pliant entrance.) 


FOR APPOINTMENT 


Phone Sterling 3-6255 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
SAM. TOS P.M 


Southern Maryland Area'| 
, _— Teacher recast 


35 Por 
~ DE tate 

TIMEKEEPER & 
RECEIVING CLERK 


net ired man preferred ms ans} 
or driver's 
sired Apely Gaoleoment "office 


Sheraton-Park Rotel 


EXPERIENCED HELP NEEDED FOR! ' aton-Park 
ALEXANDRIA—ARLINGTON,..VA. | Sesuperienced: ns w -opeiation 
AND BETHESDA, MD., AREAS 


MEAT CUTTERS i Nic hol, Johnsons renter Co. ~ 

PRODUCE MEN TRUCK MECHANTC— Color 
GROCERY STOCK MEN 

CASHIERS 


5 dary. 40 hour work week 
union Wace Appiy f at 


FOOD. FAIR SUPER MARKETS 
A DIVISION OF THE GRAND UNION CO. 
2060 WEST VIRGINIA AVE. 


<—s —U wf 


Va “ati on posit 
* m : ts 
_P Ss. ay escay 


00 


’ Ma 
Be bus EXINGTON 
PARK HOTEL. “"Laxt aotee, Park 


| 


om | 


, sorting. ae 
Mr 


of age. O portunity | 
career 


paid sick lea rt and vacations. AF. of L 22 te po years 
for life-time 


. hieh 
UNIVERSA 
Room Mg ted OU Bide 
d _ 75-6570 


5, For 


equ) . 
ae reruns 


a) 


LE 


Interviewing in Washington May 14, 


ENGINEERS 
AND SCIENTISTS 


JOIN THE LEADER IN 
AERO CONTROL SYSTEMS! 


Honeywell, the leading manufacturer of airborne control sys- 
tems, needs capable Research and Development Engineers and 
Scientists.at all levels of responsibility. 


—Join Honeywell and participate in research and development 
programs in the following challenging areas: Operational Dig- 
ita’ Computers, Automatic Flight Control Systems,°Jet Engine 
Fuel Confrols, Air Inlet Controls, Bombing Computers, Air 
Data Computers and Instrumentation and Display Equipment. 


—As a Research or Development Engineer at Honeywell you 
will have freedom to plan your own work, and to direct your 
activities.along the paths of your greatest interests. You will 
raise your professional status by working with some of the 
best-trained and most progressive engineers and scientists in 
the aviation industry. 


—To qualify for one of these opportunity-filled positions, you 
should have a bachelor’s degree or higher in Electrical Engi- 
neering, Aeronautical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, 
Mechanical Engineering, Mathematics, Physics or a related 
field. Experience is desired in precision electrical, electronic, 
mechanical or hydraulic devices such as gyros, altitude and 
machsensors, accelerometers, operational computers, servos; 
compensators and amplitier-calibrators. 


—PRODUCTION ENGINEERS are also needed to direct the 
production of the above components and systems. These en- 
gineers will analyze designs.for productibility and reliability, 
guide design toward economical and speedy production, estab- 
lish process methods and control and direct designs through 
production. To quality, Production Engineers should have a 
background in precision electrical, mechanical or hydraulic 
devices; and must be familiar with process evaluation, cost 
estimating, tool ordering, metals fabrication and manyfactur- 
ing—assembly operations, 


CONSIDER THESE 
NUMEROUS ADVANTAGES 


— Salaries, insurance-retirement and vacation programs are all 
first rate 


~—Honeywell, leader in controls for over 65 years, produces 
over 12,000 different controls and control systems for the 
home, commercial buildings, industry and defense. This steady 
record of achievement and broad diversification means pro- 
gressive expansion a ot srr opportunities for you to ad- 
vance. : 


—Outstanding educatione!l opportunities . . : 10 minutes from 
the Univ. of Minn. Continue your formal learning while 
Honeywell contributes toward your tuition. 


—Honeywell pays travel and moving expenses to the Land of 
10,000 Lakes. 


—Minneapolis offers you metropolitan living with suburban 
way of life. . . Beautiful lakes and parks provide golf, sailing, 
swimming, skiing and skating. Excellent fishing and hunting. 
Residential areas close to the plant. Excellent city and sub- 
urban schools. An unusually; friendly city for you to enjoy. 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEW 


Honeywell representative R. S. Nordos will be in Washington 
for interviews at the Woodner Hotel Monday, May 14, from | 
to 9 p. m., and Tuesday, May 15, from noon to8 p.m. Please 
phone HUdson 3-4400 to arrange an appointment. If dates 
are inconvenient, please mail your resume to: BRUCE WOOD, 
Technica! Director, Dept. N. A., Minneapolis-Honeywell Reg. 
Co., 1433 Stinson Bivd. N.E., Minneapolis 13, Minn. 


MINNEAPOLIS 
Honeywell 
Aeronautical Division 


BOSTON, CHIC., 
ELPHIA. 


“—<™“ 


Other ge tk divisions lacated in: 
DENVER, FREEPORT, LOS ANGELES, PHILAD 


ay CPUDLSTEREE xp on 
Os ace TF 


INC. 


3000 Arlington. Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


(Take Arnold 2-V Bus from 
lith & E Sts. NW. to plant) 


. Steady 


33 
i PHOLE TERE ar class cu 
ytine st cog] em =k . 


" WATCHMAN 


wo 


"MA YFLOWER "HOTEL 
WOOL PRESSERS 


Good paying co wort 5% 
vacation Wiles ay Ay y ¢ 
7 i. 


carve 
> 


JUNIORS AND 
SENIORS, 
“ENGINEERS— 
SCIENTISTS” 
CHALLENGING 
PROGRAMS 


BASIC RESEARCH 


ANALYTICAL EVALUATION | 


EXPERIMENTAL RESEARCH 


2 
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY | 5 


STONE STRAW CORP, 


___ 900 PRANKLIN ST. HE. 


~YOUNG MAN 
20-30. At least beh ~ yoy odese- 
on tor mortes jean Tae 
ust be © ape e of deal 
le. willing to 
alter ost ice hours ae ni op 
for riaht 
week, juostans al employe 


“Br Ye 


education 
ertace caine 
ters 


schoo! 
AY 
Re 
jal 


° r .Peter 
land Gz... it 


Part time and full 
tunities mn py as teachers 
ervisors and interviewers: 35 hre.. 
8 Apply Dale Dance &* udio ‘336 
ew York Ave. NW. after ii m 
YOUNG a ay (4)—White 
- cessart 


eek 
ia . at ne 
pom. | 410 " mb 
YOUNG AN Whi fe] 
ne) vo girls 
oe ' ent :) 


not 


Pak 


necessary 
ee 


su- 


| 


Opentne for 
wor reine A. tm manacer on Ss- 


Can earn 70 
un r- 
.. 

Yo AN. know! 
70 

FxPist. _ bkRos 


= Mise "Bell 
corper 


YOUNG MEN 
(WHITE—18-28) 


Pe. Par 


see to 40 
, at BOYD'S. 700 12th 


*) 
~ 


PER WEEK OR MORE 


Prove to You in the Field 


Must be neat in oporarer * er 
Die ft : nm fe 

f one of conan as 
t EnOoWNn companies 


WE TRAIN YOU 
AT OUR EXPENSE 


| CAR FURNISHED 

CALL MR. KENNEDY 
EX. 3-4467 
Before Noon 


) 

$100 Per Week to Start 

~ OPPORTUNITY IN 
LANDSCAPING 


nal ore .* pay 
4 year 


| 
‘ 
. Wat 


ers 
andace 
r> N 
artiken WAN ’ 
oe 


*h ec 
have 


nee , re aoay trarisp: rte lo 
COLLEGE GRADUATE | 


‘a 
o@n *& 


ea * 


abil 
$7400 "Cal 


THIS. 1S NO BUNK 


ne anal 


* : te. car re ry 
| EXPERTENCE steady work 
to 6 30. 855 ween. JA me “ys $ 


aie Shop. 
OPPORTUNITY 


PART-TIME OPPORTUNITY 


Wilo car. neat appearance 
’ ? G00 sprak 


| Pop 


| 


STUDENTS 
MEN 
YEES, ETC 


: 
: ry 
~ 


EQUIPMENT DEVELOPMENT | 


PROTOTYPING 


Cook Resear ™ has a wid 
Givers y of ; - | 


pro cccsnten bal ce ‘ opm 
RADAR-COMMUNICATION 


Radar wsetwork <develop- 
ment. Acve communi- 
r @ tech- 
4 
a- 


rows 


_ 


: esig 
s WwleOory app. 


SYSTEMS DEVELOPMENT 


Boos ysical research 
t desis ; 


~~ 


anc ‘ene lerus ‘ 
Navigat 


mer 

band! ing ‘7 tems 
AERONAUTICAL 
DEVELOPMENT 


INSTRUMENTATIO 


Telemetering 
ca’ - recorc 
hu ar 

eir | 

and airereft 
Bier 's 


maene is 
ng systen 
Rrumes at 
rumet 


pal e, rue 


SERVOMECHANISMS AND 


AUTOMATIC CONTROL 
SYSTEMS 

Design aad construct 

automa’ contr 

in fed 


Gieht 


= ; 
7 a! er 


T tro 


dust ria, app. boat 


Contact Mr. J..°H.. STACK 
HOUSE in Washington, May 
13, 14 and 15. On May 
until noon oni 'y. 


AT LINCOLN 6-661] 
OR WRITE 
D.M 


‘COOK 
RESEARCH 
LABORATORIES 


~ 


MR HALLIDAY 


8100 NORTH MONTICELLO | 


SKOKIE, ILLINOIS 


A DIVISION OF 


COOK 
ELECTRIC | 
COMPANY 


2700 North Southport Deiacian | 
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 


Electrical and Mechanica! Engi- 
neering 
since 1697, 


TORONTO and WABASH. 


J 


’ A 


and Manufacturing’ 


Applied Physics 
Laboratory 


of the 


JOHNS HOPKINS 
UNIVERSITY 


y 


_ 


rias 


mir 


Speen oe 


>$ ts ad 
Strative civision af the 


nm 


juror professional level 


“The pos 
lent 


tions afford excel- 


Opportunity for ad 


vancement. and the iat 
tory offers 


ernpioyee ber 


ra 
many lbe 
.*.* 
Experience is not r 
Dut applicant: 


Bachelor's 


> 


cr 
7 


a 
Du 


qu 


wness acr ry 


valent 


Professional 


Staff Appointments 


| The Johns Hopkins 


| University 
APPLIED PHYSICS 
LABORATORY 


842! Georgie Ave. 
Silver Spring, Md. 


UNUSUAL 

CAREER FIELD 
OPEN 

FOR YOUNG MEN | { 


SYSTEMS WORK 
DATA PROCESSING 
MACHINES 


REQUIREMENTS: 


Experience in Writing 
Instructions for Operation 
of Electronic Computing 

Machines 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
" 8:30 to 5:15 


| 1220 19th ST. NW. 
Room 331 


International Business 
_Machines Corp. 


; 


| 


. 28 
ape 3 7th and © N 
ooo 


ke calls 
5- day | 


RILEY.) Gale. 


REALTO Wort A y Bixaxns) | 
athe to 18, white. hich’ 


23 Vermont ave ne. 


NG MEN i 


the oppor-; 


Business Systems Knowledge | 
or 


RE. 7-3705) 


» 


.: rm. : 
~ b 
> oe. st it case 


rou Seeds ect? en . 
Recises 


HELP, WOMEN 16 
oxen, “T558 Fve 


BOOKKEEPING 
MACHINE 
OPERATOR 


Experienced, under 35. Excel- 
lent working conditions 


NATIONAL 
SAVINGS AND 
TRUST CO. 


ROOKKEEPER ‘ 
Euriy SERVICE 


‘ Ashita na 
<1 7 


in ay 
Pou: 


Some My a 4 
Miller stand oe. ‘Oo 8 


| pegTRacTOne (MD). 83900 , 
: €e A EY First 
1338 Ere St Pb y ST 
Bers F C.ueS days “a 
yplirt. some ks 
: clerks 


coal bekpe 
erk. cood with Say 


Secretaria! 


COL ORED meh CH 
Braces x. st . hd ST 3-6650 
at Ser: oar es 1 . 


Co! entry 


Do apie. 


Pad IY 
vwrc 


w 


orn PAP OPS 
y 


a: "WORKER 
beckground and 
serv cf Wore 
but not netes- 
4200 


; ; exp. $40 
otel exp $40 


ACCOUNTANT 5-DAY WK 


BEGINNERS » 


OFriCE ARS =e TRAINEES 


LEEDS EMPL. SERVICE | 


$50 F St _ =e 
, $75 


ADMIN _SECY., 
Ele i os 


- . . Pis . C $2 
MANY OPENINGS FOR 
Bex 3% — 5 = 


| Clk. sie NATIONAL 
; Vied « EMPL iy ru T SERVICE 
s'e 7 wy a ex ._ 
| Be 
Bk 


CASHIER-CHECKER 


Bkkor: 
A bks 
As 


we CASHTER—1! 
HOTE!I 


‘Dirk NED : 
AGIA EMP SE 


VF es 
224 


COU Q 


3429 


ia to Go Wise 
. 


$250 PER MONTH TO START 


, ° $276 IN 3 MONTHS 
Baie 
MANY 


HO 1572 


CLERKS 


career 


OTHER PERIODIC INCREASES 


40-HOUR WEEK 


OTHERS 
, a 


e4 
Ll TPES 
rey 


wr) > se#4* 


9 5-DAY 


APPLY 
WASHINGTON 


Permanent apenines with 
; re . & Tinao de 


HOT SHOPPES CAs WER -CHPCKER 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
(1341 G St. NW., Rm. 200 


ADMIN AS31.- - ~ ae 
Ww! 
: 


| Some t 

; Tele 
DICTAPH. OPR.. -- 
Fr | orm r 


oe 


typing ” CLERK-TY¥PISTS — 


350 penis 


ay ft 


OF, ic 
wae 


‘ RECEPT —$220 


THE HECHT 


yr sT 


cooK— SANDWICH 
SALAD MAKERS 


Counter Women Cashier 


; ’ ay 
DS AGENCY, EX. 3-2508 
. ’ VW 


to $6000 


A 
“LA’ 
AND 


‘ " 
Secys P 


telman 
&inw 


“Annette D. Ta 


(LERK-~TYPISt 
ABVERTBic AGENCY ae 
- . - re a te 


‘ CLERK-TY PIS 
canal m. and CLERK TYPISY 
BEVERAGE 
CONTROLLER 


5; at 


: A iLMENT : N 
8 : 1406 
CLERK .TYPI.T —? 
wk : ~~ Val wy 
; ; 


~? 


ar 


or 
many 


SHERATON. "eKRLTON 
HOTEL 


Cafeteria M ;f 


CLERK-TYPIST 


for gene ral 
jn 
— 
’ re- 


Permaner 


cier a wr ry 
- ‘ ra 
As tant 


— 


AIRL NES 
A IC IE 


HO. 2-2476 


cLe ak “TYPIST —Pe 
« jor 

nyt: eG 

7 et f° 


sa 8 
23-1854 


CLERK TYP! STS 


. La 


AIR TRAN NEET 


is 
TRAINING 


D 


BANK BOOKKEEPERS - 


ep tg ae hine 
preiept 
wees : 


Av: ee 


> pes : 
$205 
rx 
experi 
? ay 
" Dia 
ce 7 
a ary 
Sa .0n 
oo 1 


= 
él ‘ure “OPERATORS easy Bo ‘ 


’ 
Be 


mse iTrw ‘ 1329 &F 
4 ° o Expr . 
BEAUTY vERAT ae = Expr OCT ANh AR 
rga - ; D 
a. 
> ALF | ~ 
cay 90 r r we , ve ene- 


STO? NE’PAPER TUBE CO 


) PRANEALIN 


‘CLERK- TYPIST 


| y Va DG 3 $500 
9500, ex. 2515 

BEAUTICIANS + mani 
Qu and efficient. Salar 

b ; Howrs 

M ... 


ay 
mis and ; : 
A “te : on. Flare 


Re ave 
ni ‘ery “Oren ATOR rtenced 
, te yy Balon 


St 
"BKRPR,, 


an 


Al 


spies r. Biack 
BOYD'S, Cor. 12th & G 
"BOOKKEEPING ' 
MACHINE OPERATOR 


Interesting and var ried work © th | 
laree real estate company 

pc sentia, 2~Cay 

benetiis. Bubm it 
stating experienc 


550 WK. 


there 


© * NA 


iu © No inter 

SHANNON & LUCHS CO CO. | 
724 14th Bt NW. 

| BOOKKEEPER bs 


} Genera) atfpce work 
fie 


ee B.... lea lwi 


ee 


CLERK- TYPIST 


nn 


O inter 
ut prior wr 


ce 
; : a eres 
tioned 


nave exper 
; _ air. 


Clete 
xX 
7 


* : > 
ce O Phet e tis" 8-2415 for intefe 
view 


GENERAL SERVICES - 
LIFE INSURANCE CQ 


| CLERK-TYPIST 


Young lady with peat _ appearenes 
to co genera! f . da 
week 

un ny 


} nt 
JOSEPH 
Ww 


Well cnown 
[AN. 


Sena 


Burroughs pookieent ne machine! 
Experi ones peg po: 

to 40 7. o erma t po- 
sition -da 40-hr. wee Pieas 
ant wor ine conditions. pt gy 


BANK OF COMMERCE 


Conn. Ave and K NW. 


aa 4, spay sacntlons. an 
MECENT’S JEWELERS - 


701 7th 8 nw 
SaaS, on Following Pas 


f 2 


a 


HELP, WOMEN 


Peatinesd From receding © “CLERIC TYPIOT K-TYP| | 


woman | 
AGE i7 A 31 
| Whe travel downto 
e ork near your bom e? 
a clerk-typist ‘_ 


Good Pay—Good Hours 
Company Benefits 
Advancement—5-Day Week | 


16 


en- : 
lver 


a 
for 
| Boring 


inenm ra 8. ered: abil- | 
bi 


ex. 9-4529 
CLERK-TYPIST 
Accurate typist. 40 wem. eood 
ence esses. some Dusiness exper 


pitafiestion. life insurance 
vacation: air-cond. office, 


wk interviews. 9-12 and i-5 
g B RAGS conP’ 212 
CLERK-TYPIST 


Young ag with come tae 
eder of “}e coting 
and varied “auties pp! ; ‘personnel 
oltic 


HOTEL STATLER. | 2 

. 16th and EK Sta ey?) 
CLERK.TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 


CLERK AYD TRAINEFS 
BUPERVISORY AND CAREER 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
(2) 


A 
H St 


STENOGRAPHER 
(1) 


Alexandria loca- 
Excellent 
Experi- 
typewriter 
daily, 


Convenient 
cation. 5-day week 
working conditions 
ence with electric 
defirable Interview 

Monday through Friday. 


CORVEY 
Engineering Co. 


2410 Jett. Devise 
<x. Va 


' Ene 


18.32 1 -wirl of- ch 
BFGINNERS 


vr 

isth & A NW fia) 
$6! Woe ree fre MAN AGEMENT 
Const L tA NTS. INC €00 
- abe ST Bil Boe 
82A5 BAGCGERTY ™ PL 
werth Dr Bi pe 

0 


overseas Orff) 
S$» 


an Ells > 

M4 

CLERK-TYPISTS 
FILE CLERKS 


B-dar M-hour week 
epportunity for ecval 


typ 
FR pL! pay le 


8U BERVISORS 
Feeellent. 
cement 
Many Company Benefits 
PERSONNE! 
WOOD 


232 SOUPAERY BLDO 
Le sT NW 


ct yg TY PIsT 


Air-Conditioned Offices 
PEOPLES LIFE INS CO 


Room 706 i134) nw 


“CLERK-TYPIST 
like igure | work as! 
on 4- 2100. Mrs 


CLERK. TYPIST 


TLFRA TYPIST —Cleorertorn 
Phone MIS6 O PLYNN. Ace 4 - oe Ae 
CLERK Tyrie? Geenlne Yer al 2 vt 
pl dace n : J seer 


cy) > 
oR —— 


: -. cs 
‘ mo Lanna 
Tarr 


App 9 rn 
$47, Conn 


ne ar 
ave ne 


ahon 
Inc 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
CLERKS 


aiene 
_corrados 


COMPTOMETER 
OPERATORS 


PART 


Positions available in an ex 


panding research 
Opportunity for advancement 


an ya? Ca) 
vr 
| TIME 
| 
Opening OFOR at 
. ’ od pera 


' Av? vw 
Convement suburban 
location 
Permanent 
of this 


ferred. 


re : : 


at - 
inc.uded 


‘ee 


er Ss 
worg 


Salary open. 


APPLY 
HOT SHOPPES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
1341 G St. NW, Rm, 200 


tent 
pre- 


res 
area 


MELPAR, INC. 


A Subsidiary of 
WESTINGHOUSE Air-Brakte Co 


1311 SOUTH FERN ST 
(Orr 1 hed DAVIS nwt ) 
- ABLINGTON, VA 


ND COLORED 


POLITAN 


= NA a 


Ves 


eur ’ ant Ency. 


hb 


* DENTAL TRAINEE 
PROF PERSONNEL GE 


9000 ARLINGTON RLYD 
PALIS CHURCH. VA 


8.7997 


GIRLS 


A Career 
Chesapeake & P 


With the 
>tomac 
Telephone Company Have 
They Have 
to Be Pro- 
Make Mc 
C 
gnments Are 
Are 


A Good Future. 
Many Chances 
moted and to 
Money. Working 
Are Good and Ass 
The 
Best 
Require 
Excel 


~wieen? ons 


Interesting Benefits 
Among the 
Some Jobs 
Experience. 


in ind 


ie, 

With Are Friendly 

With 
Office and 


Given 

People You Will Work 
We Think You Would | 
Us. Why Don’t You Come to Our 


See 


Traming is 


ke a Pasition 


The 
C & P Telephone Co. 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 |3th Street N.W 


4 


OPEN 


Monday Through Fr day 
8:30 A.M. t0°5:00 P.M. 


THIS SATURDAY 
9:00 AM. to 4:30 P.M, 


CLERKS 
Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain 
FULL TIME 


Permanent Positions 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working. Conditions 
Many Employee Benefits 
Paid Training Program 
APPLY AT OUR ha 4 -y: DRUG phht as 4 NEW DOWNTOWN 


woe x OFFIC 
2nd lith and 5 Sts. NW. En Aen on th a Big 


PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M Monday through Friday 
HO. 2-1234 


Pioor, Over 


* 


GOLD MINE 
$50 TO $80 POSITIONS 
OPENINGS 


LANGLEY PARK. MD. 
BETHESDA, MD. 
SHIRLINGTON, VA. 


IN FOLLOWING LOCATIONS 
WIS. AVE. NW. 
CONN. AVE. NW, 
"NEW YORK AVE, NE. 
Training Classes starting immediately for 
waitresses and hostesses. Classes held in 


the evening or during’ the day for your 
convenience. 


Meal ahd uniforms furnished. 
APPLY LOCAL 


HOT SHOPPE 
OR 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
1341 G ST. NW. ROOM 200 


16'HELP, WOMEN 


sites . ang wi 
pian. Ouig. ih Oe 
‘DICTAPRONE 


16, HELP, 


aiers steady job. Bphreclent Femuners mature — Se “We 


soraenn 
¥. Appir 
b Gime Cates ria, 


er tural Yiundary shed 
th edd ve come 


iaty 
tat 
1571 NW 


sition 
neurance 


st 


typist for 
growing Life 


firm in Alex ork 
of running laboratory 
Labore 


— 


®) out some fun in 
_SRLL AVON in «a terri ou 


in 


625 Eve st nw. 


: 
nous 
oop rt 


hecp : 


or te co-workers 
mo 


DIRECT SELLING 5 oat 


SALES MANAGER 


fast growing company. ha* 


Toys cner-manine opportunity )- Work in the Comfort 
ioe woman who has direct-to-con- 


experience oman of your own home 
Svea No experierce necessary 
Private untinited phone | 
ma red 


and| SURVEY “WORKER 
FOR D. C. OFFICE 


for Appt. 10 to | 
AD. 4-0800 
LADIES WANTED 


In Laurel, Md. 
CALL MR. TALBERT 
FOR APPT... 10 TO 1 

AD. 4.0800 


LADIES—PART TIME 


qprine your 
6 


ments. 2D 


missions 
fife- time career eupervunsee At +f 
most unusual business wi 
expancion possibilities 


execut ive 
ec Th siving 


DRAFTSMAN 


Piectronic eneineerine reegarch 
‘* - 


preparation of en 
il imatrative 
working quarileTs 


) 
PINANCE OFFICE 


GOOD JOBS ARE: 
OUR BUSINESS! 


‘* 35 ashe +0 
00 


te 40 : see : 


money 
re 


dependa interview 
your home phone Di. 7-$900 


LIBRARY 
POSITION 


paseenee neve moenene has open- 
library for per- 


4 bre. Gary 


NO REOISTRATION FEE 


Ejizabeth Pinkston 


PERSONNEL COUNSE! ING 
ER vi cE 
Ave Room 315 
DI 7.4150 
EFNERAL OFFICE WORK 
Large real estas . orm has epegings 
for ro nen h pleasant  nereni- 
bday wk. Call Mr 


1025 Conn atalocuinge end 

eauired. Poitt - 
preferred P) secant working 
air-conditioned bull 
company benefits 


of 
Ce ree 
Major 
cenditions in 
ing Many 
Ext betwren & 


~™00 263 
ana 3 p 


Power pe 


Ar. ” rectory 
ABBEY PERS NEL 
MARAPR ior 
hitng ry , 
d Restaurant 
Ave au 


Seaton 
Matr 


FRIDAY ' 
5.day 40-P 


sate <¢ 

th and 

Gm 
v 

"oe 


heln’y yt 
ae 4 


HOME’ ECONO 


woman 
ar 


le i 8 af 
it 


MIST. 

mnees fo 

ror ée@rtai . 

ville Ra i 

— OPERATORS for 
; 50.4 or Seacy we 

fer red bs 


< ie —~ tes 
Alle Park Valet 
S848 New Hampshire 


PBX OPERATOR 


ees * poe 
nerd PRX 
wy smerousr 


OFrics 


Ave 


for 
operator 


emp.oye 


Per manent 


PERSONNEL 


AMERICAN 
INSTRUMENT CO 


6090 GA. AVE.. SIL. SPRING. MD 


PRX i 4+ 3 Wilson 
4A POTOMAC EMPL 2334 
5.27 


: Ly. 


Open 


HO' COLORED 

SPAMSTRESS 

BARKER. &- 

MAID. Ps 

crix KS > 
isTR? 


nr aa 


ref 
: - 


MAID 
,acet 
x 


Sante. PRESS A OPER 
| tA PIGNAt 
SERVICE. 79 lih & 


peared HERS 
FOL DERS ary CLERE 
. NAL EMPLY. SERVI 
719 Lith Gt. NW.. 24 Ficor_ 
~ HOUSEWIVES, TEACHERS, 
ETC. 


GOVN’T EMPLOYEES, 


Trp ng 
POTOMAC FM” 
Alex KI 9- $0588 
Gerk: “Typ st pep. 
a As 
so 


BRO CLERK 


ray ROL Kine 


* . 


sas 


ribpic 17 


¥ 


tm 


~ 
00 $40. 
Rina B. ce agely ie pores. 4 vw 


PERSONNEL .ASST. 
aa aat o for nowlesee. 


hte Pats VPIST | 


tet-class hotel. Attractive. age 20- 

asiat 
em- 
oleake 


Posit 
ent 
pleymen 


“4..% 
rad 
A. ine. 


noouseer? 


“ACE "ELECTRONICS 


1305 Leslee Ave 
v 


Av. s Ki. #-4400 


~ PRESSER—_PART.TIME 
CORONET VALE 3253 Cx 
Pike. Ariington, Va. JA 


JELLEFF’S 


Immediate Opening 


FOR 


Dress and Accessory 


SALESWOMEN 


In our 


yiver Spring Stores 


Conn. Ave 
Other positions to be filled 


and 


Typists 
Office Clericals 
Seamstress 
and Fitters 


APPLY 
HBORHOOD JELLEFF’S STORE 
OR 
1220 F ST 
PERSONNEL OFFIC 
SIXTH FLOOR 


YOUR NEAREST NEIG 


E 


ADVERTISING 


w 


Saleswork 


Permanent positions available in news- 
‘faper classified advertising department 
4or young women with sales ability and’ 
good telephone voices who like to dea! 
with the public; on the job training; typing 
required; five-day, forty-hour week; paid 
vacations and other employe benefits. Ap- 
ply PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT, 9? a.m. 
to 2 p.m. 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


& Times Herald 
3515 L STREET N. W. 


lence. 
all Ki | 


LAB. ASSISTANT fe 


in odd mo-| 


LADIES — | 


' 


| Fc 


: 
: 
: 


| 
H 


| 


| SAL ESWOREN Per' 
enced mort 


; 
; 


16) HeL, WOMEN 


retary-ste er 


ition open for an 
and capabdie 


f. io 


Alexandria 


fit. 
SECRETARIES 
CLERK-TYPISTS 


CLERK 


MACHINE 
OPERATOR 


Experienced, under 35, 
excellent working con- 
ditions. 


NATIONAL SAVINGS 
& TRUST CO. 


wi _ ESTATE 6 


adding tvype- 


efc. 


lator, macnine, 


tunity for writer, 
ear Exper 
| Qerecsars 1M i . 
ales r 
POTOMAC | EMP! CyY.. | 8.3.3 ‘ 
bP Ris Ar * ‘ 
r vrist to 35. One gir’ 

: POTOMAC SATURDAY 
Bub: : 2304" Wilson Riva. AF BY APPOINTMENT 
ube EFT IONIST TY vtet. , 8279 
General O Clerica! vt 
re irm _ = ine wee ey 
perv ces, RM. Sié. 1319 


Ar\ 


Ar) 


ERCO DIVISION. 


ACF Industries, 'nc 
Riverdale, Md. WA. 7-4444 


American 
rs N ; 
courthouse 


5S hire. $300 
7334 Wilon 


5-2000 
RECEPT -TYP,, $75 


25- .. — pubite Exper 
. 


." Gay 
BOYD’ S, | 
RECT -Y f 


SECRETARIES: (2) 


(1) Eneineering and consulting firm 
and 


"12th i? 


Buite 600 5-day. @-hour wees 


“RESIDENT MANAGER 


+ . Bouse ppest 
en| Hil 


Sa! ary open. 


but 
eaquivaien 
; opporlunl’gs 
Salary open 


Atlantic Research | Corp 


wi «(Ne ora 


SECYS., LAW— $4000, 
SrcyY Casite will 

MANY FINE sec REAKPO 
CLERICAL POSITIONS 


VexsH & CO 


SALESGIRLS 


NEW IN WASHINGTON?’ SEF US 
[LOYDS EMPL. SERV. 


1490 N Y¥. Ave NW. 8T 
SEC YS -TYPISTS 
~ See ABBEY First 


counter 
Ho! bere 
"72 Eestern ave 
to Georgia and Alsetea 
ermine 
SALESLADIES 
ve perraanen “+? 
anppare! ’ 
nexnperi on ed 
may 
ners 


F Tr , # 


esire vou 


our new Seven C 


JOSEPH R._ HARRIS CO 
17904 FP aT Ww 
~ —_ ———— 4 


: 
LEMENT CO 


h * 

me. & ? 
SALESL >Y— 
r 


Pull oF, 
3h “sltinirs ‘s 
5' 


Capi 
ALES 


is 

Pp 

Apply in person ‘a 
DRESS SHOP » fen 
TAY 4 


SECRETARY’ Steno" 


on 


7 we 
q 


“SECRETARY 


‘adr : 
. der 


SALESWOMEN. 
PART TIME 


Competent youne 
ta’er at . ar 
er Vust 


ans : fa 
reiated 


nitie 
ing an 7 
(eed par 
Greenwood Knolls, 
13224 Georgia Ave. 
Wheaton, Mad 


: 
Fuperien 
the 


those 


SECY. -STENOGRAPHER 
Then tt Aoplr oy aes ° 


SEARS ROEBUCK % CO 
-_ —- 


SALES WOM 


Inrm ediate permanent 
for 12 wome 


. L 
see RETaRY - -- 40 
: shorthand 
ote ee . i. ‘> No 
MANAOPEMENT 
ANC. 


the 


cr wet 


positions | 
einotu!l 
1408 © ‘A YW 


Bute 90 


ot --d 0 — mes in 


ee SECRETARIES 
| CLERK-TYPISTS 


Tr 
T? ede ‘ana pride) 


Rae ROEBUCK, & CO.| 
2800 Wiison Bird psto ) 


SALESWOMEN 


FULL OR PART TIME 


For New Laboratory 
Sad in 
Maryland 
Route 29 


On Johns 
Howard | 
off alternate 


Honkins 
Suny 

tu «? 7 
aODroOx' mareiy 


ver Sor 


7; 


ren pres 
from 5 


far 
~ 


erperienced 
a : arn 
work ng condit ~e € 
wie t 


‘pies SE | excellent 
READY TO WEAR 
ACCESSORIES 
HOME FURNISHINGS 


4. RAT. 50 OW 
DIaco f “mt, = 


Many Ou a oll Benefite 


career 
nea Duwid 


leave anc 


mogcern air 


ina vacarion scr 


és 


retirement Dene?tits. 


Please Anoly 
9 AN to 3 PM 
MONDAY THROUGH FRI 


ifvaN . 


UNIVERS 


HOPKINS 
ITY 


APPLIED PHYSICS 
LABORATORY 


APPLY THE 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICS 


THE HECHT CO. 


WASHINGTON 
et T Tw nw 
PARKING TON -ARLING TON 


vA 
GLEBE RD. AND WILAON BLVD eeot GEOROTA 


ave 
SILVER SFRIN MD 


tie 


~ Exper 
wear sheers | On CAtL, 


Ave. and Ve. | 
— JU. 9-7700 


Bat 
fom ite ru 
ar Hy ne F. xperienced 
Employment Informat 


ork ¢ —— y. good 
« toad ~ err i. ror 
ist 


Work rool iy “st NW 


SEAMSTRESS 


Experienced Hospttaliz 
Lie pay, ADD ; BEROM! NaN = 
' 623 ‘? 8) 

Ma 
Ye HETARY —las 
ve excellen 
— experience 

eee Rox 4 
| SECRETARY _ for 

food 


* oa 


rer 


Miss 


” 


REPRESEN TATI 


cate 


| SERVICE 
Collece ofee 
tereste 


. ave. t 
cWint Pikes sees ——tog 


eB et | 
Bavepe wa , “SHIR 


P 
4 per br : 


Diu 
eo. tr 


rt in 
: pe 


T "PRESSE 
in mitnet . 
JAN NDR Y at 
ter? ” 1100 
PRESS ‘OPERATOR EXPR 
oO ; nion . le ners 
Va 


Hig 


7 
SHIRT 
App '* 
4044 Lee Ar 


way 
Rt) 


A INISHER Fx 


+ 
to AND WOOL ie 


: 
. ner : 
hal 


PERSONNEL OFFT 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL, 
SErY wre pr Wheeler 
oink Hyattsville 


Sit “SPG AND BETH 


Reck Reth $250 
$2" 


; ra en 
| monthe emp 


a 
atu “pitti 


wir. 


cit inifee RS 


Ai = woi us volan Good, f ” 
tor ¢an earn as much as 890 
wk Rn aay + Cleaners. 4001 Lee 
Hiehway. Ari. Va. dA 27373 
sik _FINISHER— Pern 
rt waning Dp 


Ait mm 
wr } 
’ 


4 
ner 


‘anen oD in 
' Apply 
Emp 5 Wil- 
9-4144 
office nat 
acvenesment 
1336 Eve 


& 
Rockvi 
JU 
SECRETARY — Plush 
$4 
ABBEY 


son bivd ‘Rossiyn. Va 


: 200. er 
PERSONNEL 

NW 

SECRETARY — Experienced — legal 
exeeptiona) ability as persona)! pec- 
retary to- senior member of Miami 
law Orm ME. 8-6060 


oot. LEOR . hd DENT -Teacher 
8c) enior | ipper 


“ot 


t 
conaitioned: Ottine 


SECRETARY 
5-Day,. 35-Hr. Wk. 


Openings in our agency dept. 
in our home office. Excellent 
opportunity for advancement. 
Many company benefits. Excel- 
lent working conditions. Aijr- | 
conditioned office. Previous! 
life ins. experience desired but 
not necessary. — 


PEOPLES LIFE INS. co.| 
Room 706, 1343 H St. NW.) $:fe7 
Diy 


> 


HaASotioner — 


Internal pues ps pebticat ion has va- 


stenographes 
conditions paid 
hospitalization insurance 
other employe benefits Call 
Michaelis. DL. 7-628 


STENOS-TYPISTS — 


many 
Mrs 


This 
you have.several weeks or °-3 days 
per week your skills are e00d. and | 
meeting 

& 


on. 
ions, air 
11: 


ge 


A 


16) HELP, WOMEN 
bag 6 see auto firm 
Pive days. by Paver . 


curate and 
or advance- 
t Intorma ~ ag 
rouse. 5 
a. 


AND 


Investment 
As {* 


is a splendid opportunity tf 


| 


' ere. 


: 
Must be able to operate calcu- 


(2) Interestin . Post tion tn personne! 


TANTS 


thern Maryland Area Fxperie 


} yt b si 
PARK WA 
Md 
: W ATTRESSES— White 


secs Ne 40 
rant $27 "at 
I weekend WOMA ee 


IAL * i 
(whe) e) yee ig 


ea anc ce oA? | 


STENO.-SECY. 


n—Interestine 
distribytion 
al Motors car ai 
jocated Mm sir- it 
Cairits bulldine 1625 ‘Eve 
= active salary. com 


all congenial 
Bi Boa fer advance 
Dodge, ST. 3-0104. 


fe oy ee 


SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR | 
Feet 


knowledge ot 

ie 6 BD Thuredes 

through g ny Resin $50 6 
: tunity for edvancement 


ours. 1 @. m 


miess 


GUSTIN GARDENS. INC 
Old Georgetown Rd. and Montrose 
ne near Rockville. Ma 

®) tor appointment 


SWITCHBOARD Pt Secre.- 
ris se 
“PM 
oot 
Towers Apt 


vu ACHERS ' 
$320 to $600 mo ADAMS eat "4 
SS. AGENCY 141 G NW. RE 


Mansee 
1538 Columbia a 
White 


Tet PHONE BALES. notes — Prefer! 


in sel 
“> rer ; 
rroduce Ver 
1114 Vermont 


ne 
o + 


ou can 
9148 


TELEPHONE OPERATOR 


Meet have «@& telenhone 
, , : : 


PECEBAONE 
INTERVIEWERS 


T? vou like the eeeesaaee 
you ne cream Ww rviewine 
plicaritea” should n : oe?) t~ 
sracuates and not over 35. Apoiy 
in person 

CREDIT BUREAU 


i221 @ 8). NW 


TELLER ~ 


Younes leds with same math. ant’ 

tude and tyvoine ab ity for - 

7 te n frective 
Excel ns 
a’ ting Appiy WW 


i» * 


on 


oneti . 


ea.ary 


‘ars ; 
~AVULE wT Al 


BUILDING 


TICKET AGENTS srade Wi 

au Airport : POTOMAC 

MPT ; Ang Alex Kl 

‘. 

} fom 
= 


Tyra WwW? ‘ay 
: r «= 


Ors 


iST., 


~ 7 7a 


"$65 WK 


5 Cave Ace *6 
vr aia ' Oe 


ay 12th” 4 G 
TYPISTS 


ae ue. 
BOYS. 


NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 
RD AND RR GTS. NE 


TYPIST 


Foc" full-time typing; 
white; permanent posi- 
tion, Must type 50 wom 
\-day, 40-hour week 
Sick and vacation leave 
Cash bonuses: air-condi- 
tioned building. Call 


HO. 2-2476 
TYPIST-CLERK | : 
Permanent position, good sal- 


ary, 5 Say weer vacation A 


Ap 


many company benefits 
Mr. W 
Hub Furniture Co. 
7th & D Sts. NW 


= 


nN 


»'F arns 


TYPIST 
EXPERIENCED 


Must Be Accurate 
UNDER 35 


Excellent Working 
Conditions 


NATIONAL SAVINGS 
& TRUST CO, 


TYPIST 


general 


far 
" 


5 ‘ 

n Exper'ence 
Aaa 
ancement 

ere 
rider 

Ta) 


2029 
TYPISTS 


yoe AT LEAST 5° wom 
ATELY help fie the 
vr teresting 4 

enetit«a inetu } 
ne privileges. ME. 88-3600. exi 


TYPIst—~—io Dr 
5 7 4 ?ED 

H pte 
25 
DOT 


$225 Pak over 
up ers 7 
from REED Pet 80! 
: NA 


ty rey. 
ry 


alr 
a 300 “Co! om 
tA 
Oe in 


forms f 
Post IONS bn 1334 Mass 


“WAITRESS (WHITE) 
METROPOL' ITAN’ CUUB 


eT 
: 


tina 


WAYTKESS White over 21. night 

af ill of part week. Alir- -cond 
' SPECTO 

Cail alt l m 


WAITRESS 
vast modern 4 
" Apply ‘CROWN RESTAU. 
RANT “St nw 


WATTRESS ES pxpert 
fi 


qd 
“intervie ew 
ter ’ A’ . 


p™ 10; o Ver mor 


‘WAITRESS ~ (WHITE) 


Pull pass tim 


METROPOLITAN. Aus | 


1700 HM OAT. NW 


~WATTRESSES © 
need and reliable day work 
Sundays 
Grill 7 
No phone cells, 


ITRESSES- “White. eaper Apply 
iks's Restaurant. 12138 Wisconsin 


Experienced or 


|| WAITRESSES—(White) 


Must’ be euporienees 
y benefits 


con 
Sheraton- Park Hote! 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
over + Ap- 
to, Priend “i 
Wisconsin ay 2 r 


ty App'y Tn 
rson Colonial” Kitchen Restau 
Bena Wilson bivd.. Arlington. 
experienced. 


im person 
aeree 


~ eee Restau-| 


MANA 


ave wrovieus on selling | 


a flan 
vatjonslty Enews 


— 
391, Post 


i 2 
ox 


write af 
write 


| company jbenetiis 


fee 


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, : 
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ATTRAC rive 
email offic 


N iT. 3-3634 | 

: AL CARORATORY iNT. 

) CIAN st istered vere | 
dav week 


a iter 19 J 


o7 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 15, 1956 31 


16 HELP, MEN & WOMEN 17 
—— 


ACCOU NTING 
CLERK 


5-Day, 35-Hr. Week 


Insurance accounting experi- 
ence desired, some know 
1.B.M. Procedure desirable but 
not necessary; permanent po- 
sition, with many company 
benefits. This position offers 
ven, excellent opportunity for ad- 
13031 vancement 

M 


4 APPLY 
PEOP LIFE INS 


Room i343 H St 


HELP, WOMEN 


NALITY 
Interview 


pea > 
Spa eo teeny 
ALSO OPEN ) 
MRS MAUSETH. CALL NA. &-8510 
WOMAN..35-45. experienced | 


taurant*work and grill. white 
Univ, Lane akoma Park, 


LES 


co. 


706. nw. 


WOMEN 
Age 21 to 45 


PERMANENT 
typist expe 
and pooctne tranec 
standard write 
p m Monde’ thr 


na . 
rience 


' — Prides 


Ek. 
PRESSER— -WOOL -y 
Male or female smal? 


To train for light assem-  « jean! ine. pleat, top weekly aalere. 
bly work, Factory ex- ik, aw WOOL PRESHER—Bivady 
perience desirable but! he bn: 426. 

not necessary. 


EVENING 
INTERVIEW 


: WOOL "PRESSERS . 
Tues., May |5th 
6:00 to 9:00 P.M. 


on ata 
RY 
AT 


1311 SOUTH 
FERN ST. | 
(Off Jeff Davis | 
Hwy.) 
Arlington, Va. 


OR 
APPLY WW PERSON 
A M to P 


far 


iseen | 


rT ‘sf nF 
Appir 
S73 & at 


) 

‘ae 

| YOUNG WOMEN 
AND 

| YOUNG MEN 

| POR RESTAU RANT COUNTER 


wie 


EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY 


5-DAY WEEK 


WHI TE TOWER OFFICE 


COLORED 


ATIVEs am 


‘ 
Monday Thru Friday 


MELPAR, INC. | « 


RALIA REPRESENTA 
ev ie me AND MI 


geste 
). '-1066, 


HELP, DOMESTIC 
A-| COORKSGM 


GIRL o—Are 
; rout 
na extra moory ' 

° 


wou 


WORAIVG 
wit The 


me? 


i? 

api ME 
ee J ebon hor “WORKER - 
YOUNG LADIFS—White $40 x DIES 

if. Dien schoo, eaucet 


ot Pte —e 


BERV 
ELDERLY 


19 . > 
LADY 
— - rT 
home «@ . 
7 cay But : 
ca’ 


GHW —Va 
tae 2 

GUW -< OOK 
oi. live-lr 


GTR — 
te ; \ a? 
' OUREKEEPTR ~] 
ATTRACTIVE position quarters « Tv. ¢ 
able woman? age 25 to 50 > . 
4 development 
perienced in teachiz 
hs work . 
ace educa ce. WH 
MM “" Po ' { 
be Live W—<« | 
> =e (4 prt 


LANGLEY BARK 
WAITRESSES 


os LAROLSY PARK 


nee@ss 
0 —Bian.- 
‘ey Home Products has openinas 
part ie R. eve 
ok Fu me. 5 ever 
- oo we “Coll HO 
rv jee 


PART vee 
EMPL. 


PART. TIME TYPIST — 


ufn- 


A 


mor 4 
2-77 O36 for 
C\arendon s 

POTOM AC 
Bivd Ar 


typirt ¢ 
si 5 he cot cApY—1 


140 Wileon 
COLORED MAID 
Ace cy : 4 


SITUATIONS, MEN 
CHEST "AL ANALYST 


it Night school 
+, re rR mT | 1000 se : ve nw lent " 
UNUDt AL OPPORTU NITY 


ba ker 


a rink 5 
nig pe 


eference 


SITUATIONS, WOMEN 


> 5 Lat +g 
typist — me i , , r phi se 
porosar 1 * 4 Wii- 


war "oO 
w Put 


he 
: 


ete rie a up aur STTUATIONS DOMESTIC 21 
rn ta 


eve. hrs. with W 
W 


estmor 
neces- 


A-1 
worke 


a | 


row? « 
— 


cay 
Ases . 


nm : ad 


sary WO. 6-692 


TOU NG LADY 
yp) 


hite. car 


Sterling rs rel. 


, et. Ar 

15 er ’ on 
essen FOU SFED WEL 
, B.- van : ers. « 
A and 


5 pe. 
Colored 
walt 


OR from pain 
DiPt OMATS Miss Kells, 
wnce other than ciere RE 

‘pat person see it. * " 
personals top 

: store executives. Remunera 
tion $20 per day plus expenses as 
work De anes your city. Wr 
details fications and ser Col Woman ce 
a+ pf -  - Box M78 Post Wed. Thurs: cits 


, a To... GRL— WwW. 
Mor Wed Th 


GROUND FLOOR 
OPPORTUNITY 
ARI WIiD! -OPEN 


’ 
IND ee 0 MINUTES FROM 
MINDED WOMEN MAID 6FRY PARKING 
BILTMORE ST NW. 
fave re free 
si oe wer) 


‘ — ~ 


Qu 
ron Witte 


skors.. 
7, Queens, 
53 & 
pAY WORK ana Wea: 


a 


nao Gesire 
Wed Re 


) 200MS. FURNISHED 


SPACES 

mn oc 

1A 8-8918 
1949... Th re 
men 6S CUS 


,2 CAREER 


ac) 
AV? ‘Near | Cc 
}t ry 
rrr Da arge 
Yr, 
‘ out ania ‘kD 


er 


oC PONT x: TRC uF i 


ina. 


¥ 
DUP. cik vie 


CIRC 


_GU NSTON HALL 


PIER i0 30 


BUP Ck — ii 


YOUNG LADY 


Pleasant personal! nice appear. 
; i 


‘ : 
.? 
" 


“DUPONT CIR 


: _ 


sin CLE 
IRCLE 
a surr 


& ’ 
DUPONT 
pleasa: 


a4 t 
; 
’ [ 


-J 
INSURANCE Want 
witl imicia 


youn 
"Y agine’ 
aegr n 


ré alte ecu ' 

VACATION eetOn 

gaa a ae A ORT 

. iD , j 

$720 for 90 Ba NH 

BOvD ae amen! I 
) Bet ECT oODe 
' ‘rom Pec 


& 
—_~ pers 


cashiers $30-s108 A. 
WELCOME at ‘Boyt D's 
ATURE WOMAN 


¢ 


Ree voday wy A PFAVILLE— 
me 
12th * G "AND 


Fxp 


RVING aT 
: abie se). Tm 
uein ian nome wis : 
WAS A ‘ya 
mre: if are 
° Mea 

Enrol! MiNTWOOD Ls, 
BOY D 20) 
os Mi 
4) 
“tT RAINIER 


P eacat car bkfr. priv. 
ye service th Bi Bleep - 
yrs.) 


HEcP, MEN & WOMEN 


ASSISTAN 
Office Manan 


Young man or young ledy ‘white) 
for the position af assistent office 
sanager and bookkeeper of prom- 
inancial planning fir: ' . 
lling te accens ares ooms 

ran Ex. 3-73 woe es be 
ored. or man ‘and an Ge fi i 

wife. To cook ‘and mak 
Teferenc e BE 32-8164 


11°65 
t¢ 


cor 
hi ae 
sewiy decor. 
5 4 

¥ <emen 

. 


Rg. 
means 


: ae 
: ay 
emp, 
ie 
aa fea: $7 


Good ; x 
tof. AVE. NW... 13631 se, tr 
, bath, TY. HO. 2-934 


i 


In 


ETT'S MEMP. SERV. 


) ROUNTA 


t| LIGGE 


. oss 
oF 2 sis" ior dB 
for 
ij TH Ss NW... 
rm PP + ER, = 
jeri st. SW... 


oftiee women 


4200. CO 
lay every >| 
nights week 

500 6th «@ 


phvaican F 


) salar "7 
ys 


Sng! 
5-4500 week od 


” roam. ‘we 
some cook in western. thon 13 


hour to the Seer, 
— a 


% 


gh 


THE WASHINGTON post and TIMES HERALD FURNT 34 36 


ae ‘Tuesday, May 15, 1956 1 Rs ) | | 66 OO 
94) APTS... FURNISHED ; OMATIC BLEVATOR IN THE AREA . 


M BEDRM. ..$63.25 Up), aioROON Aer iis s0 ' 
2 BEDRMS. $75.00 Up Includes heat. water and gas n jencies HO 2-657 wg oy HF 1 
FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up . xcel. " » Pom} as Rit i. 

gem: $130 pe 


M Sarin 100. = ost 
? 


wate 
, Nice apt 
ameter 
3-bed arm. fats: 
Ng Mr Knieht 
Colonial Invest Co. 


2- 1885. wes | . = Studh 7 | 
BTATLER VIC, tht rm Fit iM s ‘ aw Sat ~ * owt 
gem ENE ia | Oot seal OTR SPRCiOns. |APT. HUNTING ne RASY |— Be PREE. 
$12.50 WEEK AND ‘NO_ UP : Bogn to ee fee. CALL RE. 5-8000 Also Purnished Apt. Plan - 
lowe Lae abl, "nae Ball, ladies or| Bak: . a8) | SUMMER RENTAL. June FOR BROCHURE AND | SHIRLEY, DUKE APARTMENTS 4 ae 10 ot a * . 
Site ee re thea a. Air-con Bay efficiency. avart- ciency apartmen aes, 3 FURTHER UGURMATION | tv ‘ 7 ae wa Bt Bs bemt. S110 ino J 
$2. 


anal” thane |» DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. | 4 walk to schools equipment awn. 1 or, . 
2134 G ST. NW Con ; tot nee Pe. Transient Apartments | 7812 istrict dee ) $68- $73 50 | ete [occenee’ — wtits reer ieee Rat 4ch iv Paul at Ne st rick house. ay. 


: 
LY decorated. wy ro. ts Phy. Beautiful Hillcrest Heights. Md se _barenes, 
priced Attrac sale and dbie entr 26 aw | fi venenatis > Ogle excel trans. and THe ¢7 cous Gl a abd wile. mature pL ; bre tn "3 
Permanent and trenst Phone LASSMANOR Pyar S. iiv. JO. 68-5140 ; j y gmall air-cond. apt ‘a $160 Hee }. iy or Ob "2 de 
Blevator. maid service. RR._1- : 4 G E rm, saan ~ 2 bearmh $005 STH BE. AILLCRENT O77 30 009 LONGPELLOW 6T. XW. | 5° Georgetown or, other des. _jsce- “rec fm: garage’ O14 1 he JO ke 

. sort - : : : °o 
HOTEL vy 16th st, nw, + refri we a = DAY —WEEK~ MONTH | $120 tilities: newly painted re i- Sas} ar 
is _inc) 7-98 a ite 


GORDON ' — 62 
Datewn.; att®. rms: with. without) : rs: 3 rooms and | ixX| IRY ) £00 ep 

: . ] -OR6F. pee. cones sghes. | block to theater. shopping ts . " MANDEL A New BRICK HOMF—6105 mo. rent 
bath; reas. rates. NA. §-6264 ais oe s os uipped tullssae “yf ck ants in D. « w . 


+. ‘enon , Beer. bs 0 . 
COL. Beat pervon: beaut, rm. vis! DUPONT CIRCLE — | gic Tf available. J-dar fainipum:| it. bah apt. with pONrENET COURTS. 1400 Fatr-| ponttbh note Svein | “APARTMENTS Sie aae— Tat oa 
ai Ps 7 3 


j = th oe, A 4-1339 Drop si. (08 4 otk | sir-cond.: garbage disposa). dis »- : , e 258% 
on Welk to work. Large liv. rm.. uth Capitol St.) | Washer 335, ing i Teein ML pee Ay “~ | 


a er DB: J za eet utils Daily ‘Gat. a . 8:30 - F BEDROOM—FROM $79.50 MOVING AND STORAGE 39 th te | 
‘ : kit - Pe oo 35-ft We ‘bm i = | o_» is .-| VET: moving and-een, bau! Ting “ ni Vacn: 
ae he ei Rg Bay “GEORGETOWN - CLAREMONT _ SHIPLEY PARK | Including All Utilities cb WeY Hives Rea, ht a2ee NAV AL OBSERVA RY "AREA 
ec RA. 6-798) o ett ww en | 4-5, 2606 36TH Pt. NW 
gnd ooking = privs. |. ~ ONT “Teele AB . Rios eee _£- 798 KEW ’ icaen, n $6 8 50 i Modern ‘building dectanea (or your Best VERS “tows “i s ‘ - a : home { 
7 ? _ ENS = en 4 comfortable f om 
Mi ree —arg, OUPONT CIRCLE AREA |vom som 2 mos.—tae knots) 2700 OUE- Ss). NW. LOCATION—VALUE) 1-Bedrm., from $6 ( Ta town: | - : 


. 
1325 New Hampshire Ave piné basement room. prt. bath an . = - F bh pee do bert lent “nei ahborhood 
Oboe te ee sii cool, comforabie.eiticienc? apt.| SBN", Posting if es. 822 ween EFFICIENCY APT... $72 | 2-Bedrms., from $80.00 | 9a iste letras OR gig Roe 
slaeod “aan _ ° oe oe Ee “reterence LARGE | BEOR we BR. $89.50 | ‘UTILITIES INCLUDED) ON MAN AGEMENT. CORP. Oechr serv, AD. 2-883 seemplete detaiie 
ar aati Me 4 % x $45 monthly, Require reference DRM. APT. | Large rooms yastel decor. picture x 00 sdves. TU 32-8785 ae ee " MCKENNEY BERRY & SON 
uO 3} + rs sean | Aeeettiment,_ Mrs oe SAn~) - ND. (Ine! Ui. Excent Elec.) windows, amie —— preoraes . 6 ' 527 SSTARLISHED 189 
. or couple: 87 WE DOZ. INC 7 ory ide ) acts : bus stop in orel | T | L weeken : 5-98 126 We Ave eail : 
| LE AREA —3-wes 43-| Rey AUTOMATIC CONTROL. | ,, INCLUD LOTT Newly decorated modern apts cchégie, Sheps. Ops in Livin MAYES MOVERS. for over 50 yrs ee autora AD. 2-981 
rm : ~ a - " ~ 4! ip. . a | —— 5§-Troom 
cpintaes | ehitully turn. i con poomee ' a excellent shopping. slayeroyund sad jeundrs 100 | ASPEN PARK APTS. | Seacea cam. JA 2-168 Oi ivea ternary 
May 20 o Y a. B, —3 ent in | i ~  e on | esr Gece . 6707 14th ST. NW o we Tight moving sad room = = ; hema. 
er i Pd sy Row st Meridian Pa: nal AR ~ = as — : EDRAL aes TTT “7° hem 110. ERNEST LU 
desk service throu tosenent —_ | pike - UNG, 
DUPONT CIRCLE AREA Fasc ot eS ah ; : . @ > a ow furnished avertment CATH L URTS | EFFICIENCY—$72 50 em. of 86 ner br AD. 2-8248 DI 10 _ 8-496) 


ae) ae ee 2-BEDRM. AP1. GEORGETOWN -« * a 701 MASS. AVE. ¥.W. 2 BEDROOMS—$1 17.50 MovING—Uniow STORAGE. fee COLORED—$79 MO 


. 7 in te 
e Rib, with J e- it hm g Mod bide. nicely furn.; . ag’ Ka 7 ‘ . Z ote 7 T 
. = - ; " “ . , } : : . wi 
: fe , Foi ‘. ; ‘cleoeta Ciao > . =P , ° ’ “2 2733 5. WALTER REED OR. e of Washingjon + © Fes INCLUDING UTIL . —_—_— a is 41H & K = >. 
he ome Briy) _ NW O, 2- ST.) -0190 oF -O151. Sta 34th ttt Kine St Secreta ‘ the Aspen P 1 HOUSES FURNISHED 40 
Maint be, Gor oF et DUPONT CINCLE—Townhonse. ap. | MERPC. APT —Pr: home w tal Hit. ait ject ARLINGTON JA. 2-503 room bedroom. din ~ yy 5, ns 
| or DE 56 2 pered, patio. fully equip : mB ; 4, "| o>.) i WEEKDAYS 3-8 SUNDAY li-S | Fil room bed & ' - 7 Voi ae) LAGE ‘OTHER ROD ges WAL 
COL. 7500 be. N Caplicl— Brau! P al i . 43 ' : — room, kitchen and bath $1460. | “lungry feavares. Gee WARWICK VIL IST NATL ia 
front rm. AU: Be 6 be choc eh? 342). | WELL furnished 2 . , NA 8-8050 TRENTON TERRACE See Res. Mer. on premises to 9.hedreem house : 7 No ? Thomas Circle NW 

CoLoKeD—Room ! y -m rms. kit. bath:| 2 idea) for & ple. Good | RENAL . vedrm : , Aldon Manaasment Corn, | inci). Pull b Bt wit COLORED, 4719 i sY wee —. 
. ne puitable 9.4: 8140 me. Also effic -| transportation and 50 incl 2 BEST BUY IN TOWN THOS. J. FISHER & CO.. INC -" . he = - hepo Te gee & 2 
. Ture r-| See Mr McCollam ay 7 James limett NA, 8-576 ves., RA “haat parese. $105 mo. 


OL. 4-1312 . ’ it 5 72.70 $81.80 - . rick: of 
c - son & Co. & ara) ' ~ Z oe + to s 15 a 7: -6°30 Li ‘ON "ay £ : KENNET y Rect ref: 2684 

“toa at -9296 We Gin. © = , HOWA AFER TLITIES a. comple ek WANGE pice a. bese. LLOYDS APTS. Ari teen Greenbriar Rd COLORED oe ae 

’ ' c ce 

5568. WF: fy modern playcround Bit and) Hiysban referred. Ex-| OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY , bedrm. _peinidet HOME VALUES 
nel all ails bath, mod conv WA laundr mm. Apply office, corner, cel ood ener give ae. , " : ined, kitchen th on " mins NC press ST. 6 bedrmes., 

Ing = ae . be cae i NO. 1-498) 4 isa. 2-55 li wa a-- or 10) h pecs pnd Miss. ave. SE tails "$40. Post-T.B. ' ug ath. o 

EUCLID 5ST. } Bm. . $10 arm. || ichen. by : 168 . @ Kay wood | aa wm 1 AND 2 BEDROOMS, PURNISHED 


—_ = 


b reome end beth: 


BAK SON. DD -—- 115 
Naylor Gardens p | ARLIN LINGYOS Summer rental Tron) $0) gun st, ek —s rms. nitened 
10 MINUTES | , rm. June i thr t.: 8225 L eT } Newly redec. 4 
bed m. di 9.50. Ca FROM THE CAPITOL 1 Bedroom ....$74 & $77.50) conv. churches. school pe | Oe incl. util JA, 8-1 jignene,. 5 Sete. Gee 
. . b _ ! 1 ever for appointmen: cre RN , fice hovwrs FF . 5, ; BRADLEY LANE—Excelen : , 
ae, sultabte ime Somat . inap. eal LU ae ; SEE MODERN SUBURBAN 3 Bedroom $106 e jay: Sata ‘ a bedrosns.2 baths. par Ft kits. Py or alt ; 
: ‘ 7 8 ~ ——— . a N y aret 4 bedroems, 2 bat! saree zee . © 
pepe a Lh. 2-877 ‘tei ; “Sia | dinette hath ane : GLASSMANOR | ryan SregePgsee tx me 100 nN ees le nat mo, CHATEL. DE i 67 R. i HU iIMPHR ves & 
; : . : " reened pene near na | Newly redecorated. all elec. Eftch- a — s | —z -*, REAL 
. 1910 & at. nw. 2 * x. oP te es opping | 962 50 to 865 per OME ry RD. 3-BED new 106 cu. ft retrig. pvt CORAL parts iving room, dinine | seats 
ant oh, beat itane . “tly. rm . men Pt ven Pay Sarge 3 o'r vee DAFLY. ¢ Sole. shopoing. theater APARTMENT VALUES room, Kitchen and bath ment | “il rent 
su uviciD PC NW. (1a2 Nn turns) “Se foe . P schools ond hans Sr Rat ' 1 block to bus $9 RHODE ISLAND AVE. Ww | siieched parace $125 & mo mo TU 
: drm. next to bath. Screen $00 dal ae .| tor : clovets Ge luxe refrie, sarbese dis. ING AT $80 ss ae a a ( Srectyory ~ roor } SUT.OF-TOWN RENTALS 438 
Good" per! ckonGe of oT oe eo i $2 = A es fy $0 baa te plus ut. AY Ree 2725 30th ST. SE. tae 3 HONT PL NE—Bedrm tiv-| “large itv. rm.. 2 fireplaces: | OUT-OF-TOWN RENTALS 434 
: utils ;: er it b ' pi 4 ‘ ) NCL , 7 en “ . : . : . —_— 
’ ' and i338 at pid iS “R ent a. a 5 ae: $91 50 LU. 2-6100 | ine rm. Gin. kitchen end dats . sil). eM nder-bieck bungalew | 


sth 7 ' ae . Sina” 
, ; 5) v w.. i= . ‘- anos. Sun. and eves nth ror ; | $62.50 CHA [PL oT) Wiss ear ell. ele ue shen " ‘° 
mre ch an a "ate cele? tat Le ee ee arte) EE cee ock tL) Mon thr ——| Hi RST NE—3 rms. kit. and GEORGETOWN eishs:| Community. } mile eff Louies. We. 
A413) 


isfo . 
PLEASANT Let it. wi ee * ol iy, | Cot Py rie erta| — y “e as ,. 7 beth. s00.5 wdrms.: gar ate 
ee eatin ie ae AVE. NW. 11Ti—Nice off {vain wii Y 3.79 SOUTHERN 5 1-81 THE ALDON 1331 Lith Sr. WW. i rm. kiteh- Ave. 175 ho. Harney FE, 6-297.) So me . 
~ : : wr . . - TY. ax ” a’ ™ ° en a . 
— Rees DE. 2-4 er! me tat COL it <a) HILLS aed TRANCTS hte ee & . #201 BRADLEY BLVD co uae WE 3 rms. bit. end GEORGETOWN — Toedrm hos WANTED TO RENT a4 


ed 


. HIGH LOCATION ooms, ample sneer, bu , beth. $50 with ome Fe ETHESDANW.-CHEVY 

port = OR 4 hopping t 9 3911 GEORGIA AVE. KW. 1 rm.) kite nd bath: suit r epie, | ©! Al the ta ae 

Tri dad : a. Ss 300 LIVINGSTON TERR. Se.| £8 poping s eet Seer oe BETHESDA'S FINEST Dy oa oe : ; pe ental Uree ded 

rin) ne rm edre. living - ; : 
th : MO ; 

_ssnoel,, Lil. 2-8100 aN Baska that warts —We pre 10 min. trem the Cavite Hillwood Manor OE LUXE DERN APT. RA HUMPHRIES & & SON | onditioners 3 
Rit. pvt. bath ; ae ee ES on | et Rare, bus stom on - AND 2-BEDROOM APTS. | 1.8EORM.—from $92.50 | 2. Mass Ave. Realtors. NA. 8.3070. | cbORGETOWN — 
aw See — It loses SOME FURNISHED OLORED.Licht bemt. 2 s.| Bicely Turn. ave 

COLOR , . = chen. poo faaker com vetrias “«)! z! ‘> Ss oF ick rn 2 BEDRM —F rom si09 50 c i a ~ | a, utile ok Vie + AMCPSWTRE ave 
. ener SNOT. a ; 
We ate « lose te schools churches m See Mer. 4740 Bradcier_ Bive Ty > KLY | Weer wr Nee os: , : 
and shoppin Aidon Management Corp $18 WEEKL i3 1 ro Oran if GOVT. OFFICAL ‘needs ta 


: n fh $4694 
oL.—2 ist. St. | Tt it > 
oo We have oft street parking 0 - - olored ° : fe. e war , : on’ J : iF wv @ y > . : ’ conv. 
furn R A 57 -. oO 7608 oe PUR A . ‘ : . 
rma, 210 @a AD. 2-837%, aft | —9e pore areas ES ER M $8] BA 8-6700__ Brees SE Se pecious | er 3 children wel-| © ep ears ext. 6509 "> ie 
: ul . peo. . ' 7 or oo 


6 
’ " 4¢ wet ~«— We ha 4 -bedrm. ats ‘eo e* #509 weekdays 5 .30-5.30 i= 
: ——— \ FILITIES* INCLUDED ome Ric! . 
a. - aX c 
: : . NW. block from Connecticut APTS., MOUSES To SHARE Tf efficienctes — : ions smi DON NA LEE = fal att fan 5b. 
end wnfurn., also ping room rooma poe and ee) | = man 25-55: share OUR "IO. 3-47 ART _—- ro right os , ron Ta: nd tran e\’ PROPERTY MANAGEM’T 444A 
Tt he Sms ; : ; wy vy decorate reasonabie ~— — ° stine bine ulenas N > th a’ Jur 
COLGEED—Rm Real! o06 \ 75 nicely furh a. we pat man . pir center , : ~—LARGE 2 BEDROOM | PARKLA DS | Bop . to rey > 44) re ore 4 ore STs. 5. 


KO nm = PK —New pvt. Boor | ap! once: our a 77 . vee TAK 2 bedrooms lenmor lw ood nor sed o ©-Bi' eley. dide. carting es 
ws Pres oaths , vv st it bide. near Plower | —CLOSETS GALORE AY NEW CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT : SW desires to ren i oP ¥ 
. Cave ‘it? *.| and shopping. DU. 7-6226 hvine-¢i Ag Them a i BUS. SCHOOLS. SHOPPING 5 a feria ve on ss 
CAE NW, Nat, bode ne ae SS ee — | —sve : r : aye | Walkiow tet. "Srmy Navy Cubs OFFICE, DESK SPACE, Rent 
SHERATON rh ARES Bite. con ber Bs or to SE with - E’s BEST VALUE eouNDPROOP BEST BUY IN TOWN Redrms... 2 bathe. ol! hee : 

another c. AD. 4- , OOF. FIREPROOF 

Not 40 m ; ics ALEXANDRIA 


538 BSid, BT. 3-8546. a LANCHARD, JU. 8-8400 | CRESCENT | -STORS” IN EVERY CONVENT- SINGLE FARE SUS x "e > on ce TTR) Chas R, Hooft. Inc 


_— itp. m rm ith 2 gir! ie Is has assumed 
ITH BOARD — co . | be J e Management o KY 
ae — ae a il reached ¥.30,10,4 ek West Hyattsville — HILL \ alinesieeeaiiaialiatibaseane 3¥%2 ROOMS “pace ih now evelle 
er a Bs 4 ie:| Ast NS ed Te KIRKWOOD ia BEDRMS. From $84.5 30 —UBE YOUR OWN AIR CONDI- $68 and $70 formation ae iritt Me» 
¢0o0 met a, . picture * in- 


36 mod eit an Sathisrse stataie | TOMER 4¥2 ROOMS ‘s = 3 oe Me CHA Ke R HOOFF, INC. 
ALEXANDRIA || Bedrm.- $73. 20 hools eaiatning. Ey ois rent in-| CALL MR. aim *°* $8) 75 and $84. SO) oy cocteeed. yeeee, ‘Geerven Or Duke St Alex. Va. TE, 6-2448 
wy \ 


Pp ci ut 1G | he o er A r 7 ; ~ 
AIR-CONDITIONED PT. BEDRM j3x12 MRS. MOW AGIAN” 1 otth ° ALL UTILITIES mrcLUpeD | 3° =o ; $155 or untul No nLINGtON’ Ayaend ta 


xi2 BEDR 
. INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES Lt el wee ~ Tne PS a ohio akan & i 
’ BROOK V! LLE SAMPLE APT ON DISPLAY rd_aend 5) wean eens Art —Cherokee Apts. N school. shooning center and}. “ail MM REALL POR cre MESON. JA 4-314) 
~*~, ; xpress bus downtown ween 2 . Itw : — ; , A . © — . “ OLSLT FURNISHED 
ee we Se name | . DUPLEX APTS. _ | Bimeasshstpiae citer "oa?|, 1H "SMitHY CO. | sagtrm, set sihgheee Mane om.) Sem"ttsass arlene“ “) ee Aire CEAUMIOUSLY. PURINE 
2 Tae vii? ist owie fel ar ae bedrm || U x rene pienie ereves, culdoor *11 15) a 2900 +f : ie Leundry RENTAL OFFICE. _ “113 108 ' 
—_ ood ee Sees yrs) 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS | Sim out Mich. ave LA SALLE. APT HOTEL core rement Con Cony. to Me onen Mop to Sai SAM. te 6! HOUSES UNFURNISHED sae INGLE 08 
Re» "DE 45 SUMMIT PL NW. t- Comp: 1% BATHS hapel r \e . CONNECTICUT AVE. AT 1 Ber BAKER — son ine bun fio PL | ——" sui! ately available 
siace AVE. NW. 1776 8: uele an AJ at. kit. & balk 2 = ene q ros . “OXO ~ PARK wer ~ ALEX. BELLE HAVEN: ey 
0 attr tor dis ; i. WITH On WITHO ASEMENTS ight to r , = , oof ee ee | peare rick and sone ‘ 
Exe mee. 1dr ret ay rus: med. furn y right on Aster rd. te WALK TO WORK nae — 2 “~ | oY. om Coes oe - . —— ey ° be 13 
Tv. 3 ~ , © , a ; IRNISHED proree’ | rT Pp ; xv. 7¢ OXON TERRACE, ~~ / si ; ] " , om © 
aie Newly dee ine! verythiae eM U 2 OPEN DAILY & SUN ‘TIL *P M 4 & Bath, $75 ONE BEDROOM - COLORED, 1318 HARVARD S&T VV . 
gee toad. iranse, DU. 1-6604. TAKOM PARK—3 rms. det OR UNFURNISHED | ._ Free Br ochure on Request Living Room, Dinette, Bedroom il r © well-| inc s. Moaprs, mealty Co. NA 
xc Ao ransp 7. vat : . : AP 7.741 71 NIC OLSON at Kitchen a Rath ‘ 00 4, $1 10 | 
. tor ca Pp rTs : : ~ ! ffic 
BIGGEST AND BEST » Tv st. hes % awe) FROM $102 50 uP - mYA Vite. All ae os - SED UDpDEr ire wavy us reoms rit. and a ms a 4 “Engleside Area ~ accu sal n as : +f ' pt Se ree 
That's HARTNETT HALL’S) gtils 655 ite "} Qpen Sat 9 om tol om COLUMEIA ED. NW Tih ae OC . , oss and. Shén “Bouthe Otfies | [™ a "4 beth. $80. Upuities se with laree Bethesda s lareess 
claim based on good food Tite 39 3k au ——— Rentel Office Closed Suncare e ous eff ‘ . ves. DU. 7 -9506 " rT vid 


& |i it : " Da G 
: eee 4 . ; - | #levator tide ; & &7 pire = 979 «1 ‘ sith tir st. carounds are un , 
. tua’ r - : = tit : : ho ¢ . ’ , ’ . of ‘¢ 
gpg FTF  enter-| RMA ee ee Se AD, “S-7010.° or ca! 73. 50 as INC COLORED Renting for $125 mo. TR. 6-1400 
rooms ... and tots © ; 3-854) . FOR FREE BROCHURE CALI 74 th ; . AL BAKER & SONS. INC ) a ah | rc 
tainment and companionship Tem ot. 4 im . "ise | ™. NW. . Veit—a ae’ | B di rT) | eres ar Bide ALEXANDRIA ) URY BUILDING 
at low weekly rates tfan FL. 4-9400 | $62.50. Bee janitor e rOoO | 1220 N St. NW. om , > , 
TT HALL ae On aaa ‘| SEW SWIMM re Ait 0. Dh. 1-8688 | Immediate Occupancy ' os. ae , 
HARTNE rT: - 5, 88 n 5 ee ™] EST RUSTON ADIAEENT tO i © uth Capitol oo SF 2 iS , ttreoct re s and « es 
1426 21st ST. NW. : seas RI fqn” | PROPERTY Li, rm bedrm din. Bit. © bath edrooms -~From $83 A CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT 1 Rm., Kit.; Din, Bath , Single rooms as low as S81. Close 


. , . the City—Single Pare te , —— , 
: Ay AT tis r at ~Z — rooms. ities Included) ) tA : irs. Parting spece 
HU er 2 rms, ‘kit.. ‘bath: prt. ent. 6 Bi, Across }4ib 94, Brides te) “bit | ay $48. Tims IN | 12 MIN. TO DOWNTOWN | $50.50-$57 Lots of Room ee 
CLUB MAS N i. : “at - , i enc? +e . nary ré. ex! ‘orn Ter: and t 6.8 rr . yr ij CON | " Fr N IR rch . ' ota ist ). FISHER & CO 
New Hamo. Ave. NW pts. furni $05, ne A °. 1-] <= Bi re ie oan ‘to model “H 4 14th aw. Ma ryland’s eee > Min ‘From Boll ing Pield _ Building and Apts in F 428 I ONTOCN 
living in @ club residence in | me | apts. See Resident Man- | ALEXANDRIA 8 CAPITOL, m4 > W, 3) , L R $72 50 First-Class Condition 3 LARGE BEDROOMS Atecagieditiened aneee Tevater 
58 . ave 3 ap level ¥| Most Progressive Community 2 arge ms., CONVENIENT DOWNTOWN males Lights and eat included 204 


era ‘ TEVING aw ~—Reaut rere | BELLE VIEW environ ld exc. trar np , ; 4\ Bort gs Rms : "WA rR ne s. “a gas Goer 6 
mens liv ig : th ine! wth}, na will show ; fot } rR : CUPA r ? FULL BATHS ' ‘er three feor 
Pemieces ~.- ee — vu st a's ie eat z.| oo SVE. Be path.» work ent - LANGLEY PARK a. AND TV ANT cy. OPEN NSPECT! with jaundry chute WEINBERG & BUSH, nc. 


ar space ls now avYel)« 
le neceran elevator 3 
or 


TH 
ms NEW On FE aLDu —' » bik. 


‘ 
_ 


ARD WANTED 29A ~~” , ’ BEACTIFUL. MT. VErRNowm 75", he eee te . <“| BAILY AND SUN 
ROOM. 6O ; pele ghbo a5 Ne i : Py mt eee A POOL. mae. | bide. Plt iat nly $47 APARTMENTS 8 a 2, ‘i o. 32-6800 —, FULL BA‘ EMENT 1707 5309 
3104 : « “ Call . pt ; ; = - s* 
ROUNDS. COMPLETE, SHOP: etek eMAN eyNW Kbt.| Out New Mampshire. 2 blocks nor! | H. G. SMITHY | (with outside * entrance) CONTINENTAL BLDG. 
| fae 201—Open. 2 it. bat of University tane on right ROSEMARY O11 15% st 3-300 | 1012 14th NW. at K 
_ a m. to. =e , 5 4 ~ ae ‘ BRAND NEW. AIR-COND 
CHILD CARE VY ex new! it lshea mile south of Alez: 20 min s . “ . Two\ lt arge snopping Centers $6 VW d f f Noe : pany prestice 
ceco . - Cc P on =: : rms. be . : rc r ice > f 
ae ht + Me—hs cr Thi ' > . ee main Nave ape % min ‘le Port WW a “ and New Lansburgh's | A partments | INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES on er U Or , . chotce space stil 
: 709 att ir ; 


led perulion as re- 


care , S_yrt. VE. 4 ve ; ” . . 
PALES < ; ea] hon ate. : REDROOMS—Moderaat-| Va 2 rms. kit ath Pe Se 2- BEDRM. APTS.| conv’ st “loc. Grhice only 3 vc Chi dren, Pets 
\ im Mel Ms a tract ve furniture. nd to Reser’, ey tub arse wah tT ; “S554 Teo (; ‘ d 8B I, RNI 8! {ED APTS. ALSO AVAIL trom apts Busada Rea So CRERITZ DI 7 9080 
Color cen: ‘eit rounds in country clu rea wi ° 2th ra ) oF am . 
D Af Rat re. yere: | on Por f farther ‘Informatio a! HIR an eity con’ -— jlences Oft-street ' S n ; ha: = Make Your Selectéton Today uihern Ave SE. JO BELLE EW SHOP CENTER 
? » 


sit on Pa or 3 3 POSSEDRM bee , Shove Features in entire — ir oat & aw ~4 rerese apt A “3 SWIMMING AND COLORED, $59 


cau “CARESS. HOUSE TYPE }-BEDRM ary. ons 283 mediate i Call EX 3-7496 or RA.) Purnished Saay Pt for Your WADING POOLS LOVE OPE 4, 3 al IN 


tend 4006. let \-BEDRM APT 11250 ; | Ts | 
a oy exoer. mother. Ages 2-6 Completely Furnished ALL UTI fries pect. upep | Meurilee Apts. Private Bus Service to Capital IST NATL REAL TY 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE PURN , ‘ ome Trancat A Silver Spring Shopping | . - . 
St ) ’ Ma : ‘ . . . F N HIW AY 5 @ 7 A 2 Th S Cire) ie Nw RF ; "s 4 
rot | Pal aM ra = wit 5-6212. | 1734 ARL. BLYD pails. — Rental Otte, 401 Beljeviow Riva | pe aa eeenen wee , i ies IDEAL FOR CHILDREN cot. sate ra maessla ¢ ave. nf. nf EXCELLEN | 


_ 
DAILY § TO 5 SUN qu & meee = fe — nate . Med | 4toom a Ont ho 


oa, | 1 *Bedroom—from $72.00 rameat , ret NG 5 ch. utils: See res. mer | ere ces at $25 ut 

JE. 2-5500 PONE so. 8-8 | ’ ersity TRACY CO. BU 3. | ( | Or A | ION | cond. if desis Par 
0 "ro 89 50 : La 19 ; new? immed ect 

— — _ ARLIN ‘fey rete Bedro _ tr — $ “HE, 4 ry dae ALL JU Rg. ] 170 | OL. MW st. nme.. 124 BS; ow wir, up 

2828 CONN. AVE. Orrick suite Alexandria. @@ 


. . R MS PHONE O TE apie sat 
: 3) wy. ae AIR - aa 7 ’ pos in lL. v o ewiTTHyY CO POR FREE BRocHURE ° . ‘ 949 ar 1 ee ' Jf f\onor orne me and Alfred sete. 
Brand New, Air Cond be 2 A 7 "1 ; P. . . — -- aa 167 =, 7 rR “TTY ry + ry, an #-907%% 


wy ery 3.2900 oan é-re ' bath foyer. svalle 
| if. 3: LAN ;' BARRISTER BUILDING 
BE UTIFUL PURNISHED Ri INGTE ys a4 tt WA. 7-372) wi cor > hI BUS STOP 
PSRSTY VeceRMRER REINO Se te Bei ; PRIVATE HOUSES BS a he BSPORO MAC RENE | - eos P STREET Xm 
ROCK. CREEK retrigerates . CONGRESSIONAL | T W.. NA. 8-355¢ -_ “Bok io sh | BELVOTE rae 


ing pret | : HO 
W BI AIR-CON Aguite’ sea bane 2634. atte OR apt: 1 fm and kitchenette THAN 4 YEARS OLD | om. 
u . . » » th 0 a mo r . . . _ to ‘i . . . nr init 
ef Y Shke Pakikine | AA 20138 | SERVI E “ a het t whe J} hatin | RENT $120-& 125 MONTHLY Se high cent. Gome Seems G2 


2 BEDRM.—$200 | ARLINGTON—ae tor. “T-satraom DUPLEX APARTMENT phoo Ht A aw Na 8-3550_— 
MOD. NEW FURN. | st uttfeitt: Betis Stee] =» PERSONNEL UPLE ENTS take“ Sa? CALL SO. 5-9100 
2412 19TH ST NW fulte 843.3 JA e-5aa4. Alter vides ONLY MINUTES TO PENTAGON OR First Fleer. Large Living Reem, ining Regen & Kitenen +3 — - a at NePI 44 f ” ‘y v % Al i "1 4th STI N’ 


beautifu perauss 100 a 
: ot MOR. OFFICE. APT. 5 DU. 7-1566) hours JA 0138 CAPITOL HILL BY BUS OR CAR Second Floor 2 or 3 Bedrooms and Bath 
Ab COMPLETELY vues. Lee ARL —Cilose- ‘n . 2. 3 bed- ‘ : Ge - 3556 ar ; : SHERATON 
AN AC Ostia Exc ee nice surn : rm 4 : ms a. Oe , aw - Lovely Lawn, Trees and Flowers Each House Has Front and Back Yards, Lawn Care, _- ‘Oi ana na MONROE Rake Mere Al com | 
~ D - > - ¥ af . . 


dry facilities vt ntr. TV Ul with ind rm. = ; : r ; ane iM N. Kinks . ! 
| M ; 4k bacge and rash Removal. Gas, W ater, Meat, Laundry vd ch bearm apt. Nr _ ; BUILDING 


— 


att ' a8 : nh. sve 
ms 4 lads 2.9576 Pinest suburban development tt ; | Ory - 
dphtis" plu mo ; ried ¢ api A fA. @ = | Waeshineten ares. Coemvenient to Facilities and Repairs Provided Free LO. 4-8589 AIR-CONDITIONED 


cn r : ; ae . ° , ; » ’ - ° 
Jnen'h. Cail bv ; =| shops, scheols ané churches. Un ait Oakeale at ic E | Race lent downtown 
Te Ritchen and beth. ail i ofits furnished or fashionably. furaishe it~ oY, a be tne WARWICK VILLAG | Hed space available for yoyp’jn- 
DONNA LEE | inctisges. "$10" xo. sini st. 608) Sompietels somioure } Sunipents| SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE | erty Adee areola a BR 
—| Quiet. i undin roon anne | Per ius-utils. WM. #. DAVIS.| washer, dryer. rel 
New! ARLINGTON NO 7 amsburg manner. Pron 2 Bedrooms, $93—3 Bedrooms, from $109.50 | 808 He st nw NA =. 
’ 0 
ewly ALBEMARLE APTS per mont ALSO FEW FURNISHED APTS. BURBANIC ORE 


i | Furnished & Unfurnished! ¥'¢ ys zae RD. AND ee HWY ee, 9 en. ceareaes ae 9 te $ 
ae: : Re iy Gee PRESIDENTIAL JEFFERSON VILLAGE 445-451 BURBANK ST. SE. | Gully. including 1 SciFi athe tet 
c ; ; a rtielly 77 2 
th | mingtes te Be. and Pentagon, GARDENS | 1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. Buh Ce sk eae Vernon. ave g kennedy 8 | COLORED OFFICES 
WE LOVE CHILDREN ¥ MT Sreynnn & Sons | Mt Vernge Ave & Busse Rd : , 5500 Da 9 ws 5. Sat 9 in 1 Sun " i. with modern laundry facilities tr drm Lo N . 
—PETS WELCOME pot —JA-4-1200 | ogy re E2400 tor directions » einen an tn ent ee oe TE TS ol SR 
TOPS” IN EVERY CON- ARLING TOR, NO and appointment apis, Bas ‘tgqon. spoppine. Avail 2°®. BUSINESS PROP. SALE 
; 2 724 


NCE | VIC. WASH. BLYD. & GLEBE RD Office Open 
ATE OC C U- \-peerm, 0st $70. incl. utils _From 8:36 8 m to Midnight 


r ; . ——'+- 1 bedrm a rm.. dinette. kiichen i ut we acta: Sma 2 

© : ‘ ' NC ‘ t : 4 Ar OFF Greenbi whe Rd —" 

n 5 : vt ‘Hal adu ts t “ 4 ’ | aute io "washer ang dryer in Iaunars PREPAR E FOR SUMMER r aN UI hee ? lL. UTILITIES) Nic -hedrm « ith | listen ¢ 
&-2634; after office | AT JE. 3-123) A ae DON’ | BUY ° Bik. te bus and shopping | gar ts DO: nd auto was! Go ‘ vallad 

Pe a nee . _ 

ac flint. 1305" Ne: Live in } fo. 


Renninge ré. to Minn 
Arlington- —Opp. Ft Myer | —. CHASTLETON APTS 7 * Save " iti 
y | ares ba ! ville fers Ne — our money—| 
Picely ion. 1-be ie aot. mi 170) 161K ST. N Ww Cc Stee £75 Y Completely Ai r Conditioned ! lo’ munity 
~ puilding .with iaundry | 1.BEDRM APT m Apt FLO w : , owt \ 3-bedrm. Cay 
most, apt basement Cony te ifoyer. liv bedrm } . ae to , 2. OK Ost OCW. > wi) do oo the oe dy a stor] BRADDOCK LEE resident maneger. ap B-} : 
very $115 mo. including Ll kit Walk- % "loeate. sun porch) ’ 0352 2 in Pa : . ; Day | yo Texas ave. or call LU 4. 5278 TAI oe KE 385 
6-1400. AL BA AKER | sae BETHESDA. MD.—t and 2 ia eS ee AKL Lis HOR. ‘W—Severa! - 
N& RACHEL OR APT . 7 rm inine space : : >) is rable oom ou‘ 
T s “Wewly furalshed dargce room walkin closet. tile ons reer inte plumber . ieian, carpe . La ms esligr «NA 2 3020 ASK- eu RE ALTY co JA 8-1252 
ens ~ Fh ng y a beth. refrigerator ; | & 2 Bedrm , Simplex Apts. * ——h i ist : NW ry 5. ant 
Fe Annex. Ideal 3) One of Washington's most attractive ee aan eat | these up ands kit, share bath. 865 ae ME.| « 
of men. $110 month.) plevaior apt pidss with oe RM c . ier er ht 
51 : desk service, wtll- laundr “4 ) t rm : Ce — Columbia” Py bedin 
Pues irable " roast | ities x." on-the-premises garden apts. 128 naons "aL rs kit bath $73 by ‘8 | | mart - 


, ' e . beauty etc.:)! © 2-1055. . m t ae ne 
Fim. din. kit. bath bri ie entrap veneer FEL VIE. : ar 3 (o'down- BRADLEE TOWERS “OLORED— R GARDEN A BOLLING. ANDREWS ¥ ) , 
OLLING VIEW APTS. . CEs bb riled. °* ! : ; we aie yo * on ry bus lines. 2 AND 3-BEDROOM DUPLEX APARTMENTS $7 osed. A vie 4 J - ea  sharnn win "| ine for 2 cars Available abcut 
wee agateatle 3 bedrtn wel mod | a ington & Lee Apts. | pienty of working) : n i. Vas scant $105 mo.| °F)" .. so ft. incledine office 


ye Outlets for Air Conditioning ' plete laundry facilities eh) “2° a. | 00 a 
e. Redecorated: well-kept Large apt. bide; hewly decor; 1/ 200 Nort Wayne St.. Ari, Va. | 7 LO ie and showroom. Parking for about 
gees storasce undry.| itv. r “wit an HA N i OLL. PR. a, ' mod 1e : D> au lpading Coavenitat 


. ‘ — s Po avy c Cc N ' e,” 15. a. bamt. $14 lo 
20 Bia {flee | ower. Also offic RE. 7 4-82 Bus at Door ALSO FURNISHED APTS. .— - 124 18th Gt. NW. NA EH. Lung. DL 7-222), JO. 8-436),| (3) 12.000 sa. tt. tight, ih electite 


YE * £-, mec 


70 or i . 1OL.._3 rms.. & bath: “adults; utils bed? bri j nit 
, » - . dinette mit ULTRAMODERN FEA : | GSbvealent”t to Havel los } Bedroom $69 35 | Bea utiful Exclusive Swit rvry ng Pool | sible adults: tan NW. eee a gM. sae sa Lo NO, cet A, m.. aren. 
; $59 er mo mo , y . e ' 
‘ | ROO ° : , 65. ) _ Key at 1840 18th, T-WEST HwY.. t416—2- “3h 
trek uiiis. 50.) 8-4953 oF LO. 5 tia’ ROOM. CARP LIv- anitor. YD'E DAVIS. 1629 K (Including Utilities) for Your Comfort and Convenience | D418 ia Hat, ne evade gh $115. May 15. HA. 23-7324 WEINBERG € BUSH, Inc. 
bensaty E. ——w-Attr.. 3~| Attractive mod apt. avail in « . FALLS CHURCH Vic... i m 
| ing Field. Navy Yd. MOD E. rm. ant. Bit. 7 conv. to ail military installations | ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES<PREE STORAGE FACILITIES “i fe ea a2 Tas... kits | "rms. ige, liv.-din. rm. With) STORES. 
podem. mod. pidg.. beast, ture! transp.. 2 indies - © shopping and tran Dir.:| § MINS TO PENTAGON—10 MIN. TO DOWNTOWN WASH- ne ns eee. 
express bus jo. a ae ¥- - ; I INGTON OR ALEXANDRIA—ADJACENT TO SHOPPING S ue 6- ee a he og NDITIONED store 50x130 
NaN it. 2-3 35-4834, ; * te there you are Coe Mrs TERS, SCHOOLS AND: CHURCHES. . shopping center in ‘near 


wr Cot > - - 6668. 2d , x 0 ' 

NW. 416-—5 rms. . nd bath.| Gwyn, JO. i H. G. Y — Sth st. ne. 3 | Ariin king Reasonable 
: , - pra i — J Office and Model Apt. Open Daily 9-6. Sat. 9-12 Ear Les ‘ pace > 

r. Ce 3 Ware 8.50.20 ee “ CLIFTON TERRA and Ciif- Model Apt. Open Sai. and bun i2 30-6 rms, kit. £ th; an". be ved i Jr 


nw.— ail le le immed til, ORC. C18C. Lou AND a 3-333 =| 
i 3810 King &t. (1 block off Ghirles H way.) Ales. Va. ED. #8 Se ipa | ix’ 'S CHORCH™ tsimecuinis 
a g 8-0600 . © 5. 


off-street pe oh premise = ; PL store, estab. yrs. 
sree iéth WE REGRET THAT WE: ARE UNABLE TO ACCEPT DOGe - : ” apt. ced | rard. with gym set.| eouip.; NW section RA. 6-2408 
’ ; y o4!. JE. 3-1 : 


eafi aw. BRANNON Centineed en Fol'owing Tare 


N. 
5 DOV 
stores in hiehiy ‘ sucteasful 
a center. Two stores avali- 
This 5. $495 
with full bemt 
per, ’ eppliances. 


WEINBERG & BUSH, Iie. 
N 
MMERCIAL 5§ if 


gener al 
c 


hy, 


M ah 
sgivaniie’ 4 me he 
Deaths. for 

oo 5 2108 


3. 
=A nh st 

30x 100-f euick 
R- (rigerat on 
Post 


oo 2- powre b: dz. 
’ e 


- apartments 
Only about 


Across trom 
wher 


Apartment House Ground 


High Coes close 2.000 
ft m 


eves 


e rect 


She Fogo MILLER 


ope par oF 
: 4900 Mass 


Ave NY 
nats OPPORTUNITIES EL 


al alll 
Ls ¥—Must sell, best offer 
apart nent inceme stock ane 

fetioment. Ki. 9-3034 


RESTAURAN] NITE 
CLUB—TAVERN 


(heed unter! 
wii ' 


want sauick 


RA 3-655 

“al JER BAC Ms * CO. i 
RITE OR COLORFD 
COR NER DETACHED 
6524 FIRST ST. NW 


loca- 
‘i san ndie 
qauick 
nyt ime 
“77 
a0 P Gt. NW 
’ enw AD 2 
BERVICE STATION for lease 
iee@tion in NE D.C q 
$00 investment 
- 0661 


USED CAR LOT 
CHOICE LOCATION 


Compietely set up and rea ‘so 
inciuding sy office 


CALL 
HA. 2-3777 


ONTRACTORS— One 
timater who <« 

charee of «a 

. wi : 


sae 


At, 
Por : iJ 


o 


A144) VU re “ 


COLORED 


Haber EM 


Call dal 


_ ERADES 


. 
et 


COL.—BROOKLAND 


. OPP., OUT-OF-TOWN 56 
pelawere—-Et a 


fountain 
= 


_ GI—$13,200 


ay Yet 
. . 


en? ha 
Tm 
M .. 


7 


por e« 


— ga 
$a 
: r3 


"ERED A 


od “MO. 


wes MORTCAGE LOANS on 

mes ‘i eens Of new cars 
inewrance Mrs 
-2342 


ost economica) 
icheisen. EM. 3 


-— ESTATE LOANS 


TR. LOANS PURCHASED 
‘baRTow REAI c F 
331 G st. aw. M 

ahd MORTGAGE 
ventional 2 a =~" 
necessary : mith 

) - ave 


$11,750 


FOR VETERANS 


‘ac - CF 


FREDA SMITH CO 
COTORTD 


a - 


: 


7 ‘ cher <sT ~ 
- Bt RORAS " aT 

BT NOTE EXCHANGE 
4 -4) COLORED 
ROOMS + RA TH 
a 


nd Farragut 
eT JI’ 6B 


- 
. 
~~ 


rt eo 


: Re sch ACH REAL 
= 


rs NA 
RIDGE N 
VET AC HED CAPE COD 


¥ SELL 2c : 4 
MR. JAMES—DI. 7-1655 $395 DOWN 


SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 62 
A PARKR—Frienc! 
house in good repair 


enled. Oo ; i 
84000 di 
: sy" 


apt 
n 
BAINUM 
mR IND 
Ine. fet. 
Leu% 


DEN 
4- is APT. HOUS c 
Mr. Bosdter ‘ —_.. oom 
EO M BERNSTEIN € 
£0. 5-353. 
YoEieT AVE ww 


HOME AND OFFICE 


NABLE TERMS 


ric . 
euerters 
on ist! 


REALTOR 


SALE. 0. C. HOUSES 
i cola 
ick 


GAS Hi 


et : 


Le 


Fred Ehrlich 


vw ..27 
2.5 Pr »’ pu 


COLORED LLINOIS AVF 


$495, DOWN 
rip er ort: cep. br on 


ot Ry 


‘ 


ere 
he 


RALPH D. COHN 
TU. 2.9200 


ae :| $195 DOWN 


Any peated GSTS. NE 
" 


O880 W 


wilh eas c 


64 


}-bedroon 
ve ; 


s 
, 


r 


M 6M 
WOODS. i A TORS. 
CHASE D. C —Cor 


ue 

COLOR D 
7 ap 
ede 


se’ : 
)-0098 roved 
an 
. 


> 


ear rage ‘ “HE VY 
Chas REALTY CO. EM : a 
Q CHEVY CHASE 
5 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS 
$22,950 
sat 


detached 

n 
condition wonderfu 
h 


$750 DOWN 
Rooms GARAGE > 


on 
on 


aso0n 
detached ear 
ocaty 


rer 


over ooaging 
leve pootenens 
cond itior ' 
a, EDW ARD H. JO 
CHEVY CHASE, D 
Chevy Chase 


HBR REALTY CO 
HU. 3-3316 


COLORED.2 KITCHENS 


7. #% a 


ee rete 
at 
: 


i 800 


COLORED. NE—D 


Col ORED V sc 


REPOSSESSED | 
_BARGAIN!! 


and , 
NTHLY PA‘ MENTS ‘ 
home. Ou 
your 
once 


t > | 

MURRAY LEVINE: AD 
COLORED — HOWE 
GOOD SECTIONS 


AAayTilinos Realty, EX 3-84) 


al 
ZAGA) i My REALTY CO. REALTORS 

OUPONT CIRCLE AREA 
RODMING. HOUSE. 


ne ° 
Re “ INDER ~~ RAL Ls. | 


ett e\ tak 


ee. attractively OTTO ed two-| 
bedrooms. 


4 


COLORED 


2-FAMILY 
GI—$750 DOWN 


“3 2 APARTMENTS. SE—BRK 
N—To remodel, brick ~ edrn ba 
rooms, tio 16.500 

last lewal~4 lot 
tae in Georgetow with room 
for swimmin mg pe Exclusive 
CHATEL DE Ritts 1675 Wis 
ve NW 


GEORGETOWN AREA 
BURLEITH SECTION 
Do you know this attractive cam- 
munity mext to Georgetown’? At- 
tractive 3sbed- 
ves. 


size 20x 


+ for buy 


acan: 
$15. 250° Gt APPROVED. 


4025 E ST. SE. | 
GI—$750 ON., $75 MO. | 


' 
d 


seh ls. sho and 
| trans.” Price vis 350 GI 


: 


RA. 3.4884, HU. 3-3316, 
» GHAPMAN REALTY CO.) Fi 
re) . « 


“Syyeroom. 


NA, $-4375. Eve 


*hopoing, 
5” 


iced 
oe REALTY baal ) 


eper- Brecker | 
SCHWAR 

OL 4-7693 or 
Ove Wirt 
DEV 
BM. 2-4 


District Line Area 


EADMON T "REAL ESTAT 
tee 


OE rng CO. 


COLORED—Brightwood 


NW. 


8-5020 


NO DOWN PAYMENT. 
Low ; hy pym § ’ ; 


Zz ws 


64 SALE SUBURB. 


ed : 
; Res. ME StF ti onis) 
) ave Pa . 
aaa, detached b: ; b peo 
4 | SS ment , was beat “Atchor te ‘fen 
bo 4 co t 


Feahionable NW, Section 


Outstanding Laanery Ranier 


Modern eels brick. omer ioe 


sicGe-hall p 


% Bleck to stop, 
taps ot hehe Nove aciett 7 
COLORED 
827 Crittenden St. N.E. 


Pirst time on mea pat 
new brick home 
r > 


ck 
in cesireble Bradiey Vins 
| Sith dish "Sieh sh er. _ tise rss 
spa chwane? 
big ebaeeee Wrocehout: 
over acre. &2 
obtecfigally | Pr ELE. BOOLEY, Inc 
ry 
4 3 bedroe 
i dsier! chen 


10L2 14th st atl 


Ay 
afier 600? M DU 


0's 
-7595 


HESE HOMES 


4 RO , wn 
REALTOR. 7036 Wise 
*.7 99 om @ 


ArT A. 
500 is really « wee. ‘od 
ly levrely hom 

om and 7° 


very ‘eautiful 


1648 NEWTON ST. NW _ 
; the 
AD 


to 
| Your CHOI or 2 how 
DOW 


; ; 
yA Extra awe 


ES 


a a VACANT | 
ACCEPTED 


the 
“LD. 5-907 
BOL INVEST TRADES 
F ACCEPTED _ 


All 


eu) sa} 7? in mi 
Ro brokers pease, OL 4 oT0 


COLORED._.COR NER—_NW Bethesda. Close in 


corner brick. 4 laree 
2 b 


Cotental 


alk all 
= | OSAP SERIE RS? Apel. 


Bt RNT MILLA HILLS—elict 
and finished 


“QUORED 
4614 

. SaTHa 
Row brick, 8 
- as a 
H 


VAC a 
2 KITCHENS 


rooms, 2 kitchens. 
side hail a 


“FRED: EHRLICH 


“ 


Pi ea 


rma 


CHEVY CHASE 
brick oonial: 6 
Tak te e@ - 


28 CRITTENDEN St. ne 
37 CRITTENDEN St. ne 


' J back : 
RRAY LEVINE. AD. 4.37737 
COLORED....MICHIGAN PARK 


GI"8360 WN 
$75.60 PER MO. 


OL oh eit) 
CHEVY CHASE — Se En« and 
off Can 


; : Ry i 540 
Colored C3380. Dn. 

PORT DUPONT WIL, 
Peautiful corne ser 


COLORED READ AND © 
SEE THIS "IRST’ 
LOW DOWN PAYMENT! 
Siem Fox N 4 AREA bea utifu 


ath & Sr we. roor 
BE » POR LARC 


; 
ers ; 
DANIEL DIENER. AD 4-665? 
COL.—$495 BOWN 
tire a) — Ay tae RD. NW . CHEVY 
he thr 
earace 
fa n 
RA. 3-2120 
pouvere Me 
B 


cational 
Pas ti 
Di 
ae ~~! 
‘Dal 
Ty ‘denn. . 


; FAMILY FON 
HOME AND INCOME 


$500 to $1000 DOWN 


A WONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY 
to own your home and live precti. 
cally Tene free. We have a@ @ide 
selec of quality Uriek homes 
the. yn ne 

tions 


ry . 


= ern kitchen 
rage. Excellent } 
oe wer sans ws of counties 


me 


heating sye- 
rards 
Pvery 

These homes | 

marke oF 


ter rifte buy 
ow 

" Payments 
tn Rr : 


yy ~ 
£444. 


rms. 


~ 


- ave Re 
ce ri 2 baths 
we Hamp. on 14 Gal vat ; 


eve? Carst—or cal 
Pp ; 


9 ce 
sit ax NON. = 


SINDLER REA TY 


HO. 2-1257 


: c OFF 
$13,950, $750 Dn., $110 Mo 


MODERN 2-FAMILY 
4 AS SUCH : 
bedrm ri Dat 
bath to each : - pee Someta ot 2 
t | ta] : " 
full bem ra ; rtowre AVE AREA 
ras . pecroom brick rambler 
' Prine ! _firepiace 
tche 
R A OMBLRES = distance ‘te a0 schan’ 
Mas Ave Realtors Ma. 85020 ah oping GOI aprroved 
CEM DE VA appt. call WOODM 
EMI-DET. BRICK .? 
2 BATHS ON 2ND FLOOR 


Office open 
al'ors 
Forest Glen Park 
330 INGRAHAM ST. NW 
is | q rm gitch 


On 2 W »oded Ridge 


co 
(COLES VILLE RANCHER 
beaut Ses.6n: pict 
in Se Tm. ean 
re z : 
dem! 
JU 


} ni 


§.e0- *- — 


; 
: acr 
$051) 


ie Lek 


rms 

RIPL ay . ROMER 
va AInW ‘AY HILLS 
tire 
anc 


ve 


Pat 
| + 


nb 
“13 


. 


9 t 


on 


Hi 


- ry 


‘ 


De full Demt. oi] 
Ver) 


Hn -W 
een yard. Garage 


FRED EHRLICH 


ry 


DOW 


Nr 16th & Mass hoe. SE 
RECREATION ROOM 


. FF F ,roerms, ja vel puns 
O.OP IXVitER meer BROM rs s pac 
a TONE & MARCELLINO |, *. 4544 


EM. 2-069 EN 


1937 Teor RD. NE. 


is lee this 


FOUR CORNERS 
lovely buncalow ita 


Pr 
he rm 
; yard Gabe nit cone on, excel 
Kessinger & Co 
Echo” “HETS— 
1b] pecrms. | bat! 
eit 
. 


mm g re 
th = por and ja’ 
° - oT 
oa. = 


. 


ore in *, ~4102 
GREENWICH B tees — hal} 
, porch 


LOW MO 

Jame L. 7-16 4 earace 
CALOMI ris tev peter BA.?-98 503 PL 5 BOOLEY iis 

HOUSES WANTED. to BUY 65 INDIAN ‘SPRING ‘coer: } peers " 


A am pt BUYER OR 


Seo." sane 


KENSINGTON 

» ry 7 or 0° b 

Seance arcen b 

-O334. ; RIAUE Ol 
3348 


KENSINGTON M 


oak gyi 
OT “CAS ASH 


HOMES AND TRUS 
vik Ae RICKEY. 
as ; 


bday | 
‘= 


“Showplace” 
13,400——G!—-$82 MO 


NOTES 
vty 7-8080 


cha atged DORy M nm 
“ALL CASH. 
— SETTLEMENT 


have 
types 
10; in F 
il4 Pa Ave 
spot Cash 


24-1204 


tie 
t 
N 
; 


nvest 
of 


sre oe 


property 


in erested tr 
Ne obliga-, R 
; sO" 00 eves... call Gorden. LO 


“FREDERICK W. BERENS 
_SALES, INC., NA. 8-5000 
KENWOOD AREA 


rambler on & beautiful ! 

fronting 85 fi center 

living room. separate 
Ye kitehen, 3 ved 


DOW Mor & SONe 
st Li 5-9084 
Home 


tor Your 


eve 


WRER 

or ur property 

or PRINCE GEoRG GES CO. | 
Pree eperelsal, per, or night.’ 


~—~QUICK ACTION 


Cesh at Once No Strin 
M reentie:d TA 9-97 

] casu lor your home 

in ‘De of Ma.» C Ca alt BU NEY. TU. 
he 


pove™. 
eps bove-ground 
) Seieent” has large recreation rm. 
bedroom. bat and 2-car garace 
priced in low 20's. W. B. WRIGHT 


22. m 
— Contemporary 
rambier in a wooded setting 
Reture windows iq lovely 
rms... 


; RENT e) 


| R SALE 66A| snd lou: 
| SP SAR oR Y| SERRAAR 


to 
eat 
| 98. -RM RICK, GAS HT aval Hosoi. 
2-306 br tek fambier’ with 3 bedrooms 
and Compkte equipped 
kitchen, “Tatt acepent with. fin. 
| ished rec. room 


raved fi" 
| 500 KORZENDORTEH Ot 


—e sor oencloncsbatncmnd 


4 
ta! 


‘SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


rms... | 

5 | 
n ras sc 

oy ane porechie) Schoo 
stically pric st $290.5 
i ema J.D 


\ 


5. Real-| 


3 bedr 
Crete Tom 
=~ 


attrac. | 
DICKEY., 


\) 


y owering 
surroun hea ; 
ence: 3 bed- 


and shru 
fast 14,900 or bani 
4-7080 


true center 


Soeaer eve 7 


fence 5 rare 


822,750 
awe Tn 
1d re 


$18.5 
MOOR AGENCY 


aDd- 


00. To see 
NKLEY. O1 | $15.556- 


MILL 


Center-hall spilt level on 
cormer jot his 
tom-buillt Dome feature 
. 2 baths and zi a 
v 


_ Excelient 
B. WRi IGHy 


ROCKVILLE 417 500 
ae 


LM 

| 
. Wel 
. | 


clos? to 
LO 


rambler 


ection 
“ 
table 


a a - 
s 


rave 


arket 
GI » 
Ol 


ag . coqnene 84300 
Bina: yy SPENCER 
ROCK VILL 


“Re 
: 


- 


“7 Anchor- 
Vacant 
5 y 


ry 
tion 
her ee? ; 


sit VER SPRING 
at 


ffer under $19 
SARD ANCE Vv. 7 
JU. o.S147 
STLVER 5 et 
20 s LOS. PANELED RFC RA 


$18,950 


ie 
GYRAHAM AND 


ar PRING AREA 


°400 


2 BATHS 
$15,950! | 


New brick 
recreet 


*> 


ram Sler if 
1¢ 


. vi i 
rr : r 


on 
' ain «4 
. civil 
ts. 
Rit xk 


veterar 
GORDON 
ERE 
SALES 
SILVER 


“ 
vw. 
' . 


_— 
si4c 
ar 
oo - ah 
UAL SPRING 
tha : 


024 
SF ‘RING 


fal 


TLVER 
s2 


SOMERSET 
TELEPHONE 


—~ 9 a4 
- 


or Ae 
- 


looked 
"Here & oF 
at 


ry 
: : 
center 


J ‘Wesley Buchanan, 
vn) ASO Be 


w' ua ‘R 


SOMERSET 


4 REDFOOVE 


nF f Trp REAL 
‘790 


a 
- 


! 
: 
ED. | PS aol “sa 560 
| § BEDROOMS 


. 19 roe ‘ce 7 


porch 


. 
ee ned 


DEN. 3% 


is 
rec 


3 bed 
Cal SHANNON A Lochs co 


T CATHERINE'’S SCHOOI 
eer ; : »? : 


. 


Close Army Map 


3 we $124.9 
BY NANAN INC 


c 


> 
aul 


“Westmoreland Fil 


2 Oras pew bi : 


, le 
tikoMA “PARR , 


“A cer wt. $850 "nh ; = 4 
86-1900 BRALN 


ACRES 


. aw J 
REAL ESTATE 


ee 


. Co 


Ww d Acres Cons tr 


Wildwood Mano 


ease 


steps e stor- 


" Bet ‘ _ 


- 
4 


- ri Pe 
Aivin L. Aubinoe 


FF 


mor 
‘ 4 


rr 


Riacs 


ry, ‘T NES 
MARPIBON ; 


COUNTRY ATMO PHERFE-—. « 
‘ Le ' a a ra » ; 


¢ 
OMPAN* 


TREMENDOUS 


ee 13, 


Plexisias 
fencea ‘yd un OSM 
an rn ter na 
Service and shop ar 2 refri 
washer and grver ine! id. Mrs Hart 
co A & © 7 
\T’ $ DELIGHTFUL 
IT’S DELOVELY 


IT’S-A DREAM a 


Custom - built 
room rambier, 
and shopping 

Ppiaces (1 in large croun 


oot ered 
anc 


wher going 


JU. 5-6010 


ed? OPEN FEVES 
LOVELY 


- LOCATION 


2- 5 Ao ay old 


financing 


"| 3 BEDROOMS 


Sep-| * 


4 level | 

cus- 
& bed- 

creation 


37 
3- 5600 


schoo!s | 
5-505. | 


87D. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SURURE. HOUSES 67m. 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 
. 


KR rambier 
eet bay in 
with A. ‘taide 
‘rms: jeve 
“i new Berwyn Heiehte: 
Vy r financing suit 
77-3900 RO 


dire! . viele ae New Hamp- 


a L- 
the 
"Dame. 


; 1 ; fe 
that gives lots o 
dining room, 

§ 5.00 


remain 


Finest Bilve 
Dartmouth and 
tebe : ‘3 ; 


Be: 


summer-win ter 
pnd = 1 ne 


Spring 
Dale 
n > 


ore 
This a re- 
neide and 


Appointment 


ea! tors 


fenced 
RONAN 
if no 


+~B8O5 1 


’ BATHS and «a 2 
. 7 


3380 aca fl 


room rambler 
" +) ou 


h ps 
ASK d\ 


race ¢f 


' a’ fF 
nWat LD 
eare 
nT ¢ 


> { r 
MEP 


: peter & son 


a 


rr 


’ eles ry 

nt 4 000 , 
: o) : R583 « 

SUMMER DAYS : 


COOK sy THIS 
. - 


ane 


—— 


egy Bane 


ay NTRY “LIVING 


a ‘you 


om 
A 


}xe 
room 


A 


laree 


ry : . 2 
FATRLAND 
ram ole 


LA 


er? Aku kK RAWATTR 
CASh . 
faton 


Prince 


Georges Ceunty 


MOttNe 
; wy 


CHESTNUT Hit 


CLINTON 
ha a - 


Ra 


ae 


COLLFG Lu ‘Faun 


and 


, 


ha 


ner 


n er Py 
LAWHOVRS 
teilered fr 


BATHS 
garace 


PATHS 


WS: 


Wee 
Wis 
: r - 


mi 
Ay 


HOULSsES RY 
Ly xe 


~ ae 
BEFORE 


re 
. 


r 


be 


re. 


RAR 


. 


~ 
wow 


~” nis 


. 


oa i ee 
4 
JAMES CONLEY & CO 


Wa 74830 | 7" - 
HILLCREST Wetcuré 
’ tac e 4 


mA 
NILCSIDE 
rms it 
14 met 


AiN 


OWNER WI 
ra : 


ANDREWS AREA 


’ 


: 


> 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 


ARF A 


3 7 
: De 


+ 
Shirley hwy 
Die :ura 


- _* 


' t BROVHIL 
“Wh. Lee Hey 
40x 100 

- , ALEXANDRIA 
wit .* ars 


ad FE RE At Tow o298 Anic’ 
/ MASON VILLAGE 


\ 


Art 


t 


Ade atrs 


< 
’ 


BUY 


FALLS 


7 


RIVE RDALT " 
R SANDRIA SPECIAT 


ALEXANDRIA VICINITY 


“Dear Mom” 


ner 
' OHA 


YO! 


VISIT 


DOL ’ 


oO 


rH 


; ARLINGTON, NORTH 


Mode H . 
Falls Church. Va 


PRANCONIA 
Aa 


Abner 
LAK 


A LAKE VIEW 


Vernon Realt 


| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES a 


Tuesday, Mey 15, 1956 " 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
vi N . 


vir | SES 


SPRINGFIELD, VA, 


$22 600 | 
ee FB Lorcem Lan Stately 
-becrm. l*s-dalh, brick Colonia! 
with recrea ation crceened 
rch, garage. Tops in quality and | 
aD mn bntone | r 
Oe fleer leavine ar and m st 

3- pedroom ries rambler 

< ln, asa oorr mi 
closets way fireplace. 18"22- 

poneret + “patie an 


. ‘. q50 : 


Lovely Country Club Mano i 


at Ra 


4S. 
ARLINGTON. NO The) yo VTtd. AGE 


Giebe 


Week’ $ Leade rs 


_ 


; TA 
VIRG INIA ‘cua GRETAT 
$13,250 TO $23.250 


oa 
3 te) er'ien 


re see 


an 
how 


> 
Vireinie eet 


STRDIVISION 


as 


. a” 
W . A Y 
af S vu 


OF IN-LAWS? 


RP Lk 
CHESHIERE INC. 


CENTER-HALL- 


7 AMB 


r 


TALL eek 


“And Budding flowers” 


arch mont Re. Inc . ‘ TOUNG AND Go 
: Ity, Inc. | Borrouns, ms TOLD AD, OF 
CHURCH | AREA 


4 
. 


CHURCH Walters 
we 
oe ' 


- 


$19,500 


MAIN FLOOR 
Brick Ramblers 


FE} 
PIpatT 
AVA? 


SRFA GTI 


RARCROFT 


| 


OPEN 


homes 
Co 


noTron Realty 


i=N 


vy. in 


1yOoON vi 


LOHR 


Terms Help? 


Hicks Realty Co. 


16C 


7 


7 SREA 


Robert ig Lohr 
| ’ } PA 


MUNTERS. : 


4 BEDF MAS $18 500! 


4 


4scCC PPT 


REALTY 


Th 


ARLINGTON 
rALLS 


Colonel’ S 
Ltenster. 


; $300. dow: 
NLEY & ‘ 
NGALOW TO? 


CHURCH 


after 


VIRGINIA FOREST 


~ Ded- =, a 
m | bus NO DOWN PAYMENT 


Walker & Dunlop,'« 


ALLEN é ROCKS. 


ae a) Pave ig 
write only 8250 
nr 


1959 N 


ay ; if 
ake Barcroft Fs n 
center, ' 


Culm ore shopping 


8 ho 20.7 
oom ass as * GEORGE 


AP 92 


e : 


POR G 

+ 
Nor 

ce $9659 


or 


courthouse Rd JA. §-8585 


: 4 ‘ ; | : is : e e I ; a Lor 
THE TRUTH! | b) ARS ING FoR ARNA Vall ] Arth if L Walters. 
ate edrm. , ick ; ‘wn Rar nie . 4 


H. RUCKER CO | bigot) vA- 


” 


thy & Dea pane 


[ONG & LOW ~ 


STONE 


RANCHER 


. ; 
‘ aTKer, 


rv 
' 


art ' 


’ ia 
whew’ 


~ 


a¢ 


Ve 


WESTOVER 
GI-$16,500 


Tired 


TV Peet 
Move it into 


ir . rm ; 
JUST THAT : 
© Ki screened 

wun 

reasona 


JE. 3-2 
& BON 
VETS— You 
Ons + , 


$20,950 


accept GI 
ton this e 
rampier iy 
appealing area 


or 

e a 

piit-leve ® ar view J >. bes 

most : JOHN CHAPMAN & SON 

Cor = VI Tyinta iS a 
ON? AL, REAL TY € 

er 


GINAL. 

mia! cot tage restored to ortg- 
wauty midst robe and 
iZ0-f 


Inc. 


Monroe JA. §$-2400 


p RORSCHAC .. REA 
wed 


S-htory hoi - 
water 
nnean 4 “oO. 2.3209 on ft ‘owing Pare 


¥ 
; 
re 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
34 Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA.| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 


RE ON 
Feacher on shout 


fae Se of ohne a “Toits ra 


POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


2 -bed rnom centem porary brick 
home with lets of picture windows 
cioee-in Arlineten. sear schools 


Practicalis Bee b+ eae Devoe Price $11.750 


. Monthiy paym 
RED HOT HOUSE 


taxes ‘end! 
1. het raom rambier —part stone 


sep. din. rm 
rit with dis poet, 
yery osrees ive 
Nneten are 


and — ae full & 
wick’ 
bia 730! 


ely 
the =. 


ean 


mica Zor pez aE 
Je “aft 


ton Ave. 
: to 
ra 
naples with | 
ar 


, shade brees 
at $16 


ROUTH. ROBBINS 


7 

: ESTATE CORP 
- th ul 2 
3-bedroom rambier or * a level an 
: £1800 
. LL FIN Nl 

ANB OV. 35-1946 

 ~& = 


AND THE GARDEN 
ls Fit for a Queen 


agestive stone and brick Wi! 
are strie 


| fast at aA 7 


HOLLIN HILL BEAUTY 


Story book setting. Nee lod oaae 
je 'rrra 


tempor at ’ ’. bedream ramp er “wiih 


fir 
| $15,050 with &% down GI 


a 


MY ADOBE HACIENDA 


WHAT A VIEW 


top. overlooking 
‘ 


SPECIAL 


Rey 7. , we Pauloned 


“POM PON iO 


222 Wilson Biva JA 


&% fee, OE ae 223 


$60 yb 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS 


Re yg ROOM 
LS Lg are 


you pove to pay 


n ighborhood 
Kitchen with eating space 
master sedroom has huge wal . 
ers ane e Sa 
he ir 
ige 


n 


e 
ro 
a peymen 


MANNAS REALTY 


JE. 2-3110 : 
~ +20 BOY On se CALL wonder 


am ise, a ae Parker, 


ily Home i. 


Abate 
TRADE YOUR HOUSE 
~—OR YOUR VACANT LOT 
AS YOUR DOWN PAYMENT 
LIVE IN ONE—RENT ONE 
INCOME PAYS EXPENSES 


5 rooms on each 


* 


‘Sinith & Donne! | 


-&) 


VRS 
LEY 


Mr. 


WMH. LAVONLI 
-M LEAN PROGER TING 
EL. 6-416 

= it 

y handie Tot 
YY a2 (0 spick af 
lite all-brics rambler in 
r Nort! 
& quir 


a 
~ im 
; Bear Pent -r ai mins piace and piet 
cmine ares 
pped 
oo att 


. 
t coe Pp “of ee 


OPEN FOR INSPECTION 
DANIEL _E. RAGALIE 
tosio A A OT. 4-10 
S Arlington va 
mbling Rancho 


deg LARGE GROUNDS 
ie in every reepect 


shrace. 
oo. many 
° bw, low 
PHA or éon- 

ver tional finan ‘ime ne problem 
Arthur L. Walters. inc. 

4 ON Rando}; ph at Glebe 

Ja. 7 32 20 

| ieoate 


S270. DOWN ‘this 
n 


hed 

tuated on 

rou are 

’T a home with a larse 
this te i ; 


gor s market. Call 


"ARLINGTON | REALTY 


$212 Wilson Bird. JA 17-9300 
2% DOWN 


Veterans 


PENNE Sse cToRe 


AND 
ta P 


ficent 


Lets oo eee it 


Parker, Smith & Donnel! 


JA. 7-436) 


~ Owner Anxious | 
3 BEDRMS.—1 2 BATHS 


loéited tim Falls 


SPAR nma— 


commana 
dow 


Only a¥s0 


= WESTERN | i 


uu 
Appraised ols at $15 800. 
po veteran Vacan 


Artax. Realty. JE. 4- 4900 


THE ANSWER 
TO YOUR DREAM 


Belle Haven Rambler e0 


rR 
L. "Wakions ‘Inc.| 


at Giebe 


*eaipan 
arowe’ mo 
4 : 


7 our signs io 6 Are! ndale 

drive ; 

BOB RINER REAL PSTATE SALES 
REAL R 


Fi. 4-702) tee. Fin 4-792) 


Look! Only $9950 


ae 
“ 


re : 
Ol or 


Will sll 


ST EY REALTY. | 


5400 Lee Hey. KE. &-5350 


on 


GOA 


under Small Loaw Laws 


Contin in Next 
PERSONAL LOANS 
Liceused 


LOANS 
600 


to consolidate bills at Reashaal 


* Take long as 70 months to 
repay. We like to say “Yes” to 
employed men and women, mar- 
ried or single. Phone, write, 
come in. 


BAI 


DAN 
"7 4-9410 REALTOR 0 
ASSUME Gl LOAN | 
Bata “rom —~y 4. “eo 2 


can heal 
— a, cue 

ry  steuirie hen 

in Gayligh ™m 

ear wyvel 1 


eames $i 780 ge PRiCI 
aie & CO., INC 

2160 N. Giede Ra. JA. 5-070 
10% DN.—ANYONE 


ee LIKE AGALIE 


oe. . Seas 


_" 
» * 
kite on Tm 
t base 0 


4 


Terms to Suit 

on peanutit 

conver ent lo 
$16.950—$2000 CASH 706 KING STREET 
2nd Fleer « A 


Atiepetive contemporary }-bedrm. 
wit . 
possession 
Phone: King 8-5858 


4 h large ecr@ened t ; 
Fa "Hailey, Jt. 2-7944 FINANCE CO. 
ariey, 
BRICK CAPE E COD — of Alexendne 
Oper evenings — phone for hours 


| 
| 
4 


‘SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
ee 
Streamlined 
Bric contemp oer ary stylin like 
e from + ~¥ he ytd maaetine 
Aimact a ha 


acre co | The 
myactve and 2 bat of teady « orient 


reation 
° pana round ntevel of e— 
-¢ rig : 


RIPLEY'S BELIEVE IT OR NOT 
a and ff 


plee 
pene and ust 

a ihe BP 
potty e for ep hat taste 


“ARLINGTON appoint imei aey | | 


7212 Wilson Bivd., JA oo "Ti 9 
BRICK lw) nOMs— 6 rooms 
nen‘ a 


ove M Hefiin 
clephone Hunter p-343! 

Por. ent ee Ve 
ARDS REAL 


aoe ES nT 
~ CAN BE BOUGH 
RELOW GT APPRAISAL White 
frame vyeucher in beautiful 
Forest. 4 rms ; 


most for the money were seen 
$20 600 
ROUTH ROBBINS 


.. -» ESTATE CORP 


“ARE YOUA SLAVE? 


»* howeenore 

pias that > un 

- a ee 

wraxzes 

negeekarwt 

af 

fully rqulpp ed 

only $2300 on and 
ROUTH ROBB! NS. 


REAL ESTATE CORP 
8- 4000 Open 

$300 DOWN Gi 
ALL BRICK Ke 


Pu 
Mont his payee? 
> 


ng «6 | ee 
vil Gay ibe is 


Ki 


“ tenes an 


MANNAS REALTY 
JE. 2-3110 
OUT-OF-TOWN 


SALE, 68 


West TIRCINIA 
h 


MODERN 


Sat ot 


We Can't Help You! 4 


PERSONAL LOANS 


FARMS, LAND, SALE 


MARYLAND 


MT AIRY —Near Ww nay ne. 11> 
for a 
fer ™m 


’ (Rain? _ 


5-ACRE-FARMETTE 
CENTERVILLE, VA 


Were : 5.aere 
. hal 


3-84) | 


4 


DOYLE _JE E. 


* eee MO” buys for 
2 5 aes 


=$11/5 


ted 


“, 
: 


ay 


6-4) 3) 


c Tf 
io —s none a 


t 
is verM ST, Se 
ae » 


cot 
s fe 
TRAN ia 


ac ew: 
op Chri 
Ww 


’ ALLEY D 
a Te 4 
‘Tr 


APPLE r 


ra vat, - 
ar 


op, a 


$7 
MAWOODED. LOTS 
KENWOOD PARK 
s. | ’ ™ he hl 
preseagmenets pias @. 
rT 
"Ee ; 
ry Gey ~ ~ 
‘Cull NA $6430. 
“aibeey 7 VEVeW «A co. 
ONLY $50 DOW 


Ol 


Ivc 


> 
KAY _ EAI Ty 
ACREAGE 
ALL WIth N 21 MILES FROM 
DOW TOW - -_. «& 
63388 ; 4 actes. Beautiful 
and «tream 
$i $.980—Br: rambier end 2 
$i 7 _ 44.« 
Use . 
on 
CATT, 


J. ¢ 


L177 


i 


“@ arm 


fieids 
‘C REATI 


HATEL 


DE rel 
Cortneed i Sl Ch 
900A 


ree 
tobecce 


- 
7 


Licenedd under Small Loas 
7 


OW YOUR SiG. 
NATURE ALONE 


WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty 
WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


2 Hes. Phone 


Now 
ONLY ONE TRIr 


NECESSARY 
MARYLAND Cash Loan 


S357 Rhede fel. Ave. TW 4.0978 
7998 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-2852 


Wheaton Finance Co. 


1108] Viers MIT Bead 
Lo. 46-3008 


Suburban Finance Co. 
S258 Rhede tel Ave. 5 4.-7T?e08 
798 Georgia Ave 5.400" 
1608 East-West Hey... "Wethente 

oL. 1-2 9508 


Resident's Finance Corp. 


“comn ' 
GEOR GE 


JA. 4-1400. 


ULTRA- ULTRA 


ee 


call at once! 


GIFT WRAPPED 


of refully 


HARD PRESSED 
FOR CASH 


Between Paydays? 


WE CAN PROVIDE WHAT- 
EVER MONEY IS NEEDED 
QUICKLY.:.AND ON 
TERMS TO SUIT YOU 


' 
' 
-——_ 


ca I med 
end shrubs will delight 


ation leely ul 
Ritcnen Best ie bed- MT. 


oe $17. 980, “tC 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 
50th 


Anniversary Year 
3065 Wilson Biv. 


Qe 


‘$650 DOWN—G! 


(Nest te The Het Shoppe) 
—_———— SILVER 
7912 Georgia Avenve* 
8513 Georgia Avenue** 


JA. 35-6800 


4503 Knox Rood”. . 
(Across trom The Hot Shoppe) 


J 


GAC.FINANCE 


CORPORATION 


3510 Rhode Island. Avenue”. 
3317 Rhode Island Avenve** 

HMYATISVULLE 
5303 Boltimore Avenve*.... 


SPR 
ose ews ~~ Tel. SUniper 7-6900 


COLLEGE PARK 
oa ccccecccecess Ol. UNien 4-0056 
—* , a 


150 N. 3 Notched Rood*........Tel. Geeat Mills 3671 


FALLS CHURCH, 
128 West Breed 2. (Up to $600.}. . Tel. JEferson 2-4643 
All Maryland Offices 


.«»«Tel. APpleten 7-2800 
Tel. HObart 2.5028 


-«««~~tel. UNion 4-8200 
ING 
Tel. Uniper 9-3566 


VA. 
to $300 


‘a irc hace Contineed tn ANeal ‘ = 
Rer . ee 
‘oo 9 PERSONAL LOANS 


* LOANS BY PHONE 


= 


/ 


LES EXTENDING 
OUT OF THE TUBE LKEA FAN OF 


Pr | 
Witla REYNOLDS of Glendale Cait 
WAS BORN ON MARCH 5.1930 (WEDNESDAY) 
HIS WIFE WAS BORN ON APRIL. I6. 1929 (TUESDAY) 
HIS ONLY DAUGHTER WAS BORN ON JULY 23,1951 (MONDAY) 
HIS ONLY SON WAS BORN ON NOV.5,1954 (FRIDAY) 
HIS OLDEST SISTER WAS BORN ON SEPT. 3,1925 (THURSDAY) 
HIS YOUNGEST SISTER WAS BORN ON APRIL 23.1932 (SATURDAY) 
AND HE WAS MARRIED ON MAY |4,1950 (SUNDAY) NQ 


“YET THIS YEAR Tu® ANNIVERSARIES OF ALL THOSE 
~- MONDAY rt 


et, 


@ he Sige Pere Beets & |. Haw ‘ 


— ~~ 
al  _ 


LOTS FOR SALE 
MARY! AND : 
; me at TiPUL wooded ints far os 
: . pr . }00 . > ny « = 
f™M LEO #8TOR COLLIP.Fe 
* : rr. 
“| SIROINTA ‘SCL iin BP 
AELIVGTON...017 U. a re : 
en : * - - 


73 DOGS, PETS, KENNELS 


—_——_——_— 
COCKER— Black 
mot. AKC fee 


76 MACHINERY and TOOLS 83A 
BULLDOZER AND LOADER o-7 


even 


“A write maw ’ 
e% wH 6 498 
: § » at 'f . ee 
ve ned 
pe 


feat WANTED 
A. Ad 


6a 
3 


74a 
NOER 
an o 


trailer for 
6-2 341 


rouse 


SPANTHI 
trained a 


y~ i8 TO 
n¢ Ff 
—~ 


* 
aN. } = 
|e : 


‘Par : 
Se 


AUTOMOBILE LOANS 90 


Caen LOANS oa all 
makes Priv 


UNION CREDIT CO. 


. 4 , Ma Fr’ =. Are —* 
with AUTO. rans seRviet 


ENGINE or Wer Min 
piele arDox Pie 


N R 


474 
r 

GERMAN a 9 

Tin 7 1 9.02 

GERMAN “HEPHERD PUPP! 
KENNEDY LENTON VA 

“Ris <i AF TTR pe oves cl ir 


afte 2. 

<PRINGITIELD Py 
4 om tr 

+ ¢ <n 


ACREAGE, SALE 
MARYLAND 


eve 


wre ¢ 
ace : 's 
. 


i 


Ss ar ars . a. .s 
Q : repent $A5 
‘ 


ear 


a 


- On ane) aR9O5 
Mr. Gr — UN. 4-3858 
CHEVROLET ‘$0 sedan delivery 
er. Can be seen 

Pa riaz @r. Arf 


eve 


POODLES 
AK 


ar | : $7 
wer ; : 

; ee . wixe 
—— awy 


7 
| 


' TRUCKS. SALE 
CEEY 3, 


INDIAN 

POOPLES 

' 2 AK‘ : | +4 

$9004 | R22 
“Aderho! dt Realty Co .,  SEPMARANTE PUrs—AKC, 
7 c > \ * IO 


Pea 


Over | 
R ™ 


CHEVROLET Peace- of-mind guar- 
4 zs he er ’ 

UST! 
+) 
Wa 


VIRGINIA 


30 Acres Ch se In 
by e~ 
er . 


ad 


4 


FARM AND GARDEN 


> 
NE 
goed 710 


le 
»~ 


rn 
_- 


i'm“ 


CHE ROLET. 
Hrattsville 


atk 


* 00 
GMC 195) 
co q . 
JA a 0359 
GuC—} 


‘ rw 
Ba 


FORD 
Dase 


: > s 
: 


se % a 


for “son. 


. aber 

: " : 

r ry 
a 6S : 

: ed le 

HIRST 


fires 


ene SALE 
" 


orme ¢ r r rT 
MA ASON mileace 


Annandale 
Ct 


-miIrTG FOR REAL t AL UE? Good tires 
Va Phene cr ae 6 a , 4a 
OSED SUNDAYS $795 down “4 


WATERFRONT, SALE 
RAPPAHANN PARK 
side ; ts foot of tue 


"858 ner ‘lat 
wr 7 
ra) —_ 
WILLY s— $3 Sedan Det: ivery,. heat 
. 5 


MONROE 
he ij 


’ 50 


exce) 


- 


body truck 
53 


753A 


ch 

Trailer Re 
IN THE D.C. AREA 

We hand 

‘f Y ‘7 . VOR! - 

LL ’ Bra 

WATERFRONT RENT we 


vip A = r ft 


HOMES ‘A % ton pick 


trailer hiteh and 
6-437 


: 
n a 
7? y 
4 new and weed 
American Trailer Co., 
“9 Wis ave #e 
to 9 weekdays. « 


ng . 
= Pickups 
‘S1 & ‘S2 Fords 


re kit 


con Gareh. 
s oF month 


DIGS, PETS. Try 
‘RET TANT. " Pu 


PERSONAL ——— 


tr, 


pa AR 
. . Prived Richt and 
Reedy te Rail 


Takoma Ford 


S775 Pinner Branch 
Silver Series, Md. JU 


(tM KER te Ps Tor PRERO Ter 
ak v8 


415 Ham 
plac : 


NEED MONEY? — 
raft hoene J. 5.7908 


iN rrD Oo M 
ow. Ma. ti et 


LY 
COCKER POPPTEs ‘Kr “Wits: 


ii ‘ 


9OA 
slexse © 


D % 
‘ aUTe os «4 up trucks Wanted | 


igbes cash price for! 
t buy 59 cae TG 5 +e 


m Sslenature 


Licensed ander Smal 


Loa 


PPP PIPPI APA MPAA AE 

CONFIDENTIAL Ae ery 9-366} 

HIGHEST CASH PRICES PAID 

FOR LATE MODEL USED CARS | 
HERSON’S . 

8th & O NW DE 2-4700 


TOP ss paid tor al 
+9-'55 on Brace tee 2201 


5. 
xe BRATION WAG- 
be i” Pe s-o14t 


) TOP" DOLLAR 


ALL MAKES & MODELS 
ADAMS 


LOANS 
MARYLAND CASH LOAN 


7e°8 Georgia Ave. JT. $-2088 
337 8. 1. Ave. UN, 6-5178 ¢ 


di din inti tnt te 


On Your Signature Only 
Suburban Finance Co. 


oes -W. ey. 
I ve 
900 Georgia Ave iT 


pee ee i Se 


maxes of cars 


14th at 
wr veep 
ONS Pi 


» ANDY A 


1720 Georsia Ave 


*20 to *1000 
»+» FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT 


@ You- may be able to take advantage of 
bargains with cash. Apply for any amount up 
to $1000 for any good purpose—take up to 
24 months to repay. See table below. 

@ The principal 
requirement -for 
a loan at HFC is 
your ability to 
repay in regular 
monthly instal- 
ments, 

@ The folks at 
Household are 
experts in fam- mefeede e04 
ily finance .. it’s pes sadute. Chaves 
the logical place ere mace wrder (he i ridustrial # inance 


to rrow. 


@ LIFE INSURANCE ON ALL HFC | 
LOANS WITHOUT EXTRA COST TO YOU 


NW. -TU-2-3515 
sel a 3-2 
Cadillacs Wanted | 


PENNY MOTORS 
2820 RL A 6.2 
WILL 'BAY-HIGH 


make 


“FLOOD PONTIAC. 
4221 Conhécticut Ave 


100 CARS 
DESPERATELY 
NEEDED 
oe OR EXPORT | 


SuPPiy cann possihdiv 
— ¢ Tremendous 


wart te 
FORD 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 


» 12 ‘ 
Pave: Pavests Pavents 
$10.05 18.46 

10.09 | 36.92 

20.14 1 55.38 

15.09 | R934 

90.58 1175.43 


if 


24 
Pavel: 


~* 


meet 
ata 


ike bs pl 


fis of the ipon of 
res om ieans ahore 


| soU TERN vs ALERS need 


cara 
ie} 


: + TTs- 
ae at I 
Hya 2 


Ete "FOR CARS 


Any Make 
BILL DENIS, NC. 


4940 Wis. AVE NW -15 


WILL PAY UP TO: 
s0-45 cho eg "36 MODELS 
2600 


kes 
LE 


SUITLAND 
4412 Suit land Rnad 
PHONE JOrdan 68-9364 
male pega 
7444 Wiscon in 
PHONE  OLiver 6.7400 
SILVER or Ne 
aes" e Va y Bidg 
PHONE ivnieer 5.4200 
TO14 Geors “m Ave {; - 
PHONE PF omen 5.4400 
Ju the ¢ levendew ape Alexandria of 
are 2's 


my. ery eng 
3735 Rhod- ung .A nd PI 
PHONE UNien 4-5740 
5 CLARENDON. ARLINGTON 
d 3. rl 
Cc PHONE. en bad 55-6474 
ALEXANDRIA 
@27 Kine Ss 
PHONE Kings e- 2916 
~omes ere icmmilied (te Sac . eres 


— 2s » 
’ 7 


‘se 35 MERC URY 
OR ve 
9882 - 


BLASS & CLARK 
CASH FOR CARS|” 


AKE Mi OTO FORS 


PENNY 


3308 


PY 

4 

“arges al 
>> 7 5 “an y 


. M 
HAINES: “MOTOR. oe 
: A 


adenshu 


Poyments 


$30.00 


Receve 


$155.42, 


Doki 
ca ave a 


BUYING? 7 


Highest. prices peid 
cars. Bring car and 
either ~ our two bis 
tions 


EMERSON & ORME 


— 


17th M St. NW. 
616 eheee Istand Ave. 


| AUTOMOBILES, SALE | ! 


4 —Prefect Consul ae 


| Biri VOLKSWAGEN. 


$473.85 
279.66 507.17| 32.00 
391.40 591.08 | 37.00 


Abowe rotes include interest ond principo!. The interest rote is 
24% per month on the unpoid bolence wp to $300, ond "es 
on the belonce @ excess of $300 te $600. 


for used 
title to 
joca- 


Phone JAckson 5-8885 
for your cash today! 


FAMILY 


FINANCE CORPORATION 
ttt of Ariington ae oe 
2907 Wilson Boulevard - 2 Telephone: MAckson 5.0085 


“ RD MOTORS. INC 
k 3301 Cobaiabie Pike Arlington. : 
-9223 


S48 and ‘SSi. 


tion 


= 


‘| AUTOMOBILES, SA 


$335 wi WIS. AVE. "ST. 


| Ore 


eat. te a ae 
OF 


| Corner N 


rt 
4 eabiLLAC=i aaee ‘ 


| Chillum. od 
CADILLAT — i955, 


é 


97) eee SALE 


UB oped power Seutes.| 
[aan 


yom 
finioh, Ts 


Cadiltac- Olds’ fo. 
| Sb care 


uburban 


| 
HEALEY 


new (1934 “Io” oad 


lar 
wh © wire] and 


- ~~ 
wer equipment 


ee He Olds 


sires 1455 


Conve rtible 
$3995 


FULL PRICE 


Pole white aded 
including 


Matic power | pf eer My ang brakes. 
Gooq con Dancing 
a) 


“MILL a "* Bore Leet 
MOTOR 


we fio AVE AS 


Li. 4-2396 


CRBILLAL 
cep jor 


Delivered Complete 


LE MAN’S—$3275 
) Exciusive 
| MANHATTAN AUTO | 


Baies & Service imported, and 


American cars 
7TH & R STS. NW. 
"ber. 


WO 
Pairfes Branch 


Merrifield. Va.. JE 42990 
| Ais e oom “1810 kine *. KI 


at xis Buper Gonverctibl- 
| Fadio. heater. power stefring. bow 
er Drakes and @.-w. tires. beat. 
Ay cra, black 


~ ARCADE | PONTIAC 


yay Route 


finish with Lop 
a6 ti imousine S798 ex~ 
cr ran re ‘ect me 
fully eaquipred 


car 1a 6een 


er 


a'rer. 


CADILLAC— | 855 Fido rade cot 
tible ceupe power 
ns. paver fons ed s00%% | 


bm om in & Capital Cadillac-Olds Co 


WwW 


sien 


>i 
deots from i) ae 2. Ms sed 


vane 2m ‘5D ‘CHEVROLET | 


L)) 14 A povgiows: DIL 7 3999 REPOSSESSED 
"tab ha “st $189.20 Full Price 


luge 
. brand new eA, 

095 KE OVER LOW MON) paty 
TERRIFIC Ft 


+ mm CRED 


eaulp Cc 

ome ‘THE AUTO CENTER 
McKEE PONTIAC {OUR NORTHWEST LOm 
: 3-7 107 ge 
A CHEV ROL OLET- * 210" 4-dr. D£ 


r ronda 
$1475. IB 


aP 


~~ + hn af 
ne 


and "baat er 


CHE 


er car 
mm er 4 sedn’t " Spotless 
R&2AnH. Body. mo 
No cash 
good at. S175 fu 
KIRK’ MTR CO. 4000 Ge 
NW TA. 9-48 
BUICK — 1985 Roagmastey — sedan 
tone equlipp pew 
steort in power brakes 32595 CCC 


» ' 5 
mi é- A Oe¥ 


’ guar 


Capital. Cadillac- Olds Co. | 


§'54 BUICK ss cuev 


RIVIERA TYPE COUPE 
$783.96 TOTAL 


HARDTOP | 
$95 DOWN $195 Down 


MILLER "MOTOR CO. ON APPROVED CREDIT 


FLORIDA AVE. ° 


4-2396 


—y ~ 


‘VY .8’ 
BEL AIR 


beater Gand cond! 


216 rT note 


"LI. 4 


BUICK 
. 


He ; ’ 
ARMY "OFFICER ari LAI NO 


‘ANDY ADAMS 


SE TU, 2-3515 * 


oc | 


54 Spee. .4 
7; Like new 
1 owner we ven guar 


aw : , 


a i 
MOTOR CO 4000 Os 
TA. 9-4800 


it ; 
sme power peohen 8269 ‘ 


1202 


224 
RI =, " sedan 
? 4-dr 


~ Me “KEE onthe 


NT 
. ‘sa 


> wi 


‘49 CHEV. 


CONVERTIBLE 


| $10 DOWN. 


‘AR 


tone 9 om mm o 

. and h "J = 
har 4tan 
HOPRNFR S&S 
ra. ave 


ya 
Riviera 
CORNER. Bu ck Dealer 
ne. at 6th Li. 6&-6664 
1951 convertabie let 
rad oO heater nvere. 
tires. new biack | 
* at The « ~~ gs 
New 
a’ 
Por 


THe "AUTO CENTER 


| (OUR NO} THRAST LDGAT! On 
+ H 


» 54 CHEV. ~ 


CONVERTIBLE 
$45 Dn. 


SRARP YELLOW CONVFRTIRLE 

HER INTERIOR > 
INSITE Ul a 
v RES 
‘es Cc 
’ 


1465 pee! te xt 


"9 
LA 


- 5 vir 
MANOR vet AMA 


ah ai ro as . 
Capito) ast. A 


se 


= © credit 


Uy fart 


CADILLACS 


“6? araw 
faded with eaulpment 
nar. $495 dow 


"SS ELDORADO) custom convert!) 


on whee. 86895. ons 
14. 


Rorecia 
Lig eire 
jeowe 


sg CONVERTIBLE 
red and white fn’ 
premium tires. & 


bs Bs] 
2-tone haan ry 


* Deels ED 


Besrien} ‘ 
THE AUTO CENTER 


‘OvR posts west Lo ATIC 1) 
2Ts 3 


CHEVROLETS- 


"4 “62” FRARDTOP. One-owner 
18.000 outunl miles. 8395 down 


"51 62” CONVERTIBLE. Orie as 
Diack 6 6finish. one owner, 35 000 
acldal miles. 8205 down 


CADILLAC TRADES 


ARF 
By Stick apecia! Q viera power BANNING ¥s SENS. 
ie 3000 mi Ay 6295 $800 Ba't ; Hys = 
Wa 444 


ASK FOR 


wh o “ani Tah y 
down . 
Sen MAKES Ove : 
55 oe Montclair eonrert- 

ible wT mileage 
& show aloes matte down 


a CaRYROS ET 
owers! ide 
ry “ee s! 
$295 doen 


Bel Air “? pare. | 
s » 


red 
aciua, 


‘54 CHEVROLET 
$475. TOTAL 


REPOSSESSED 
NO CASH NEEDED 
WITH GOOD CREDIT 


ene <ake over 


"4 O oer zi super * 
vert ble 

Noo 
as 7 A “9205 dove 
R 


ae ne 


4 BUICK 
eq 


$1505 Tul 


super 

ad 2 

price 

IMMED! TF DELIVERY 
BANK INANCING 


and eu 
ime 800 


K 


a’) erades 
financed on 


BLASS & CLAR 


Capitol & Fa . 


AD. 4-9882 


18. blecks 


Rervicemen 
of-towners 


ANDY KELLY 
FOR CREDIT APPROVA 


“* ME. 8- 2674 


Biack 


power 


‘+ nerh 
Capi oi 


A'rec’ 


a 


Scouse 
ip ‘ering 
hrakes. : 308 jarant 


Capita! Cadillac- Olds ‘Co 
. | 


CADTU ~y —- os 


_ 


‘53 CHEV. 


REPOSSESSED | 
$362.40 £ULL PRICE | 


Sesbarrbars pt Hac. Olds 
BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTER 
Re THA A wD ry. a.77° O00 NG 
CA ae en 
7. ‘I 
‘ RE DIT | 
ra nae APPROVA 


: THE Aut CENTER 


‘OUR NORTHWEST LOCATIK 
« K STS NW” 


x ai! 


ne 


KIRK ath 
,e 99-4800 
¢ “ADIL Ac 
ver .@ 


TA z 


; > 


wer 


mene 


Capit tal ‘Cadillac Olds Co 


NW aT, 3-2 0 


"96 CHEV. 


“V8 4-DOOR 


| $195 DOWN 


R. = 71% 
r end pow 
- © 


McKEE PONTIAC. 


5335 Wi SC 


on ni oar . 
Bauipped. Hydra. r e 
YY pr , 


ire 
h--» B 


ING Cc HEN ROL, 


Dey... i Sp 


NO CASH NEEDED 
WITH GOOD CREDIT 


CARR DISCOUNT, INC 
3345 prepa ling Ra. B 


w 1-i226 


‘56 CADILLAC 
COUPE .DEVILLE 


tiful 24ene yellow and 


UNITED AUTO SALES | 
Chil a Rises HA ' 


2-377 | 


» ; 


| 
+f 


&/'54 CHEV. |: 


CONVERTIBLE 


$135 DOWN 


Red 


tome finish. ful pe 
steering. power Dr shee. 75495 CCC 
uarantee 


Capita’ Cadillac Olds Co 


CONVERTIBLE 
$145 DOWN 


PLA ABY-BLUE FINISH 
ITH ND WHIT 
INTERIOR 


EA rouitnse peat 
mR es aA 


fin! sh metehi ne red bar 
. i. sheer 
a’ tual 
mg Por credit 


approval call 


: MILLER MOTOR CO. 
A AL Cc 316. FLORIDA AVE. NE 
HE AUTO CENTER. 


SHOPPIN cE 
Se as, ee 


+ Capital: Cadillac- cs | Co # t 


a a 
om Reautif $ 
) lent condition. oon mechanical 
and seppes =f 
| Owner’ 23396 . & 


white| de 


. Power relide. rs 

tone bive. tulty 

trem 
| TT coeTs be more to bur 
ite ed ar from « 

dealer vieit our display 


pare. 

Chevy Chase Chevrolet 
Ww 

& hh. 3-tone 

trade or arme P 

etre... 740 pine 

& & Iv 

CHEVROLET "sy Be Air L- 


: rea hen wr i ‘haan Y ae 


Cn. Written 
a oo. 


5] CHEVROLET 
REPOSSESSED 
$312.50 TOTAL 


sedan a | as is 


Crete 


SECURITY. MOTORS 
4th & N.Y. Ave. NW, 


OPEN 9 "TIL. 9 wid 


| 


, 04 CHEV. 
. $375 Total 


NO CASH NEEDED 
Subject to credit approval 


low month!¥ parmente 
car 

bereil 

servicemen all 

Offic eTs ne down parment 
red For credit aperoval call 


Dick Williams 
LI. 6-314] 


i7di te Ra. NE 


Take over 


Bladensbu 


CHEYS ree ay Wee ” Parker *\ 

a rakes anc 

" - _ ‘ 
= ‘ire. imme 


er Rehile 


“wetter "INC 


"HRY SLER-PLYMOUTH- IMPFRIAL 
Es + : 


7 > 
*-s £1455 > 


‘ anystbe 


. ‘ * tocar 

YmMotr ean IMPPRIAT, 
DEALER 
Mw 3.4708 
power 
DpDewere- 
£265. 
erv 


CHRYSLER.?T 
AD GEST eo »N 
4af ons 7 
IWPPERIAI 8 4 Geor 
oe nen ¢ : A 


: 
»eu 
os 

n . 


(ramsm| 
. one 


78 : 
ne owner 
w arranty $3495. 


“WHEELER INC 


‘ HR} YSLER-PLyM UTM -IMPERIAL 
ofeT wt ASHINGTON DEALER 
r NW IM. 3- 


ve and Lee HPs 


im 
be Soro 1452 Soorisman hard- 
Dp 


ree: Duy at 


Mc KEE PONTIAC 
[AC MEANS “icKEF 
AVE. ST J- 7107 


¥ 5 edome > 4 dr 


neh De Bote-Pire 
| Ave. and Lee Ae 


as 


DE SOTO 
$333.86 


FULL PRICE 


$45 DOWN 


r end & 
ondition 
payments 
- my > & : re 
Deck (Ginish 


.? 
pe <a¥e 
tt" Peis € 


a turn signals 


wer 

4 
ake 

Dpe se drive 


Por credit an- 


MILLER MOTOR CO. 


16 FPLORIDA AVE. NE 


A. ee 


os 
= 
r 
e 
7 
; 


HOR NFR iy c 
er ra : 
Bee al 
- 
are 
tarh 


o 
FORD..15™M salon 
_—, . et 


4°4 
Perteast | 


Spi | 
45 dn Mr 
Por , Wee 


et a) 
mes “1 
st | owner. $1040 


REPOSSESSED 
‘25 FORD 
2-DR. SED. “V-8” 


$145 DOWN 
APPROVED CREDIT 


2-DAY MONEY.BACK 
GUARANTEE 


MARTIN 


NA. 8-4455 


ON 


IRV 


‘35 FORD 
2-DOOR SEDAN 


$775 TOTAL 
NO CASH NEEDED 
ON APPROVED CREDIT 


ot epee ape take over bale 
6: lo 
Servi comen 


towner . moro tt 


ANDY KELLY 
FOR CREDIT APPROVAL 


ME. 8-2674* 


"re 


mrawnrs Ll. 4-2396 


f 


vv 


- - 


97 seonony gate AuTomobnES, sAue__97' TOMOBILE de | , ’ \auT : . | , 97) THE WASHINGTON post and TIMES aE : 
: 4 F RD ‘5A MERC. |g =. RAL ne iT ane re look al a 2 1986 Chie Stain iter Hyare-Matic. f. ‘hy ; 0 FRB a ey al anew Binge: - 
A ition, 3S! ; = . : | —_ 


CONVERTIBLE 2-gore | aetna ye ait sin tay 3: 
b Ets ‘49 BUICK 


- MONTEREYS tie heater. | Ee! ; NTIAC } 
HARDTOP AND 4-DR. | Bie iy "ZS wh akikat te Sem 5335 Wisc AVE, St. 3-7 107) 
'S8 Customhne “8 3 ar | NER. 120° aor oe ri vee ek " | to. Biv, Hyattevi a A : CL 49  20r.: i mise | pea not “owe or . 
eee Se! oe one UR NORTH | es peut Crakes. A C | he flee, naman So F203 fe pete ay x Soe aaa} < 
“te-| 633. 5 H Bt | rl LerATiON, | foaded , : ) an 2 zon +} 
oe gets % | financing or . Pet nt SF Ske xeeny "ST. 3-7107) oi x ' y galled very e) one | ‘BA PONTIAC $5 DOWN | , : 
1198 Good Hone Ra. 6. LW. 1-00 | RIELER_ MOTOR co. Loe Swed why TMG | $1395 TOTAL |B RRA BR eo Aten tipeesiat 


FPUORIDA AVE © E. throughout LINCOLN 3-7. ...+ 
Pigs white Mech bert, 315 * sides "| eeliey it wren ds + 
white , wert pA, a 4 - : TAn>reck « : a. mere. pia ie M bt ere a 1eth and Fle. Are. NW. 
in j ar | “Babs a, on ney ye Shoppin Crater MA. Fi * Warran'y, trade an 7 “are oun OWN 
5 EP as OF ot ins | gr are Bes WO. OWN & COUNTRY |= 
- * ; : et Somme asl $85 ste Super : ‘ UNTRY /|° RY 4-¢: 
FORBD— 55 Custom oe qr peek if cot wer tials —S Blue od MOTOR RC. pee ms CTT mOUTE tous 4, : 
warranty. rade ap d [) ’ 8 ele ep ey | rom Wisc Avene . 
; PORD. 1237 a — Capital Cadillac ‘Olds C5, | TIAC—1°63 Convertible aa SOV’ OF THE CLEANEST CARS 


$695 TOTAL weter Hydre- past ic end ae in TOW! Inspection Guar. on All 


‘ 
« ee iries| $ T : 6s LO siisee Becutiai vide an E COAST-IN PONTIAC 
Fiat te ota cin’™ | “OOD. Total | aii scones iiowe Rive, bas| a.teqr feta Wery. Cun. wee! ARCADE PONTIAC. | Ms u e720 * § Reliable Parties 


ereee ee eee 


» e" 


3 ME | ing © beake Te: ms a ft fred ie. ‘eat to 1 S.N.W, oe prsaasentestanearnny 
Le 0 ea Wagon NO CASH NEEDED | ‘53 MONT Ba OLDS-CADILLAC CO b6vtE “MOTOR SALES | Aare 2409 ech @_ EW RA . Te Take Over This 
atte, Sub / Te At ington Shopping Center Yuet . ase car) 52 Nash ... ..$635 
- aparias., ie oe "Catt U pect to Credit approva : -_ W759 —] ‘a, eome " s Z 
sal . ane © take , a "p ra MONTEREY CONV. , , . ery “y x ener. . y 4 eg Am gh» Ag ‘ te "s! ae 55 CHEV. 


: tude sean tock er "eee -0: nt Cus-| giti BOTS GOVINSS WUC WTwS " iginal biwe fintsh. 
No S775. Literal terms arranced 10 . ver a , f » 4 - a. eo fi we heater: 
= for servicem- n all ranks Officers 9 | the : r+ 7 “WHEELER. INC. : COVINGTON MOTORS a Se pd a repessessed 
2-DR. CUSTYO) . no down payment required Por for if protection oy . 30. iss Takoma Ford . beresin that aR fender 
595 O AL “ SpPpreva: call written euaran’ee CHRYSLER -PLYMOt ory. IMPERIAL e7ts Pines Breach Ra 7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth. werk (abeet 815 worth) 
| PAUL BROS OLDS. tbo WISCONSIN, Al a 3-4 ~ ~ Ds ) Silver Spring, Ma. JU. 58-1000 ol. 22-9008 
ee _ heater, Foerdomatic, x | Bl LL ROSS Wis, & Fiicott 6 NW KE_7-1308 —_ e 390 = > - aren’s Rarncet.Pesker® Dealt 


ans. SUmpeed: nen nore FACKARD— 1994 2-finor clap cod PR EwOUrE ~~ “t 
Uitren Bea blue stg a 


FOIE BU TU, 2-4200 Bro cass nezoe | Se RSS ED toe = : 
lyrmout | ae o4 ' : “6 wydrh- | 
MOTOR sateen O NO CASH NEEDED "Mckee PONTIAC Se mw aad Us ire * 3 h.2 54 Plym. ... , 
‘ 7 ) ~ 


2... §-9400 LAS . PONTIAC—'SS cor nieftian “8” oer. peeuk.,. “cond 
3 7400 Georgi ‘a Ave. NW. WITH GOOD CREDIT 5335 Ww . ‘us power. Arete. Xe “ : u t~. may ~ A a — steertne. 


* 4 oy ry “Besan Weeorn 
mi V h 


FLYMOUT! 48 Bree ie Tune; BORNE 'S CORN -s Deai- mim? os tinted glass, green ond ivery 
‘ Pia. Ave. NE at 6th. Li. 6-6464 finish. 


. | CARR DISCOUNT, INC secrince. 2. $15 E Mr a PONTIAC Si 6-cyl. station was- 
Guaran: ee eL 3345 ft ¢ Rd. NB. sath x Mr, ve a me ; > * ons. 8045. USED CAR DEPT Takoma Ford +39 
CHRY ba YMOUTH-IMPRRI oo ets 2 g tt & o signals a ee -- "WHEELER . 1548 Pa. Ave. SE. 8725 Piney me Rd. ‘= 5 ie pool 
LARGEST WASHING TOD SE ea} driven only 4.2 on in nee) OO ete yREATOR Li. 4-3005 ~~ ae 
ee eT EORD Loctenal se pe roxtiac A ay | mL | 5 Se Se 
Dr vertible co bramatic. radia | = - credit apprev al. 
Ira ~: "WHEELER, INC fale seater : 


ee . : : 
VICTORIA H- PTOP mi | af Poeet, wie. fob fae-| ERTL OUT PENAL | Boot. jook ing couveriibie in town — Be, * Bill Ad 
REPOSSESSED | “Jack pry, LT. | en ae ae) Ea a Sede i oe it AGGMS 
waren, th a , van 3 orm ler Ses pace stat cay ge Het 208. OLDS | Sales Lot 
$399.50 TOTAL |  ssesregn, zie Conn ave. | wagon. Tow milesee peor. cend.:| loses Brand USED CAR DEPT. 3909 Minn, Ave. NE . 


Brang + nee 
Bleck ane ivery 2- tone fir sh Mercedes Bena Po che Jaguar como lee 38 
ie u FORDS Sika whl ¥ ‘4 hardtop — +. An ! conena - A P 5 Asis, Pe Ave “se. ’ block eft Benning ra. 
ae pain tire er 57 trac net +4 1“ ~ at : . 4.3005 
See ee ee Bouse deaf, see Mtewell. MeNET | LU. 2-7900 
m | NTI 7320 Wi ) 


: ? ’ ¢ 
en s phone 


° oD ht ere Let > 
ect approve! ea. . no ; nd Sor Mv 


. ot peeneraa 
. 


SECURITY MOTORS) [iste Best iatier sa? 2 52 NASH EET ae dt eetoast toed a 
4th & N. Y. Ave. NVY : BANNING: 2 SONS | 445 DOWN. | | Pa a Aig Ths ‘a MANDELL CHEVROLET CO. 


$800 Ba ito ; iva ' , ‘door Pa mal 


9 : a | 
lor ¥-4 restisig & WA 4440 1h quips etlent eond — ~ e™ 
 gi198: 58 Crown itbson 1 ian Open $ of + lee REPOSSESSED = (|"2e"\ifinw® wang. 


Pordo mat oe ML, DOY LE MOTOR” ceate Gad 
Rin § bonis va oF Beater Pi } hee BONTIAC east RAMBLE teas” A ‘23 BELVEDERE > ge go 
Seas THE De jure Sedan ;| HARDTOP CONV. Capital Cadil ilac- Olds Co. 


sxe Sedan Bolen PONTIAC MEANS “ KEr 
o 


sacrifice. Terms. 815 €n.. 5335 WISC AVE. ST. 3.) j irn Hye ‘gpecial exte _e 
pth a Ru ME -_— aye . : Co ocore - sac mterior . e ’ . ; ~ 
pore Pre BEE ES no cas ecco Ser tated ate LATE MODEL PRICES 
ive na | es tea te FS hs " " rgacn Be ‘ BLRFRROMS UN At PROVED CREDIT 
»RD 5100 Wisc. ave. & 4 { ’ ; ’ a 


$145 DOWN These Cars rel in Good Condition 
2-DAY MONEY-BACK w.0 Me 


Breas Te bea | ses 44 | YOUR CHOICE. 
ame | bey. FORD 13951] 


REPOSSESSED | Rise re Bi 3 " ; “e" 2-deor: riven 5200 miles | PRICE a TERMS 
‘55 VICTORIA dual tamee he, joer “98” HARDTOP. he FULL PRice 


SO ee ‘54 BUICK §*10720 WA 3994 
‘55 MERC. ogee oh 


$145 DOWN 4-83 Spportte ws ’ “Yard aded 
ON APPROVED CRED! T isoUan Was 7. VI ‘= . , 
= rE MOTOR S. 
yg A get r. end b.. Seccematia 
wer. steeries. pewer 


pA A A A A SD A A ee ee 


IKK Bry, | LTD 716 FLORIDA AVE. WE 


Ll. 4-2396 


IRV. MARTIN ane os 1b Eoreche + thes sar : SERVICEMEN 
. SO DOWN PAYMENT! 


. fy prt, 4 aad Ts full ~~ : ped 10 mile 
199 HORNER 8 COR. Buick fnish excellent y oof thro | This applies te Ist three crades 
or. Fis. ave. oe a bh. LI out A ——— and officers 
: WwW 4 . ? Fy ea 


. fitcins For Fu yoo e. formatios 
“ Th MAGNE 36 pote: 
. 20 miles 


1 
— rree@ 


= 2 ine RAMBLER 195 


Station Warten: fF. and by 


manrrook 55 FORDS  *245 0 He 


ser MOTOR SALES 
3725S Nickels Ave. 6.4% 


"JACK. PRY, LTD. |e ea ee met SO aeedbe 


Convertible eof Victeria: ¢. ond hb. 
Ferdomatic. 


‘DEPENDABLE DISCOUNT TO CASH BUYERS 
LOW; LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 

poaseowars ATTEN TION**#*#¢#t***% 

MILITARY PERSONNEL, coveewurer ex. FR Mon iH 


- 
: 
: Ores PESTA TE DFLIVERY ARRANGED WITH . 
: FOR OFFICERS, 895 POWN FOR . 


NO CASH NEED 
s FIRST THEEL GRADES MILITARY PERSONNEL 7 
Te RE REREREEEEED ESSE ESE EEEEREE ER ERED 
Bank Financing Available. Ask about our 


8 Vict 
finish i = shea) 


USED CARS 5 38 3-day trial and 100% no-cost, 60-day or 
ad BUTLER-BONDED 1,000-mile labor and material guarantee 
JAC -K PRY. ee 


A. : 
th of many rears. o« Waeshingten’s eldest Chevreiet Dealer, we : 
~ un a one —@-— ERY +A = ye -4, ;*- on normal use and service of car. 
n aeECeRY ha hes We cive you Coneectiont Ave. quality ot Suburban Prices! 
. : - me. ¢ 
2 . are i¢ = od 


> so Jan 
ois ©& 


p value todas e1tas ; 75 other cars to choose from 
dant RU ‘Stel | see tae tree eae tt D> CHEVROLETS rain $149508 “THE ORIGINAL” mon " 


Z ea a 7 be — . Selection of 7 deers. 4 deers. sport coupes. 719s. Bel Aira, 
MORRIS = . 7 = Bended Standard shifts al Pewerstide. afl fully guesantsee and equipped AUTO DISCOUNT | 
54 CHEVROLET "53 Studebaker . $845 [| ‘53 Dodge $695 | /% 


Air . Gee ’ 
© = A ° AS . uv -$ Cemmandéder hardtep "7 {-dr jet black ~~ - eauipped 
ot + t.tene biee everdrive . etth heater. tern sua. very 


tires. & remarkable value "Cas goed tires Be. - mnterter 
, a 


's4 FORD 53 Chacciien $795 | 52 Dodge $495 | #8--1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE., N.E. 


= : 
j ~~ = din t-deer: et black — chin 1s — 
»*pe Tith heater efros' eauipped : : _ Harter Biles. ¢. snd &.. ‘ De er ve ‘ 
a en! ‘ er terior J rene covers. very geed tires, ° . suhete interter , i. 
Q exPemsive features ‘.. 4 od on suaranteced. Car Ne. 306 $79 ’ > 
aeane ghtl 
“ 7 


a - - 


aR ai Cg rar p rem 1130 CONN. AVE. N.W. . Te : 
THA AN. Kuro | o black and $895 , (Opposite Mayflower Hotel) SK KKK KKK KKK KKK ¥ , ; & 2 in 


equ 'pprea 
Visit Gur Two Used Car Lots: 18th St. Between Land:M « T : a 
« 


overdrive Butier 
‘S1 NASH RE. 7-7887 ger y= Fp 


S| sas 
NO MONEY 
DOWN 


Bie. fully oo mtopel. $495 % you cla A 
BILL ROSS” ‘$1 STUDEBAKER BETTER USED CAR 
Subject to credit approval 


TU 2- 4200 SS irae 8 $3Q5 
7400 Georgia Ave. NW $\¢ ran gai | Lee D. 
‘35 Ford. *665 


> Butler, < 
res FORD — $A 3] Lincotnnereary |TBARGAINS GALORE 
‘54 Monterey Y $265 


_ -¥ . ti . BRautier 
Bead 


‘50 CHEV. $199 |.'50 CHEVY. S170 


De tease *-dr. We. 51% De tose t-dr. Ne. O58 


‘S51 STUDE. $345 | “47 GHEY. . .. ST 


4-dr Ne. 657 sofan. Ne. 469 


‘49 PONT. . $245 | ‘50 FORD | .$150 


-ér. Ne. Tit De Lease *-ér. Ne. 3 


49 CHEY. $135 | 48 DODGE 360 


Leese t-ér. Ne Oe i-dr. Ne. 516 


‘ST MERC. $295 | '50 CHEV. $250 


‘.éd¢. Ne. S77 De Lese 4-dr. Ne. 


PLYM. .$175 | 51 CHEV. . $250 


‘.é¢. Ne. O66 me Same Onde Se. 7 


HUDSON $250 | ‘49 CHEVY. ..$120 


Stytleiine. 4-dr. Ne. 637 


‘50 WASH . $100 


ir. Ne. 671 


CHEV. . $225, ‘59 OLDS . $175 


‘-édr. Ne. TRS “aa 4.47. Ne. 713 


‘41 STUDE. ..$35 | ‘51 FORD . $225 


i.4¢. Ne. 198 Teder De Luxe. Ne. 575 


'S1 MERC. .$250 | ‘50 NASH . $100 


Cenvertibic. Ne. 384 i.dr. Ne. S56, 


‘47 BUICK $150 | ‘47 FORD ...$40 


Convertible. Ne. 815 Teder. Ne. 559. 


‘48 CHEV... .$/ CHEV... . $75 


t.¢ér. De Lease. Ne. 735 4-dr. De Lease. Ne, S074. 


REPOSSESSED ) een “SS. Buick ‘53 Pontiac 
$299.50, TOTAL a2": 99495 , 


2 -tone Dbiue finish. eaut 2 Rrates. cottem 


ody . “> t. interior rz fre sieee. © beige finish. 
- at tires, 2-tene finish Extra Pr hon 
; 7 


iia MOTORS 155 Buick ‘$2 “Nash 


40 metal ns <a 


PO Taw pee Finance Company BEES S 2595 | Sic. to $645 


Th sray finteh 


/ 
56 ’ style. Wall-to-de a on 32 willy 
Thunderbird 54 Mercury a ft Sa i |e ie $8Q)E 
54 Mercury ira - Bg 
$3495 Monterey Hardtop Monterey 3 Sees cS] 695 


FULL PRICE Fully equipped, Mercematic, R.-H. ja *52 par 


'" Teal bine finish power steering finish Rieck interior Mere Comvertinis 
— r br : lio. heater sute- teday ~ gene temerrew at H mF = $995 
sist i condition. Bas . this pric aoe top. Lew ~~ 
oe ing vallabl For ct edi: age stra clean! 
@pore a , , ‘54 Buick 
MILLER MOTOR CO. Saper 4-dr. s0- *S1 Chevrolet 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE : dani BAM power Mester & Netrester 
Li : me SEN | * ) gia ae com ibeslataies black = *595 
' tS ee 'S1 Studebaker 


$875 TOTAL | fj: ttt $a06 
$25 Down With Good Credit 3 ; ‘47 Pontiac 

Take Over Payments ou Rou $] A 5 Call now for credit approval: 
For credit approval call : | faspection. 


oa ° P 

ww 2 | STEWART BUICK 3 moet 
ert! | BILL ROSS: =: 3 

USED CAR DEPT. D Bob Wilson ig Re esas Sundays Ya. 5.7351) | Friday ‘til 9 P.M. Closed Sunday 


mati and, & K Ste, NW. MOR a } 7400 GA. AVE. N.W. '2241 Nichols Ave. $.E. LU. 3-1051 
The Big Let on the, Corner. = Fe III IIIT A AAAI New Cr Showroom 1000 Mekal Ave. SEU, 44400" 


@ 


FULL PRICE 


‘55 Victoria 1165 


FULL PRICE 


38 Ply mouth +365 


ae . yi buy. Seld as 


lp fa ei aaa ala 


—, 


si: ‘ 
QFULl PRICE 


53 Catalina *565 


Pentiae bardtep. Geld at it. £1068 


[ke :VROLET J 


eee 


OTT EE TET TEES TTT ET TCT T UCT CTTCTTCLOCT TET C TS 


. 
° é! 
: « A af : : 
, > ’ 
‘ ; 
; ‘ ; ¢ : k 
7 . 7 
« 


* dinner 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


ee 


How fo Keep We i By Dr. Theodore 2 Van Deilen 


To the limit of space, ques-. 
tiong pertaining ‘9 the preven- 
tion of disease, w:'! be answered. 
Personal replies willbe made. 
when return siomped envelope 
is inclosed. Te'cphone inquiries 
mot accepted. |’’.. Van Dellen 
will not make (:agnoses or pre- 
ecribe for individual diseases. 

oUCH! 

IF YOUR p'tysican’s office is 
mbisier now ays, blame the 
Salk vaccine Children are yell 
ifg louder and longer than 
ever before when the “shots” 
are giver Their behavior is 
dificult to «xplain because the 
techniqu« the same as for 
other in ions, the needles 
are just sharp, and the vac- 
cine is : irritating. 

A Chicig0 pediatrician be- 
lieves the reaction is psycho- 
logical! emming from the 
widespread publicity the ser- 
um re ed and the ensuing 
ible conversation on 


r 
ross Commend 


STEMNOTYPE INSTITUTE 


el eee “A €£.86330 


i the 
‘confusion. 


the subject. The announce-| Matters of life and death are 


ment of an effecti¥e vaccine 
against poliomyelitis appeared 
last year in an unprecedented 
fashion. Newspapers, maga 
zines, television, and radio 
gave priority to the news. 
Some of these reports clarified 
issue; but others caused 
hysicians 


were swamped 


with telephone calls from par-’ 


ents, clamoring for the injec 
tions and much time was spent 
in attempting to explain a sit- 


uation that the physician him- 


self: did not understand too 
well. ; Never before has the 
medical profession been called 
upon to give professional ad 
vice about a topic on which he 
had such meager access to fac- 
tual data. 

The result was that an wun- 
dercurrent of uncertainty and 
speculation permeated the 
homes .of .potential . recipients 
of the new vaccine. The .dra- 
matic debut of the preventive 
was followed in Chicago, for 
example, by another announce- 
ment: mass inoculation of 
school children was planned. 
Physicians again were be- 
sleged with the question: 
“Shall I allow my children to 
have the vaccine?” 


“SUPER 


“elaborate!” 
Hermen lewe 
VARIETY 


“exciting!” 
Merry MecArthur 
STAR 


K 
@ Don Hearn NEWS 


“outstanding!” 
Poul Herron 
Post 


¢ 
BLUE £47 ROOM 


,\ 
igh ’ 
2 shows fonighi (A) 


each with «a 


cast of 29 


Sri 


_ 


Dinner show, 9:43 
Sapper show, 11:30 


Reservations AD. 4-0700 


ORE MAM 


CONNECTICUT AT CALVERT | 


REPLACE THAT SLOW 


WATER HEATER 


WITH A. NEW FAST 


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USIE 


mgstown Industries 


ORM WINDOws 


Semen slorm window 
Price end ger y Our 


SPECTACULAR 
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is yours with 
the purchase of 
any product of- 
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low list prices! 
A $79.50 valve! 


*' of ow 
Storm Door 


| 


not considered lightly and the 
medico does not make recom. 


mendations unless he is cer. 


tain of his ground. As the ex- 


tensive mass inoculation pro-| 


gram got under way, general 
consternation subsided gradu- 
ally into uncertain acceptance | 


Then reports of unfavorable | 


reactions began to ‘appear and’ 
the earlier doubts became) 
more outspoken. As a result. 
there was harmful criticism of 
the entire plan. Once more, the! 
family physician was asked by) 
anxious parents to decide,| 
“Should | or shouldn't I°” 
The youngsters were caught 
in the middie and placed in an 
untenable and undeserved po- 
sition of fear and doubt. Unin- 
hibited older children have con- 
tributed to the panic by letting 
their imaginations run got. 
They imbued the younger mem- 


(. By Chester Gould 


WATER IN THE GAS TANK? I 


~ REX MOR 


ae 


: 


yore Lr 
- 
' 
' “sl |: “ 
. 
—_ ll 


bers of the family with fear, 
not only of the reaction to the 
“shots” but with the possibility 
of developing the disease there- 
after. 

But the situation will change 
with time ‘ahd the vaccine will 
be accepted just 
preventive 
whooping 


injections against 
cough, diphtheria, 


tetanus, and smallpox. | 


TOMORROW: The lighter side 
of medicine. 
(Copyright. 1954, Chicage Tribune) 


| 


MAKE YOUR 


OLD CHAIR 


LOOK 
AND WEAR 


LIKE NEW 


Spt ] 9 


Restores your favorite 
club chair to like-new. 


ee 


TaN 


FOR YOUR OLD SCREENS IF YOU ACT NOW 


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comfort and beauty. 
You Get: 

* New coil and padding 
© Springs re-tied 

© All labor costs 


Pl 


as are the 


= ewe \ ee 
A\\ 


MARY WORTH 


ay 
<j 
«| 


ve 
* ; 


- By Dal 


/ ft JUST WANT 1OGE 


Curtis 


i 


| 


————— ——— 


WELL--» THANKS FOR THE 
SCRAMBLED EGGS, BAYBEE! 


COOK YOU WERE , I'D HAVE 
MARRIED YOU: 


++ «IF L'D KNOWN WHAT A GONE 


YOU'D HAVE MARRIED 
PAE?! TOCK THE TROUPER! 
*-*ALWAYS LEAVES EM 

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LAUGHING ! am 


HOW CAN YOU 4 


SAY THAT?..AF 
ALL WE WERE To 


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7 


WE WERE NEVER 


SaUNDERS 


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ANYTHING TOEACH | 
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AND STOP SHOUTING 
YOUR LINES! ARE YOU TRYIN 
HE CUSTOMERS 
IN THE SECOND BALCONY ? 


By Ken-Allen 


- 
se 


By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers . 


Advertivoment 


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* Frames polished 

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An expert will welt your home 
of no cow of obligetion te give 
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CALL LA. 6.2616 NOW 
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— 


“EVERYTHING I ATE 
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Tuen | took Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical 
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elele) Me) ii1- miele). 


purchase lst 


ot ov 
Door tor 


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ALUMINUM 


Not 4-Inch.. . Not %-lnch.. . but a Full 
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Just the PRACTICAL and DURABLE con- 


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Ce 


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-_ 
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\ 


a ee om aad 


Oh panty 


o 
ae PoOwer 
_ wmovect nent r 


Get away wrt 


AN IMPOSTOR, ALIB:' 
MANY WITNEGGES HAVE 
SEE US TOGETHER | 


Zr ss 


sec - 
STEENKEP 
; 


DIXIE DUGAN 


Cavem) HONEY 
I'D LIKE T’'TALK To 


BARNEY GOOGLE | 


HEY — THA’S AN 


; | 
WHY DON'TCH LiFe Loe 


SHERIFF TAIT-- THAT 
FLATLAND FURRINER 
PIERRE LOVAIR IS 
PARADIN’ AROUND IN 
ONDERBRITCHES # 


I'LL PUT THAT 


TH: 
JAILHOUSE * 


TARRED AN’ 
FEATHERED FUST 


+ 
‘ 


4 Ong Comme ete oe te . ee 


—_—_~S 


O06 Fing Preterm: Gee te Oats S ntllineateds 


THE WASHINGTON past and TIMES HERALD 


H : , Tuesday, May 15, 1956 ~ ST 
RAKE S$}; OFOSCOPE} conus wove _ 7 
in the section tn Which your , oe 
; hday comes, eas. find what your’ 7 
| , Ee we De ae ARE YE, NOW? THEN EH? ARE ; 


Relined 4 Wheels Complete i pwAmeE a = MAGE YE CAN WARN you . 
FINEST QUALITY LINING ans ste te e canaiphe that you oar © 2 amg WARN 
BUICK SPECIAL Thru ‘5! : , , an 

, Sar 22 a, ‘Jone 21 (Oemini 


L 21 TO MAY @i ¢ Saree . IM? 
ene ¢ S 45 
4, 
ss. ® moportant not te overieol 


D. 
ble others a) ight you intentionally Maintain 
cheery atteds and you will have «& 

Other Cars fp) troid, fein, overasroaiag 

Equally low den x, ae Why “avers ‘includ 
QUICK, A FREE BRAKE © 20% ,22,70, s0Lr 2. cancer — me. 
Service by Experts ADJUSTMENTS a tee 9 : = 
e a me a %. * a. good Deans and move) 
Rivetless Bonded Linings (20) °:ON60% » wm = 
Latest Pressure Bonded Lining Equipment jonas sou would like. Don "e : 
but patie! and t- ings) SS : . = — - . —_ pemmans 7 — . — _ 

Duplicate D. C. Testing Machine wAUOUST 38 TO : BLONDIE By Chic Young 


s0a\8 eageriy 


satisfac tory 


——— 


pid fears anx ection Wit a bSrich' 


> rn star 7ou Of e in -_ a. a i >" KR 
ENERAL BRAKE SERVICE (Picea tianeiaeeiaeaE iia paruee | IMESSBILEY Fame Te Wig an EXCEPTION 
- Libr : ™ j ) 


THIS ONE TIME 


mighi be wise to review be DAGWOOD, YOU A 
ne your ds where — SIMPLY HAVE TO rr hae 


provements« te your Troulln 


you make jm | 
303 NST. A AD. 2-9803 B oan ee aa bettast wet) | ¢ FOG game 


—_—_—— — ee eee are i ee -—™ 
eC CPO Oe COCO OF) 


tat 


> ‘ ty ,,¢ Pris - ’ : 7 rwara 
save 50% of new furniture NOVEMPER 23 TO DECEMBER 71 
Pacittarius Attitude and system are 


os 6slware ‘Tt in nel 


; ra ’ 
r r @ man te farm thet which! 
, h not. whatewer be Ris age 
Vs f for tacts ask questions 
. 2 TO. JANUARY 20) ; 
a Léok before ~~ 
for ‘nar mc fie on. , * 1 +. . _ 
7 ' | , y - . clear of it Do os M .** r. . - 
: | Rot be too anxious for monetary rewards ‘ -~@ @°2 4 ale -« > - 3 he ~ 
, ] To BRUARY 19) > ; 
Aqui riues r r — — 
7 ich . ¢ r r th iL. ‘ 
. Ty or . . er : cs . =) 
rou cou id de bet ter Have falth and OP OR : ' J ss ¥ 
auice rar on! i ae . 3 ; ' : 
mit y So FO MARCH 0 | ae hale = YO KIN COME T' DOG: TY HOW NOTICE WHUT FINE NEVER 
>. : soot 8 w iT] 
nce ° ’ : te : 


m sed will and tel erase a — SEE. " b SHAPE iTS IN, SUHT MIND 
rant Pann ructive weak, Even 8 slew AH GOTTA Pay TH’ MAH SKULL THEN. IT'S AS GOOD AS THE 
OS Betas ds pode stip ; PIPER. LIKE IT AH'LL Ax DAISY NEW. AH SELDOM J SALES 

. lo a woven ay ' a. Bi ees — . ’ T’ WRAP IT PRETTY ‘ USES IT 
ntore. musicians. actors : ee nee) % >" - & f , 
ane Teureans are in- ‘ = ’ 


compan’tha stalwart 
the wunderprivieced 


. w 


7x 7 py 


s oerehable en ie 
f ° a 
he heantes « the eutféaner 


1954. King Features Syndicat 


—- 


. ni a Se: Advertisement , i 
yf compor: ible sovings ! | Don't Neglect Slipping 


d PHONE LA 6-2666 éoyorniow & | arenes 


: ik, eat, laugh or sneeze? 
for a free no-obligation estimate in your home wast tes od endl enaaamenee 


by such handicaps. PASTEETA. ea = . : <—Z : 
By Wil or) MA 


; BON Oe eae thal (Son-acl} power to spt | Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cireu- —— , «Mba 


a yee ee Wee Ve 


CEP eee eee Vee Poe Ge 


B re ween AVE. more firmly set Gives confident feel- lation. and order The Washing WE PANTOM MOVES Li SUDVE NL + THERE /S SILENG AS JEDGE AND HS G. 
i you can't phone. write’ , 4| me of security and edded comfort. a , ,§$ 2A wt fam § TA NAWAY 7) DOOR ts ; & : 
~ unreniennein fo gummy, gooey, pasty taste OF — ton Post and Times Herald es < a] ed , FEW GOT AWAY, WILSOR ; 
(ret AS toda : ™ 
: counter guaranteed home delivery. 


)WANQOW+- 


TO BUY OR 
REFINANCE 


Current Interest Rates 


Low Monthly Payments | : 
ry, - : / hay . 4 “en 
No Renewals . ri \e4 Coats ; ae of the oe: you | 


. 


Remember, FINANCING is an important part of any 
home owning plan. 


An ORIENTAL DIRECT REDUCTION LOAN is 
economical and sound, is retirable in an orderly 
systematic manner and reduces both principal and 
interest with each monthly payment. 


Nae asa O sora B UILDING A SSOCIATION 


sends you! That's why ' Washington's Oldest Savings and Loan Association 


you'll go for delicious it Onc 600 F St. N.W. ESTABLISHED 1861 NA. 8-7300 = — a : 
Gill's Coffee too. : Portral ts £/ $LEEP~RELAX~SUBMIT \ | IF HE TAKES MUCH 
An unbeatable blend - . wetetets YOUR WILL TO MINE-PUT DIME BOOK ( LONGER WELL ALL GO 
of 'finest coffees plus a 7 Today’s Crossword Puzzle By James J. Metcalfe ALL. THOUGHTS OUT OF YOUR | ON HYPNOSIS- | GoTTA Have \ TO.SLEEP FROM JUST 
lash of seasoning ¢ . : . ee RL SEEEP AWC MON™ | BUT. GUESS | A STRONG \ S'TTING AROUND ON 
cash of scasoning tor 7 ' a Beatie Baul I CANT DOTT IF YOU FIGUT THEY LEET MIND TD DO OUR BUGTLES + 
extra strength, real . CC : elt biel | . AGAINST ME--- A COUPLE THAT STUFF- r | 
economy and rich, 7 | - The gentile hand is one - \OF CHAPTERS ELMO’s IS HOW CAN ANYBODY 
velvet-smooth flavor. 41 that heals... The hurt of “ STRICTLY RELAX WITH A BIG 
heart and mind... With WEAK TEA! 
just a touch that seems ; 
to speak \ message 
warm and kind It is 
a harbinger of hope 
In moments of despair 
A symbol of abiding faith 
. And ever loving care 
. The gentle hand is 
never clenched . With 
hatred in its grasp : 
But it is poised in friend- 
ship for ... Each passer- 
by to clasp. It never 
waves defiance or... The 
signal for a curse... It 
does not reach for greedy 
goals ... Nor search an- AA GZ, 
other's purse it warms ' : dd 
the baby's bottle, and... ; \\\ le " — <: +4 “THERE's ONE AT. 
It strokes the dog and cat : — Sse »\ / . a 1] EVERY PARTY 
Pr, . And at the proper ; a “\e = 2 THEY'LL TRY IT 
BS » time and place... Polite- _* YS me: SS © EVERY TIME *-- 


ly tips the hat —_ ‘THANK AND 4 HATLO 
, we “De Zag oy : 
C-. MAT TP TO B..S.. 


Cc wr vie 149 - ° : . - 
"Tne All rights te : <3 MADISON ,WISC. / 


— 
BING FEATURES SYNDICATE ine, WORLD Blow - oe 15 


MEN OF LIBERTY~—wNo. 16 


=~ 


ACROSS Solution to Yesterday's Puzzl ee a — —- —_ 
herBsaecusiden sa DENNIS THE MENACE THE MOUNTAIN BOYS 
1 Final 39 Anointed: MIE TL - 


Whiititeaee il 

5 Marksmen arch. | 

10 Splendor 40.— pollol Tl0 

i14Celebes ox 41 Man's name 5 

15 ——— firma 42 Actress 

16 Fr. friend Dressler : 
fem. 43 Things: Lat ’ 

17 Obligation 44\Swiss city 

18 Both at- 46 Worked PIE 
tracted and steadily 
repelled 48 Jazzman 

20 Hunting Brubeck ; 

° dogs 49 Wally Cox u 

Ghomas Paine 22 Fits 52 Bosses 5 

23 Inflame 55 Gangster- LS 

The source of inspiration for great achievements |« often ohecnred 24“Call Me dom 

by the sheer magnitude of the achievement itself. The fame of —- S57 Dream: Fr. 

Thomas Paine has always been out of proportion to hie cont ribu- 25 Wide-awake 58 Equal 

tions toward the success of the Revolution. Not only did bis — 59 Homeric 

inspired writings sustain our enthusiasm for lengndence, but of Senssieiae saga i9 Conqueror 38 One of the 

as Field Secretary to General Washington, Tor : A ne ent hie 32 Any knight 60 Shower of of Rome Cyclades 

back to the cause as well as his literary talents. During long > Sahn ‘ 21 Consume 43 Cobbler’s 

33 Distant crystals 

marches his good humor kept spirits up, and he was frequently ! r ss ain °4 Paraded ve 

known to shoulder the burdens of his weaker comrades. If you're 34 Eng. rama 4 25 Its capital, My ened 

about to huy a home, let the Liberty Building Association help List a beards Shillong revent | 

you shoulder the burden of financing. Our. rates are low, and we 35 West Coast 62 Nidi 26 Climbing 45 Unwilling / 

have every facility to make all arrangements quickly and con---~]. ; wonder: 63 Summers: plant 47 Author 

gaa , owen re. 27 Pastoral . Shaw 


DOWN god 48 Princeton's 


y . 29 A lowering _ president 
| 1 Indo-Chin. 7 Balt in value 49 Insect stage 
coe kingdom 8Pert.toa 30 Expunge 50 Enough: 
ME 0 a Boleyn . social group 31 Kingly _ dial, var. 
BUILDING ASSOCIATION ; 3 Mae from 9 Rescued +f omy re 51Sir Anthony 
sinan ; > canned Dixie 10 Cowboy's 34 After c 52 Insipid | 
A SAVINGS INSTITUTION 4 Wine horse 36 Skin-div- 53 Frenzied cry |, 
9407 G@ STREET NORTHWEST o@ ST. B.98908 sampler 11 Portent er's gear 54 Tidings . h ' ; * } h h al 
5 Begin 12Ch. dynasty 37Angler with 56 Sweet- | “If 1 was a burglar, youd be in trouble. “They been thet wey ever since that bear chased us 


| 6 Edges 13 Caresses a bite bread: Fr. , . left your front door open!” four miles down the. mountain!” 


u 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 


L 
THC 
t 


sia 


wel eel et od ete feo li eoicn lo 


8 cn] lola ler iocs i ae iseie- 


cy =i oot -« 


0 
: 
i 
u 


The 


This Could Very Well 


a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


_——— 


38 


7 


Start a Fad 


NOW that the program 
“Traffic Court” is back on 
television (WRC-TYV, Satur- 
days at 6 p. m.), its producers 


" are going all 


out for real- | 

ism 
Last weeka 

pretty young 
lady was sup- 
posed to re- 
enact her ap- 
pearance in 
court to de- 
acribe an ac- 
whi Bill Gold 
leg 

jured. So the-producers of 

the program sent the young 

women down to Emergency 

Hospital where she was pro- 

vided with a cast for her leg. 

And when she walked on the 
it was with the aid of 

‘ches. : 

The scene was carried off 
so realistically that shortly 
alter the young woman re- 
turned to her home a mes- 
senger arrived at her door 
with«@ bex of flowers and a 
cet-well card. They were 
from a boy friend from 
whom she hadn't heard for 
some time. 

I certainly hope that this 
doesn't staft an accident fad 


cr' 


MGA 


XG 


\ 


4 


PE, 


“TT TTT, 


ARMINT 
aL 


Ey 
3 


among lonesome young wom- 
en whose boy friends haven't 
been around to call for a 
while. 

Don't get run over by an 
automobile, girls. There are 
dozens of less dangerous 
ways to reawaken the inter- 
est of an errant suitor. 

Even a him inte an 
evening of jitterbug danc- 
ing entails less risk to life 
and limb. 

, ow 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Maj. Gen. Roy 
H. Parker, M4j.‘Gen. Paul 
Donal Harkins, Clifton Fadi- 
man, Sen. Prescott Bush; 
Rep. Thomas J. Dodd, S. John 
Crawley and Arthur Kellar. 

ow 
GIVE-AWAYS 

Healthy, housebroken kit- 
tens: $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (Oliver 
26352). Trained, pretty kit- 
tens: $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren’s Hospital (North 
75800). Fat gray kittens; $1 
inclosed for Children’s Hos- 
pital (King 98-7070). Female 
puppy needs home with 
fenced yard. Jefferson 
3-1484). Assorted cats and 
kittens, all attractive; $1 in- 
closed for Children’s Hos- 
pital (Fairview 2-3472, 
Brandywine, Md.). Will de- 
liver cute kittens in Vienna 
area (Dunkirk 5-8925). Pup- 
pies from beagle mother 


(Logan 7-3231). 


Your Give-Away listing will 
net be published unless it 
is accompanied by your leg- 
ibly written name and ad- 
dress. Please spell out the 
name of your telephone ex- 
change; de NOT abbreviate. 
Listings must be submitted 
by mail. 

ow 
THIS 18 WASHINGTON 

Billie Welch, who pilots 
Cab No. 8 for District Cab, 
was moaning about a fare he 


} 4 


witiitthbHlcs, 
Yl tii, Yfyyy “fy Y, Ys, ' 


ae 
- 


se, 
“é ay 
v 
x 


AKE PLANET YOUR ‘BU 


M4 H.P. AIR CONDITIONER 
$149 


Reg. $399.95 


FAMOUS MAKE 
1 TON AIR CONDITIONER 
$188 


TRADE .INS 


TOP 
7.5 AMP. AIR CONDITIONER 
$179 


Res. $349.95 
CHRYSLER AIRTEMP 7.5 WLP. 
CASEMENT AIR COND. 
$199 


New 
FAMOUS MAKE 


21” TV 


*98 


TABLE MODEL 


New ADMIRAL 


21” TV 
4127 


TABLE MODEL 


New $249.93 
ADMIRAL 


21” TV 
*159 
CONSOLE 


New $264.95 
ADMIRAL 


24” TV 
149 


TABLE MODEL 


WASHERS & DRYERS 


Whirlpeel er Nerge 
Automatic 


WASHER 


129 


Your 
Choice 


Mew 1955 é 1953 


PHILCO 
21” TV 
138 


TABLE MODEL 


SMALL APPLIANCES 


=e oo on 


$6.33 


G. t. Table Tee 
FAN 


70” tExhevet 
FAN 


39.95 Reversible 


Reg. 389.95 NEW 1955 


NORGE 


WASHER AND DRYER 


$23 


—NEW IN CRATES— 


titi 
— 


$14.47 
$9.44 
$7.17 


WINDOW FAN . 


19.95 Electric TI'o” 
PRYING PAN 


13.95 S-Pe. Clectric 
‘BMA CUTTING SET 


New 
APEX 


Mew $179.95 


ADMIRAL 7 CU. FOOT 
REFRIGERATOR 


CROSLEY 14 CU. FT. 
FREEZER (Upright) 
ADMIRAL 10 CU. FT. 
FREEZER (Upright 


Wringer 
‘WASHER 
+67 

REFRIGERATORS 


4126 
REFRIGERATOR *100 
227 
$166 


oa, Sa 
$1.19 


$3.95 All Aluwnieaum 
TRAYS 


ice CusEe 

795 Betecte tcth- 
room SCALES 
Moterele 5.Tube 
TABLE RADIO 


3995 DOFEP FRYER 
with Weet. Therme 


$8.11 


$69.95 EUREKA 
VACUUM O53 
nae... 


Park in Our Own Building! 


et pare veour first 
rs parking on 
pure of 

er 


No Money Down! 


Your old TV or eppliance may 
exceed (tie 


APPLIANCES 
VAi im: a oe Lee Pe 


+ 


e 


‘impressed us 


DISTRICT LINE By Bit Gola 


picked up recently at Georgia 
and Alaska nw. . 


JUDGE PARKER 
—~" ee 


¢ w.* 


The woman wanted to go — 


to the 3300 block of B st. se. 
at the height of the rush 
hour. 

Billie made the 11-mile 
trip in one howr and 15 
minutes. Then the woman 
spent another 16 minutes 
arguing that she never paid 
over 80 cents for the run. 
Floyd Montgomery, editor 

of Taxi Topix, gives the other 
side of the zone-rate picture 
From the Naval Observatory 
to the National Cathedralbe 
just a hop, skip and jump .ip 
Massachusetts ave.—a cab 
passes through three zones 
The driver collects more than 
he does for a trip halfway 
across town 


cos 


HELP WANTED 
Fred A. Menk, 
administrator of the George 
Washington University Hos- 
pital, tells me that the insti- 


tution'’s Department of Physi- | 
cal Medicine and Rehabilita- | 
tion would dearly love to have | 
an electric sewing machine. 


It's for the use of para- 
plegics undergoing occupa- 
tional therapy. They can't 
use a foot treadie, bat if 
anybody has an old electric 
sewing machine to donate, 
it would be put to excellent 
use. | 


asked to call Lucille Hedley. 

occupational therapist. Shg 

can be reached each weekday 

except Wednesday by calling 

Sterling 37800. extension 

643, between 9 a. m. and noon. 
ow 


HE’LL MAKE A MILLION | 


Joe Gambatese of Nation's 


Business ran into a fellow the | 
other day who manufactures | 
a most interesting and useful | 


new item. 

He makes special tops 
(no holes) for salt shakers, 
and sells them te people 


—* Whe don't like salt on their 


food 


assistant 


Anybody who can help is 


AT JeRRYS... ALL EX-ARMY 
AND THEY 
MUST HAVE A FIFTY AAISSGION 
CRUSH BROWN CAP TO GET 
INSIDE THE Door! 


- ~“N 
a ee 
‘New Ni seeett uate’ 


AIR CORPS JOKERS 


PRI gr 
se) it @ 
er 
J = 1 


— 
> 


ix ii 
-— » ase 
PAIR KE 


a oe 


. a J 
, = 
~ 


—— 


7 7“ 7 


' GET HER AWAY / \ LEAVE BUMPS 
I CAN'T HOLD OW ALONE’ 7. 


» 


> 


YOU SHOULDN'T HAVE Y WELL I DION’T 
CALLEP HER WIENER.’ | KNOW NOTHIN’ ABOUT 
SHE HASATERRIGLE / THAT... BUT YOU 
COMPLEX ABOUT GOTTA ADMIT.. SHE 

THAT NAME.’ LOOKS LIKE ONE /_/ 
el 


IT APPEARS 
THAT THE CHILDREN 
ARE HAVING A 


«¢ 


By Paul Nichols 


AND I'M AFRAID My 
SON'S DOG |S CAUSING 
IT.’ I THINK WE'D BETTER 
INVESTIGATE, JUDGE / 
PARKER .’ 
mM, 


By Milt Caniff _ 


WELL, THUMBS. SINCE 
YOU) AND I DON'T 


i 


— 


AS MEMBERS OF 
SHANTY TOWNS OLD 
RAUNCH HANDS, 


... UNLESS, OF COURSE, YOu 

PEEL YOU MUST TAKE GEN. 

TOWNS PULSE IN THE 

MIDDLE OF THE PARTY. 

OR MAYBE JUST HOLD 
HIS HAND! 


ONE MORE VERSE OF 
*SHANTY IN OLD SHANTY 
TOWN “! COME ON, 


I sAW HIM LOOKING AT 
HIS WATCH, SO MAYBE 
WE'D ALL BETTER Come 
BACK TO 956!'LETS 
BUZZ THE SODA FOUNTAIN 
ONCE MORE, THEN BREAK. 


JOE PALOOKA 


The Evenin 


AES 


4 ON BRIDGE | 


+, *| 


North-South vulnerable. jack of spades a by de- 


The bidding: 


N Fest 
zoe FE 


aes Pats 

Opening lead: Jack of spades 
Of all the fine partnerships 
we encountered during our win- 
‘ter tour through Europe, none 
more favorably 
than Terence Reese and Boris 
Schapiro of the team represent- 
ing Great Britain. They have all 
the attributes of great cham- 
pions. They combine soundness 
of technique with liberal por- 
tions of deception and an in- 
tense competitive instinct dem- 
onstrated by the manner in 
which they battle for every part 
‘score. A lost trick in this part- 
mership is as rare as a hen's 
tooth. 
In today’s hand, culled from 
'some old files, Reese found him- 
dia- 
monds which seemed to be a 
laydown until East failed to an- 
swer the call for trumps, mak- 
‘ing it appear that declarer must 


self in a contract of six 


lose two trump tricks 


clarer with the ace. A low dia- 
|mond was led and West had to 
iplay low. The queen held and 
(East showed out, apparently 
isounding the death knell for 
iSouth’s slam. But Reese was 
in no mood to resign. He ob 
served that if he could reduce 


| the North hand to one heart 


iand two trumps and the South 
ihand to three diamonds, he 
\could bring in a long shot 

He thereupon played the ace 
of hearts and trumped a heart: 
returned to dummy with the 
king of spades and trumped 
another heart. He then cashed 
the queen of spades and ran 
three rounds of clubs ending in 
dummy with the planned three. 
card position. Dummy’'s king of 
hearts was then ruffed with the 
jack of diamonds and West was 
forced to resign. He could over- 
ruff with the ace but the trump 
return ran to Reese's nine 
(Copyright. 1956. by Chicage Tribune) 


— — 


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Schapiro opened with one 


‘heart on a hand that was too 
strong for one no trump. The 
jump to three no trump was 
‘quite appropriate over South's 
‘two diamond response. South's 
‘call of four diamonds was an 
‘obvious slam try. It could not 
‘otherwise be construed, for an 
‘opener who jumps to three no 
‘trump need not be “nurse 
maided” by partner. Schapiro 
‘aceepted the suggestion en- 
ithusiastically and contracted 
for slam in diamonds. 

The opening lead was the 


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MARK_TRAIL ) The Washington Merry-Go-Round | _ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
UP TO NOW, I'VE ¥ Tuesday, May 15, 1956 29 


Piece (ee | } iors te sir Wicker pam Open Mon., Thurs. and 
trikes It Rich | Friday Nights ‘Til 9 


“By Drew Pearson | OTHER DAYS ‘TIL 6 
Rep. Victor Wickersham, the Wickersham sold all but about STORES OPEN 9 A.M.—PHONE ORDERS—Lincoln 7-9400 


made more monty in reabestate ».. 5 Robert Swanson. for 


e 
‘than most people make from oil _ |. a in 
‘TR Oklahoma Te ° ec in er 
got worried $185,000 


om a ae about my It would have been a viola-’ 
RIP KIRBY vestigation tion of the law for Wickershan 


His latest ‘ 
’ to have solid to the C.overnment 
Mn 62" ee aod me aoe secs: Nas everything for 


rw . 
lend rush obvious that the Mii ifwan con 
inte print with 


tne (,OoOvernmen' “ antec 


1) | f : , tractor knew om Wickershan 
4] |S ADnATOX : - , mahine 6 i te the land or he would not hav | 
- . A pag ; bs $)85.000 by cell ’ paid such a price | 


mg land indi Three Alternatives 
rectly to the Fearsen ‘ ae IES INSTALLATION ARRANGED 
Government oe at speculatol ws 
Wickersham. however. did not "¢?' | e Gevernment to U + Bait acme aS SE GI Si, ae . TOP REy « 
reveal all the «tory. The whol pune and doubied th ori Pay Down : 
° ne 9 . : ' - oT rie sf I : ; ’ J 
stor, wiuding hi many real es : | « , Only Monthly 4 
estate transactions. sounds iike ' . ss) 
a fairy talé. with Uncle Sa: in 
some case*, being the cood fairy ’ 
3 lo the poverty-stricken Cor 
wee - Pn ~ = _ gTesemen who came to , _ A neet 
> " : eT i? rr ner 
MOON MULLINS , Washington from poor (kia 4 io - “tp ‘a i 
_ i; . ‘ can con 


oma complaining that a Cor 


Temes Mey , BREAK : ‘ gressmans sd@lary was too ~ the ‘land and fix a fa 
YEH, JOE,UNCLE WILLIE's bg ary pears meager to live on Probably lo Whew of all the 


TAKIN MIS DANO” —— > es Wickersham states in his self- pubticity. GSA will adont the 

Co aes J. ' TH 4 dae phy th Ape latter course. Wf the land was 
P = ; P a as 6 ear 0 acquired bw condemnation 

cottor iN mm would bring about half of wi 

f bei 1 he "™) Swanson paid. for 

taught h m how To make MONnCY case Sw anson would 

in the Nation's Capita’. then pholdirig the 


perhaps ike should make him — , i ; 
Secretary af the Treasury—even "7" | bese loun frilehens 


if he is & Democrat 


For Victor not only has had | A wae Tae Ny ii 
his 70 vrar oid : the : yr | ry 7 = ——— -_—_—_-- 
yroll Library of . : 


Same payre ; a rary 


Congress watchman and ek | REGULAR PRICE $139.95 


vaior operator, he aiso ran 


* a -- —- — : _— '" © One-piece steel top, porcelain enameled 
; a +—‘used car lot on a rent-free cor " 
STEVE ROPER — —-* parking owl —'. 4” back-splash © Twe wide-fluted, ne- \* RX 
ane Gar . . : + tip drainboards © Deep, roomy no-spl 
. . > WE y LerTs my STATION (6 MERE s ticipated in a half-million-doliar ’ om 6) . 


bow! with swinging mixing-faucet. 


. Ou ay wee 
ALL RiGH™ You oor tT KNEW wry WE GOTTA MEAR IT - Si wax land option invotving 
Boks SLOW AND WATURAY. FPorece instéliation in southern * Crumbeup strainer © Huge undercab- 
y Marviend also acauired RR25 met storage space; 4 doors 4 emeoth- 
af the Ever || sliding drawers’ © Ting-lasting, warpproof Complete with 
| steel throegheut * sturdy shelf. faucet and strainer 
ne. 600) Cn dhuadnteils,. GT Te Le ' = Tas 


ATTENTION vtes GOT \, STudY WAT THEATER 
OFF TOA Foy T, AND} MAP “WEEDY” 


\ 


ite 


» 


acres on the edge 
glades National Park in Florid ~ 
without it costing him a dime —— ' 


aiso snapped up some land | 
the vicinity of the Air For: MARVELITE 30- C; | 
Academy in Colorado: and nm a as 
nas DOU and #80) 4 Ll a GLOSS NULON | = : 


year a neat parece! 


which the Geologic: ¥Y, The Paint That Protects | , . * 
wants to bulld a huce labor: 
tor) fenerete © Stucce - 


om ; Masonry 
‘Magic Touch ‘ 
Against Mildew, Water-Alkalis 


\\ ” 
. | ust where the rm-rear . : Hotstream 
By Lank Leonard Congressman from n The only type paint that 

Okla... gets this meg ou gives you ti protection 

’and how he khows a an wide color selectior 


we Just \nomopan! a. eigat Se ee ee | . 
‘ “HE'D WEAKEN — 807 ME DID! RAD O00 } 1 THINK /GENTLEMEN! TaaT’S ate etn ta-te belt ta cortale NULON GLOSS for C) -_ Water Heater 
j ata one Mace mciancy!/ TSA 4 ALL —ONTL WE iplaces is the point this column | » gasemenT & PORCH 


—~FQR ANY OWE ATALL =~ I AOPE WONDERFUL FINISH EATING’ SO |was investigating FLOORS : 
217 HE DD-HE 0-H Ba! Pg , om aS iCongressman fh - . ‘ : ri | RUMPUS ROOMS | $ [90 
— Delivered 


“vo went i 
peeve 


F. 


TO DOT) TTLOE DONOR Bee 


= —_ 
2 lg 


> 


5 


rush inte print 
latest land deal, © STEPS—PATIOS 


him $12°5.000 SWIMMING POOLS 
| Here is the real ' t SHOWER AND LOCKER 
ideal including ®Bome of tf ROOMS 


Cetails Wickersnta na INDUSTRIAL USES é | 
omitted SPECIAL THIS WEEK 


For some time the Geologica $] 95 f 
: 7 
[Survey had been eyeing & spo ° q , Pay $8-Down, $8-Monthly 
near Grea alis on th 0 _ % - : 
tomac River which it consi¢. | NULON ‘FLAT for ; 10-YEAR WARRANTY: 
——— Jt—_—_-@red ideal for its hydrological STUCCO WALLS 
By Brammer {laboratory, which must pe near asneaves, ‘annen | A better water heater... glas# 
tieated ho’ tee forse rly A CEMENT AND CINDER | linéd tank assures you of rust-frée 
- ageing Ag = ¥ pei — 4 BLOCK water. Heavily insulated with 
be acquired for $600 . BASEMENT WALLS fiberglas. 
acre However 2 Ove rr? cLus RCOMS 


red tape held up the deal. ® NEW & OLD PLASTER | TILE-iIT-YOURSELF 


Meanwhile, Cong 
Wickersham got 
asked the acency |! 
of its plans and 
wons for future’ bu 


the agency ovedien' — . | DYER BROS DISTRIBUTOR 


tein Soars 1721 WN. FORT MYER DRIVE 


a map >i thie iV ’ ‘ 
locations for the : labor ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 
tory JA. 5-6111 


Obviously the map was Manufactured by Fy) 
fidential: for ths , Pai Cc 
that the Government didn't Marve ite aint Ou, 
want to tip off land speculators Baltimore 30, Md. 
| murcormare, 25 Meee Ter Bi) am ON SALE AT 
STOP YOU YOUNG BUZZARDS: ' SURE HE is. THATS ) th gress ms — = The Hecht co = 
TLL wal YOU IN CouRT . WHY WE GoTTa GET, SS WOVernme! aneninetes. DC. 

FOR THis: ‘ ; , . , arkina = . = 

) AWAY... FAT; Price Goes | p , acne = 


Wickersham on May 31. 195: stvesnidas pemneware 

just a@ year ago, got —— 

of the Government and boug)h' Temont Bids. Supply 

up the desired site. He bought, , he 

376% acres for $242.500. deeded on = 2-1760 PITTSBURGH 


to his wife Jessi« Viers Mill Mardware 


: 


' PLASTIC 

These are friends in need als So 

but expensive indeed! | SK Lines up as it loeks...its foolproof’ , 
| Now you can tile your 

bath for as little as $50° = wre 
2) Choese marble or plain Cnby 
Their services cost money— | : aa The’ beauty 
and, though its worth ov Pa ° ane oo —— 39: 


penny these indispensable gen- FREE INSTRUCTIONS Squere 
tlemen charge, sometimes even @ veet 
1 


ie oe eee ee 


7 
So fe ee 


J] 


a a ce ae ae ee ee | lad 


well-budgeted families just 


dont have th money rignt at — & Save $20.00 on this 


the time it e needed 


Aluminum and Glass 


Tub Enclosure 


Made of heavy fluted - o 

giass im a sturdy, ‘ (): 

Bright aluminum ¢ 7 
frame—fite any 5- oe 7 
foot recessed tw b, 


When Ls happens to you 
remember, HFC offers prompt 
nh ser © tor just this kind 
or emergency 


: ij Re i a bn 


a22aRG 


A quick look at this sample 
payment table tefla you loan 


By George Wunder Life insurance — ind repayment sched - 
.- ——— _ : ules. You may borrow any 
YOU WANT MY AIRPLANE? \/YOU AN YOUR DAUGHTER \ / THATIS BiG OF YOU- YON THE CONTRARY, I SHALL BE F NE: + protection on all = smount from $20.0 $1000.. Delivered 
VERY FUNNY, WOMAN! L_/ ARE QUITE WELCOME TO | AND 1 SUPPOSE YOU'LL | TO HAVE YOU AS MY GUEST— WHEN WE HFC loans without a4 garth oe Sat nadie tea. . 
SUPPOSE WE GET OUT | JOIN THE DRAGON LADY ] ALLOW US TO HAVE YOu | REACH SINGAPORE ? Far prompt, courteous atten- | = ay onenge taste. 
| ABOARD CAPTAIN LEE'S [| AS AGUEST WHEN WE extra cost to you! tion, phone or drop in. | lotion if you wish. Poy $5 Down, $5 Monthly 


AIRCRAFT, : > ’ pe Rie we ' 4 
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paymts | paymts | pavmt: | paves “Big Name” Cushion Back 


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BL 


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4612 Suitland Road 3235 Rhode Isia: .. ona Pay $5 Down, $5 Menthly $49. 
HONE: JOrdan 8.9364 PHONE UNien 4.5740 


7444 vce. METMESDA CLARENDON-ARL! NGTON FOR DELIVERY 7 PHONE Lincoln 7-9400 ° 


_ PHONE: Oliver 6.7400 3153 Wilson B Wa. 2 nd F 
StiVER SPRING PHONE, JAckson 5.6474 NORTHEAST 8913 Gearsin Ave yoy 
864) Colesville Rd. Ble Bids ee iith & Sts . Me t Multars Ra. and » 906 Wie Ave. 
7014 Georgia Hs me tea Prone —— 627 Kine 8 “~~ @ Floor es At Biadensbers B4. ri . At Good Hope B4. - 
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PHON WUniper 8 4200 PHONE: King 9.2918 FALLA CHURCH, VA. Plenty Free Parkin ee Duke _ 
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ay , 


- 


, THe W ASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


we 


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799.95 MATIONALLY ADVERTISED 34° Ges 
Reage with deck end timer, $98 
(Weshingten Wereheuse enty) 
RCA 1955 40° De lexe Ges Benge with 
clock, timer end Griddle Gloss 

sy "$199 
299.95 NORGE 41” De lexe Gee Range 
with cleck & timer, glass ever 4147 
doe: (Weshingten Whee ently) 


739.95 SCA 1955 30” De 'Lexe $169 


Ges Renge with clock end Nmer 


399.95 RCA 40” Super De lLexe Gee “CP” 


“Benge, fully evtemetic oven, $999 


griddle and berbecve 


399.95 ADMIRAL 40° De luxe Dewble 


a nay Renge with deck $] 77 


769.95 1954 NATIONALLY FAMOUS 30” 


push-button Super De Luxe Electric Range 
with deck end timer, gless even, 7-speed 


ee. AEF 


2 B-inch burners 

399.95 HOTPOINT 39” Deuble Oven with 
cleck end timer, reiseble deepwell, push- 
button (Weshingtern Were- $199 


hevse ently) 
+154 


249.95 KELVINATOR 30° fully 
Autemetic Blectric Renge .. 

188 
319.95 KELVINATOR Dewble Oven De 
luxe with reiseble deepwell. 4188 


tully evtemetrc 
$189 


2797.95 KELVINATOR 40° De luxe with 


clock & timer, deepwell, gles $129 


even deer. iAlexendrie ently) 
4129 


ROPER 40° CP. Fully Automatic Super 


De luxe Ges Range. 
(Alexendrie ently) 4199 
269.95 GIBSON 40° Electric Avtemetic 


Range with clock timer. $159 


(Alexendrie ently) 
399.95 NORGE CP. Ges Range, fully 


autemetic with erddle $9 39 


(Alexendriea only) 


239.95 RCA 30” De Luxe Fully 
Avtemetic Electric Renge 


RCA 40” Electric Benge, fully 
even deer. (Alexendrie ently) 


799.95 MAYTAG 40” Ges 
Renge. (Alexendrie ently) 


169.95 NORGE Ges fenge, 
super 21° beking ever 


36” RCA Ges Renge, de luxe 
with evte. cleck and timer 


RCA 1955 2l-in. table mode! 
with chominined tobe 146 
149.95 1954 MATIONALLY ADVERTISED 
léaanch perteble beewtrfu! 

leather cearryimg cove +] 29 


perteble TV 


1954 14-40ck 


*82 


649.95 MATIONALLY ADVERTIOED 21” 


1956 
bemeten AM-FM 


Chinese Clack Hi-fi, dewey come 
redro_}-speed evte- 


mat phenegraph elummied tube end 


fittered 

screen 

GE 1954 2! 4eck table model, 
wheminired tube, filter ecreen 


$347 
*126 


4999S MATIONALLY ADVERTISOED 721” 
1954 Hi-Fi }-wey combieetion AM-FM, 


J-speed evieomet« 
phenegaph 
599 95 


$248 


NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 26” 


19564 Hi-Fi S-wey combinetion AM-/M 


J-speed eviemet< 
phenegoph 


$329 


399.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 17" 


d-wey comb:- 
reten 


*158 


409.95 WATIONALLY ADVERTISED 17" 


blond J-wey 
combenation 


*169 


449.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 24° 
Me-F) AMFM combenotion beevtrtul ma- 
hegeny of blend cabinet with genuine 
leather miay—J-speed evte- $419 
metic phenegreph 


399.95 ADMIRAL 721” 
beneten 


1954 }-wey com- 
sluminiced ) twhe, ‘fitered 


screen, J-speed eviemet« $937 


phenegreph end ede 


ii, tip, ti tin ti ti ti de di i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i 


i i i ti, ti i i i i i i i i i i i i i 


Air Conditioners 


399.95 CHRYSLER 1440.7. Mush Mowat 


—_ $269-"5 


349.50 OCA 1955 “OP. Cosement 
Windew model de lwie bite speed 


fen, thermestet, $919 


heet 
42995 CHEYSRAER SP. Cosement 


Windew thermestet, sve s 

expensive instollenen 249 
349.56 SCA 1955 “LP. De lune 
Flush Meunt. hte speed fen therme- 


stet, heet, push-button $199 


control 

349.95 CHRYSLER ‘>-41.7. Cosement 
Windew, thermeste!. se $ 
expensive imstelleton 199 
3279.50 OCA 1955 ‘+4? Casement 
Wiedew Medel, with thermestet, 
Mets ted $199 
fen 

399.95 HP. De luxe Window 
Medel with s 
thermestet 169 
2799.95 “+P. Fleck Wie- s 

dew Medel w thermestet. 199 
499.95 2-4.7. A. Mewnt $ 

De fame Sinton Gold. ae 
549.95 I's. Ge luxe Window 
Medel, push-button con- $ 

trel, 2-speed fen 198 
349.95 “+4 ?. Windew $128 
Medel 

369-95 %«-4P. Cosement or Reguler 
Windew Medel, hi-le s 

speed fen end thermestet 228 
799.95 ADMIRAL \%-44?P. $ 

Flush Mevat 138 
349.95 1-4+4.7. Flush Mewnt, $ 

with thermestet 219 
349.95 COOLERATOR *«-4.F. De Luxe, 
2-speed fen, thermestet, $ 

flush mevunt 169 
369.95 “-4P., 7\o-omp., s 

Flush Mount Model 169 
499.95 1-44.7. Air Conditener; pusth- 
butten controls; 2-speed $ 

fen. Alexendrie Only 188 
369.95 “-+4P. Flush Meunt Air Con- 
ditiener; I-speed fen; heat; therme- 
stot. @ Street $966 
Only 

329.95 New 1956 7's Amp. 44. 
Casement Windew Medel 

Ait Conditioner $] 99 
2799.95 New 195464 ‘-+4?. 7's Amp 
Flush Meunt Air $ 
Cenditioner T 79 
369.95 New 1954 Deluxe 7‘) Anw 
HP. Flush Meunt Air Conditioner; 
thermestete; 2-spd. fen, 

permanent filter $239 
New 1956 ““«-4.P. Air Conditioner: 
con be built inte well; 2-speed fan: 
fully Delyxe. $ 
thermestet 246 
399.95 CHRYSLER APRTEMP 1-447 


New 1955 Air $] 77 


Conditioner 


~_wwewww we 


$99 PLENTY OF 
166 FREE PARKING . 


XEUEUEXEUERIENEREERIEUCIEEEER EER EEY 


-_ 


--‘TONIGHT—TUESDAY 4 P.M. TO 


£0 
© P.M. 


Night Sale 


TELEVISION 


349.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 24” 
1954 mehegeny weed console with 
eluminited tube end filtered $] 66 
screen 

349 95 SYLVANIA 1956 bleed 271° Mele 
lite console eiumimired tube and filtered 
«reer beevtr!iyl medera s 8 
cabernet 21 
2199S MOTOROLA Tidech de lone 
teble mode! TV. weed, aluminized tube 
Hitered screen (Week. Were 5 

hewse Only! 119 
739.95 EMERSON Tidackh Al-Chennel 
UME.VHE table. model TV: oleoueized 
whe (Week. Wereheuwse $] 
OMY) 29 
349.95 CAPEMHART 1954 Jidach Cone 
sole TV: aluminized tube: 9 s 
speckers, Weshingten Only 159 
249.95 PHIULCO Ti<ach New 1954 Con 
sole TY, aluminized tube; finger tie 
tveang Washington $146 
Onty 

2779.95 PHULCO 2!-4nckh New 195464 Swivel 
Medel Console TV; top tuning: elem 
mized tube. Weshingten s 

Oaly 177 
249 95 New 19564 Netienelly Advertised 
24-inch TV Teble Medel, elumi- $98 
miqted tube Wrhemngten Only 

$49.95 ADMIRAL 2).inch 3-Wey Combi- 


netion, eluminized tube, }- $966 
speed phenegreph 

399.95 GENERAL ELECTRIC I74nch TV; 
blende cobinet with deers; on casters; 
bieck deylight tube, filtered $117 
screen Washington Only 

289.95 GENERAL ELECTRIC llanch Con 


sole TV with doors: $38 


on casters 


169.95 RCA 1955 HI-Fl CONSOLE 3-cpeed 
Avtometic« Phonegreph, 3 speck - $9 
ers, mehegeny weed cabinet 9 
799.95 CBS 195464 HI-FI AMFM Combine 
ten “360" Seund; J<apeed Avtomotx 
Phenegreph, dua! speckers, s 
meohegeny or biond 127 
269.95 WNetienally Advertised 1954, . 
Fi, 


whe, AMIM Combinetion, 
*] 69 


speckers, }-speed 
AM-FM Combineten, 


phenegreph 
12 twhes, GARRARD J-<peed ployer, 2 


399.95 1956 MF 
198 


J-speed 
snenote +99 


199.95 195464 Redie-Phenegrap, $77 
weed console combination 

499 95 Netwenally Advertised. « fabvieus 
imported Hi-f) AM-F-M SW4AW, directional 
builtin entenne J-speed eviemat« 
phenegraph, beevtiftul “le- ‘299 
boy” medern cobmet 
479.95 1954 Werld femews M-Fi 

notion; AM--M-SW. 3-cpeed eeneael 


prado ogy ie +199 


SYLVANIA 1954 Hi-fi Console, excellent 
sound J-speed aviomoat preon- $148 
egroph beautiful mod cabinet 

WEBCOR 19546 Hi-fi Console: deo luxe 
mohegeny er blend 


phanngreyh *136 


249.95 ADMIRAL Hi-Fi Console; J-cpeed 


evtemati« +38 


485.00 CAPEMHART 1956 Hit AMEM 
Cembinetion; built-in tape recorder, 3 
speed avtorietic phenegraph, 4 speok- 
ers, }2-tube redo, mohegeny $366 
blend er cherry finish 

EMERSON 1956 Hii Weed Censole; 3- 


speed evtomotic $77 


phonograph 
Censele; 3-speed 


CAPEMART 1956 Hi-Fi 

evtemet«< phenogreph, 4 $126 
speckers, beautiful cabinet 

179.95 ZENITH 19564 Hi-Fi Console; 4- 
speed pleyer, 

+ estohons +109 
1956 Werld Ffemeus imported wt “le- 
bey” 
ber, 3-speed avtometic 
phonograph 
485.00 ZEN 
nehen, 4-speed__ 


speckers, beavtrfu! 

cabinet 

249.95 1956 AM-FM Comb 
phenegreph mehegeny weed 


medern cobimet 
weed, J-speed evtomet< 


pheonegraph 


AM-FM-SW Combinetion. 


‘336 


Ultra Hi-Fi ya Comb- 


shpdogrenh / $239 


269.95 ZENITH AM-FM Hi-Fi Combination: 
4-speed automat Phonegraph, beevti- 


ful le-bey console. $148 & 


Washingten Only 


USE $ 
EASY PAY PLAN 


g 


This 
Morning. 


With Shirley Povich 


WELL, THE NATS FARE forth on their first tour | 
of the West after having gotten a bit the worst of it in 
their first two dozen contests of the season. At Griffith 
Stadium these last couple of weeks, however, it was easy \ 
to detert anew affection for Chuck Dressen’s swing- 
happy lads. — 

They were the new-style Nats, in there trading punches — 
with the oppesition, and the customers 
were liking the novel spectacle of a 
Washington ball. club out-cmuscling 
somebody. The crowds were not large, 
averaging only 7700, but in evidence 
was @ spreading contagion of fondness 
for baseball on the Nats’ new basis, 
with the promise of more customers. 

The home run feats of Jim Lemon, 

Kari Olson and Roy Sievers have been 

sending a new kind.of excitement 

coursing throtigh the stands, and even 

when they weren't getting their hom- 

ers the expectancy and the suspense 75 

were present. This was something 

different for Washington fans, Wash- 

ington players with big, broad backs. 

wi for the fences. 

: cae Grimith and Dressen thes far have been smart 
about exploiting the pulled-in fences by packing their lineup 
with comparative mastodons like Lemon, Olson and Sievers. 
The recall of Carlos Paula from Denver is in line with that 
Strategy. Paula has muscles, too, and if he hits for a decent 
average. the array in the middle of the Nats’ batting order will 


be very rough on pitching. 


THIS ONE IS SHAPING up as the most untraditional of 
Washington teams which, under the aegis of the late Clark 
Griffith. were tailored to take advantage of the wide expanse 
of space -m Griffith Stadium. The old gentleman went in chief- 
ly for sharp, line-<irive hitters on the theory that the distant 
fences defied the home run sluggers. But with the alteration 
of the park, there was an alteration, too, of batting-order 
philosophy. 

Theré was the risk that the Nats would take a beating in 
the horie run derby from visiting clubs more loadted with 
power hitters, but they have come off very well, thanks to 
the slugging of me boys. Of the 23 homers swatted 
into the newly created home run areas, the Nats have slugged 
eleven. 

Washington fans at long last are being treated to some of 
the excitement on which fans at other points in the major 
leagues have been reared for years, the climactic home run. 
Forty-four of them have been hit in Griffith Stadium thus. far, 
only ene less than all last season, and the fans reaction has 
been a heartily enthusiastic one And Washington cannot 
be called the home of the cheap home run, despite the new 
fences. There is nothing cheap about a 360-foot homer, the 
minimum type permitted in left and left center, 


the -h 


IT IS UNLIKELY that their batting averages will hold 
their present elevation, but it is an interesting fact that the 
Nats at present have five 300-hitting regulars in their 
lineup. That's a switch, too, for a Washington club, which 
in previous years’ was happy to settle for a single 
performer. 

The tragedy is that with the Nats getting the runs they 
couldn't muster in previous years, their pitching has been 
shoddy, in fact just this side of disgraceful. 


workload, and there is a general lack of depth. 


t a time when the club is crying for pijehimg. the brass Cards Obtain Morgan ~ 


es Up with an outfielder, Pala, from Denver, and a 
shortstop, Lyle Luttrell, from Chattanooga. There is no 
récord that Paula or Luttrell was credited with a pitching 
victory of the type the Nats could use. 

It. can't carped, either, that the Nats. are suffering, .| 
pitching-wise, from their winter deals that gent: Bob Porter- 
field to Boston and Mickey McDermott to New York. They 
have been precious little help to their new masters. 


be 


“IN THE WEST. Dressen now says he is remanding Ramos 
to the bench and promoting Hal Griggs, Chattanooga's top 
pitcher of last year, to a starting job. Griggs has been the 
forgotten man of the Washington staff, almost studiously 
ignored by Dressen despite the fact that in a St. Petersburg 
appearance against the Yankees he behaved like the best 
pitcher Washington owned 

The Nats have been scoring an average of just under five 
runs per game, which with even tolerable pitching should 
add up to more than their 11 victories in 24 contests. Their 
record would be even worse, however; save for the suddenly 
remarkable work of Bob Chakales in saving three games 
with his relief chores 

In fact, shame on the Washington pitchers. Rarely has ° 
any staff been given more runs to work with. Also, there is 
the promise of even more runs. Eddie Yost at last is swinging 
like the hitter who used to be a .290 threat a few years back, 
and Roy Sievers isn't waiting until July to start walloping 
for an average. He is hitting 262 at this date: That, for 
Sievers. is sensational, and if he develops his customary 
acceleration, heavén knows who'll drive in more runs, if 
anybody. 


The spring-train- 
ing bloom has come off such as Pedro Ramos and Camilo | 
Pascual. whom Dressen had counted on for a tremendous Orioles 


7 


At Indianapolis 


Majors 


ce LEAGUE 


“ Bettenhausen’ 


~ Sets Record 


Cleveland 


‘alt 


rom Yanks 


| 


Billy pe to 
Orioles for 


BASEBALL 
AMUSEMENTS 


RADIO-TY 


“TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1956 


$20, 000 * 


BROOKLYN, May 4 
Billy Loes, te 
problem child, : hy sold un- 
conditionally te the a 
‘Ortoles today—dame afm and 
all— for an estimated $20,000. 

In ‘announcing the transac- 

, news of which had leaked} 
ary ‘several days ago, Dodger 
Publicist Arthur (Red) Patter- 


ison said the Orioles had been! 


rs soll bs but 12'S uncertain 
he'll be atile to pitch. The 


| Only One Appearance 


informed of the egondition of 


i\Leés afm and had decided to 
gamble on &. 


musele, diagnosed @s tendon- 


ihe threw fast balls but he felt 


: 


Johnny Schmitz from the Bos- oiher outfielder, was opt 
ton Red Sox for @ reported +, 1 onicville 


‘Rifle Association 


) tiv al 


The abysmal pitcher will 
Thursday 


ccbentees righthander has ‘eeen ; 


bothered by a sore. shoulder 
itis. 


He has made only one ap- 
pearance this season, starting 
against yee = on Sunday, 
April 29. The Pirates knocked 
"him out of the box in the sec- 
ond inning, after he had been 
repped for five hits ghd six 
runs 

Loes reported after the game 
that his arm didn't hurt when 


\sharp pains whenever he tried 
to throw a curve. Simce then he 
‘has confined his activities to 
pitehing batting prattice and 
observers said he “didn't have 
a thing.” 


National Waives Loes 


In order.to sel] Loes to the 

American League. the 
Dodgers first had @ get waiv- 
ers from every club in the Na 


; 


'tional. This had been done two 


ae | 


Baltimore ee 
WASH'TON. 
Kansas City 409 
Detroit 348 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 

Tleveland, 3: New York, 2. 
Only game scheduled. 

: TODAY'S GAMES 

WASHINGTON at Chicago 
(N)—Stobbs (2-1) vs. Keegan 
(bh). 

Baltimore at Kansas City (N) 
-—=Wilsen (3-1) vs. Kretiow (1-3). 

‘New York at Cleveland (N)}— 

cDermott -.(1-2) vs. Garcia 
(3-2) 

Boston at Detroit — Nixon 
(0-1) vs. Foytack. (1-1). 

NATIONAL LEAGUE 

Pet. G.B. 
733 
682 (Ct; 
571 22 
565 2% 
24 
409 


Milwaukee .. 
St. Louis .... 
Brooklyn .. 

Cincinnati .. 
Pittsburch .. 
New York ... 
Chicago .... 2% 8 
Philadelphia 5 250 9 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS | 
No games scheduled. 
TODAY'S GAMES 
’ St. Leuls at Brooklyn (N)— 
' Wehmeier (0-2) or Poholsky 
(0) vs. Templeton (0-1). 
Chicago at New York—Hack- 
ef (0-3) vs. Antonelli (1-3). : 
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N), 
—Nuxhall (0-2) vs. Law (1-2), | 
Milwaukee at Philadelphia 
(Buhl @ 1) vs. Miller (0-1).| 


7 


3'2 
6 


INDIANAPOLIS, May 14 # 
Tony Bettenhausen, in his 19th) 
season at the Indianapolis’ 
Spedway, drove one lap timed 


felectronically at 144951 miles. 


an hour today to erase an un- 
official track record set just 30 
minutes before by another vet- 
eran, Sam Hanks. 

Bettenhausen, piloting a Be- 
langer entry, was -just hine- 
hundredths of a second from a 
145-mile-an-hour lap and 2: a 
seconds from a 150 M.P.H. 
the 2°2-mile track. 

Observers riported that. 
Hanks, clocked at 143.46 miles) 
an hour, had a smoother ride’ 
ithan his Tinley Park, IL, rival. 

Bettenhausen, who predicted | & 
“someone will have a 146-mile-| 
an-hour lap during Saturday's 
qualification, 
ride: “I could drive all day like 
that if the tires would hold up.” 


wet 4. 


Yawkey Asks Ban 


On April Night Games 
BOSTON, May 14 #—Boston, 


‘Red Sox owner Tom Yawkey. 


was quoted today as Saying he 
}.. plans to propose a ban on night’ 
games in the month of April) 
at the next meeting of the ma-, 
‘jor league club owners. 

“Jt isn’t fair. to the fans 
ers, or officials tobe p 
under the nls a. Se vl os 
tions pon! a exist generally 
during the month of April,” 
Yawkey said. 


: 
¢ 


" said after today’s xen 


weeks ago. it‘ was learned 
When the news leaked out last’ 


week that the Dodgers were Al Curtis Sent 10 Vancouver 


contemplating selling Loes to 


PREAKNESS BOUND—Llahgolfen Farm's Assorted feaches 
the wire 2% leagths ahead of Christiana Stables’ favored 


EEE — 


Pimlico yesterday. 


‘\Asstited | 


--—-w- 


Baltimore, Brooklyn Vice-Presi- 
dent E. J. (Buzzie) Bavasi de- 
| nied it 

“There is no thought = ber 
time of dealing Loes,” 
then. “We wouldn't Sea him rr 
bis arm wWas fright and we 
couldn't deal him if his arm 
weren't.” 

It is obvious now that Bavasi 
was wrong. Manager Paul Rich-| 


ards of the Orioles apparently 4, 


is willing th pay for a lame 
armed pitcher, hoping Loes’ 
arm can be healed either by 
surgery, rest or regular work. 


Buy Schmitz; 


I 


Aseociated Press 


In addition to Billy Loes be- ter trades from the Red Sox Plews has seen little action and 
ing sold by Brooldyn to the Bal-'and Yankees, 


timore Orioles and the Wash- t 


ington Natg optioning Pitcher pitched a ball in a game since 


A] Curtis te Vancouver, B. C., t 
‘major league Glubs: had a busy t 


day yesterday in efforts to trim Ceast League on option. 


their rosters to meet Wednes- 


day night's 25-player Hmit dead- Tettelbach 


line. j 


The Orioles also purchased prodowski 


former Washington left-hander ; 


$15,000 and sent Rookie Pitch- , 
ers Mei Held and Babe Birrer, 


to. Minneapolis and. San AD- pach Outfield Whitey Herzag, 


tonio, respectively. 
The Philadelphia 


. iF 
Phillies L 


‘traded Bobby Morgan to the St. Herb Plews from the Yankees 


Souy This was the deal 
Hemus; gave veteran outfielder Mickey McDermott 


Louis Cardinals for 
Wally Westlake his uncondi- 


tional release. and 
nooga. 

The Chicago Cubs got down 
to the legal limit in annotp 
outfielder Gale Wade 
club. 


leased righthander Jim Kon- J 


'Stanty; placed shortstop Billy! phiett already hasbeen sent/o 
‘Hunter on the disabled list, for’ down to the minors. 


|30 days, and optioned second. 

}baseman Bobby Richardson to + 

| Denver. 
Cincinnatt 


er Matt Batts to Nashville of 
the Southern Association. 
it 


Honors Alexandrian 


Gordon B. Rogers“of Alexan- 
dria, Va. a member of West 
Point's rifle team, was yester- 
day named to the 1956 All.- 
America intercollegiate team | 
announced by the Nationa 
Rifle Association 

The NRA fam 
peaters, Richard 


three re- 


B. McMillan, Cuyahoga Fa 
Ohio, and University. of Ak 


have started to go apd only six remain. 


returned merely mirior league insurance header at Yanke 

e Stadium on 
pitcher Bob Ross to Chatta- soe the Yanks who sent him to Memorial Day folléwed by an 
Denver. 


cmg fielders Karl Olson and — 
and Jey, 
catcher Elvin Tappe would be'dowski and Truman C vom 
reassigned to a minbr leagte The quintet came in the swap 
which sent Mickey Vernon, Bob 
The New York Yankees re- Porterfield, Tom Umphiett and’ {te 


tained from Boston are in the 
shipped pitcher minors and one of the five ac- 
Frank Smith and veteran catch- quired from the Yanks 


| percentage cafi be maintained, er 


deal. 
dorsement from Casey Stengel. 


Nats Begin Road Trip Wins Prep for 


AgainstC hisox Tonight Preakness 


By Paddock 
Staff Reporter 
PIMLICO, Md., May 14—As 
10 little Im sorted, a Virginia-bred colt, 
of the’ Nets Carned a starting berth in Sat- 
urday’s $100,000 Preakness. The 


By Bob Addie 

Siel Reporter 
EN ROUTE TO CHICAGO, May te angel % 
ans all in a row. of the.nursery rhyme, 


The Nats left Washington Monday night egactly at the 


player-limit of 25 as they prepared to open a 16game tour d-year-old walked of with to. 
which will_take them te.every one of the other seven major day”s Preakness Prep, a non- 
league cities before returning home June 1. The Nats open 
their extended tour with the Chicago — White Sex Tuesday night 
Pifcher 
came 


betting event. 
Owned and bred by Mrs |, 
Richard Lunn, the {6tmer “Liz” 
Whitney, Assorted defeated 
four rivals by 2% lengths 
Assorted,.a black colt by En 
deavor 2d and Michigan Candy 
demonstrated that he can carry 
his weight over a distance of 
ground and at terrific speed 
He was clocked in 1:45 1/5 for 
the one mile and a sixteenth 
Racing for the first time 
with blinkers, the 3-yvearold 
stepped the first six furlongs 
in 1:113/5 and the first mile 
in 1:38 3/5 carrying 116 pounds 
tie was only mildly shaken up 
by Jockey Bennie Green at the 
top of the home stretch to keep 
him at his task. The colt earned 
$2275 of the $3500 purse 
After the. running trainer 
Oscar Mackey stated Assorted 
was “a definite starter in the 
Preakness and would be ridden 
by Jockey Bennie Green.” The 
colt was making his third start 
during 1956. It was his third 
triumph in 12.0utings during 
his career 
Christiana 


~— —=— _ 


| * urtis s today, aGile 


Oman gang. ~ - ‘ed in win- aay or ake base eatsh> | well 


to fail to make Weisier 
Curtis, who never 


he's 


must be judged 
idisappointment on what 
he season opened, was shipped *#own thus far. He has failed 
o Vancouver, of the Pacific = survive three Starts 
; Of the two ex-Boston players 

remaining, Olson is now the 
regular centerfielder and doing 
very well, Clevenger has been 
used mostly in relief and has 
was optioned tO shown considerable promise 
Neil Chrisley, an-| The schedule shows two 
ioned | games for the Nats in Chicago. 
before the season Tuesday night and Wednesday 
afternoon. The Nats then jump 
to Cleveland for two games 
and to Detroit and Kansas City 
Catcher for two games.each. 
Infielder; The Nats go from* Kansas 
City to Boston for three games 
which sent'and then hop down to Balti 

and Bob more for two more They wind 
line to New Yerk, Kline was up the icng trip with asdouble- 


he grade 


Outfielder Dick 
had been sent to 
while Pitcher. Dick 


Previously, 
Jenver 
ouisville 


ned. 


The Nats acquired Tettel- 
Bob Wiesier, 


and 


itcher 
ou Berberet 


afternoon game on May 31. 


From the Red Sox came Out- Stable’s Ricci 


Tavi finished serond in the 
small field. The Delaware-/ 
owned colt was considered al! 
most a “cinch” in the event.| 
sae Ridden desperately by the vet-! 
S\er@n Eldon Nelson, he could) 
never match strides with the 
Virziniaowned thoroughbred 
+ Third honors, 11 lengths back, 
‘i came Courtney Burton's Helli- 
286 copter. 
363 
ad | 
‘%s'nounced that the 
48 Ricci Itavi in . the 
es would have to wait 
**) day. He will confer 
#00 and Mrs. Harry Lunger, 
‘gee of the Rico Monte colt, 


(wee 
00a time. 


and Pitchers Curtis, 


~/Nats Av erages 


BATTING 

An BR H % 

” 

ohnny Schmitz to Bostoh. Um- oo 
son 


a nels 
‘der 


Thus. ‘the box store shows Courines 
hat three.of the five men ob- Gravet 


Pascua 
vere 


Sie 


| 


SEOs SO'se— O14 — 3 — AH Voe + 2 Re sO 


Vest 
Tettlebach 
\ aldivietse 


The Nats insist that if this #cct** 


status on 


Preakness 


— ert hers tirei ne 
O— 606 em 1 BF ASO SC Oe SHH EBB St 


with Mr 
owner 
at that 


be well ahead on the sine 


they-have an en-| %j 


hey'll 
In shis, 


226808222908 0——2—~— os oc 0208. 


“When you make a big deal,” 


-. 


Trainer Henry S. Clark an-| 


Ricci Tavi in the mile and sixteenth Preakness Prep at 
He will start in Saturday's big race. 


Povich Covers 
Four Leaders in 


National League 


Shirley Povich shifts his 

attention to the - National 
deague today. 
Povich will be in New 
York to cover the two-game 
series between St. Louis and 
Brooklyn. 

Later in the week he will 
catch Milwaukee against the 
Giants, and Cincinnati ‘ 
Brooklyn 

By week's end, he wi 
have seen the Your leading 
National Lapeyg teams in 
action. 

Thus his Of The 
Week expands into three 
separate series this week in 
a closeup of the Nati 
League race for readers of 
lye Washington Prost and 
Times Herald. 


Series 


ymnal 


yp’ 


— > 


’ 


until Tues- } 


i 


‘Al Smith’s 


Home Run 


In 9th Beats 
Kucks, 3-2 


3 


| hitter 
istraight victory, 


“LE¥VELAND, May M @. 
Smith clubbed a homerun 
over th: left tield fence in the 
hinth inning tonight to give 
the Cleveland Indians a 3-2 vic- 


| ory over the New York Yankees 


ai A oost them into the Amer 
lican Beague lead. 

Bab Lemon hurled a three 
at the Yanks for his fifth 
all completely 
pitched. He now holds a life- 
time record of 2625 against 
New York, and the only other 
hurlers able to gain the upper 
hand over the Bombers in a 
comparable period are Boston's 
Mel Parnell and Detroit's Steve 
Gromek. 

Smith was the first Indian up 
in the ninth, and-the home run, 
hia fifth of the season, broke 
a 22 tie that had existed from 
the fourth inning. It sent tall 
Johnny Kucks to his second de 


.|feat against three victories. 


The game was the day's only 
major league contest, ahd it 
cost the Yanks the league lead 
they hac held since May 3. They 
now trail Cleveland by 10 per. 
centage points—.625 to .615. 

Gil McDougald and Mickey 
Mantle hit consecutive home- 
runs off Lemon in the fourth 
for the only Yankee runs the 
veteran righthander allowed. 
The other hit by the visitors 
was a single by Elston Howard 
in the fifth inning 

Smiths home run. which 
sent Cleveland into first place 


for the first time this year, 
‘drew wild cheers from. the 
lcrowd of 16,950. Until the 
sterting lineups were at 
nounced, there was some doubt 
that Smith would be able te 
play. He has been troubled by 
a sore leg 
The Indians got the game's 
in the third inning, 
the opening. run 
Carrasquel and 
Lemon singled and Carrasquel 
came home as Jim Busby 
forced Lemon at second. 
Cleveland tied it in the bot 
tom of the fourth on Vie 
Wertz’s double and Carras 
quel’s single 
CLEVELAND 


Bowen enreGT 
WO. GOOR 


Tet’ al 
7 N 


poerris 


7) Sati 11 
. " m scored... 


we np 
winnt? 7 
New York 
Cleveland 


Casey said on his last trip here, 


the fellows comes through, 
you get that, 
| cessful deal.” 


' _ Nats. are 


lable catcher and Herzog gives 


Dixon - of, Prom 
Los Angeles and UCLA: Robert play 


_ ocecscece see +eene~-w-ese! 


= : . eae 
SS So oS Se Ke HS BS SU te aD 
. SSSeeS S82 oe HE K HK FUMES O- 


O00 
214. 


T 
“all you hope for is that one of eden 
lf, - 


you have a suc Stewart 91> ERA 


Figuring it the Stengel way, ad 
doing all right at’ Gres 


.] 
Berberet is a cap-\ fpepa! #8" as 


— 
— 


he moment. 


— 
~ We So BR ire oS -018 Os 


n~ 
“8-3 1 De eeown=— 


d= incon d= 4 cof 
a 


Gris 4%, 
of becoming a fine Wiesler 1a : 


He can_ play the out- er bil.” ‘ 


4a 


es 
wv 


— 
- 
> 
S28 Sei o™ 


a 

hee 
oe ioe sSnu~-e 

~ B=-ae Ssouwev=-ww 


: 


y 


Mail Applications Only 


and John €. 
burg, Pa., and Carnegie 


_ The Hit Parade 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


Play and Cleb 
Mantle. hy York 
ye ® 

ay 

Lellar, 

Kuenn, 

Olsen, Washimeton 


Lass 
mane ae 


Piersa ll, Benton 
eodman, Besten 
HOME RUNS 


antle. New York 12: Berra. New York 
on xwell, Detroit 


ed ee ee 
. or 


_- —-—— 


RUNS BATTED IN 

New York 4; Mantle. New 
ten e. Bauer oom, Work 38 th 
Kansas cis 

NATIONAL Wssour 
Player and Club 4% .4 Pet 


foe porta 
ce <a 


York. 2s 
Sins aan 


SA 
* 


RUNS. BATTED IN 


cineett cunmat's0"Sawsial 8% si. ‘Leela "Themes 


' @ach two tickets should be ine 


Tickets for All-Star Game 
Go on Sale at Noon Today 


The Washington Nats’ boxoffice begins accepting applica- 
tions today at noon for the Major League Al!-Star Game to 


jo, be played at Griffith Stadium, Tuesday, July 10. 


Only mail applications will be accepted and they should 
be postmarked noon today or later. Those orders postmarked 
prior to noon, May 15, will be filled after other applications 
have been honored. . 

Prices are as follaws: box .séats, $6.00 each: grand stand 


Beet, $4.00 each, and bleacher seats, $1.50 each. 


Tickets are limited to four per customer. All seats) will be, 
reserved. 
Only tertified checks or- 
they must be made out to “All Star Game.” 
In addition to the ticket: ie. a handling charge 
luded in the certi 


charge will be used to defray the expense of 
registered mail, 
torenciose their‘retum address | 


The Shouldibe ddttiesdd to AliStar Game, 
“Griffith - erred letter thould D. C. 
The Washington Baseball Club cautions that tickets or re- 
funds will not be mailed out wntll June 20. 
Ld 


) 


meney order. 
The handling 


wagons sould 


A crowd of 9502 witnessed 


the running. 
’ 


Rory Calhoun 
# Stops Sandy 


In First Round 


“155%, 


ih 


y orders will be secepted-snd. He has won 14. 


of’ 75¢ for | 
‘check © | Rosecroft Raceway 


NEW YORK, May 4 &@ 
Undfeated Herman (Rory) Cal- 
houn. 160%, ef White Pilains,) 
N. Y. stoppéd Randy Sandy,) 
in 2:46 of the first round 
by flooring in lanky New York- 
er three times tonight at St 
Nicholas Arena. It was. Cal- 
houn's 21st straight victory. 

Referee Ray Miller halted the 
telecast feature after Sandy 
went down for the third time 
from a right hand blow to the 
head. Miller immediately ended 
the bout under the New York! 
rule which calls for stopping a 
fight when the bower is knocked 
down three times in one round. 

It was the 2l-year-old Cal- 
houn’s llth knockout victory. 
Sendy’s. defeat was his fourth 
and his third via the kayo route. 


Holds Ladies Night 


ht ts ladies t at 
ar ‘allie 4 
eo 

m. and daily double 

clese te 6:05 p.m. 


," 
+ 


Read how FLEISCHMANN’S 
higher Proof gives you more 
enjoyment at less cost! 


To get more enjoyment in a whiskey, 
look at the “Proof.”: For “Proof™ tells 
a whiskey'’s “strength.” Today, most 
leading blends are no more than 86 
Proof. But Fleischmann’'s is a ful! 90 
Proof! And this means that you get 
more flavor—and enjoyment in every 


drink. 

Whiskies are taxed by the U. S. Gov- 
ernment on the basis of Proof. And 
although Fleischmann pays $1.03 more 
per case in taxes than ordinary 86 
Proof blends, Fleischmann's costs you 
less than many lower Proof brands. 
Try Fleischmann’s today— you'll agree 
that it’s the best blended whiskey value 
in America! 

P, S$. Enjoy Your Favorite 
Tavern During May— 


it’s NATIONAL TAVERN MONTH! 


BLENDED WHISKEY « 90 PROOF -« 65% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS 
THE FLEISCHMANN DISTILLING CORPORATION, NEW, YORK city 
* ¢ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
42 Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


| Billy Haughton 
Wins Two Races 


At Rosecroft 


Billy Haughton, world’s 
number one harness train- 
er-driver won two races at 
Rosecroft last night. 

Haughton, one time New 
York farm boy, won the 
feature races — the $1125 
Brandywine pace exclusively 
for 2-yearolds, and the %5- 
000 variety Club pace. His 
Meadow Pet_took the Brandy- 
wine and Duane Hanover 
the Variety event 

Both pacers are owned by 
John Adollf Kari, of Garden 
City, N. Y. 


Rosecroft ar Charts 


jena + br Billy ‘Direc Sy “2” br King’s Me Conneth—-pa 


a sj lean 


The 


- 
Minors 
(Incleding Sundar's Games) 
INTERNATIONAL LEAOTE 


peer 


| Toronte 
cel bus 


Coprricht. 1966 ty The American — Co. 
WEA 


® (Stan Mouser 


bh Addie’s Wins Pro-Am JR OS 


a 
he ime. 2 
3 4 


At Bethesda fas oe | 


) Aone ° Mitt, over _ ‘Kyi 
Ly + Hanover (Caperon’ 
bie ; nea’ 
By Maury Fitzgerald iGhester Breese .. (Biers) 
Staff Reporter oke ree year ked 
5 a 60 


(stokiey ’ 


2208.2 ou PR UW STN woun PRS HE 


Column ene 
2 « : ) Sixt - Pa eo OF | YESTERDAY'S RESUL 
9 . : sified a Tat, “winner Anthens Be’ Cario's ond as olambus 3% ™“ 
\ GOV. ALBERT BENJAMIN CHANDLER was in town hare yy as Agog as- % So bot * iw Mel A Chane, 26, Ftoe SR (S) by Scotiand—Gloaming by Spence _ Mentreat 
over the weekend and he took time off to visit the Nats oe ant professional at G@ljsond. Of » Winger. Leo Roger, and Gorgon smith s Sa err 
gn Sunday. He and Gov. Goodwin Knight, of California, “00d Golf and Country Club, Time, 2.07% Ee 
re sporting large buttons which said: “Go Happy, for shuffled the old guard into the ) or 
ee Te ” discard yesterday at Bethesda +2". 
ident, Be Luc ky Cc ountiy Club with a one- under Ret u urn Dividend 
Lest I step over the sacrosanct line into politics, | hasten par 69 in a Middle Atlantic Newsom Bovcerott (My! n 
to say that I'm interested in Happy PGA tournament. . pivpee {eons 
*? Chandler as a sports personality. Still, The young protege of .Ken-| 
if he should ever “hit the number” W°0d pro George eed ana “08 
and win the Democratic nomination 


not only beat the record field 
of 56 professionals but made 
and from there beat out a well-known one of those rare cleansweeps 
Republican, there will be some amus- by teaming with Nino Bris-| con RA oF a. 
ingly red faces cuso. one of his Kenwood mem-| Mighty as 
Happy, of course, is after bigger ders, to win the pro-am divi- 
game and wouldn't bother about pet with ~~ tournament as well 
ty revenge against those who ousted Bouser ene el this sections 
him from baseball when he apparently jong hitters. belabored Beth- 
had a lifetime job. But he’s still up t0 |esda’s par of 35 on th front 
his neck in sports events and promo- 
tions because these things have been 
forced on him : 


hine with a 32 on his own ball. trR 334 Py? 
We had lunch the other day and it 


WITCH 
On .the Lack nine Mouser was Rot, mje ce 
Rr off at tei 
. two-over with 37 but his score ‘ae Ame +5 BT as Ear by Bonn 7. fied. Puree $800. One 
Addie : 
was a slimmer. more serene Chandler 
than the harried man who was humiliated in that famous 


was still two shots better than’ a e ’ | 0 6 J pacattied Purse 900. Guo 
the second place 7is reported Dri cPrP% Pin 7 20. 
by Charlie Easton, Congres- pccomlee,,' 

sional club assistant, and the cre vast 
“putsch” in St. Petersburg, Fla., in the spring of 1951 veteran John Musser of All’ oo 
Happy. as everyone knows, is of the old Southern school. 
He wouldn't dare call a lady by her first name without put- 
ting a “Miss” in front of it, reminiscent of an era of gal- 
lamtry lomg since discarded. He is also of the old fashioned 


View Club. 
| Martiyn Creed (Crockeut) The 
Birdies Four Holes FBroke + Steet Bp yom. gon saceiahans 
A 
sthoel of politics, the rough and tumble of the arena where 
y@u lick your wounds and then come back for another joust. 


out 


es 80 ames HANOVER. 86 80 


AMERICAN ASSOCIATION 


le La 


a) 
vi 
3 
” 
ae 


oy 
St.Paul ii ti 300 

0 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
U Indisnagelic 5 Charlesten 


TEXAS LEAGUE 


- 
— 


B-- POI - 1a ew 


Avy Engh , reagent 
5? 
50 Bates Roya! tok ey? 


en pris *Par ye a 
ist RYE d} 
4.20 mAs TCH PLARE 
ob, Bure RACE “fc . 
’ Puree $5000 C be and 
fas Winner. Joh & Ado 
aiEt Dream Dorah AR er by 


~~ 
In Bey Pusts 
~~ DIY? & we 


I> peN@-»— 
Det Keen ® 


. 


Be 17 A@--we 


249, 8%, S700 DON EDEN. 64.60 
Cle ~y cond.) 
one-sixteen: h et 


princes 

atdh Riewen. £3.40 £2.60. 62.40: JERS DIRECT 84.60 
NN HARV £4 20 

DAILY DOUBLE (4-1) PAID $52.20 


seo. Ciasse 28 
Ts OD 1 
7 00% 


~ Tne va aety 


Ae 
tots Cits 
ma + oA & RESULTS 
Ovlahbema City 6 . San Antente 5&6 
Sarevepert 6 Fert Werth 4&4 


sOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE 


"Dulon ja orthy Time 


Fin, 


| 
he 


Pu pe ; Br, 


"Fume 


| 
E 


mile “yece' 
fener 


hap Driver 
Duane lanover (Hau ton} 
hie by Deck un 


a Pro of 
ale 
Nay 8 ste Pat 


K 
Dooventes 


a 


Hor 
tngian. Dele D'nier 


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Taig Sor 


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oke stride 
ty DALE Da 


, vn) 
The Second (Rte: 
hardson' 

(Hi son) 


parked out : 


-- —— 


he Tiopler 


es 


Auces 
mitt) Cherlette is 
‘est ( obumb 5 
Savennal 5& 
Bot wt ASSOCIATION 


33 


Frisco Rebel Go Lones! 
$2.60: HUNDRED PROOF 


Colum bes 
Macen 


- 
“<«sco 


cad 


7 @ reece 


arted © 
E O8NE 


o- 


Forme ofrt ge. 
=a fhe 


For 
nner 


ALS MOTORS 
"'L) WOU LH 


a, 

7 , - 

:* ¢ : WESTERN LEAGUE Crlenvaa. 
; 4 

. 


L. Pet | 
7 e653 D . i 4 h\JpP) Ki Af 
5 


$1125 

wi 
fe 3 rte Chat'ga 
17 17 500 L.Reck 
amie YESTERDAY'S RESTLTS 
SO | attente 4 
50 Bt 


ee : 


DP & i -Dewery- 
Oe - I Dnuews 


Gretoes & «4 Alb que 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 

'- Dee Meines at Colerade Sorines. © : 

wet creunds. ~ 


PACIFIC sepa LEAGUE 


= 
> 


2860 BEARCAT HONOR 
hand le—4244 788 


0 
He,” iff, 2, 46a 


re R 4 


4855 Total mutwel 


= ; ke 42... 
Mouser, a former University wanodaae Arto 
of Maryland golfer and a prod- year-old filles The Brindyelee. Ort et Winner r. | Aten oo 8 
uct of the District Golf Associa-| 
tion's junior program, birdied 
the first, fifth, sixth and eighth ? 
why hye Watch Walsh's Winners at Rosecroft 
wiching a bogey four in at the 
3 a Rite oF. aie theneas: - :. : bisae DO: inted * taai 
? to geg, WEL. ReaD "9-4-2 ne 
4 Brron Scott “TRichardson 7 
rirTtTl ee mile (pace) 


second. He didn't have a birdie) EIGHTH NIGHT OF 24-NIGHT MEET 
| Post 
Geld © (Belo : 
+5 - kine Pia: lanagan) , 
; 


4 vV«< . 


wr S Diese 

643 Pertiand 

\@R Helly w'd 
7 500 Vane'ver 


OTHER RESULTS 
EASTERN LEAGUE 
Binghamton 5 W itNamepert 
Jehastewn 8 Syracese 
Reading ot Albany. ood. rein. 


1 ‘onto 
a Seams 


HAVING DISPLACED Lawrence Wetherby as Governor of 
t grre-at state of Kentucky, Happy found himself in the 
sports business all over again. 
seems his predecessor had the idea to build a tremen- 
sports plant, an outdoor stadiurni and an indoor replica 
"New York's Madison Square Garden in Louisville. Some 
$8,000,000 was originally appropriated but the cost now will 
bé well over $16.500,000. Happy says it must net $400,000 a 
year to break even 
That means that outside of the annual State Fair, which 
lasts two weeks and nets about $200,000, he's going to have to 


on the back nine TIME—4:15 F. M. 
Briscuso, e900, Clase C. 
stroke handicap, reduced the 
crunt to a best-ball of 29 on 
the front nine and 32 on the 
back. The Kenwood amateur. 
who has been playing golf only 
a little over two years, had an 
80 with his own ball, but made! 
good every one of his = he 


using an eight! FIRST RACE—One alle (iret). 


rr 


5-} 
7*3 
6-1 
0-] 
i2-1 


Perse. 8900 arene Rr 
le 


(Chi ck) 
we Iter 
{Carters : 


NEED A TRUCK FOR 
ANY REASON? 


> 


eee 
Pp wUSewe- 


esesed 

> FOBPA Yee 
see : " : : 

| BABAR 


torm +t (Michael).. 
CBliien (Jones: . 


— 


standout 


lé@p>k for attractions. Kentucky is now in the promotion busi- 
ness and it’s up to Gov. Chandler to bring some outstanding 


handicap strokes. 
Musser tearmed with Jack Sey-| 


mour, ofie of his All View mem-/; 
bers, to be second in the pro- 
am with 32—31—63. Next at 6 
in the team event came: Kenny 
Graham and Fred Alien, Fort 
Dupont and Bill Gehring and 
Dave Crook dr Baltimore | 
Country Club, with 64s | 


Heins Tie 


Clarence Doser of 
mont, and Ray Hicins, pro at! Nat Dancer 
Swan Creek, tied for third in 
the pro sweeps with 72. Charlie 
Bassler, last year’s leading 
money Winner in this section, 
failed to turn in a card 

Jerry McFerren, the Western 
junior champ from Manor, had 
72 to be gross in the amateur 
sweeps. Bill Dudley and Deane 
Beman of the host club and 
Tony McGowan, veteran Manor 
Club star, trailed in second 
piace with 73s. 

Low net went to Jack Betz. 
another Manor Club player, 
with 75—10—65. George Taylor’ 
of Argyle, was second, 78—11— 
67. | 
Stanley 


attractions to Louisville. 

Happy naturally figures on bringing in some big league 
teams during the exhibition season and perhaps some pro 
fagtball games, one of which undoubtedly will feature the 
ReGskins perhaps playing the Chicago Bears. 


‘a che 
mden Cardinal ‘st 
Chick n 
lo ‘Richardson 


' r 
Torekina (Quillen) 


Lengshot Daily Double 
TANGERIA and FANNY ADIOS 


THIRD aA wT mile (pace). 
a) nk 


——- So) 
» w*o0-!7 Pde 

, > > : : 
-- oe ee ne et pe > ~~ 


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deductible collision protec- 
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A 12 ft. van truck with 
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fort B 


CHANDLER STILL is president of the International Base- 
ball Congress and a couple of years ago took an Army team, 
féaturing Johnny Antonelli and several other major league 
stars, to Japan. 

It seems the Japanese were eager enough but no match 
for the Americans. In a gesture of reciprocation for the hos- 
pitality he was shown, Chandler removed his prized World 
Series ring and gave it to the losing Japanese manager. This 
generous act, of course, endeared him to the Japanese but, 
unfofttunately, they don't vote. 

As governor of Kentucky previously, Chandler, of course, 
had much to do with the administration of the University of 

Kentucky's athletic policies. Happy has expressed dissatis- 
faction with the way Paul (Bear) Bryant wriggled out of his 
long-term football contract (during Gov. Wetherby’'s regime) 
as coach of the Wildcats to take another job at Texas A. & M. 

Chandler was telling a story about Adolph Rupp, who since 
has become established as a genius of college basketball. 
Seme 25 years ago, according to Happy, Rupp first came to 
Kentucky and had an undefeated season. This was later to 
bétortie ‘a custom at KReptucky rather than rarity. 


ANYWAY, WHEN THE time came for Rupp’s new contract, 
he was given only a one-year renewal. Adolph went to his 
friend, Gov. Chandler and poured out his woes 

“If I were you,” said Happy forthrightly, “I'd quit 
perhaps the university would change its mind.” 

The university did and Rupp became an institution. It was 
perhaps because Rupp was so firmly entrenched at Kentucky 
that Bryant wanted out. 

It's doubtful that at the moment Chandler has any vestige 
left of the keen disappointment he felt at losing his baseball 
job five years ago. 

It would be ironic if the wheel spun full turn and Chandler's 
successor, Commissioner Ford Frick, would be cooling his 
heels in the White House humbly awaiting the beck and call 
of the man he replaced. 


Doser, 


oS, oh (pace! Tyree. ce “eee cc 

Thompson ke 
Michae) 
’ — 


f 4 Ash Wa 
Wood Fe d . Adams 


2S ORL 
eee 


- 


~$- Ie Jens 


Pwnroveuw 
— > > , : : > — 


«* 
-6- 
-8- 
“2- 
3. . 
-2 Just starting 


Past enough 
Cepia take 1 


pest s1000, Class 
yy one a" 
re horse ‘ 


Ocram Hanover (wal ters) *4-2- 
Amerteonna Dir (Wits) 2-5- 
For TH RACT—One-mite (iret). 

(Ackerman) *3-4. 
Mo Lord 


La 
> 


‘No T)’wer) 
or more 


te 


~o 


(Edmunds) eee 2-6-2 


Results 


COLLEGS BASEBALL 
Artinecten Hall 20 Mentsomery IC 
Quiet Cathalic 1 . Mi 


Rosecrott Trot Selections 


Stier. Ach Watlnet. 
Dan 


1 Trecite ; “a. Neece 
i jeld Coin. Maljers King. 
ey. 


HANOVER Native 


Prince 


Galilean Blake 
Fenny Adios. 
Majer's 


1—Tangerts 
Hanever 
*—Iris Ait. 
beat Wailnet, 
Abbots 
Psa Seott. Spudscota. 
Gela 


BR. PRIMROSE. Rosy Morn. Port: hog.r, iss 
oi heey, ae Mise Mary in Oe ‘ 
omy 
tee ES ve Coin, Victory ™™ one te Sultan Hanover, Lencir, Rhyne 
— PRIMROSE, Resy Morn, Pansy O'* Navy ii 3 


t—erere! Meredith, Celby Mite, Two Free Agents 


i Werthy Abbott reich 
: Miss Helen Wat- Ok 13 Missou 


&—sultan Hanever, Sign With Redskins cheld 3 


son. Bor 
vier (0.) 6 Ville sprinateld 3 
The Redskins yesterday SERVICE BASEBALL | 
signed Tackle John Linne- “***** * Fort Belveir 3 
manstons and Halfback Bob 


COLLEGE GOLF 
: West Virginia 7 Geerce Wash. f 
Wrabley, two free agents, to 
contracts. Cathelie TU 


COLLEGE TENNIS 
7 Mt. St. 
Linnemanstons, a Micki Ss 
inch, 210-pounder, 7S 
Marquette last season. Wrab- 
ley, 5-11, 195 pounds, played 
two years at the University of 
Pittsbur gh and captained last a 


nd Under? : 
year’s St. Vincent's College Beene nm 6 Washinsion Optimists 9 . 
Kotght, Feony (10 and Under) 
+, Dee Belts 6 Se, 


team, Cammerers 12 ot 
But they tell me the baseball man (Chandler) would be no J > 
cinch to beat ‘the golfing man who inhabits the White House | Walter Petter cay ba ws 


now. ; Glen breek ‘ : j - 
Ernie Gariem. Weetbdriar 3* - ; | 
} : 


TIRE Price 


AT BEN HUNDLEY 


Sandy 


Stier, Sie 


. Lawrence 
MeCandiich .Areyie 
ehany Bass. Clilften Park 
Ces Tise. Bennie View 

ary qe 


Gamble . 


CLOCKER 
1—Biake Hanever. Prince Gallen. Lady 
u 


Sendy Reishi. 
Majers Star. 


4—Nesee. Trecita, Spedscot 
—Majers King id Cot. Frisky 


Da 
&—MER. PREMEOSE. Velvet Hanever, 


5 Resy Mern 
, 7 yeneral Meredith. Celbe Mile. 
Rey 


Wilsen Sperting 


mick Metals Ferest Park 
Harry Griesemer, Bethesda 
sons — Sasso Fredericks- 


illendale 
elling meee 
dmen 


~—irteh Ali, Caméen 


Then 


Dancer, Eries 


Bin’ ‘ ae 
— Booster. 
Ja 


6-foot-3- 
played at Sesh’ 
SERVICE TENNIS 
Andrews AFB 7 
CLUB OF WASHINGTON 
BASEBALL | 


Fred Belten. Gienment Range 
| Al Jamison. Geese _ Cresk 5 
Joe Vaeth, Baltim Selten Hanover, 


rt. Lee 6 


Ohie Ber 
BOYS 


CONSENSUS 
T~Tangeria. Biake HManever 
Al, Sandy 


Bill Gebrting, 


George Pisett. Kainbridge w 


Glenbdreek 

Hecan Range 
Steve Tebash. Pert Meade 
Clare Emery, Washington 
Heart Van Gesh. Court Heuse 
Billy Gilbert. Ares ‘ 


TV TV (Ch. 7), 10:30 p.m. 
| RADIO | 
| BASEBALL — Washington 
at Chicago, WWDC (1260 k.c.), 
| ot Ww Cum (000 k. 2, oo Spencer, Woodmont 
St Louis at Brooklyn, woox'ia John ‘Moreen, W — ~~ ees 
(1340 k.c.), 8 p. m. Serres, bilignersy Renwree 


o 


Sports on Radio, 
TELEVISION 


BASEBALL — W n 
at Chicago, WITG (Ch. 5), 
WBAL-TV (Ch. 11), 9 p.m. 

WRESTLING — Wrestling 
live from Baltimore, WMAL- 


a 
— 


ni 


— = ea eS oe & we 
— SO em me mens 
ere = 


. Baltimere C.t 
Dick Tyson. Rs | Park 


-eS RE. 
seece 
ee ee ee 
eer? 
sss 4 @ 
oaneaeau 

< 


Painting $45 


es & vee | Work 


. 
whom pos * 


‘i 
Mi 
oF. a a 


TRANSMISSION 7 iy 


ood ens 


. RADE A 
, FIRST une ar Equipm’t 


Ply mouth, Dedge. Studebaker. Olds— 
(PLUS PARTS) 
Others Eeually As Lew! 


CLUTCH 949 


Chevretet, Deter. peruse Pentise— 
{ 
Others seaity wt Lew! 


FRONT ENDS 7g 00 


Betck, Packard, 
Chevreies, Ph Pty 4 > eee 
a 


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at NO EXTRA COST 


® No carrying charges! 
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Phene your oom > ace 


now. TU. 
WHEELS 


FREE! 
BALANCED 


Weigcht« ye kept ba 
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tires. Dunticate equipment used 
in D. C. Inspection Station. 


FRONT 


she As Lew! 


HOW WE CAN Do IT! 


One Store @ Buy for Cash 
No Rent @ Fast Turnover 
No expensive high pres- 
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BIGGEST RETAIL TIRE 
SALES IN WASHINGTON 


If you can buy similar tires for 
less within § days, we will rejund 
the difference im cash 


Don’t Gamble with Your 
Family's SAFETY 


Insist on First Line 100 Level or 
Premium Tires—Only Safe First 
Line and Premium Tires Offered 
in this Sale 


TIRES MOUNTED 


Prices plus tax. All prices with 
your tire a | 


TUBELESS OF 
Tine & TUBE 


the. bourbon with the 
best recommendation 
any whisky ever had 


Here's the all-star record of Early Times: Of all the 
fine whiskies made in Kentucky—and these are the 
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choose Early Times over all other straight whiskies, 
That's the beet recommendation. a whisky ever had. 


ery tire is absolute- 

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inst all defects in 
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Auto Rapios $2.9-95 


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v. 


PHONE DE. 2-4700 


Navy Defeats 


Villanova in 


Ninth, b1-10 


ANNAPOLIS, Md. May 14 * 
Navy's Joe Neary brought the 
winning run across with a 
squeeze bunt in the ninth in 
ning today as the Middies de 
feated Villanova, ‘11-10. 


half of the inning 


Dan. Severino. the eventual 


losing pitcher who played right 5: 


field for the. first eight innings. 
smacked a long three-run 
homer to center field for the 
tying runs 


The game was hichlichted by 


five hogiers, 2 by Navy's Dave | 


Smalley—who had four hits in 
five trips to boost his .451 aver 
age—and one each for Severino 
John Donatuceci and Sam Fer 
retti of Villanova 

The victory was the lith of 
the season for Navy against 6 
defeats and a tice. V iilanova now 
bas a 10-6 record 


Villeneva 
a *y 


197 GOS O94-—-10 18 
508 101 @81~—Ti 1% 


cot. Sealei (1). Bleck (8). Sewers 
“ion (9) and Bare 

- (S) and Baten oo Ferrett 
oct. Sevwertne {Villanewe): 

avy) 


av 


eae Wins Twice 


Howard University won @' 
doubleheader from North Caré| 
lina A&T yesterday at Howard. | 
15-13 and 9-5. Fleming Gregory. | 
Howard's third baseman. drove | 
in four runs in the first game! 
with four hits. two of them 
doubles 

(Firet Game) ) 

zc AaT *h) *88 O81.78 @ @ 
ard "15 108 tied d 14 . 
avier. Hamilier (7 Reetien (8) end | 
ride Maerrew. Var Beakle 5). Taerter 
‘ and Mare. Leer 
‘Ser0and Came 
1) ae & 5 +s ] 

tt ' = > 18 

and tiger Tar 


tf. AaT 
oward 


Rertie. Grant ; 
and Lecy. Mathews (5 


Catholic U. Wins, 


Andy Balint pitch 
University to its | 
Mason-Dixon Con 
ball victory... 84 
St. Mary's yester 


ler 


&-4 


ed Catholic 


day 
Mi. St Marys oot oe om 
a T 1 G18 OA 


mith. fare 
ona "Dely ae 


MJC Beaten, 20-9 
Scoring. 11 
fourth inning 
errors, two walks at 
itch, Arlington Hall crushed 
flontgomery Junior College 
20-9 yesterday at Arlington 
Hall. 


Meantgomery IC 166 te 8 7? 7 
Ariington Hall O64 o——78 15 1 
Steele. Themes (7) and 
‘7: Macsker and Hodnett. 
teomery— th 
-_—. Camebel ist. 


7 
1) 6 
Preek 


na Raelint 
oy St Mary : 


"Holl 


runs in the 
on two hit 


da wiid 


five 


76h(CUS 
arti) 


Lecever. Poe 
ome + 


1 on Comeball. "aa 


Blair Captures 
Fifth in Row 


Undefeated Montgomery 
Blair won its fifth ctraicht wi 
tory in the Maryland Bi-County 
Golf League yesterday. defeat 
ing Northwestern, 3-1, at Indian 
eng Country Club, 

Undefeated Geo rgetown Prep 
won its fifth straight victory in 
the Private School League de 
férting Bullis at Columbia, 5-4 
Other results: 

Merrtené 
Migh Poin 

suuate Schecl 


™ equate Wheaten def 


st A*bene def. Gen 


sage 
Sretnia Leasue—Wacthineten-tee def 
cae Saar A. Geeorte Waeashingten 


“Mi Vermen def 


ch 
» &Fi . Jeo - s det Anecestia 


Navy Plebes Down | 
Maryland Frosh, 6-5 | 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 14 \? 
Navy's Plebe baseball team 
made the most of two home 
runs and the pitching of Fred 
Anderson today to down the 
Maryland Freshmen, 65 
Marviang Pros! 10) 000 030-5 7 
mavy. Plebes 2710 020 l0e—<4 6 


Brunner and Kuester, Windeor (8 
Anderson and Masca!l! 


Catholic U. 

Catholic Universitv defeated 
Mount-St. Mary 7-2. vester 
Gav at CU for 


Wins Tennis 


its fifth tennis 
victory in seven starts 


Today’s Events 


COLLEGE RASEBALT, 
weeree Wasehineton ve. Richmend at 
West Filins ’ Se 


Tewsen Teachers of American t 
COLLEGE depen 

Tewson at American ft 

Virginia Tech at Vircinia 
SERVICE BASPRALI 


fame Leleune of Ouantice. 4:50 
Andrews APR at Lerten Relermetery 


HIGH SCHOOL BASERALL 


Epirfas at Palle Church, & 
pereded at Wheaten 3:00 


after \ 
the visitors exploded to tie the ¥ 
game with four runs in their ¥ 


’ with 


: 
| 


4 


Vernen at MeLean “6 
Sshington- Lee at Geeorne Washing-| 


ai.  stephen’s Field, 2:30 
. _ none a I a Priends. 4:20 
<A wer at Landon, 3:30 
efieiad. § 
este a 4:30 
Battimere Carver at &. | 


rage vs. John Carrell at George | 
tewn U.. 4:30 
Mentsomers Blair at B-CC. 3:30 
HiGn SCHOOL TENNIS 
Amacestia vs. MeKiniery at East Pote. 


e,. j ’ 
Pheips vs. Spingarn aot East Potemec. 


Cardese +s. Reosevelt at Rock Creek 
‘Denber vs. Western et Pierce Mill | 


(oo olidce vs. Wileen af Rock (reek. % 
idweil "Brien ds at St James (Haegers- | 


. Bethesda.c heve Chase at Wakefield 
15. 
Rign SCHOOL GOL 
Cardess +s Dunbar «at Anescosti«= 
Coolidge vs Roosevelt at Reck Cresk 
Witsen 


Pheios vs. Baltimore Carver 
a. 5 
Direct to Track 


6 en & Return 
PIMLICO 


Seats Tes served: - 


ve. Western af East Petomarc. .%. | 
at Lane- 


‘tron 
"to" ; 
DD. r 


AJ 


Te TUPI res 
a 


GRA) LIN} 


ROSEFROFT 


trafife or 
parking , endaches" "pues leave 
"30 


PHONE District 7-0600 


oh erminal: 4010 Eve St. N.W.| 


Orne, 


Colonial Defeats Jack Pry 


For Third Straight Victory 


Colonial Restaurant scored its third straight victory in The 
Washington Pdst and Times Herald Industrial League, defeat-| 
ing Jack Pry, 2 to 1, yesterday on the West Ellipse. 

Catcher Don Niedringhaus had a home run and double and 
scored both runs for Colonial. The he game was the league opener 
-for Jack Pry. reg 
COLONIAL an tS iggk Per 


; 
> 


_— 


Ellipse, in opening 
games of the Department 
League yesterday 


0 
0 
: 
0 ps7 8, ter a . 
: ational Secertty te rt: + eamet is 
i] 


20 B@uyv-oCe02D 


Linceinta en e008 wan—4 
Cobumi Reights ite 108 eo84 § 


Tate ane Merten: Carr and Iehbneen 


. 
0 


- 
ee ee — 
eer Se | 


: Plumbers Win Opener 


s..| The Atchison-Keller Plumb. 

m- ers defeated Maryland Aces, 
14-9, yesterday at Anacostia in 
the opening game of the season 

0 im the Vic Gauzza Memorial 
baseball league. 


Marriand Aces 
Atchison. — 


Gateser ‘?) end Lare. Beet 
(7): Wilts, Shittiete (6). Keller (8) and 
Marier uR—triess. Hameten (Aces) 
Settle (A-K 


Catenial — ~ ee 
ten Pre Je eon aoe HO) — 


for Da fley im Dh 


n 4. Dutler 3. Snider } 
5. 2h “ter 3 W—Weadon 
Duffey 0-] 


es wm 9 5 F 
ie—14 7 @ 


National Security Wins 
Departmental Opener 
National S ec urity Agency 
walloped Military Air Trans 
1745, on the East 


defending cham- 
Heights — tied 
44. on the 


Navy Wins in Tennis 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 14 # 
Navy's tennis team dropped 
only one match today to defeat 
William and Mary 81 for its 
eighth victory in 10 starts. 


port Service, 
Ellipse. and 
pion Columbia 
Lincolnia. 


Gonzaga Can 
Clinch Playoff 


Berth Today 


Gonzaga meets John Carroll 
again today, 3:30_p. m., at 
Georgetown University after 


™ | yesterday's game at Taft Junior 
High was called because of rain 


at the end of four innings. 
Gonzaga leads the Metropolli. 


, tan Catholic League Division I 


with a 32 record and can 
clinch the championship with a 
victory over Carroll. The Divi- 
sion I champion plays Division 
Il winner DeMatha in a best 
#f-three playoff series opening 
Wednesday. 


mish Peint 

Svitiand 
Negent. Brown 

and eri 

land) 


on? @7t le | ’ 

O06 O81 eee 7T a 
‘6) and White: Seese 
HR—Deactas. Calubse (Seit- 
Nerthwestern 17 Ott te TE Ff 
Bladensburg 191 oon OF § & 

Seales and Martina, J 
Nally Heme ren 
ist, nene on 


Nally and & 
Biadensbere —Rice 


ere ote o—? a 

e086 258 %—7T 8 ¢ 
chard oo a. and Pheipes 
Trettincer and Brevi 


Witeen 
Eastern 

Tash. Abbott (4) 
(7) end ERebiewets: 


™ 798 6S FT F 
on 'e8 64 -  - 
Tash (6). Pichbece 

‘Mecoa and Des 


Geerreteen Pree 20% —Iie 8 &F 
Smeddy and Berke Seartt ond Carreti 


GW. Routs VPI 
In Tennis, 9-0 


George Washington Univer- 
sity routed Virginia Tech, 9-0. 
in tennis yesterday at GW and 
completed its season with a per-, 
fect 60 Southern Conference 
record. GW’'s overall mark is 
10-2. 

The Colonials thus won the 
regular season championship of 
the Southern ‘Conference in 
addition to the team tourna- 
ment title they captured a week 


ago. Jack Tarr of GW won the 
No. 1 singles match over VPI's 
L. P. King. 6—0, 6—0 


; 


2: 
= 
es 
© 
° 


Races by Bus 


| ROUND 
TRIP 


TRAILWAYS 


1201 New York Ave. N.W. 


ee ee ee ee 


+ 


THE WASHINGTON POST énd TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday,"Mey 15,1986 = 43 


Howerdd Ousted by Champ. 


ITHACA, N. Y., May 14 Wisenior from Philipsburg, Pa., 
Yale completed a clean sweep # and 2. 

‘of the 29th annual tournament |, I ct Genoueen ae 
of the Eastern Intercollegiate i one semifinal while in the 
Golf Association over the Cor- other Mayes beat Stuart Block 
nell University course today of Princeton | up, on the 19th. 
when Peter Nisselson, 20-year- cheanpion for the thira ties tal 
old junior from New Rochelle. 


four years, Yale completed a 
N. Y., won the individual match sweep of the titles in the three 
play championship. 


days of play. It had the medal- 
In the final, Nisselson de- 1 


ist in the 36-HNole qualifying 
feated a Mayes, Penn State round in Edwin Vare. 


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Used by more Auto Engineers 
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en el li 


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lat ta 


COMPARISON CHART 


This is what automotive engineers reported 
after comparing New ’56 Blue Sunoco with 
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say Blue Sunece 
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say Bive Sunece 
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The only gasoline that meets new higher premium 
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1 


We recently invited a large group of 
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results of this survey, compiled by an 
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43% already are users of Blue Sunoco 


Of the 1,166 engineers who reported on 
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using all other premium gasolines com- 
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Blue Sunoco is recommended for the 
newest high-compression cars when 
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gasoline. ; 

Premium octane at regular gas price 
Blue Sunoéo is premium in every way, 
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Bog WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 


vba Nance’s. Lad Wins Toboggan Handicap 


Around The Tracks : 


- 
9 


orses and People Closing Rush’ Racing Selections at Pimlico Track 


> 


55 


wi} >| 


mnmer Music 


By Walter Haigh 
6 “ : PADDOCK OLD BONES BENNINGS 
NEEDLES, seemingly triple crown bound, is ra¢ing’s cur- Sets Mark — a nw Oy RS 8 | 2 ae _- CONSENSUS 
11 [Bete ee £2". Fe: y a Toe 
the formula he uses in going places and winning races. He | Folma Rove _ a oe Madam Lafarece | Low Earat Teece Seece 
ainly ets the job done, whieh is the name of the game, Brrr Enon 3 Mike pe Ps Knotty Jack niel_ —— —— don't miss 
like all horses who do their run- & '  s | t ea Ana Yellow : Por Knotty Jack he Spaniel | neenta Reven ~~? 
% ae eimon ate Me sarrences | igus hee ee ESQUIRE'S 
4 a 4 : 1@ un 
in his favor. | ate & 
The son of Ponder has come from ees ' | NEW YORK, May 4 Mester Peony r . — ‘ 
> NE, . acter ’ Therein Master. ’ rere Mr Rc Mr ft AUT 
, ir anc Archie Wie Mu , , ; = 
Hext to last three times in a row to ‘ Pe \Nance’s Lad, carrying top rs m rR. © Master Penny OMOTIVE 
, tuft eter : : : 

events. And from the looks of things —_— Peterite epeke opak . RELIRERTCITY *) 
will keep right an doing i unless with a rush today to win the Okelenokee ” - Jo i lent eco | Okefenokee = pe “ Rae R- I motoring features 

63rd runfiing of the Toborgan Gdrout DINNER _ usec fer Star Day Sta oh WAR _ = aon i *O6 colorful pictures 
about pops up in the }-yearold divi- 
sion i for the stake 

7 i. «i The four-yearold son of 


Tent comefrom-behind kid, but there's nothing new about | S\ip 
otis Jack r : Mi New ice 
he mus 
g late he t have a little luck Se ~~ ts > >_— Ppette 
o Sun de. : Sahesl ij os road Beam Cool ~ FAMOUS 
taxe down the ton dowgh in $100,000 ) ‘Tadrinpeting __ | tadvinwaiting | Mir. acai Limit Bold Incline arch Co-Ea. 
. . weight of 126 pounds, closed! -£ ISSUE 
something we have yet to see or hear ie 
Handicap in a new. record time > 
JUNE ESQUIRE NOP ON SALE 
By winning the Kentucky Derby 
Slide Rule. ridden by John 


: 


Dey Star Len -A , 
from 16 rivals, Needles bettered his a ) 
Choquette,» dicfeated 14 other —e eon Gene 


WAGON DRI , ot rs — nates - 
R. UL \e Al | Drum ge NICK MMU 
Acc Drem . r Jumemie : . S eson 
chances of taking the next two— Sat- 
urday'’s Preakness and the Belmont. classy sprinters in the six-fur- 
His Churchill Downs victory scared long sprint down the Widener 


off opposition and so it looks as if he straight course at Belmont q 
will not have more than nine colts H Park in the sparkling time of 
ai ht . ” * 
against him this weekend. With the " (1:08 2/5 7 Qdaaock icks 
late punch, the fewer in the field the better. This knocked twoifths of a 

However, it must be considered that trouble is sometimes (second off the stakes record 
ericountered by horses with little early lick, even in three Set by Gladiator im 1921 and CONSENSUS 2 yay ee 3-vear-etds: eleiming; five and 
or four horse fivids - equalled last year -by Sailor, aa eee Hest effort meetea Tiy 4-1 

Needles not only must be at tops in condition and ability |the Brookmeade colt who beat ae aT _— ._ *» > rer divened im F, it 

Sane but also must have his share | Nashua in the Gulfstream Park Tela Move ws — — © ine Token iCook! .. Wary inst: roel 4°) veers RACE—Purse. #7800: 4-5 T 

of luck. something that has Hand -ap_and was retired with Red Fat 17. Rmetts Jack 16. Rev- . - he “Bee i is : .; , " r S00: 4-veer-elds eed ep: claiming onight! 


; " : : emcee > _ 
come his way thus far. I'm (an injury after winning the " ltelle Ben 18, Condition Rea 10 oek Con: No hos . re | ; ome time j ; 
‘mae! ’ coe! ios 13 | aakee ; j form Laurel ii} All Ladies Admitted For 


7 
Selections not taking anything away Campbell Memorial at Bowie **}*%... CORE 20 Master Penny Rept tile pos eee | ; ena e: form . 
from the magnificent sophe- | this spring. ew he Meee ta is le 12, Comeke & aeey Se QM her a, a +) & Cop veer’ Car pute sults 106 19-1 25-cent Service Charge 
more or his brilliant rider, The world record of 1:074/5 ¢ ide eae Siideoet 6 ~ | os ™ Silos tee in debut tis | 
: " Ges Gin. Bidens ae | Dave Erb. lwas set on this same course in| sig gem & ee 5 Ar - + ak | = the tmprere fk hl Resecreft Raceway 
ae + Big = 3 Phents Lectes catenin (1954 by Vestment. carrying 115 reech 34 Sen Fee ti.) Roy Needs more racine | ot) 7 Drea on : : 2 m , 18 | : woe ge 
- oe tack Gaewtets IN THE Dery, things | pounds ag GAgDEN erate SFCOND = s?)en ‘-7900- -@lds and ep .. al X a ... . ; Ny Fost Tus ays 


such 
Pen 


co No 


= Maid Heorter 


acy, ioodeseot Hil 
endly — or . ; s ; ile teenth i 
Tan worked out perfectly for the Nance’s Lad, owned by l—<Air Ov 17, Best Fleet 1%, Ras) | ~ .- Deotereed. Aver Gece 3 1 ib Bi air helt mil 
- . - , tr . 
IW AA 


nie. a ae - 
; Se > fe Florida-bred. He was like a (ton A. Dabson, overtook Mrs. i ' ) over tnese | 
~ football player running in an | Elisworth H Augustus’ In- 14. Seraegeses 16. Pom ener rs : hie SIXTH RACE —Purse. Soece 3-vear-gids: claiming \ \ ) 
, : ; J ; . ‘ei . oe mn ’ ’ 
AR 1. M.. Obstiele, Barataria open field in which all the formant in the stretch run and’, 4—tedete. Fiteoms Gitt & 9 Bed ap: my 4 i Ps Ti emt m \) 

: 7 , : in . . , —_ : : : : . : ? is ‘slang 


Ar at Genees | aTATE potential tacklers froze in (pulled away in the final eighth’ 4—nem 1. Warm Eeeuch 7 
- ’ eke : ‘ ’ - ‘ 
er a 77. De 1. their tracks 7 of a mile to score a length aN SEA BING 29. Meet Ardent « cree) 
Things can’t break that way (a half victory over Switch On _ 
Fi. Venice Guerre forever Th ,. , »S 4 eee, Tee 22, Captain Morena 15, 
—- pore. Recagh. Reman Pair oreve! The old law of aver Switch On, owned by Geral vuprenee Srive : . ; 
t— Wedding Bing. Sen tae, Mest ages hastostepin but lhope S. Colella. went off on the gun xe Ne — ae oe 
eptein Morgen. Helle Pee. Bela He has clear sailing, at least board as a 2 to 1 favorite and 7 enmmende Lass 15, Junior Chie 16 
until the Triple Crown is |took second. place by a neck ia 
ck _ oe @ | “ ’ " . yy «< Wi AT RELMONT . aN Pane ar ' . _ 
yes afar tucked under his girth over Albert J | Mesie or tArrtes 13.: Bele Boots 6. Ektecade f Longshot Daily Double Skvairee BAl@—chare: etnne 
In my time and on an ex- |Command. Afother three quar ae = St. Ameer fl «& Gen FYRST and BING POMP lones (Rf year-olds ond up 
x5 : ~ ”* de. " : ~ on a? : : : : : . 
AP AT SUPTOLE BOW pense account, I’ve seen many ters of a length back was Ethel \—Landseaping 1% Khembabe 10 . 


l—Wise Quest. Whisties Bre. Cormick big > Su " ‘ : “ rT ‘ 
. > : . — b > on 7 7 aor 
races go to come-from-be D. Jacobs’ P: Diger. Fendiyr % Piek Veleed & 
; Pyne ’ 7 


‘ 
r 
i 


Tear. Grand Ovpere Paint 


ig TEeRD “wh Tiebee s30e" !-pear-olds claiming 
td e~e@s : 
. _ Corinthtons parse hind horses. But the daddy » oe , onhe chiy | Babes, (Russo _ 
Heren Lake, Rennine Of all the efforts. in my book. “Pp DK . " ut ty oe ver OT ' f , 
Bestia Mack. Neen WS the victory of Azucar in ‘BEL MONT ENTRIES em Sane SS See Bear 6 waht Matt , E The 4 
. . ests . = . ™ a . , ‘ 1 sear " —Le Re rr ¢ Akh bh : : : ’ . om : : J r " ’ b O} 
te the first $100,000 added Santa us reat : , © Drvasta*le a = 7 oe , ne od “+ io * . pIgy Advantoges 
, , Re “nr EIGHTH NACK—Puree, S°500: é-vear-olds and ep: claiming 


- 
—"  oenee 
Sten ’ Park. Duntreath Mies , . (en fies 
airy (essip Anita Handicap in 1935 Ad it) fone ; <— we Soe eS r | Ream «( ifaw * ene and ene-diutecnth miles (14 
—000 CLEAN FUN. Bresery Mies - niokt bas ~~ on = , 8 : —pd-y ns 5 
Me mer hk zucar had tried without | Pree P ive ° Clock tL La | : ‘ 
: Os * Re AT RALMORAI 2 Sor Ged ; ; xo ' 


S—fieet Chief. Br Herself, Gree succe oO win as a steeple: ; 10% re . ror 1s. Betty Cheree 


S—Besiy. Rensingsten ied. *hentom ‘ ; aS : 
Leck. tas chase horse at Laurel the | yi aire ; ) Peree vaci . | ! 
set " ’ " oe > > .*> - Rn >» - 7 “ ._ " q ® 
AP aT e~ . ~ am per Autumn before. - However, |*Firm =~ . . ‘ a ee , Boe, Soe hae 4 re] 
i—Betiy Charee ortune there ne “* Do K: — - a ‘—_W . Command 1¢, Necleetfel § if dsee. Bo bd . , hi , eo. 


Ch vas one thing in 


a 
Ihe ‘ leet Arce. Denker ~ oa : - = : | : 
7 mt ; he’  ¢ oe rr | ' -; 1Ao B .o 4 bh - owes 56 Ance’ FOURTH Rac owes «tne l-year-olds: Merviend’ bred . . 
Commané. 7 * we > late Georgie Woolf, a. Amour il bd Pest s 1S) Ambiguoes 13. Jum- ; 7 — ~~ = F +. us - hin me . ' no 
5 r ff ‘hs . t . st 7 . c R - : ; . ‘ , - 
Rreat> rearo-.of the time. in ie ; fer | 6 " 1? Smackever if , vee i McKee ‘ Kin 
e we een ’ = | 


i—Rising Time. Gene. Angel 
We 


oe LoTrs. semmer Selstice saddle niente Lio i r - 2 " : -~ 
oman Nett ‘ . ; . : mm Me Bing * ‘ 1 —Ma: Guestion 15. Little Jed & Theretr wit B ; 
ee ee THEN AGAIN, there was | ado O cscs” 150 tamtorpheus ...198/°E Pare S Master Penny iM ugh over route "Best Bet—WAGON 7 
Piicht. Cow Bey. Howdy Bebe no doubt about his ability to (An . 143 : _ r r. President & 1) n Inell es B . : - : est Det— ; DRIL L (th race) 
Idle Platter. Trece Talk. Mamoke ‘. : ' tar ' Seew Lees 12. Miles 
eee Qeibs, Kissens, My Glad 0 the mile and a quarter. In |: %-e SOLeressl ... 150 | esibe 
and. addition, his steeplechasing |=" ~~ 
7 eplechasing eo , High Quolity Sinclair 
—JjJumping with horses bang- 4% , 2-year-old = maicens. | BAL MORAL ENTRIES SUFFOLK DOWNS ENTRIES | * , 
BELMONT RESULTS ing into him and crowding oli et Vely 135 nur ge eae ENTRIES 1% $C 200 '’ re | Aati-Reet Fest On 
, ’ on : tee 115 el edelon Lit year-olds : > § ' a so Tr 4+ PP tek oe rner 
ron gs g3° i —o emed to be insurance an , 5M ante 1 ale. 12 tune & lie Be ler i "ies i511 Dil "08 cept oF Base. * low Cost Complete Bu 
_— © was not the scared ii ¢ ty t : | ailenes , te Service Contract 
4 pe Pe " " _~ - —_ ; . it ; u j Rte ™ 
Of course, there never was |&*4.. a HS PO si5| East Vivet 120 Biide Asa: O")  2—%: $2500: 4-rear-oid | Prick t . 109 *Ouen | *% A Mest Convenient 
wa ap about the courage Mrs. Galbreath egtry. 28 00: 4-7emr-olds ow ; as 16 Cash Me : oe r-olds up: cin Budget Pian 
’ iy sw ; = , . . " *F r ¢ : A : ' . : 
oolf, who in ms book was | 5. 3 st | 12 Samet . = : ‘ 7 ; ) | : xe Complete Line of 
the greatest of all “money ' ™ fik 2 I Ticket ...2] 13.8 parent Retr ' I re ; mer cia : : 
: ) 18 = : ae Pop , Be ) a 7% , | o£ Min Oil Burners 


riders. When Georgie was in | 0: tH 1 ' wee ee ! = - 
4 : . the big one, he would drive ; 115 Paciarkit 15\1 . } | Tede | . (ih Mattie : 
: Baer ana’ oF ming is Pru * dies 3 | 
e Whitney entry into spots where the angeis 2 3900 ear-old 1: = i ,, . : a reer: . = “i ; > = : ’ Coll us Today 
+ ~ Vik. i) ‘ 1 Neglect! 7 , Lae “4 ; . i TAylor 9-8500 


~"PAILY DOUBLE PAID £73.20 of all the riders in history 
a would nave feared ton tread— 


; 
ti 
16.50 6.90 1.80 107 Aware 
‘6 107 5 C 


o 
‘Areare) 


. fu ’ rm Ri . : ' : rs : 
3—~Ab_ 1°) miles: 64000: 2.45 tab - — taal ver uer 115 Paemou : : -* . wal 119 °G ; De " 
Foirsbet (Walker) and what's more he almost |f2)*..°° _—_ AE if a rit i y Ri per € é fi Envelope ek 
Fg NS 1 ™ ae invariably would get through. i} “4-year: p: aslwe,| EY Dome .. < ee olds: eiain | IS teretihia Rope Camila" top 
caliph and Colt ba Rancine Ariose. | With horses of the caliber ‘sAndrew J. ©: .113 Best. Az? 113) Swesgeee Farm amd Wiateet So fies +. | stile Ot tee 115 bake 
; P iver . . :7 7 4 ; %. 4.14: #3500 4-year-olds up | ive n a6 : : oaks . Sins a4 Ker ane ) 
° Pinte F " . ‘ - : r Lu 


he On Breakers Ahead sha Maree. of Ladysman, Time Supply 
sWricht-Dixen entry bPrankel-Unter . Gan, ste SUPPLY, | Rins King Hig dhe Beay fa! ful Star 107 Pint pes | ; oe , . f 
"hid Loush Re 113) “+ riewor s § +, a pou nee , REFINING COMPANY 


lop Row, Mate, Equipoise 
rienes. £3700: O:51% and Twenty Grand in front of rien 
10.70 | be fon , ‘ockfield & - Um, ithe 
—"s© 1, Azucar was laying 14th * rat s up: climes ; 1" , 
and hemmed in right against | He!tee MY ; mt ifsc i —._ & : , - Vien | ! 
ad. aJim Bereer . ae SBGsiie asit ee | = “as ose 5 . : ' i 
The he inside ra : , SP ee oatas : n Jest 108 Weddin | 
bin the Inside ral SE cwemme ea | poy “fe HALLS RESTAURANTZ= 2: a 


Saiack flint hat was the situation when 


meyer entry : 
’ 
12 


: H 4. p cone Ti bay 4 oc ’ 1< ; . cone = 
and ~ Hv, aRrow?r en ‘ (Pieid \\ oolf began his yw three- Mr : , nters 113 ' " ’ Hi ’ . " . 
; 7 ™ _ S500 : ‘ quarters oO; 5 mile rom the -* : nds 1 : y : To . | + : | ; ; : tus ; ; 87 : 
roe 6. os he. nish Woolf couldn't get sarah ; ' Ye > . | ald =: elms : Serving Washington’ . 
: nobis: Coal (ne th os tei, (© 80 | BALMORAL RESULTS |, jeee: Fsoar-slds, claiming. | its + | » Horses to Watch , Carriage Trade . 
through on the inside or get of Gestetem 6 oe FR BR Lb age A y | riet 115 *Cow | | Sj . 
now here Ever Present Heckm mn) 18.00 4.44. 5.60 tforf Lis Pls re ¥ AT PIMLICO ince 885 
. Faeltant ‘(Breeks) foro ...11aT Sure } war Pine : ’ « 
And that's just what he did. Paraph =) > Purple Maz “at 6—} : . . ee wrt U'atntd Specializin 
i) A rin or w ent to the inside ‘ Pairy Pr .4 es ’ a HK 5 . 7 fl : . ’ ; ey : > Re ARY + RI | lL, \\ ad r has <7 7 qd i” 
Morn. Maharsie Seieated , P o Rays Devic vely Gem. iris ; ’ 1 06 gis i re 1) f° one spril a surprise : ARGE MAINE LOBSTERS 
Prinee Morvt | 13 horses —some drivin @ Acmiral Ne niet wis Proo 111 G ? i : Brow © ii23% a3 +“ . ~ 
. | nit ae : — —T Rosen 1} bir rth ; ht . oO : Your Lenchee 
rlones (Widener course 2" some quilting It was a ly as- 6 fur'onmes: $2750: 1:11% : . ; ‘.vear.oid ain SAFE ry ~~? las ave ae ond Oleners 
o0b-atée the Tod ce an Handicap ; terpie an the , f , | Diamond Jee (Rreus'd) 15.70 7.70 . +. eee . ~ : _ re —H . eo i Halls Historic Gas-Light Atmosphere 
Namer's Lea” Mette) 12.90 7.18 3.90 | , te aad Genel ee ae ve Beer Arab Erb oN 1400 Lm ey > 15 91 109 Snow | ig, 7 aS Hever ' Str THE ORIGINAL BAR AND DINING ROOM 
ances ad ’ Spewe? > oF ry er n ) . + forhees rab rb) vr. 4 - 7 . ces , . - , ' : bu . aa ae iI " 
pone on ie and mount. But then. re weir Sons. Doc % 4h # ty i . SOLO ARTIST ' WAS AT THE TURN OF THE CENTURY 


its ; ret ' . 
a War Command. (Botand ¢'a0| it also was one of the Tuckiest | Jobn : Mab e Babys Delight. Rx a RL. ss , 7 
Appe dPor M: - endeavors of all timé Ray Neal Elysee Jipa Japa. Bove . +? pou ' ‘ 3 bp : . and favors this track THE Fr SS , 43 , 
7 Pull see CR pms DOUBLE PAID £160.80 , | FINEST OF SEAFOOD 
» Mesier- > eee . , S&S furlongs: £3500 >. tt , ‘ COOKED To ORDER 
ear wat = Biadie en ' * eer ED Azucar would re tn ‘(Heekm'n) 13.460 a. 5_aea | 
” DIOCKed. ion. (Etlersiie (Breeks) ' oo *.40 
$2 ded in s Dumped or iM |Sace Dell” (lesson) oan Upstairs Dining Reom for Private Parti 
‘i 10 4. 7 <a.76)| pet ed in some manner every |_ Princess Ellen. Belamber ne ety Sa . STEA KS ° ¢ arties 
3° 2-35) Step of the way. But he never [O°**_Deee. Fairy Cnasm. Willow Wisp ° CHOPS © CHICKEN 
+ : > rT : . ; 4--4 uriones $3500 11i*® 
Wontee Brent eT. Son. Rova neview slowed down his gail (Seurloeck ) . iiee 660 +7 ou MIXED DRINKS 
ihe 9 ye ar-old E nglish- bred L ; nr 14.80 . - . tot 6 by Triencle P . : ine sie Mrs. Frank < re Bprent syed» mH 9 Lt . 
. ’ : chestnut emerged on top in- . ‘Erb 0 rH “LEAR. TRACK ne aase 
s sto p uu Reok (Erb). 5.3 THER CLEAR TRACK 
George Wa hingte n side the eighth pole and won ~ ge Bay Returned F Five and one-half fur 


" : e Onn . £¥ , ’ . | ae | 
bs . by two Dp y } seat for third ’ o2 ~ en ’ ‘ ne ; 5 . 7 
Loses in Colf. 4-2 : ; open len ths: from : D ,+ H c les ‘ -_— : - Dee. ; . ro : . , : 
| Ladysman with Time Supply furlongs; $2 1-12 Challenge rained } ; ni Time | 12 90 
, - , ~ (sttiny (Adams) 3.48 3.00 +00 * — = a Se . ; ita ol f 
West Virginia defeated’ and Top Row, who were to (nett, (Heckman) 6.60 49° §$Horse Bt tiles goo iM . , : 
George Washington, 7-2, in golf, W!n the same race later, third [OQ Patt, PWIR mneten. “Garett Maruht ii i i. 9 |S: Dul ') | fa TO LOANS 6% rE 


yesterday at Kenwood. The and fourth in the field of 20. | De 


: \y Tv. sit Sahre Rosy , nmiat try. sa ‘ip > Nin ; ] : : man | r 
Colonials finished their season “car Was hever quite up &—A turle poner’ Gade +9 " seumeaneaiin - 
to repeating that gallant per--|e*b Cheser , 


with a 54 record | ty [Rebees AGS 5.00 3.90) Re luseos 118 1 1840 8 > 
Larry Spellman was mainly formance. He had his day— : (Rrowssard) jrand Paris Jerk) 112 | iz 4 10. Bully Bol | | “Hentaviil $2 $ 
responsible for GW's two| #%¢ what a glorious one! Cover Tolerant. | atonal Oban ‘Anes’ 113 ee a} * bo)! os Saris. moved to the for h and | TO 1 ,000 CASH 
points. Hie won over West Vir-! ~— T—1 mile: $4500: 1-3 ickle Buil n ‘7 4 » Su I 12 +. 70 | needed St. ean. A - ’ 
inija’s James Lane in Railbird Lon shot ‘Weckmanm ead 4 yey | FHECOMES. | $3.60. $21 LWAYS MOVD SPECIAL EVENT (nN : teet in 1 
z ane, ‘1 up, Warbler. (Reurter' eto Chit: | f a | s erner 
19 holes and GW took the best SAILOR-4AD ‘see's dot. Als . 2.60) Herel | e¢ the 1 chose? ya the | Mcubeon “Bene a ; we. . 
ball dn his foursome, 1 up. Eighth Race, Pimlico. ee Ya. Mel im. Our Holid " |Always Movin’ mil ne match for the winner after has P i: > bs ‘_ per. tas Your Car Is Paid for 
on -_ — aout a om out i . : been . in ble t} yy aaes . bid : : » ¥ "* " "4 — ~ 
ah a s R Fy v, ionts P16 000-asees . : : . = ' ol n , : 5 ; ; ©. ] ' 
‘le nai “1 -“vear-olds: 1:°10' » 
’ SECOND RACE—O and one teenth m irs 25 : . : N 
a Prooks (Cherch) 5 q F "Bart 2 ela ‘imine n 4 met po0st : 4% 4’ ; ‘ rc ke ve . , ' ’ i : j or ot! 
a G Von Crivitia: place same Winnet r : un 4 ‘ 
x | of bes AROS, wea) tt be? OPEN 6 DAYS, 8 AM. TO 7 PM 


ky (Se urteck } 


\ de 


ra ond : Stvr nee cons b ; . ch tym) ‘ ~~ . - 
! Shock | Pil Super D i), | t¥ained by FP. White Time O's = es iM tip) ii , 
| Two Pisted . ” yi Bay i bey ’ : 44 In : shu , _ , HERSO 

i C mall) 6 8 4™ . | $3 20 N N’S AUTO 4 


>—1% miles: $2750: 1:53 : 
Reachre (Jessen) a o0 5,48 3°08 # ~ me. Wi yor Pit pera.c . ; : . : Z . A 45 . . - WEI ICOPTER yO FP "TIN : 
: : it + / : ; ‘3 a. es i: = ~ 3 ; : . s - < a Ww our ONLY LOCATION 
, APPLIANCES 


7.80 4.°0 = ; 
" is tr ra . wit Flelicor 
: ‘ 


; 

W i | . ‘Debse 1. ' Qs)! : te Ass ij 

; Piret Andy ry) ii ; ; ‘ } ; . oe , ; . 

nt T Know _ fan Andra Pair Fr. SPeGer) 23 _ : al al was vine Ricci Tavi 

a 0 al Ha. le ; (M ‘ is 4 7 + 2.46 A halien nt ‘ a } PHONE DE 2.4700 
| Kerry: Boy sham: 114.10 he 0 | te is the backstretch. stayed with him for hort 


"Pe BM) ’ he 7 t D | ' 4 

, . . , ~J ‘ the. g . " ,* oo . ‘ 7 >» s : u a a as 

SU FFOLK DOW NS RESL LTS Brother Fricke are ie $ ‘ SIXTH RACE—One-m 
3-year c 4 a ‘ 


Whe T G “ea ” | Jxed A miles £2000 48 wreme ( a ; mw ; f 
re ° ° (Ku 19-00 19.20 10.80 Ga” SAROL,. $8.40 20:. SNOW WILLOW. $7 Start | “Won es piace drivus Wis ektie 
" {Fairbanks 11.80 8.70 B, 2.80. Stab) ’ < ~ ' ; PY ; : 
v 4 ix ifeener) 540 sarol, Muri ni wtrun early. rall ter n ' rim *s 
ss fr. De ie, well. Play turl ones and wor own the leader. Snow ‘Wilk et the . a “a , 
For Outdoor : 7i ade Sysn nrg. “iclacin’ ace ta, the stretgh ‘and cave way’"while criftins @ut badly |g, fo ker cae , 
ate. Aldensc Yeoman and Uncle Dot . pressure c pay ft nN restr : ris as : . . 2 y 
a / mowe ‘ : . tha =O want an ; . " —_ : 7 " p my 
- - J ? furlon ; ved ng e 6 ' .< ' oi 164 ne the World's Larzcest Tire Dealers for Over 34 "ae 
* , oe : . 7? e 
F ? ; Our Only Store Open Friday Night ‘til 9 P.M. 


, () HEREHECOMES @17 AQ eo" der) Heb 8 fos, eae 
Double (1) HECOMES S15. 10) oye darn! 118 ae te tee tee 8446 14th St. it. NAW, TUckerman 2-5100 


(6) MIZ CAROL . 
DAILY POUPLE PAID 8581.80 Por d-ve rods Mas ‘ a brede: claiming “Went to vost at |. SPIN. & 730, ; 0. 85 ON NE. $4.00 ’ 2 000 of Our Reconditioned 
; “nh: 1 b) Win: Rhe - a be , a . haps a trac : " xime ta th t rT ' ’ 
70 yards: $25 45 . D nea ch ae 27, ai LOK! on rol = Sins ir 1 turn % . j ; da or 4 BLUE RIBBON TIRES & TUBES 


m) a) 
Bases (Parent). 26.80 4.46 4.20 Trained by D Shea 
5.20 3.19 


4 ; . ’ 
P i | : : 
ac Playground | EB mae geglSet UE FF oA PE RN Rls taken tae nie ee ene 
( abolic Test. Sai ille. Patey Dear Dott H (Cut wi 113 10 ; ti, Jee 0) : ’ rires Ine lude Tax 
P . ; Se _ < Rad : | =n SEVENTH RACE- —Seven furlone or ur rs 
o/ 2) ourth Pashjon and Karen W ft Mis or Imm) 108 8 » 120 4G , a sen uD. allowet ; Se 5.50x15 6.00x15 6.50x16 


4—46 furiones ‘Prince Zust . , if t at | 
artseeenite Piirbonks) 10.00 5.00 i.20 Sridal Wre nury 2 4 A} Winner. C ireet’s © lest sation 
mmather ve rbanks 2 me Phillie 5 cael Ta sche, 4 . 3 4 x a teed i wn oC ; ms 5.50x15 6 50x15 7.00x15 


i and 


—— —« 


7 e vst : 6.40x15 7.00x16 
gM 10182 8 kag Gtalfordshire’ | (Bhul i : - ) 80 6.70x15 6.70x16 A ah 

the places nearest you for picnicking, camping, 41, furlongs: 83500: 0°54" aiekl cmt fie OR ME Rae Ts a ee ee Fa. 00x15 
/Man the fu (De Rein) 13.00 6 20 5.00 Ir H. 87.20. 8440 3 40: HILLSIDE Poa $10.00 Jant Faith: Drury: 116 35 b' 8.8 7.10x15 7.60x15 8.20x15 


. . ‘ *¥ : " a 
swimming, golfing, sailing, fishing, horseback Barr Ws(Lander 5.20 3.20 96.40" PRINCE Rusti. 8. Amber Pox «Mikkonem! 114 wee 7 “3 
: sige Dottie H assumed cormand early and A gy nod the ex- faener 4 aret , . 2. $s 99 i 
: | | $597) $599 $69 


A 24-page guide to good times for the whole 

. . : , , , : : Hunt iseau 

family. It’s a special section that will pinpoint | and Osagain, dhDead heat. fo: 
‘ ce 


tO ps we > 


a ee re 


riding—or you name.it. Watch for this handy, | , Juddville, “Innisbruck, ‘tended challenge of Kil side Mise The latter fourbt i gut |" 
- ’ , iy but Was not <ood enous rince ‘ i ed the LO AK 19 20 Ss 
helpful fun directory in Washington's big —_ —— tg $5.60. $4.20. HUSH HALL. $5.20," STAFFPONDS am 
‘ dam 6.60 3.80 3.00 FOURTH RACE — Six, furlongs wengte. Purse. , 8 5099 Por , . far off the pace “tor a half, moved boldly on 
Sunday newspaper 5.60 ihe |e 4-year- gids and claimin« post 4 ae it t) fina! : attains command ween straichtene é. 00 
: be . ' V th ch and ear t in ‘ire se eep Tires : 
Eag: | aroipn, * Biable’ a ch S. by Mangoneo—insco) a £0 ‘but roved St nich for “the eeiatior i shire se: x16 J Ti ° 6-Ply © $7.95 Other Sizes at 
Transmuer, Sistime, Dr. Jekyil. Insco| Trained by D, Emery, Time, 1:13 lacked sponse when set dow 6.00x16 H. Duty Cony. @ 6-Ply © $7.95  sSimitari Low Prices 
‘ . meres : : ms - Hotse esa j ids RIGHTH RACE—One and one-sixteenth miles Purse. $2800 6.50x16 H. Duty Conv. @ 6-Ply © $8.95 the be 
"7 ‘ t« it. ¢ ese ; 
Sunday, May 20th perks” Wille Wanders) 1004.20 p20 Joan Bt: Veatgiano: ; Sapte “start toga” Won guuiy'-nlace drivine’ Win || WOEAL FOR JEEPS, PICK-UPG, FARM lis%, Druse with your 
‘ ad (Parent) 19.40 Boe Tidewater mane _M. Polinger’s b.’« Challedon-—Imola by Whichone:: WAGONS, TRACTORS, PASSENGER old tire if ‘mounting is 
oo Wea" Hook) 4.20 Ca ‘ ‘gal Prakeredt “by BP. Hacker Liar CARS TRAILERS required. Ne eld tire 
uk Str . § a 7 n ; ; 4 ti is 


WHITEWALL TIRE & TUBE | "*! required. All prices 


= 


IT Rewer 
| 
v 


Amvynbey. Hat Box, vee ‘Tom, Chris 
Cross, Wisemarsin. Lassie Lea 
Ardent. ‘Ardar 


~ 
. 


‘ ; 0 . ; ¢ 
yan) ; 
8—About 7% furlongs: $2800. ~ 1:37% | : — - tate huk) 
(course r “R MANGO. “Ego. $4.60, 62.60: | Love- A -Chance | : 
The Washin ton P ost Mpg ee ee Theta ol sg 640x135 $6.95 7.60u15 $7.95] inside ton 
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45 


‘In Case of Upset, Stick With Boat 


By Peggy Reynolds 


A LANDLUBBER FRIEND. Miss 
Louise Winfield. who teaches English 
at Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School, 
reports that she has been using this 
column as an exam- 
ple for her classes 
She doesnt specify 
what kind of exam. 
ple but she has 
sharpened my guard 
against the split in- 
finitive, 

Loulge sends a 
short story written by 
& pupil, Lynne Coffin, 
to me for criticism of 
its content “The as 
Reynolds signment.” Louise 


writes, “Is to write «@ plausible story, 


Biggest 
Trade-In 
Allowance 


TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1956 


Firestone 
MAY TIRES 


~~. 


* 


in contact with reality 


“This one is about « sailing expedi- 
tion, and the content is therefore over 


my head. 


It might as well be written 


in Greek. Would you read it over and 
let me have your comments, please?” 


LYNNE'S TALE deals with a tragic 
accident to two girls, whe try to sail 
their Penguin through a thunderstorm 


As for contact with 


reality. 


Lynne 


shows she has done «a iot of sailing 


herself 


However, | would downgrade her a 
bit on water safety. She criticizes her 


subjects 
forecast before putting out 


failure to check the weather 


but «he 


does not point up their classic error. 
that of trying to swim ashore instead 


of sticking with the boat 


THE SKIPPER of the Reynolds 


hip 


and his crew of three. put on «a fine 
demonstration of water safety practice 
yesterday, after they had completed an 


equaily explicit demonstration of now 
The Chesapeake 20 
Contrary, turned over on the Potomac 


not to «ail 


Sunday. shertly after the 
Start of the day's first race in 
the Potomac River Sailing 
" Association ‘spring series 
At the time of the capsize, 
2Z2-mile-an-hour guste were 
dusting along the Potomac. 
and we prefer to believe that 
such a gust caused the acci- 
dent. The crew was able to 
right the boat, pump the river 
out of Her, and make a late 
Start in the second race. No 
one was injured. By the end 
of the day's racing the west 
southwesterly winds had 
caimed down considerably. 
The race results follow 


AUXILIARIES (fone race 
only): 1. Fiika, Nils Brekke: 
2. Gay Lady, Stan Pangborn; 
3. Venture, Wilfrid Blunt. 
THISTLES: First Race: 1. 
ee. Garran-Farrant; 
2 himey, Sem Merrick: 3 
artan. Donald Beeler. Sec- 
nd Race: 1. Petronelia; 2 
Whimsy: 3. Tum bleweed, 
Douglas Patteson-Knight 


CHESAPEAKE. TWEN- 
TIES: First Race: 1. Yankee, 
McKenzie: 2. Rain- 
bow. Harvey Kolm: Second 
Race: |. Yankee: 2. Rainbow; 
2. Judy Contrary. Dick Rey- 
nolds. LIGHTNINGS: First 
Race: 1. Leatherneck, Capt. 
A. E. Montrief, U.S. Marine 
Corps School; 2. Zip, Charlies 
Everly: 3. What's What, Bill 
Pratt. Second Race: 1. Whis- 
per, Marshall Hernblower; 2 
Leatherneck; 3. Country Girl, 
Al Hudson. 


COMETS: First Race: 1. 
White Magic, Kari Gerhard; 
2. Cricket, Russ Parker: 3. 
Double Seotch, Edgar Pow- 
ers. Second Race: i. Double 
Scotch: 2 Cricket: 3. White 
Magic. DUSTERS: (Second 
race only): 1. Cindy, Pete 
Radamacher; 2. Cufasa, Jack 
Lynch. 


Ceorge 


SNIPES 
Manon. 


Both Races: ! 

Bruce Wetmore: 2. 
Malabar, Don Wilson: 3. 
Geronimo, Charlies Dills. 
PENGUINS: Both Races: 1 
Trinket, Len Penso: 2. Wad- 
die Too, Hal Boericke. 


THE POTOMAC RIVER 
Power Squadron changes the 
watch tonight. with the slate 
of officers who were elected 
March 20 taking over from 
the retiring group at 8 p. m 
at the American Legion Hall. 

Oliver W. Bailey, former 
lieutenant commander of 
the Squadron, wil] become 
commander. Other incoming 
officers are Lt. Comdr. Bill 
Jarv®&, ist Lt. Walter Birch- 
ett, 2d Lt. Allan A. Lawson, 
Secretary Frank Fazzari, and 
Treasurer Edwin T. Holland. 

The Squadron has an- 
nounced its summer schedule 
for 1956, as follows: June ‘10, 
rendezvous and navigators’ 
contest, West River Yacht 
Club; July 1, rendezvous and 
navigators’ contest, at Breton 
Bay; July 15, final practice 
navigators’ contest at Selby 
Bay Yacht Club; July 27-29, 
District rendezvous and final 
navigator tests, Sue Island: 
August 11-12, joint . rendez- 
vous with Patuxent. River 
Squadron, and “last chance” 
navigators’ contest, on the 
Patuxent River. 


Boat Directory | 


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rT. excel. cond. $450. WH. 6-6083 
17-FT. Chris-Cratt cruiser; sleeps 
2. 1 vear old. Price $706 3- 
BA , 

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Gilidand erat PNW x. Dees 
NEW SEA KING BOAT—14-ft.. oak 
rib framing and kn : 5-ply ma- 
Time fir plywood null’ reg. price, 
$457-° wil, sell for §3 ST. 3.700, 
Mon-Sat. 9-3. 


TWIN DIESEL 


YACHT 


Only $12.500 including 
New Spring Paintine 


46° L. O A—11'°6” BEAM 
4 DRAFT 

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tove, 


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Judy 


(yeles Are Irregular 


Wherever Menhaden Go, 
Bluetish Seem to Follow 


BY Bob Burchette 


WILL THIS be the bie vear 
for bluefish? The question is 
in the air even before the 
season is well started 


Its much 


like the con-- 


jecture of a 
song title, 
which refers 
to Asg00n-to- 
be born 
child 
“Where Will 

Dimple 


Burchette 


and disappearing without 
adhesion to any sort of cycle 
Pertinent to the question is 
a quotation from the Bureau 
of Fisheries which inter- 
viewed Bay fisherman for 
material on the species, and 
determined that while large 
bluefish were plentiful 20 
years @go, ‘ney afe scarce 
now. Only small ones enter 
the Bay 
The abundance of menhad- 
en (a favorite food) to some 
exient govern the move- 
ments of the Bluefish,” the 
Bureau. .reported in 1927 
“During 1921 and 1922 young 
menhaden were pien tiful 
throughout the lower half of 
the Bay, and in 1922 the catch 
of bluefish was greater than 
it had been for many years.” 


SEVERAL factors govern 
the abundance of menhaden 
in the Bay, the salinity of 
the water being one. An- 
other is the temperature. 
Then, of course, the amount 
of small organisms: or plank 
ton. on which the menhaden 
feeds, enters into the pic- 
ture 


If there are no biluefish. 
when all the factors indicate 
there should be, blame the 
commercial fisherman for his 
greedy hauls, or just chalk it 
up as another wrong year. 


CHANNEL BASS fishing at 
Oregon Inlet, N. C.. is due to 
burst wide open this month 
First rod and reel catches 
have. been made. Good weath- 
er is all that is needed. Blie- 
fish Are reported near the in- 
let but have not started to 
bite yet 


, LARGE DREDGE is 
deepening the Anacosita riv- 
er channel near the Baiti- 
more-Washington Parkway, 
as part. of the flood control 
prouwram for the Peace Cross 
ares. This should eventually 
create a new tidal water fish- 
ing hole for Northeast ang- 
iers. In time many species 
caught in the Potomac above 
Georgetown should be found 
in this nearby stream. 


MAY is the month when 
large salt water trout or weak- 
fish are caught along the 
Del-Mar-Va. penninsular in 
the Atlantic Ocean inlets, 
Weakies weighing from five 
to 10 pounds make up the 
heavy spring “run.” Deep sea 
fishing along the Atlantic 
from New Jersey south to Vir- 
ginia is picking up now with 
ling, whiting, tautog and some 
cod favoring sinker bouncers. 


LEON LANGLEY, party 
boat skipper at Solomons, 
says failure of hardheads to 
bunch up this seasorr.is pro- 
tecting them from the haul 
seiner. This may give the 
sinker bouncers a good year. 


Everybody Come Aboard 


Boats Seem. to Shrink 


“TROUBLE with boats is 
they shrink,” says Harry D 
Sayre of Corinthian Yacht 
Club. “Especially when it 


cabin may be 
fine for eat- 
ing and 
sleeping, but 
it sure brings 
on claustro- 
phobia after 
you've been . 
cooped up on 
a rainy day.” 

The Sayres . 
began with Sayre 
an 18-foot Owens outboard 
cabin cruiser a couple of 
years ago, but it shrank. So, 
this year they acquired a 22- 
foot inboard, same make. 
They love it, but you can tell 
by the speculative look in 
Harry's eye as larger and 
plusher jobs no8e into nearby 
slips, that it’s already begin- 
ning to shrink a little. He is 
even now thinking of a 26- 
foot Owens. 


THE SAYRES' experience 
is typical of most folks who 
try yachting. They begin 
with a small craft, then ex- 


| pand into larger and larger 


boats as boating comes to fill 
a morée important place in 
their lives. ‘ 

Some, like Harry, blame 
it on the rain, Others say it's 
because their families have 
increased in size. Mainly, 
though, it’s because they've 
gotten the bug. They want to 
take longer. cruises on fur- 
ther and bluer waters. They 
want to stay out for the week. 
end instead of the day, and 
then for a week instead of 
just for a weekend. 


WASHINGTON has dozens 
of people who have followed 
this pattern: Wirt Gill, who 
moved from an 11-foot Pen- 

in to. a 34foot Rhodes; 


dir, Ed Powers, who:start- yo 


— 


ed with a 16-foot Comet and 
now has a brand new 28-foot 
Kings Cruiser; Joe Soraghan, 
who found his one-third share 
in a Lightning too small and 
who now sails a 32-foot 
schooner; Bobby Dobbins, 
whose boats have increased 
progressively from 25 to 32 to 
45 feet. 


IF YOU WILL eventually 
have a big boat anyway, why 
isn't it a good idea to begin 
with one? Because, for one 
thing, it’s much easier to 
learn to operate and main- 
tain a small boat. Then, we 
shoultin’t kid ourselves, boat- 
ing costs money. Your ini- 
tial mistakes will be less cost- 
ly on a small boat. Then, by 
the time you graduate to a 
large craft, you will have be- 
come conditioned by easy 
stages to the man-sized costs 
involved 

Finally, maybe yachting 
isn't your cup of tea. Some 
folks lose interest after the 
first season. If you find your. 
self a confirmed-landlubber, 
it's less painful to the purse 
if your first and last boat has 
been a modest one 


Nautical Notes 


A NEW IDEA .in boating 
facilities comes from Jack- 
sonville, Fla., where a marine 
dealer is building a row of 
“boat garages.” The owner 
of a small motorboat can 
keep hig craft under cover 
therein, and. have it cleaned, 


‘serviced, and readied for his 


next cruise. 


PRINTS of the color, sound 
film, “Youth for Sail,” can be 


obtained for group showings_. 


from the National Associa- 

tion of Engine and Boat 

Manufacturers, Room 1657, 

420 Lexington ave., New York 
17,_N. Y. The movie shows a 

t ee sailing program for 
rs. | 


Pheote br Autrey Graves. Outdoor Editor 


Carole Lillard, Capital Airlines secret ary, fashions a paper hat to shield her 
father’s Wead while rowing in Cacapon State 


Park. He is W. H. Lillard. 


Z 


At Hatchery 


Your Bass 


Was Coddled 


Four Years 


By Douglas Chevalier 


WILLIAM CC. Hawley, 
superintendent of the Front 
Royal Fish Hatchery, hag his 
hands full trying to keep Vir- 
ginia’s sports 
fishermen 
happy. His 
job is to 
raise enough 
small-mouth 
bass each 
year © a 
sure fisher- 
men of a 
large enough 
supply to _ 
through t 

Chevalier season. 

But he's caught in some- 
thing of a dilemma because 
the sportsmen continually 
clamor for bigger fish 
catch. That means he has 
to keep his charges at the 
hatchery a longer period be- 
fore stocking, thus cutting 
down on his available space 
for new fish 


It used to be, he says, that | 


bass were turned loose in 


the streams when they were | 
now | 


two years old, but 
they're kept until they're 
four years old. By the time 
they are stocked, they weigh 
two to four pounds—enough 
ta gladden the heart of the 
man on the end of the rod. 


Fish that are raised in the 
hatchery never had it s0 
good, nor will they ever 
again be so pampered when 
they range the rivers of the 
Old Dominion They are 
separated according to size 
so the big bass wont eat the 
smaller ones, as is their cus- 
tom. They are handled with 
sterilized nets, and the water 
they live in is treated with 
formaldehyde. to check 
growth of bacteria. 

For their first three or four 
weeks, the new fry are fed a 
diet of daphnia, a tiny crusta- 


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WASHINGTON, D.C. 


the | 


1437 irving 


| cR 
‘14th and $ 


cean, which is raised in spe- | 


cial ponds and is fed live to 
the baby fish. After that, 


13th end K 


they live on standard prepa- | 


rations of fish and liver 
which are ground into vari- 
ous sizes to accommodate 
the different. sizes of fish. 


HAWLEY’S DOMAIN is a 
110-acre’ tract bordering the 
George Washington National 
Forest a few miles west of 
Front Royal. The hatchery 
consists of 10 ponds each 
close to an acre in area, 18 


quarter-acre ponds and 24 | 


concrete pools each about 
the size of a private swim- 
ming pool. There is also a 
building for offices, a food- 
grinding room, fry tanks, and 
a large freezing room. His 
staff consists ef six men in 
the spring and summer when 
‘spawing and stocking take 
place, half of that in the off 
season. 

The ‘hatchery supplies an- 
nually between 75,000 and 
100,000 bass for Virginia's 
public streams, as well as 
more than 300,000 long-eared 
sunfish. These, Hawley points 
out, serve as a food supply 
for the newly-released bass; 
a river normally doesn't con- 
tain a.sufficient food supply 
for an influx of hatchery fish. 
The survivors among the sun- 
fish turned loose themselves 
become a game fish, and, if 

sthey live beyond the period 
when they are menaced by 
bass, reach a good. pan size. 


THE FRONT ROYAL hat- 
chery supplies all the rivers 
of northern Virginia, with a 
similar one supplying the 
southern part of the state. 
Trout for the smaller public 


streams are supplied by other 
Webtherios in the state. 


Wis. Ave. an 


i, J, PREEMAN TEXACO 


20th and N 


1418 P St. 
28th and M 
/1440 P St. 


3279 M St 


6th and Ma 


130) Bladen 


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604 Rhode island Ave. N.E. 


18th and Mon 


ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


King St. and Braddock Rd, 


NORTHWEST 
ARCADE PONTIAC CO. 
Street N.W. AD 
OSSTOWN AUTO SUPPLY 
Streets N.W. HO. 2-9565 

FIRESTONE STORES 
Streets N.W. 

SYD FOLLIN TEXACO 
d Q St. N.W. 


4-8500 


NA. 8-3323 


HO. 2.3779 


Y. Ave. NW. ST. 3-2694 
MERCHANT'S TIRE CO. 
NW. 

PAUL'S TIRE SHOP 
Streets N.W. 

L. P. STEVART, INC. 
N. W. 


DE. 2-3318 
AD. 4-9682 


DE. 2.4800 


POTOMAC SALES & SERVICE 


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ryland Ave. S.W. 


1100 N 
ME. 8-4963 
NORTHEAST 
JOE BELLO TEXACO 
sburg Rd. N.E. ul 


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4.5442 


AD. 2:3533 


HITE’S SHELL SERVICE 
Sts. N.E. 


SOUTHEAST 


LA. 6-9740 


CORAL. HILLS FIRESTONE STORE 
473\ Maribopo Pike S.E. 

DISTRICT HOME & AUTO SUPPLY 
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30. 8-6300 


LU. 4-7500 


VIRGINIA 


KELLEY’S TEXACO 
OV. 3-9847 


LUCKETT’'S, 


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INC. 


MITCHELL'S TEXACO 


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HOUSTON & POLAND SERVICE 

2300 Columbia Pike 
STANLEY WELCH TEXACO 

6323, Duke St. 


PERRINE BROS. SERVICE CENTER 
1836 W. Braddock Road 


_ 


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2-6630 


4-5353 


Kl. 9-2929 


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RAY WELCH TEXACO 


5101 Lee Highway 


AMERICAN SERVICE CENTER 
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ANDERSON & TEW SUNOCO 
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Browning 8-9698 


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CR. 3-2590 


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MERCHANT'S FIRESTONE 
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MARYLAND 


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SKY’S SHELL SERVICE 


7545 Wisconsin Ave OL. 


CLINTON, MD. 
GORDON’S MOTORS 
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RIVERDALE, MD. 


FANNING TEXACO SERVICE 
6238 Baltimore Bivd. WA. 


ROCKVILLE, MD. 


AL'S TEXACO SERVICE 


8046 £. Mont. Ave. (Rockville Pike) PO 


SILVER SPRING, MD. 
BOBINGER’S TEXACO 
Georgia Ave. & Wayne Ave 
FIRESTONE STORES 
852! Georgie Ave 
KING’S TEXACO SERVICE 
East-West Highway & Colesville Rd: JU. 9-1198 


SILVER SPRING TIRE CORP. 
8000 George Ave JU. 9-7738 


TAKOMA PARK, MD. 
 QUIMBY’S TEXACO SERVICE 
7224 Carroll Ave. JU. 


TAKOMA PARK SHELL SERVICE 
JU. 9-9575 


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9-5200 


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Ager Rd. & Hamilton Sf. WA. 7-9615 


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WHEATON FIRESTONE STORE 
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‘ 


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a 


' THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


een 


One on the Alsle 


AF Can Use 


Dissatisfaction 


By Richard Coe 


EOPLE AND- PLACES: Ed Sperry, sandy -haired, freckled, 
28. and a botany gradurte from Washington State, is an. 
Air Force captain whose job involves being perpetually dis 


satisfied . 


rapid air. age developments to the human frante. . 


. He's with aeromedics, which is AFese for fitting 


“There | 


are no Super Men, we're not looking for them and don’t need | 


them.” obeerves Ed . 


to put the fun back in flying. 
the only one of the five senses between the machine and the | 


human control. 


Can't some of the others be used’ 


For human 


safety we have had to load the body with all sorts of protective 


clothes and gadgets. 


These limitations, somé of us feel, are 


what keep young men from thinking of aviation as a profession. 
You'd be surprised how many are wholly disinterested in 


fly ina. 


Yet. we are only in the doorway of the great air age.” 


. Capt. Sperry, who served as technical adviser to “On the 


Threshold of Space,” 


the Air Force-sponsored factual science 


film opening Wednesday at Keith's, carefully points out that 
the nfedical research is only a small segment of the Air Research 


and Development Command... 
out that he himself received the ° 


Che 
val 
produced in the picture... He 
volunteered to test an ejection 
seat Trom a jet bomber after a 
pal hed broken his shoulder 
when he was ejected at 520) 
mph... Ed broke his shoulder, 
too, but the Sperry-Nielsen tests 
led to a new type of parachute 
rigging. “What makes this job 
so dissatisfying—and it's a won- 
derfully exciting one,” Sperry 
muses, “ie that new discoveries 
makes old -ones obsolete and 
our work is always unfinished 
What the public doesn’t under- 
stang ie that it takes years to 
put what we know will work 
inte actual practice. This ap 
plies, for instance, to noise We 
don't like it any more than the 
ublic does. But. as the Air 
oo Association has been 
carefully saying, give it a few 
ears and you may notice a 
fittle lesa noise.” . The cap 
tain. scientifice-like, urged a cat- 
tious kind of hope and we left 
him with the feeling that the 
country’s got a fine type in soft- 
spoken, sharp-minded Sperry. 


THE NATIONAL’S packed 
Saturday night house for “Can- 
Can” was baffled why all the 
cast burst into tears as they 
were taking their curtain calls 

_. The reason: it was the last 
night of a three-year run... 
While not all, most had been 
with the Cole Porter musical 
that long and, with the sent 
ment of showfolk, burst into 
the tears that mystified the 
audience .. . Producers Feuer 
and Martin. by the way, now 
regret they cut the original 
iwoweek return stand to a 
single stanza, but after “Guys 
and Dolls.” last summer's 
“Canaan” and “The Boy 
Friend.” how often do they 
have to be shown that, for a 


Award (for peacetime 


He does not, however, point 


good show, ours is a longrun) 


town? 


MOLLY PICON and her hus 
band. Jacob Kalich—the Lunt 
and Fontanne of the Yiddish 
theater chuckled when we 
told them after their Shubert 
visit in “Farblondjett Honey- 
moon” that they ought come 
more often, stay longer . 
“We're retired, you know,” 
laughed Molly, “and this year 
we're only given a couple of 
hundred performances in this 
country and to the troops in 
\Korea and Japan. There we 
\used our ‘American act’ and 
fast year we went to Europe 
and Israel. It's not the kind 


) through an “incident mm | of retirement we's planned for 


in Mahopac, New York. Golly, 
we've even built our own Turk- 
ish bath up there and were 
never around to use it.” 


“JOCKO”"—familiar for the! 
Shubert's hard-working assist- 
ant manager, Josselson — has 
his friends snxious. He's in 
Garfield Hospital after a heart 
attack he didn't cnow he'd had 
until a few days after he's had 
it. Stay put, Jocko. They'll tell 
you when you can leave. 


CONSTANCE BENNETT will 
back in town Monday for 
two weeks in the Statier En. 
bassy Room Vivid Con- 
stance seems to have set the 
New York columnists on their 
ears with her new act, wherein 
the fashion plate winds up in 
shreds and patches ... At the 
Statler the wife of the A\jr 
Force's J. Theron Coulter will 
be finding a lot of her old 
Georgetown neighbors. 


ILONA MASSEY, another 
movie name who turned into 
a Washington matron, is co 
chairman of tonight's United 
Cerebral Palsy show at the 
Sheraton Park... This will 
be for the workers wholl be 
doorbell-rirging tonight : 
Atier their job is done Miss 
Massey has lined up such en- 
tertainers as Hank Fort, Tippy 
Stringer, Gene Archer, the 
Diamonds, Annette May, Lee 
Williams, Yvonne Delane,. Dini 
Clark, Eddie Pierce, Patty 
Cavin and Art Lamb. 


GEORGE MURPHY, on his 
way back to Hollywood from 
the Cannes Film Festival, stops 
over to lunch today with the 
Motion Picture and TV Coun- 
cil at the Cariton ... Back 
from Colorado: Reger Albright, 
of the MPA educational serv- 


ices, Where. he spoke at the 


University’s Audio-Visua)] Plan- 
ning Conference ... Deris 
Humphrey tonight acts as com- 
mentator for the program by 
dancers of Indonesia, India and 
the United States at Lisner 
auditorium at 6:30... Univer- 
sity of Maryland students have 
a beef at Washington column- 
ists who cover Catholic Uni- 
versitys productions but not 
their own. In The Diamond- 


back Gershon Kekst points out _—s. 


that some of the Jim Radom- 
ski songs were m the Mary- 
land “Interlude” of last spring 
and got no attention then but 
now that Radamskis same 


Show Times for Tuesday 


STAGE 
cayuete UNIVERSITY 
Your Fingers musical 
& 30 
WATIONAL—Theater dark. 
SBUBERT—Theater cark 
SCREEN 
6m agesees- "The 
Queen at i:20. 3.26. 
5.40 
ene cinama — 
at 1:50. 3°35. 5 


aus “Cress 
revue «et 


Way at 
5.30 


ok urom Beautease. 
2 05 45. 10°15 


in as Vegas.” 
j “s 3:25. 5:35. 7:40, 


CAPITOL Meet 

at i! id &. mm. 
4! 

re.” ot 6:08, 


| -4 
20 30, 


COLONT...“"The Ladytile 


. 
CoLUMBts 
at iil « 


Tribute Mea. 
m 1-i9. FJ 7 ta. 
5 
pFONT 
werth 
nm. I 51 

L Fie 
2:26. 3:40. 4°32, 
10 is 

MecARTHUR—"“Doctor at Sea.” 


Eynobol tt ax -— “The Mavericks 
at 11:45 ao. m. 1:46, 385, 


obfiinns hs Birds and the Bees.” 
5:35. 6. 9:35. 


Zanrebuku 
5.05. 9 


5 54. 


Tickets Now on Sale for 
3 Holiday Shows—Memoral Day 
Wed., May 30th. 2, 5, 8:30 p.m. 


now inits Oth 
fabulous month 


4 One Perf. Today 8:30 P.M. 
PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTtD me. 48-4425 


SPSER VEO SEATS HOW On SALE 
mat, CHOLES FULED PROmPTLY 
Sn Offre OFF ew tO fnew 


CwMARGE il— we Meee All Me or 
Geielne ord Aw Travel Chervqge cores 
We Are « TRIP CHARGE membe: 


: 


) 


| 


bad 


3 


) nko» Women 


| 


WARNER: 


NATURAMS 


MLROTRT 1 YATES prevents 


Cowsoted ated 
| _F at 10mm @ BE 70912 * © 


wow METROPOLITAN 


ye 7 aes “ Mamie Stover.” 
at i 3:40. $46, 


et 1:75 
a. - rlesane Ygrjgttes- 
Vat ire 10 
ri 4 ROUSE. — Batterne ve : 
io 2:3. 4:35. 6:2 


a Fe 


_ . A gy P all 


—_ “Pienle ‘ 


x et 11:07 @. Mu 
36. me, 10 


Holidays.” 


. “T tike to put it that we are trying | 
For instanee, vision is now) 


It’s Gary Cooper Week 


Starting Friday, the Metropolitan and Ambassador go all 
out for Gary Cooper and twe double-billed revivals. Here 
he is with Ruth Roman in “Dallas.” Its outdoor twin: “Dis- 


tant Drums.” 


Bill Filed to Authorize 
Sale of Training School 


Washington to the District for) Dozen” with Clifton Webb. 


Senator Arthur V. Watkins 
(R-Utah) yesterday introduced 
the Justice Department's ill 
to sell the National Training 
School for Boys property to the 
highest bidder 

The bill would hold back 
from sale property needed to 
build Fort Drive around the 
edge of the city. But its passage 
would end talk of a big national 
stadium on the site—uniess the 
private purchaser would built it 

\ bill offering most of the 
307-acre tract in far Northeast 


a stadium has been introduced 
in the Senate by Sen. 
Case (RS. D.. 


ate 


Louella parsons 
Kazan Call 
|Gives Andy 
Big Chance | 


Always big news when Elia 
Kazan signs an actor because 


biggest and 
brightest stars. 
Kazan now says 
he not only has 
signed Andy 
Grifiith, the 
of “No Time 
for Sergeants,” 
to 

newest 


he's got 
fith under contract for three , 
additional pictures. 

This means if Griffith has 

what it takes, we'll have anoth-' 
er Marion Brando or Jimmy | 
Dean, both of whom were Kea 
zan discoveries. 
“The Face’in the Crowd” is 
an original by Budd Schulberg, 
written especially for Kazan 
who plans to film it in July. 


TOMORROW Myrna Loy and 
her husband, Howland Sargent, 

arrive in Hollywood for a 10- 
day visit. Myrna will give inter-/ 
views on “The Ambassadors 
Daughter,” the first motion pic- 

ture she has made since 1952 


when she did “Cheaper by the 


Her husband will attend to 


Francis business of his own in connec- 
| tion with Radio Free Europe. 

The Justice Department feels won't be too surprised if 
sale of the old school and its settles for another pictu 


I 


re now 


HOLLYWOOD, May 14 (INS) ae 


Dorothy Kilgallen: 


Linda Darnell Waits 


th a Kiss 


NEW YORK, May 14—Linda usual trend in the night clubs: comedy, as a summer stock 


Darnell has caught up with the/Friday has been outdrawing package. The sisters think the 
‘Saturday im most cafes for the Nancy Walker-Margaret Philips 


fatal charm of Jayne Mans- 
field's sometimes “fiance,” air- 
lines illot Rob. 
obinson. 
She was at the 
airport with a 
hello kiss when 


he has turned out some of our |e 


the most inde. 
pendent of all 
the movie 
stars. Twer Miss Kilgallen 
tieth Century-Fox can't sue 
pend her and she won't work 
Clare Boothe Luce is slated 
to be our next Ambassador to 
the Court of St. James’ if the 


- Bobo Rockefeller’s date at 
the Polonaise the other night 
was a handsome Italian chap 
whom She kept addressing as 


Marilyn Monroe's attorneys 
are shricking at a national 
magazine. They object to the 
photographs being used in ads 
to herald forthcoming. articles 
| about her... Gloria Swanson 
will become a grandmother 
again. Her daughter Michele 
(Mrs.. Bob Amon) is knitthhg 
tiny garments for the second 
time. 


THE SONG Tony Bennett 
sings on his new record, “Can 
You Find It In Your Heart?” 
ought to do almost as well as 

“How Are Things in Glocca 
Morra?” There's a great deal of 
pressure on Gov. “Happy” 
Chandler to name Alben Bark- 


Myrna jey’s widow to fill his remaining #' 


term as Senator from Kentucky, 


valuable land might provide that she’s broken the ice, al- but the betting ic th 

enough to build a new institu-\though she is very busy with 7 S & that Be went 
tion for offenders below the age her work with the United N&. 
of 17 at a “more central loca- tions and being Mrs. Sargent. 


tion.” 
Abandonment of the school 


NOT SURPRISING fhat Kirk 


would force the District. to ~ Douglas couldn't resist having 


vide other facilities for 


boys sent there by the Distriet ‘Maw a 


Juvenile Court. 
r 


4 Held in Mississippi- 
In Attack on Girl, 16 


MAGNOLIA, Miss 


with kidnaping a i16-year<l 
girl and taking her to a remote 


section of a swamp on the Miss- | 


issippi-Louisiana line, where 


three of them raped her 
Ernest Dillon, 29, of McComb; 
Olen Duncan, 21, and Duroa 
Duncan, a cousin, both of Tyler 
town, were formally charged 
with kidnaping and rape. The 
fourth man. Ollie Dillon, #4, of 
Tylertown, a brother of Ernest, 
was charged with kidnaping. 
The four men are accused of 
driving to the tenant house of 
a woman and forcibly taking 


songs are deing 
C. U. musical, 
umnists are praising them 
Maryland's new “Interlude” 
opens its week's run tonight in 
the campus auditorium .. 
Thespian Study Club this eve- 
ning holds its scholarship con- 
test at Miner Teachers College 
“The Valiant” and “Serry, 
Wrong Number,” wil] be played 
tonight by drama students of 
High Point High School. 


the same col- 


with the 


% 


_ 


BAIL OUT at 100,000 FEET | 


An a 


Flying Scientists” 
of the U.S. 


Air, Force! 4 


“The test project 


dane in the | 


. The: 


-May 14 her 16yearold daughter into a 
Four men were ci harged today swamp, the Bogue Chitto River | 
q bottom, where three of them 


raped her at gunpeint. 


LEARN TO DRIVE 
IN A WEEK 


Pell Pewer er Conventions! 
. Bieek from “rrejhie Bureas 


AADTA DRIVING SCHOOL 


We Cell for You—P. C.. Md. end Vea. 


> ME. 


~~ BIG 10-UNIT SHOW 


PIX 


aT 11:30 


CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY 
Now thru May 19 


Nightly Except Sundays at 6:30 


CROSS YOUR FINGERS. 
A New Musical Revue 


Betty Hutton sing’ in “Spring 
" despite all the pub- 
that she’s playing 


dramatic role in 


city 
straight 


ipicture without a warble 


After Kirk pleaded with 
Betty just to sing two songs. 
she agreed that she would se 
lect two from the 1941 period if 
she could do them like a lady 
and not like a lunatic. “I'm all 
through with shouting and yell- 


ing,” 


said Betty. 


‘Coprvricht. 1954. be 
Internationa! News Service 


yield to. the suggestion ... Un- 


N a 


AVERICK QUEEN” atu- 
arbre maneyes. Barry Bulli- 
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wo. &é- ose. 5612 Conn 
Ave NW : 
Academy Award Winner 


JACK LEMMON 


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“R 
THE 
11:10. 2:10 


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——- | 
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Only Official Film! 


“The Wedding 
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| PRINCE RAINIER 


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epernee greet suspense-thri lier 
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SHOWING! 


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Woshineten & Repertory Cinema 
oday—3 


“SO "THIS: is LOVE” 
KATHRYN ine 


“THE CONQUEROR, 
and Busan havea 


Richard widmar 7 Deane Reed. 


—— 


past six weeks. 


roles would be perfect for their 


Ruth Gordon's next fling at styles. 
the playwrighting art will be A sroup of Broadwayites are 


called “The Cook Book” 
Fiutist Mauricé Sackett 
bassist Jerry Prager of the “M 


going daffy trying to find out— 


‘and Of all things—just how much 


loot was stolen during the 


Fair Lady” pit band are mixing elly-Rainier wedding in Mo- 


their notes with oats. 


The two "aco. They had @ pool going on 


musicians pooled their bank. ‘t. amd payoff time has arrived, 
rolls to buy a horse named Ut they can't discover the ac. 
“Nirfaren” which just made its ae 4 worth of the snatched 


local debut at Jamaica. 


IF ARCHIE MOORE caniake 


the championship, he has $50.. 
000 worth of contracts awaiting 
him... The néw Capitol Rec- 
ords building in Hollywood is 
built in circular architecture, so 
of course all the wags want to, 
know if it's 45 or 78 rpm. 


with a plan to co-star in “Fallen 
Angelis,” 


Sub ul Lhe alr 


2 WEEKS beg. Next Sun. 
Mats. Sat. & Decoration Day 


THIEVES’ 
PARADISE 


A Spine-tingling Drama 
oft intrigue and Espronage 
by Myron C Fagan 


SEATS Box Office open 
Now 10 am. to 9 om 


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WINNER OF 
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WILLIAM 
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Ernest Borgnine in 


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MEPFT ME IN LAS 
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Radio and Television——_—_—_—_, 
‘President’ Was a Fine 
tudy of Man in Fever 


By Lawrence Laurent 


PLAYWRIGHT DAVID 
Davidson took a shopworn 
theme and turned it into a 


pewerful and penetrating 
study for 


ments have 

been exploit- 

ed by other dramatists, no 
tably by Lindsay and Crouse 
in the powerful * ‘State of the 
Union.” ‘The elements are 
the conflict of individual in- 
tegrity which opposed by 
the apparent cessity of 
undet handed, ‘often dishon 
est measures we call er 
politics. Playwright David- 
son reached into the head- 
lines and added a more 
timely and perhaps more pow- 
erful element; the loyalty is 
sue. 

It was a tightly written and 
powerful script. Still, I'm 
not quite certain thet it 
would have come off with 
such maturity and depth 
without the superd skills of 
actor Claude Rains. 


RAINS WAS cast as a man 
of intelligence and integrity, 
a retired Supreme Court 
justice who had been bitten 


In» Davidson's seript, the 
election of Rains depended 
on the friendship of Cowling. 
Howlin’ Dan was supposed to 


¢ be able to deliver an uniden- 


tified, but vital electorate. 

Ambition often causes men 
to suffer. at greater suf- 
fering, then, than ambition to 
hold th> Nation's aighest of- 
fice. Rains in one sentence 
explained the conflict: “I 
want it so badly that my 
teeth hurt.” 


INEVITABLY, of course, 
Rains was faced with a 
simple problem. 
denounce his longtime assist- 
ant and friend, charged as a 
member of a Communist- 
front organization. The de- 
nunciation meant election. 
Or, he could “be remembered 
in history as an also ran.” 

When the middie commer. 
cial arrived, [Tm quite cet- 
tain that no viewer knew 
which alternative he would 
choose. 

His choice was one of the 
mest. eloquent interpreta- 
tions of the Bill of Rights 
ever delivered on television. 
He said—I'm relying on mem- 
ory, for | was far teo ab 
sorbed in the drama to take 
notes.that liberty, justice 
and freedom are individual. 
He said that whenever we 
rob a single individual, we 
rob the aggregate. 
process, he said, is too pre 
cious to lose by denying it 


Tuesday T TV Preview 


| yn (oe guest. He will 


iscuss the problem of 
“making Government agency 


news available to the press. - 


3 p- m—WMAL-TV.. After- 
noon Film Festival: “Turn 
the Key Softly” stars Joan 


| Collins. Story concerns three 


He could | 


women and their first day of 
freedom after serving pris- 
on terms. 

| Pp m—WRC-TV. Mati- 
nee Theater: “Statute of Lim- 


_itations” is about three per- 


sons who commit an almost 
perfect crime. It backfires 
many years later. 

7.p. m—WTTG. Steve Don- 
ovan: A gang of outlaws am- 
bush Steve and Rusty. The 
heroes are hurrying to a 
plague-ridden town with sad- 
die bags of greatly needed 
serum. 

7:30 . m—WMAL-TV. 
Warner Bros. Presents: Chey- 


'enne gets into a fight with 


| Silvers 


“Johnny Bravo” and loses his 
job. Clint Walker plays 
Cheyenne. Others are Carlos 
Rivas and Penny Edwards. 
7:38 p. m—WTTG. Water- 
front: The whistle of the tug 
boat, Cheryl Ann, goes sour 


| and Capt. Preston Foster is 


the laughing stock of the 
harbor 

sp m—WTOP-TV. Phil 
Show: Sgt. Ernie 
Bilko dis¢overs an old Army 
buddy is a poor drudge in a 
great banking house. Bilko 


| tries to help him by. confront- 


ing the tycoons of Wall 


| Street. 


Due | 


8 p. m—WRCTV. Milton 
Berle Show (COLOR): Guests 
include Mickey Rooney, vocal- 
ist Peggy King, comic Arnold 


Gilbert. Miss Gilbert used to 


be on the show as “Max.” 


eseaped convict 


8 p. m—WTTG. All Star 
Theater: Richard Conte is an 
who must 


' decide between freedom and 


the life of a child in “Emer- 
gency.” 

Wyatt Earp: A 14-year-old 
boy runs away from home to 
become a Western badman. 
Wyatt straightens him out. 

8:54 p. m. WITTG— Dugow 
Chatter: Bill Gold conducts 
this pre-baseball game ses- 
sion. 

9 p. m—WRC-TV. Fireside | 
Theater: Jane Wyman 
“Not What She Pretended.” 

8 p. m—WMAL-TV. Danny 
Thomas: An English gentle- 


man performs a service for | 


Danny when the family ar- 
rives for a Palladium engage- 
ment. 

9 p. m—WTTG. Baseball: 
Washington. vs. Chicago 
White Sox. 


(at Howard University fn 
1957. 


) 
| 


t 


either the two-year basic or 
‘two-year advance ROTC pro- 
gram by the termination date,’ 


Army Ends 


support of the ROTC p 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
__Tuesday, May 15, 1956 47 


No first or third-year courses 


will be scheduled this Septem-| 
ber, but students who —— 


program in September of 
955 will be able to complete 


lan Army spokesman said yes. 
}terday. 


I 


8 letter from Maj. Gen. John 


‘A. Klein, Adjutant. General, 
the spokesman stated. 


scribed as & 


9:30 p. m—WTOP-TYV. Red | 


Skelton Show: Buster Crabbe 
joins Red for a sketch about 
men left on a South Sea 
island. 

9:30 p. mi—WMAL-TV. Cav- 
alcade Theater: “The Gift of 
Dr. Minot” is a cure for per- 
nicious anemia. 

10 p. m—WMAL-TV. To- 
morrow’s Careers: The rall- 
road industry. 

16:30 pl Om WTOP-TY., 
Scott Brady and Jane Greer 
star in “Diamond in the 

An airline pilot is 
to smuggle dia 


be ‘Laté Show: “Southside 
1-1000" isa movie about 
counterfeitefs. Don DeFore 
and Andrea King are fea- 


late that the program must) 


unlikely to graduate 
this year, the Army 
said. Also cited were “margin- 


The withdrawal was de- 
“routine pee 
cedure” occasioned by failure 


of the university to meet speci- 
fications of 


of the program. 
While requirements stipu-| 


officers per 
- 18 in 1855; 


Roland E. Jones, * district!in the 


Old Bladensburg Road 
At Howard Widening Plans Told 


The Army will iorutiaate its. 


Bottle Attack 
-'Holds 6 Youths 
Four youths have bees 


‘jeharged by Fairfax County” 
Police with attacking a man 


Washington-Annapolis 


vee (engineer for the Maryland/expressway, now 80 per cent with a beer bottle and 


UNC, Suite Roads Commission, said completéd, will not be open 
yesterday work will begin this 
summer on widening of Old 
Bladensburg rd. to a dual-lane 


highway. 


In a report 


ally adequate classrooms, 
pro-| ministrative facilities, 
space and supply personnel.” 


sident Johnson said he) has spent a total of more than 
os “clear $125 million on 573 miles of 


will protest the move 
to the top.” He pointed out: 


“This is the place where the 
\fight for the Negro’s right for 
uced only training for the officer corps of 
and is, the Army was staged. It would 
°% officers| be tragic indeed for the Army 
spokesman to disregard that kind of con- 


tribution to its own morale.” 


1:15 P. m—WWDC. Fred 
— “Boston Pops Picnic” 
an album of perennial fa- 
+ conducted by Arthur 
Fiedler. The album includes 


Highlights on Radio 


gram, “Tribute to Radio.” 
9:15 Pp m—WTOP. Johnny 
Dollar: 
Matter” 
Johnny. 


to the Maryland Kenilworth 
Suburban AAA Advisory Board not be let until about August. with felonious 
at a luncheon meeting in Lang- 
Jey Park Jones said the road) 
‘Route 193) will be dualized 
‘from Green Belt rd. near the 
Mordecai W. Johnson, How- tniversity of Maryland to 
ard University President, was \Chevy Chase. 


ita lette of the move in a _ The District-Route 301 link! more W 


ai-| 
storage finished the first two years of 


“Medium, Well-Done | 
is the case for, | 


' 


eq ‘uring his skull. Two juveniles; . 
before the first of the year, he alleged to have taken part if 
said.The contract for the con- the assault, were charged with 


struction of a @mile gap in 

the limited access high way ee placed in the 
from Fulmer highway to thie “Ustocy © r parents. 
interchange will, Detectives charged the four © 
assault with 
ovork will begin on the Peace intent to kill. 


a hee gheald day gM The charges stem from the 
affic 


about October he said, May 1 assault of Philip Goolsby, — 
aa —y ges Ket ney control 23, Groveton, who was attacked ~ 
c 
The link between the Baiti.\'" % car while it was parked 
oe parkway and before a market at Hybia - 
. Capitol st. bridge will Valley. Goolsby was released 
take 20 months to he yesterday from Alexandria How . 
He said the Commission has} “—- 


he suspects were identified 

a aivin —, 19, Gum 

Springs: Dallas 

Gum Springs; Joe ee emis Ford 
a number of and 20. a soldier whose home 

preliminary sub-surface explor-| Green Valley, Arlington, ied 

a ‘John Moore, 18 Gum Springs. 


TELEVISION 


SERVICE 
NO. 7-311} 


BELMONT) 
TURE TU 


. . 10.95 | 17-inch 


\the program “on schedule.” 


_—~— 


10-inch 


r4 


16:38 p. m—WMAL. Mys | 
tery Time: John Gielgud and 
Ralph Richardson costar in | 
“The Adventures of Sherlock 
Holmes.” 


12-inch 12.95 | 21-inch 
erch onchn 
2414 14th ST.MW. | occ | 2414 14th ST, WLW, 


- ——e -_— —_ <= 


“Malaguena,” “Jalousie” and 
“The nchanted Sea.” 

1:38 p. m—WRC. Date in 
Washington: Gene Archer's 
guest is Lawrence Laurent, 
TV-radio columnist of The 
Washington. Post and Times 
Herald. They discuss National 
Radio Week. 

2:35 po m—WRC. Week- 
day: Guest is Harold E. Fel- 
lows, president of the Nation- 
al Association of Radio and 
Television Broadcasters. 

6p.m—WDON and WASH- 
FM. In the Concert Hall; 
Haydn, Symphony No. 94; 
Beethoven, Symphony No. 4: 
Debussy, La Mert; Strauss, 
Don Juan. 

7:05 p. m—WGMS. How- 
ard Mitchell: Berlioz, Roman 
Carniva] Overture; Schubert, 
Incidental Music from Rosa- 
munde: Walton, Orb and 
Sceptre March. 

&:38 p m—WTOP. Sus 
pense: “The Death Parade” 
is made by two women and 
one man. 

| £30 p. m—WRC. X Minus 
ser; One: “Hallucination Orbit,” 
story of a man who has been 


by what the play wright called tured. 
“President Fever.” 

Opposite Rains was Fred 
Clark. the villain of the 
drama. Clark played a po 
litical power named Howlin’ 
Dan Cowling. Howlin’ Dan 
was a composite of many 
persons in public life, but 
most of all he symbolized the 
politician who trades not on 
ability, but on super-patriot- 
ism. He is the trial attorney, 
the ery and the judge for 
the loyalty of all free men. 
Clark played the role with 
blustery deadliness. 


ttene person. Stang and comedienne Ruthie 
He used an analogy about - --— 

a bueket of water. “You can- 

not taint just one drop. You 


ee a - 


PM STATIONS 
ac 3.5 =e.)-898 « oo 2 er Te 1101) oet)—7 «. mo tf 
taint it all.” om (963 med—5:008 « me te * wOMS-r 
WASN-Te 11 aol «2 ao te wikt-t™ , 

BY THE TIME Rains had wht ™ O89 oc) « =. t& mid lwisturn (106.5 me.)—7:08 «. =o. te 5 


finished this courageous ora- pt" 
tion on our heritage, every AN (106.3 me.)—Dariight a=p.° whal-re (107.3 me)—<6 « @ te OO 
Re ~ STANDARD STATIONS 


member of the audience 
c ~ acaoulred a new io 70 midnight  WOOK— 1340 
should have q wrin— 136 be —Dartiage ont enb TAM . : a=. % . 
respect for the political of- ‘ rligh only. | se he? midnisht 
k GA my *, a ahs enty.* “ —i540 ae —Davtie we a7 

fice seeker ws —it3 “0 be —Deriiaht enly * | WPGC—18R0 ke. -Darticht Only 

The viewer had acquired, | WFAX—'tte ke —Daytien WINK—1600 ke —Darylicht enty.* 

‘ k Asthesteed” ‘te eperate sanee te cen-.dewn 

too, some sympathy for those z Programs printed here conform to inform 
who are’ driven to seek the | y P nformation 


highest office pubes by stations at time of publication 


wee-F™ 


(108.5 me.)—6:98 «- = t 
106.1 me.)—6:08 a oe te ¢ 


a 


_— -_- 


Tuesday Radio Programs 


~ WWOC Mas) , WTOP ices) 
__AM 1260. |ai 1500 Fea 96.3 
. BE vane $30 
chantictege S30 (Art Brown «. 10, anene? 30 


Sie Oall isher 
© Toedar. 6 'Newe with 45 


Ke oS: News, 5°45.) 
0-9 30 beans. ¢ 30. 7:30 : © 15. 638. 6:4.) 
9 14 - 


BS Ws of of America 
her 
Brown Open ay 
& epier, 


—_-——— 


Tuesday Television Programs 
S — | oa | lc Ff —_ | 
TV aos Sas 5 WMAL-TV 7 9 AM 630 


WMAL wee weQ) 
wror.Tv FM 107.3, AM 980 FM 93.9 


$+. Porm: 18 $s. 
vee 


bi , eaeiiptions: 


: Oipbe 
war rate. Boge" 


s 


sc vy 
: ascals uy 
Muste te in 


an 
rea 


- + Q & 


cd a * ay 

4 ‘ : 

& Vai ety . ton |Ar! Ral 

S rue More Dals An ipred 
rue 6io My | Week 4 

oF: Tt Marries | News 

hispering Sts Weekday 


Vv oe av 


The long and the short of itt 


aS} 


stranded on a distant space 
s4| Station for six years. When 
rescued, he can't distinguish 
between reality} and hailluci- 


Pe 4 
ad 


15 Ted Malone wo at One 
Town & Cntrvi Date 
niry’ 


rut MILTON BERLE snow 
TONIGHT 8 TO 9 [08 4 


live in color with guest stars 


MICKEY ROONEY, PEGGY KING 
ARNOLD STANG, RUTH GILBERT 
VICTOR YOUNG AND HIS ORCHESTRA 


s 
Lin a ’ 
House Ps 
The Bie “- vo 


== Mercy of 

Titus; Gries. Piano Concerto 

in A minor; Harty, a John 
Field Suite. 

%:66 p. m-—WEC. Biogra- 

¥ in sound: H. V. Kalten- 

mm narrates a special pro- 


to Happ’ ines? Jack Rows 
one ne wig Brown Club a 
Row wri 


Jack 
5Ce> 1260. News pe D9 


Wyrh t 'Brichter Das 
Rom cone ret Storm 
ee 


- os P jim 
meen tor +t 
re 


ste Dper Se 
Woman In House 
ther) fwilieht Tu 


~~} Oxy <n&xx 
os el I 


am> Session 
amb Geos 2 By News = 


15 an 
10 boude 5 + 


Poreter iIncide 
_ ‘Galer' Srcha 


The Cisco ee 
D en Bid: . : ° r 1260 tar Ww 
7 poniani : | Spe rhite } ac th 

D , | Star News B : iLewell 
Dee. P| Lone Ranger — yy: dt ins 

our wd 5 in . ponese Weather sar our 
Name That ty ren Aon 
; uPl One Mant Pamir 24 

reang 


News mindy 


ee Tage , WALTER WINCHELL ap- 


pears in The Washingten 
Post and Times Herald on 
Monday, Wednesday, Thurs 
day, Saturday and Sunday. 


_ = 


eat 
Pisher 
Town 
ac 


* 
Rowrte| 


Jack Carson 
Tony 


| 
“Ovo | 
: 


— er 

Wash: ne. = ow 
avaicade 

veal ec Teeter'® 


ifomorrow ’ 

' Careers 
[Wrestling 
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News: C. Hunties 
MoOharry's Hits 
News cOarry 
Mac McGarry _ 


o> -Su8 


Baseball len 
pet Mele 120e spn ine |3pts 
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ja. WASHINGTON POST » nd TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 15, 1956 


TO DAY! LAST DAY! 


Jee eer: CO: Ss cad, 


DISTRICT DAYS 


7 AN — 


Read These Typical Values...Hundreds More in All 3 Stores! ———! ‘ 


44.98 outdoor gym set with 8 ft. slide, 8 different play units........... 


3rd Fi., Washington; 4th FI, Silver Spring and PARKington 


59.95 plastic top 5-pc. chrome dinette set, 4 colors 


7th Fi., Washington; 4th FI., Silver Spring and PARKi papi 


List 129.95 rotary 21 in. power lawn mower, 4-cycle Clinton engme...... 


7th Fl, Wés shin ngton; 4th Fi., Silver Spring and PARKington 


List 31 Duotone diamond- sapphire phonograph needles .......... 


Sth Fi., Washington; 4th Fl., Silver Spring, Street Fi., PARKington 


List 399.95 Westinghouse 1955 automatic de-frost 12.5 cu. ft. fillies 7 249.95 


Sth Fl., Washington; 4th Fl., Silver Spring and PARKington 


List 39.95 portable 3-speed radio-phonograph, plasticcase ............ 822 


Sth Fl., Washington; 4th Fi., Silver Spring, Street Fi., PARKington 


3.99-4.99 misses’ nylon slips, petticoats; 32-40, s, m, 1... 5 2. i. 20 ew ew SoD 


Street Fi., Washington, Silver Spring & PARKington 


eg a ea | nn ne 
110-14.98 brand new summer millinery, colors galore ............e.e0, &4 


14.98 misses’ new casual dresses in summer cottons, 10-16 ........... SHI 
10.98-14.98 juniors’ summer desk-to-date dresses; 7-15 ............. B90 


29.98-39.98 better toppers, many fabrics, styles, colors, 8-18 . a a deck a 


3rd FI., Washington; 2nd FI., Silver Spring & PARKington 


‘2-3 summer costume jewelry, famous maker’s closeout... .. 92¢ 
2.98-3.98 misses’ tee-tops, shorts, 10-18 in group .... . 1.59 ea. 2 for $3 
*3-3.50 women’s gloves, double-woven cotton, nylon, 6-8 . aera: eee 


Street Fl., Washington, Silver Spring & PARKington 


3.29-3.79-jr. prep boy chino’slacks, 6-18. ............. 2.59 ea: ea” $5 
Special! children’s leather sandals, sizes 6-3 
6.99-8.99 ir. deb dresses, 7-15 


2nd Floer, Washington and Silver Spring; 3rd Floor, PARKington 


34.99-39.99 hardwood dropside cribs, maple or wax finish . . 24.83 


2nd FI., Washington; 4th FI., Silver Spring, 3rd Fi., PARKington 


7.99 wooland durlon blend twist broadloom carpeting . mle 0 «0 + & See 6a. O64 


6th Fl., Washington; 3rd Fl., Silver Spring, 4th Fi., PARKington 


7.98 Fieldcrest woven jacquard spread, pre-shrunk, no-ironing . 


6th Fl.; Washington; 3rd _FI., Silver Spring & PARKington 


Dacron-covered foam outfit, mattress plus box spring, twin size. . . . ." | 
‘55 solid maple bedroom units, dresser base, chest or bed & night table . 39.95 ea. 
319.95 modern bedroom suite, triple dresser, chest, bookcase ‘bed | a1 95 
109.95 6-pc. wrought-iron living room suite, regular or sectional sofa 


4th FI.,. Washington —— ngton, 3rd Fi., Silver Spring 


39.95 men’s dacron* and rayon tropical shits, new styles, fabrics . 


2nd Fi., Washington; oe eet Fi., Silver Spring & PARKington 


3.95 men’s nationally known summer shirts and pajamas 


Street Floor, Washington, Silver Spring and PARKington 


Orig. list 199.95, os og “21 series” 1956 table TV. 


Sth Fl., Washington; 4th Fl, , Silver spring BF PARKington 


*DuPont Fiber 


7 SERVING THE NATION'S CAPITAL WITH THE BEST BRANDS OF THE LAND 


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