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The Weather 


Today—Some. cloudiness, high around 
85; scattered showers likely by night. 
Wednesday—Scattered showers, cool- 
er. Monday's temperatures: High, 78 
degrees at 5:25 p. m.; low, 50 degrees 
at 5:45 a. m. (For details see Page 26.) 


i 


The Washington 


Times Werald 


70th Year —No.169 * Phone RE. 7-1234 


Copyright 2 


right 1956 
Washington Post Company 


TUESDAY, MAY 22, 1956 


The 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV 


(Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


DEFENSE CHIEFS DENY ‘REVOLT 


— 


- 


Fstes-Adlai 
TV Debate 


Turns Fire 


On GOP 


Candidates Come 
Closest to Clash 
On Kefauver’s 
Senate Absences 


By Robert C. Albright and 
Edward T. Folliard 


Stall Reporters 

MIAMI, Fla. May 
Adlai Stevenson and Sen. | 
Estes Kefauver fired from 
the same platform tonight) 
but not with any great fe- 
rocity at each other. | 

Their target was the cammon 
political foe—the Republican 
Party and its leader, President) 
Eisenhower. | 

The long-awaited “debate” be- Mediatio 
tween the two rivals for the —— 
Democratic nomination for} 
President took place in a one Two Leaders Jailed 
time movie theater in down- 
town Miami that had been con- n e 
verted into a television studio. District Pol 


21— 


The only thing akin to a 
clash cathe when Kefauver re- 
proached Stevenson for criti- 
cizing him after the Minnesota 
primary, and afterward for his 
absences from the Senate. 

Stevenson said he was sorry 
if he had wronged the Tennes- 
Sate in Ce Seti -ae ee trace the fantastic trail of a) 


teeism. He said he had made | sang of thieves whose loot in 
his remarks in response t0 300 burglaries during the past 
questioners who wanted to three years may total $100,000 
know why Kefauver had no,im value. 
support from his colleagues in} TWO members of the gang 
. have been arrested, according 
the Senate. | a 
to police, and are now awaiting 
However, the hour-long de-jaction of the District grand 
bate, which was carried on tele-| jury. They are Joseph Franklin 
vision and radio by the Amer-|«Robin Hood” Wright. 25, of 624 
jean Broadcasting Co., was for'y «+ cw. and Bernard Coleman 
the most part without fire-|«; ittie John” White, 21, of 
works. Both candidates ham- Fredericksburg, Va 4 ’ 
mered at the Eisenhower Ad-| Wright i de ‘hed 
ministration for its handling of) . right is deserit rod the 
ringleader by police. White, 


domestic and foreign policy. (** ri ; 
... |who was released from Virginia 

Kefauver in particular Critl-| sate prison at Petersburg, Va., 

cized the Administration for|),.¢ November. is accused of 

favoritism to big business. He working with 'the gang since 

said the present Washington | january. Police are seeking 

trend is to concentrate business | fou other suspects 

“in fewer and fewer hands.” | Following are sonie of the 

4: The Berne ol - ee crime statistics area police 
4 inistration f0F HS\have developed so far in ques- 

treatment of farmers, particu- tioning the two men: 

larly the small farmer, and the; . 1.” 14. istrict the gang 


small businessman. is accused of raiding 76 homes 
Stevenson agreed with Ke-|..4 taking more than $10,000 


Area police are trying to 


' 


Former Foes Meet Again 


John L. Lewis (left) and Cyrus S. Ching, who had many a 
clash over the bargaining table, exchange a hearty hand- 
shake at Ching’s 80th birthday party at the Statler last 
night. The head of the United Mine Workers kept the au- 
dience laughing as he told of experiences with the former 


$100,000 Theft Ring 


(Picture on Page 3.) 


By Ralph Reikowsky 
Stafl Reporter 


Budget Hike Fh ™ 
Is Discussed | Fo 
In Fairfax | 


| Some 300 Fairfax County 
‘residents heard the pros and| 
‘cons of a proposed record| 
jhigh budget discussed last 
‘night with those opposed do- 
ing most of the talking. 

A tax hike of 75 cents to 
‘finance an $18.7 million budget 
jwas debated before the Board, 
of County Supervisors at a| 
public hearing in the Fairfax! 


Courthouse. The budget is the | 
first proposed by the super- 
visors who took office Jan. 1.) 


75-Cent Increase 
In Tax Draws 
Pro and Con 
Views at Hearing 


By Vic Casamento. Stal! Photographer 


Integration Progress 
Reports Rejected 


Montgomery School Board 
votes down request for 
monthly reports on integra- 
tion steps. Page 34. 

Thirty persons turn out at | 
Montgomery County Council 
meeting to talk about a 
$14,000 refund to Rockville. 
Page 34. 

Grouping school children 
by ability rather than age 
is urged in Chevy Chase. 


Page 44. —|Are U 


— previous Board oan the 
ine against large tax increases, 
to question the suspects about approving only a Scent raise’ : 
housebreaking in the city, a¢ in the last four years, | “*Right-to-W ork’ Lawes | 
cording to Det. Capt. Thomas Most discussion last night! : | 
Woods. was On the $11.8 million schoo!| Otherwise Unaffected | 

Police have been searching DUdget, and especially an ad-| 


»Y , ministrative reorganization 
for Wright since January when which calls for 66 ‘Sdditional | 
one of his victims surprised 


administrators, supervisors,) state “right-to-work” laws as sendoff last night with the 
him in her yard with his arms helping teachers, assistant prib-| applied in the railroad industry |simulated flash of an exploding 
loaded with her belongings. = psychologists and libra-| fel) yesterday before a 90 Su-| A-bomb. 
if i preme Court ruling. The almost noiseless explo- 
“os eta Rigero rage Mage The Federation of P-TAs,| State laws banning union sion lighted the darkened stage 
pnotograp ac through Norris D. Prichard, in-' shops in other industries were! of the Society's auditorium with 
capture. He was arrested by dorsed the school budget as/ not affected. a bright’white flash. 
District police May 4. a “minimum” budget and asked| The decision upheld a 1951) jt. white smoke rose before 
White was arrested for house- for expansion of services in the amendment of the National , screen on which, simultane- 
breaking in Arlington March field of adult education, voca-| Railway Labor Act which au- ously, was flashed the color 
B aby: . ~ tional education, and -special’ thorizes the railroads and labor moving picture of a test A-bomb 
11 and received a year's SUS-' classes for brilliant children | unions to enter into union shop) }jac¢ Physicians startled by the 
pended sentence. Police trailed and handicapped pupils. agreements, state laws to the cocretly ‘planned stunt settled 
him in hopes he would lead’ The organizational lineup|©"trary nothwithstanding. back in their seats, in obvious 
them to other. gang members. against the budget includes the’ Under the union — Shop, 4) relief that it was just a stunt. 
He was arrested May 6 in Fred- pairfax Citizens Council. Vir- worker must join within 60 days About 125 of the Society's 
ericksburg. . ginia Citizens for Better the union which holds collec- sean 1800 maaenhere sttiaded 
Police said the gang took|Schools, Freeholders Protective | “ve, bargaining rights for his 11. event the first of five con- 
all kinds of loot. Most of if was| Association and the Northeast CT@ft or class of workers, OF — utive evening sessions on 
pawned but much was given Fairfax County Citizens League. lose his job. the physician’s role in disasters. 
away to prostitutes, derelicts| 
and friends. This practice got 
Wright the nickname of 


“I'm crossing my fingers and saying all 
sorts of prayers,” says Mrs. Dwight Eisen- 
hower in wishing Navyman Robert Mar- 
shall a speedy recovery. A polio patient at 
Bethesda Naval Hospital, he was one of the 


ice Break 


Disaster Course 


Union Shops 
For Railroads | 


pheld 


Supreme Court Leayes 


Physicians 
Startled 


— — ee 


(Related Stories, Page 10.) 
The District Medical Society’s 
first course in disaster medicine 


By Karl R. Bauman | : 
was given a doctor-startling 


Associated Press 


states have laws 
J ; banning membership or non 
League of Women Voters, the membership in unions as a con- ftom the department of atomic 


Fairfax Federation of P-TAS, dition to holding a job. Pro- casualties, Walter Reed Insti. 


By ‘Bomb ’__ |, 


fauver on both points. He, too, 
lamented the “trend toward big-' 
ness” in industry, and ‘said the 
Administration had done little 
to foster the welfare of either) 
the small businessman or the 
small farmer. 

The chief discordance was in 
the hearts of Stevenson and Ke- 
fauver. Each believed—and was 
trying to show—that he was 
best fitted to be the 1956 Demo- 
cratic standard-bearer and take. 
on President Eisenhower in the 
fall election campaign. | 

Their immediate objective) 
was victory in the Florida pres- 
idential primary on May 
when 28 convention votes wil 
be at stake. 

Stevenson and Kefauver, 
both wearing pancake makeup, | 
sat alongside .of each other at 
a table, at the end of which was 
Quincy Howe, the ABC mod- 
erator. | 

The Tennessee lawmaker won) 
the toss of a coin and chose to 
close the debate. Stevenson 
then had a chance to open, but 
he suggested. that his rival open 
as well as close. 

Kefauver, in his _ kickoff, 
talked about the dropping of 
the H-bomb in tht Pacific. He 
ealled for a “crash program” 
for producing scientists in suf-| 
ficient numbers. | 


Stevenson took up the same ~~ 


subject when it came his turn. | 
He said we face a future of 


See FLORIDA, Page 2, Col. 5 | 


Sells Car 
Quickest And 


closing more cases every day.’ 


‘more than $1500. 


Eighte 
Proponents inclide the ge Last night's talks, by a team 
“Robin Hood.” 


worth of goods and money.| 
Detectives Joseph Loughrin and | 
Frank Wright said, “We are 


Rayburn Moves 
To Block Ouster 


®In Montgomery County 
they are accused of breaking 
into 91 homes and stealing 2 
more than $40,000 worth of Of Shivers Men 
goods. Det. Capt. G. W.. Lin-| 
thicum said only $1500 worth) nartLAS, May 21 (INS) 
of stolen articles have been touse Speaker Sam Rayburn 
recovered. ‘moved today to dispel the last 
* Prince Georges County vestige of discord in Sen. Lyn- 
Det. Emmett F. G. Gray said don B. Johnson's campaign for 
Wright has pointed out 58! complete harmony in Tuesday’s 
homes he helped burglarize in\Texas State Democrati¢ Con- 
the County and told him “you! vention. 
haven't scratched the surface) Rayburn, the driving force 
yet.” Total value so far 18) .nind Johnson's liberal and 
labor supporters, came out un- 
® Arlington police suspect ajterably against a purge of the 
the gang broke into about. 20 State Democratic Executive 
homes and took about $10,000\' Committee which is dominated 
worth of goods. Det. Capt.iby conservatives who were 
Dudley H. Rector said in two'hand-picked by Gov. Allan 
of the homes large amounts of Shivers. 
jewelry were taken. Rayburn’s surprise statement 
© Fairfax police believe the was released at a time when 
gang was responsible for 4 yltraloyalist members of the 
wave of 20 to 30 housebreak- J 9 hnson-for-President band- 
ings which began two years wagon were threatening a floor 
ago. Det. Lieut. Joseph HoOw- fight Tuesday unless the Execu- 
ard said the thieves cut a path tive Committee members were 
among expensive homes from subjected to a party loyalty 
Great Falls to the Arlington pjedge. Many of the Committee 
County Line. voted for President Eisenhower 
Alexandria police also intend in 1952 along with Gov. Shivers. 


\Springfield Civie Association 
jand the Fairfax Federation of 
| Civic Associations. 

Harley M. Williams, speak- 
ing for the Virginia Citizens 
‘for Better Schools, said the re- 
organization makes “the class- 
room teacher the most super- 
vised worker in the history of 
administrative hierarchy.” 


Manning Gasch, representing 
the Fairfax Citizens Council, 
recommended employment of 
business-management _ special- 
ists for a complete study of 
the County tax stricture and 
administrative procedures. | 

The Board was urged also 
to consider new sources of tax 
revenue to shift the burden 
from property owners. 

On the other side of the argu- 
ment, Bill Kramer, speaking for 
the Springfield Civic Associa-' 


tion, supported the budget in|). 04 


principle but recommended | 
that more County departments | 
become self-supporting. He said 
the Springfield area wants a 
higher level of urban services| 
and is willing to pay for them. 

Mrs. Harry W. Allen, vice 
president of the League of! 
Women Voters, asked the Board | 
to restore $60,000 which was 
deleted by the supervisors from '| 
the School Board budget. | 


—— 


Given 10 Years on Earlier Charge 


Norfolk Woman Pleads Guilty to Theft 
Of Over $1 Million in Firm Shortage 


: 
, 


‘remain in the hospital nine or 


ponents call them “right to tute of Research, were devoted 
work” laws. Some union lead- to casualties which would occur 
ers described them as “right to 1" an atomic attack. The re- 
scab” laws. maining evenings this week will 
Except as applied in the rail- deal with casualties. from such 
road industry the State “right Causes as floods, explosions, 
to work” laws remain intact. $t9rms and multiple-injury 
The Taft-Hartley Act permits Wrecks. 
union shop agreements, but) Col. John H. Voegtly, chief of 
specifies this does no apply in the institute's division, was ad- 
states which have laws prohibit-' dressing doctors on “Bomb 
ing tham. Phenomenology and Weapons 
Justice William O. Douglas,| Effects” when the planted 
author of yesterday's opinion, “bomb” was set off. 
said that in the absence of con-; pr, Alfred E. Brigulio, chair- 
flicting Federal legislation, man of the society’s commit- 
“there can be no doubt that it tee on emergency medical serv- 
is within the police power of a ice, said that graduates of the 
state to prohibit” the union'special course will form the 
shop. nucleus of a unit to be known 
But, referring to the Railway'as the MEDS, for Medical 
Labor Act he said the power of Emergency and Disaster Serv- 
Congress to regulate labor ice. 
relations in interstate indus- 


tries .is likewise well estab- 
i Reds to Present 


“Industrial peace along the PI N 
arteries of commerce is a legiti-' ane to iasser 
See RULINGS, Page 11, Col. 1 | : 

CAIRO, May 21 ‘#®—An Egyp- 
‘tian spokesman said today the 
/Soviet Union is giving Premier 
‘Gamal Abdel Nasser an Ilyu- 
'shin 14 plane, the type used by 
|'Premier Nikolai Bulganin and 


Gov. Harriman 
Has Operation 


* 


. 3 
a 


* 
. ~- 


Associated Press ~~ 


Mamie Crosses Fingers for Hospitalized V eterans 


more than 800 guests at the annual White 
House garden party for hospitalized serv- 
icemen and veterans yesterday. The Presi- 
dent (left) also chatted with the patients. 
(Another photo and story on Page 27.) 


West’s Aswan 
Deal Is Out, 
oypt Hints 


Other Offer Stands, 
Spokesman Says, 
Indiéating Riissia 


By Charles P. Arnot 


CAIRO, May 21 (INS)—Egypt 
tonight launched what appear- 
ed to be official preparations 
for calling off the whole deal 
for Western support of the $1.3 
billion Aswan High Dam pro}- 
ect. 

An official spokesman de- 
nounced Conservative members 
of Britain's Parliament who 
demand that Britain cancel its 
promise to share costs of fi- 
nancing the project with the 
United States and the World 
Bank. 

“The Egyptian government 
has made it clear it has not 
asked for anyone's help,” the 
spokesman declared. 

He said offers “from many 
sources” have been received, | 
and added: “Such offers still 
stand.” 
| The spokesman obviously was 
referring to the Soviet Union 
which has had “a standing of-| 
fer” on file with Premier Gamel | 
Abdel Nasser since Egypt be- 
gan negotiations with the West’ 
for $400 million in outside help 
toward the Nile harnessing 
propject. 

Highly placed Western 
sources have hinted that the 
Western deal has been “wash- 

d up” since Nasser made his 
latest big swing to the East by 
recognizing the Chinese’ Reds. 
| Last December the United 
States promised to advance $54. 
million and Britain $13 million 
for preparatory work in the 
ifirst few years of the 20-year 
| project. | 

In February World Bank! 
President Eugene Black agreed | 
‘with Nasser in Cairo to provide) 

$200-million loan for later) 
‘construction stages, providing 
Egypt and neighboring Sudan 
agreed on division of Nile 

waters. 
| Construction originally was 
to start in June, 1957, but in-| 


Army, AF 
Feuding 
Disavowed 
By Services 


Differences Given 
Wrong Meanings 

And Exaggerated, 
Wilson Declares 


By John G. Norris 


Stafl Reporter 


Defense Secretary Charles 
E. Wilson called an extra- 
ordinary news conference of 
‘the entire Pentagon high 
command yesterday to pour 
oil on publicized troubled 
waters. 


He said the importance of 
the interservice differences has 
ibeen “exaggerated” and their 
|}meaning misunderstood. 
Moving in to halt the budding 
|public row over defense policy, 
Wilson promised to find out 
‘who were the “eager beavers” 
| who handed partisan-slanted, 
| classified papers to newsmen 
|over the weekend. 


| This is “not good for the 
‘country,” the Cabinet officer 
said, promising to stop it. But 
ithe best way to settle this and 
|\the “honest differences” be- 
‘tween the services is to leave 
it to the Defense Department, 
Wilson said. 


| A congressional investiga- 
ition, such as has been proposed, 
would not be helpful or neces. 
sary, Wilson said. The show 
of unity by the assembled mil- 
itary. secretaries and Joint 
Chiefs of Staff, batked up his 
[plea 

| Both Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor 
jand Gen. Nathan F. Twining, 
Army and Air Force chiefs of 
staff, disavowed much of the 
material published over the 
weekend represented as reflect- 
ing the views of their services 
and which were critical of other 
services and some of their 
weapons. 

Taylor, whose service was 
portrayed in several of the 
documents as opposed to the 
Nation’s current military plans, 
told reporters 

“Make one thing clear—there 
is no. mutiny or revolt in the 
Army.” 

Wilson and other officials 
said they were investigating 
who was responsible for “leak- 
ing” the documents. The De- 
fense Secretary stressed that 
some are “staff papers that re- 
flect the views of individuals” 
See DEFENSE, Page 21, Col. 1 


U.S. Population 
Now 167.440.000 


Associated Press 


The Census Bureau yesterday 
estimated the population of the 
United States on April 1 at 167,- 
440,000 including armed forces 
overseas. 

The Bureau said this was a 
gain of 16,308,000, or 10.8 per 
cent, over the 151,132,000 on 
April 1, 1950, wheen the latest 
census was taken. 

It estimated that about 10 per 
cent of the net population gain 
in the last six year was ac- 
counted for by a net civilian 
immigration of 1,700,000 during 
the period. 


Coffee Prices 


Raised 24 Cents 


NEW YORK, May 22 @®& 
Four eastern processors today 
raised their wholesale prices on 
coffee. The increases, expected 
to be felt at the retail level in 


NEW YORK, May 21 ‘#—~Gov.| Communist Party chief Nikita formants say the target date ja few days, ranged from 2 to 4 


Averell Harriman underwent a Khruskchev. 


icannot be met now. 


cents a pound. 


prostate gland operation today. 
His condition was described as! , 
“excellent.” ‘This Is Nixon’ 

Harriman entered Columbia- 
Presbyterian Hospital yester-| 
day, after his return from a/' 
whirlwind speaking tour of the | 
West as an “inactive” candidate | 
for the Democratic presidential 
nomination. He is expected to 


ten days. 


Nixon Wants Best Air Force in World, 


Best Way 


"Ny want ad got me the quick- 
est and best results posdible in 
selling my ‘55 Pontiac,” said 
Mr. John R. Robinson, 1122 
Prince st., Alex., Va. 


NORFOLK, Va., May 21 (* 
Minnie Mangum, who financed 
her role of benefactor by a 
/phanton bookkeeping system, 
‘pleaded guilty today to stealing | 
more than $1 million from her} 


With Protection of Nation’s Solvency 


‘in mind. He told the Bureau of haul” defense policy, he told 
‘ Advertising of the American the Veterans of Foreign Wars’ 
Newspaper Publishers’ Associa- annual encampment in Milwau- 


This is the third of siz 
articles in the fourth of a 
series on the beliefs and back- 


from the now defunct Com-jzled $1,082,068.25. She stood 
monwealth Building and Loan for arraignment and whispered 


Today’s Index | | 


Association. Miss Mangum was “guilty.” 

assistant secretary-treasurer of; Defense attorney Max R. 

the firm. |'Broudy then told Bullock he 
The defendant, a 190-pound felt the charges in the other 


Page 
Horoscope 43 
Keeping Well 42 


grounds of the Nation's lead- 
ing contenders for President 
and Vice President. It consists 


Page | 
Amusem’ts 12-13 
City Life .... 
12 


tion, in April 1953: 
“Both at home and abroad a 
healthy domestic economy is 


kee on Aug. 5, 1953: 

“The most expensive method 
of maintaining a military es- 
tablishment is to have it dras- 


Kilgalien .. of verbatim excerpts from 


inseparable from true defense. 
9. Jantes Keoyh’s book, “This Is , 


} The reatest -asset -the free tically expanded or reduced ac- 
Nixon,” published/by G. P. Bam A a is a strong, free and| cording to the degree of crisis 
Putnam’s Sons, New York. ‘productive American economy. ‘hat appears to ‘eee at any 
From Chapter XI, A program which would bank- ar momen 
“Foreign Policy”: rupt our economy or the eco- 


nomics of our allies will de- 
A consistent and fervent sup-|stroy the chance of the free 
porter of a strong defense|world to resist aggression. 
force, Nixon nevertheless al- 


pe, Ba oder, the Eisenhower 
ways had the economic factor!/Administration’s new ‘“long- 
‘ a 


a 


indictments related to the! se ag | 
same offenses and Miss Man-' 


: sae Gp eayerager 
' Crossword ...42) Movie Guide .1 
gum was arraigned and pleaded) pictrict Line 44 | Music 12 


19 | Obituaries .. 
| Parsons 13 
Pearson .... 
Picture Page 23 
Sokolsky ....1 


Yes, you can sel! anything faster | 
through The Washington Post 
and Times Herald — reaching 
over 382,000 families daily, 
thousands more families than 
can be reached by any other 


- paper -in town. Simply 


RE. 7-1234 


tr 


employers since 1933. spinster who lives with a blind. 
Hertaration Court Judge H. sister, was convicted last Thurs- 
Lawrence Bullock accepted the day of lying to the State Cor- 
plea of the former building and, poration Commission about 
loan company officer and de-; Commonwealth's financial con- 
ferred sentence until June 25,| dition and her punishment was 
pending a probation report. fixed by the trial jury at 10 
The 52-year-old defendant,| years in prison. 
was indicted last month on 16; T Miss Mangum was Mangum , plus) Goren 
her conviction in 


, Federal Diery 25 
the indictments to which Miss Financia! 2 
Go 


be gradual 
to the most accelerated pace at. 


See NIXON, Page 19, Col. 6 


4 


. Raye 
Women’s .27-30 


presentments, one of which al-|docketed for trial on an in-|10 years for 
leged she embezzled $2,884,000\dictment alleging she embez- last week's 


> } * 


Herblock .... 


A 


Ss , 


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a 


y 


x 


unr Pag = m ty * eer as ite 2 be Bess . - C » a ‘ * x co) % es 
; ee Mi 1,” {i SO ceed A ha tat Sit haa Bt ; oe 
i. ‘ ig ET wise ; 

a : t 


Pw | ss |Adlai, Estes Turn Fire on GOP{millwork Made 


to order: Cabinets, Bookcases, ete. 


, needed time to Work sary. ‘This, they believe, ac- RUCKER LUMBER 


problem 
Farm Conferees icone |b ate scm 
u g. u would seem to 
only part of the answér, Re-|| 1220 Wilson Bivd. JAckson 4-134 
is Renews Call for Parley porters for The Washington|-—— 7 3 
He renewed his call to Presi- Post and Times Herald have Advertisement 


Modif yirh Bill i% rc Fesentatives of both races to\voters here—registered Demo Grace Kell 
ck ee i Pn . r Pes resentatives races to\voters here—registered Demo-| (srACEC 
a4 P28 0 Sa ne ae pe igs Stevenson said the people ofthe White House to tackle the| crats—who plan to vote for ‘ ‘ y 
ae ree * %. | er § the United States and its allies | problem. ,| President Eisenhower in No- Wedding Stamps 
Pa en REG | bay Gk. vt init.~ | “are great but we are few.” He a must get ahead with it, some on ecg oe have verte NEW YORK. May The 
+ conferees aqniwheat for feed at distress ; mS ae 2 er 'f* > rnment must as- . ‘us that they and many others, , May 22— 
Ra sonst pen 7 tod sanal esi oe ek 7. | said a wt hip to win the) Kefauver pointed out that as'feel that Stevenson and Ke-| wedding of Prince Rainier III 
the farm were reported ast! prices; the other would exempt) % | } sume tie le ship Senator he had tak th’ wT ie Kelly is, of 
night to have agreed tentatively | ; ‘air re Sis moral backing of “the great|/* -©™ator he taken an oathifauver are wasting their time) and Grace Kelly is, of course.) 
on a compromise which would| rom marketing quota cash pen- io fe x ae uncommitted peoples of the | uphold the Constitution, and | since Eisenhower is a cinch to of general interest ... but to 
give the Administration largely | 4! ties, wheat farmers who over- - a a bs rae : world.” ihe said he certainly would do win a second term. | stamp collectors the event is of 
. what it wants on the key ques-/plant their allotments if the’ |” > es, os a a The former Illinois Governor | **.7, Ss iinet * tres But be that as it may, Steven-| very special a te ove _ 
tion of feed grains. wheat is uscd on the farm. Pee P e De ne ee said three years ago the United | ik wf eyter yg! curt = nas son and Kefauver have no government of Monaco has is 
Sen. Allen J. Ellender (D-| One reason the conferees de- wae ‘ eee +a oe i States and its allies “were 2h ~_ ” pe Pong Ay the choice now but to fight it out/sued a special “~~ of rot 
La.), chairman of the conferees,| cided to make no final decisions By . @ * ne. 3 i a great and we were respected.” | ot on we oS we len Seuth.|°2 the end. They will put in a| stamps, beautifully prin = 
would say only after the 2%-| was the absence of Rep. Harold! 9" Bea gm el Pi. He said it has lost much of this le yowd en d vag he ‘s en | week s intensive campaigning large format, bearing pictures 
hour session that “we have dis-|Cooley (D-N. C.), head of the| ©) amcumE am wh, Bp, Mis . strength and respect in the in- os, a now the South jin Florida and then fly to Cali-| of the Prince and his Academy 
cussed various proposals and| House delegation. He will be) jodie Jom 2 a en terim. eieeaen - a Allg ge fornia to battle for that state's) Award cage jong FRR 
ry | ic ing’s ses- ? oo MES ne a ] 68 convention votes in the last S@mps were on Sale in | 
I'm sure we can reach an agree-| on hand for this morning's se Z oe Te . » Kefauver told the vast te > ltnow that our people have in-| presidential. primary of the|for one day only, and already 


ment tomorrow morning.” sion. r ; vision audience he fejt the tellig ly | “coll } 
But from other sources it was| Ellender said he believed | United States must continue to. ence — brotherly love — | vear. have 2 become a “collectors 


learned that a compromise of| both branches could pass a | . acai 
this sort appeared to be in the compromise Wednesday and) A gallant Adlai Stevenson pours orange juice for members | uses of atomic energy. | without violence. this afternoon after making a| Because the wedding set has 


age | , , “ “ h oO 4 hich he evoked a lively interest in 
making: ‘send it to President Eisenhower of North East Miami Women’s Club during campaign visit. We should, however, take Tangle on “Absenteeism” Speec at rlando in Ww ic ee . 

| i eached | —— the lead in proposing to the So- said that it was high time that | stamps of Monaco — Elmont’s 

® The House conferees would if final agreement is reac | : propo ‘* The two candidates tangle a\® : ; a Paris ffice h revered \. 


tion of further dropping of A/ quite sharply at one point over ident. lection containing not only the 


accept the Senate version of) this morning. mare ) 
price supports for feed grains; The feed grains provision _| Stevenson. who has been at Grace Kelly set of five, but the 


—oats , e and sor- the House bill would mean and H-bombs” provided the So-| whether Stevenson had “un : 
oe ngs (A . oatnd for| 81.5 per cent of parity price House | nit | slashes viets also show they are ready ” the Miami Springs Villas since popular Olympic and Enthrone- 
ghums. e nate pe P M justly” criticized Kefauver for ; 
lls lower supports than! supports this year for farmers to act in good faith. Friday night, seems to have an Ment issues and the Bosio Art 
generally lower supp rs wel. a his absences from the Senate. organizational edge among the set; a total of 22 mint stamps, 
the House and made feed grains; who cut back acreage by 4 Apparent Misunderstanding | ; 
ineligible for the soil bank pro-| per cent. In addition, it would e e Asked by moderator Howe women, He climbed into a 60- which we are pleased to offer 
gram. The Administration| assure supports next year at ro | ie | hion Kefauver and Stevenson whether they had any questions passenger bus with reporters for just $1.00 to introduce our 
: t ints below corn 4 seemed to misunderstand as today to visit two Stevenson- 4pproval service. Order today, 
strongly opposed the House/5 percentage points below corn. | to ask each other, Kefauver —T 
But the Senate plan, report-| they pursued the question of , | for-President rallies staged by ELMONT STAMP CO., Dept. 
plan. ; H-bomb experiments. Adlai said | asked Stevenson what basis he women L217, 61 West 35th Street, New 


ted tentatively by) 
© The Senate conferees would| edly accepte Hand | By Hamilton W. Faron the United States ought to give| had for accusing him of absen-| | ed ae York 1, N. Y. 


ive in to the House on the the conferees, would give feed | | 
muaetion of when the $1.2-bil- grain growers 76 per cent of a gr agp teresa up the terrifying tests, hope|teeism in 1948, when he wasn't | 9 ~ | 


lion-a-year soil bank would be| parity this year with no acreage! A House Appropriations Com- than the one-fortieth repayment |that Russia would follow suit,/even a member of the Senate. 
effective. The House had voted controls. In 1957, they would mittee majority underscored | Tequired by law. but renew the tests if Russia; The Tennessean said he) 
to make a start on it in 1956;|have minimum 70 per cent yesterday its opinion that the|,.eviewing repayments, the |refused to follow our lead. The |thought it was unfair of Steven-| 
the Senate left it up to the Sec-| supports if Benson, as he did|ronnessee Valley Authority | sommttoe said the TVA board Tennessean said that he didn't'son, too, to say he was absent| KEEP ALERT— 
retary of Agriculture to decide this year, extended price guar-| " “is in the commendable position |think the United States ought/ from the Senate while his crime | 
whether any soil bank program|antees for corn grown by should pay for some construc-jof returning $186.5 million|to give up the tests alone. Also investigating committee was| 
was possible this year. One! farmers who disregarded acre- tion from its power revenues. through fiscal year 1956. he agreed with President Eisen-| gathering information on| KEEP ALIVE! 
source said there might be some age allotments. Approving a $5,357,000 appro-|. The recommended appropria-| hower that we couldn't develop racketeers, and again when he} 
filening language in the con-| Ellender told newsmen the bo . tion of $5,357,000 is $21,696,000 | long-range guided missiles with-| was running for reelection to 
sO 4 guag , priation for TVA—the smallest bel th t all d t at the sa time testing the 
ferees’ report to add a little|feed grains issue and the ef-|, )._. hy torit ae ee ee eee > g the the Senate. 
discretion to the mandatory fective date of the soi] bank|'" ™® ory—the majority said! year ago. H-bomb warhead. __ . | Stevenson replied that his) Keep all your mind on the 
language in the House bill. were “the two big bones of con-;|!" its report: | “The large decrease’ this} _When Stevenson said the mis’ criticism of Kefauver's absences traffic. Don’t let. your 
© The Senate conferees would | tention before us.” He said it} “Funds for the additional|year,” the Committee said, “is sile could be ae py ae wit out) was prompted by questions 4 i: :.~ 2A worries risk your valuable 
agree to drop two controversial| appeared that if the House |generation units which the|due to the fact that the con- dropping horny wed or ean an audience, and was not ed : NaS life. And don’t I 
wheat provisions written into| mandatory feed grains provi-| President and the TVA board/|struction program started in es epee tothe bericht.” | aes, by him. Stevensdn nes a “ on > Oy Oe 
the bill on the floor just before| sion were retained, “we might|have said are needed can be|prior years is nearing comple-| ‘ne s ond - on a th - |said he had felt it fair to note’ age tee _. daydreams make 
it was passed Friday. One| not get any bill at all.” This| taken from revenues.” _ tion and no additional funds for | Adlai and Estes foun em \ that none of Kefauver’s Sénate rR Ms nightmares for others! 


son sell up to 100| was an apparent reference to| A Committee minority dis-|generating units are included |Selves in substantial agree- (colleagues had come out for| 
would let Benson s p PP y in the 1957 estimates as pre-|ment on most foreign policy him for President. however. 


ili bushels of non-milling| another veto. agrees. : 
> sa aepdliton ; The disagreement between| sented by the President.” points, which was no great sur-| Kefauver replied tersely that “Careless driving is 


the majority aad minority; Although the direct appropri- | prise. he did have considerable sup- 
groups hinges about interpre-| ation is the smallest since TVA| The lank Tennessean, for €x-' port in Congress, and it would deadly KID STUFF” 
was organized, the big power ample, agreed with the former become apparent in time. The 


M k tation of the Corporations Con- | 
D mocrats Say Cc ay trol Act, principally the specific | agency still will have many mil-|Governor that the recent cut/Tennessee Senator said a sur- " 
meaning of the word “projects.”| lions of dollars for its opera-|in Soviet land forces was de-\vey by Congressional Quarter-| 
The minority argues that/| tions in the year starting July 1,|signed chiefly as a “spectacular ly news features showed him @ &) 


. . P 

M " f C ndid te |“projects” means any construc- Added to the $5,357,000 ap- propaganda stroke. to be tied with Senate Majority | 

b} a wuort y a a _tion—new plants or additions; propriation, the budget shows, | Both candidates said they felt Leader Lyndon B. Johnson for 
to existing plants—except for|are a balance of non pe ed oon geist — 4 second Place in congressional 

J » 215 ’ -jreplacement purposes. Con-|frcom previous appropriations well advanc . H-\ support and “you can’t in 

caring tsetse a Pigg Pn the Demo:| gressional approval of spend-| and $177,552,000 from income to|bomb development and deliv-| better company than that.” | 
Oregon Democrats today as MeKa sould . z ee ‘ing, the minority says, is nec-| finance estimated obligations of ery, that it could now afford to| political reporters who have 
all of the Smith votes in the| ‘cut down its land forces. ‘|flocked here from Washington, 


serted Douglas McKay will go “at ' |essary for any work except re-| $199,469,000. 
into the fall election as a mi- ag a placements. ES am on nar wap a ~ New York and elsewhere to 
' ’ 43 + ie ae ‘Soviet military reductions were cover the stretchdrive of the 
nority Republican candidate to| With only a handful of pre-| John Sevier Unit Cited ‘City Budget “real,” but Kefauver said the pemocratic sre-convention bat-| ALE 
/ 


. Wayne’ ¢j Stey-| : 
a Demecratte Sen. Wayes pemee pre a oe — beoa The majority statement yes-| United States should be alert tle have been struck by the 
“The most significant result cada teen Mie Seleleuee | terday was a reiteration of the| for any possible acts of “good absence of excitement, or even| 
b  Peidey’s orimery election Saat hed - mE ‘M stand it took earlier in turning | Is A roved faith” on the part of the Rus- interest among Florida voters.’ 
dg : eS ee ,.| down $3.5 million asked to start pp ‘sians, so that all channels to 
was that a clear majority Of Stevenson captured Oregon's building a new generating unit | peace may be kept open. Some to Vote for Ike 
ee one tekkin ie Ps rm 7 to oo ee at the John Sevier steam plant. | In H rattsville _ Stevenson voiced criticism of! Local politicians have one ex-| 
States’ Senator, whereas only el anseettes Seth Cree mt, pia| At that time he majority | ) he Administration's policies o- planation for this. They «|! STATION WAGON 
tiny fraction of about ‘one out worthint malin be the effect the said T'’A had money to pay for B jot India, Cygne om that ordinarily the presidential | 
, ; Bogen the job in its power revenues! The Hyattsville City Council great. neutral nations o € primary is accompanied by a! 4 ) « : & . 
of six Democrats voted for Sen.| voting will have on Florida and | sind and could use the money {unanimously approved the city East. run-off primaty te deddée the! 4 — Hydra oe hw ng ag 


Wayne Morse’s opponent. Thiis| California primaries. ' ‘ , | ae 
is a very good omen of Sen. Stevenson supporters said pee on: Ayre Soe Tee ee the Maubcinel Balding the} “ste? On Integration ‘Democratic nomination for 


me ee - — 


| 


—— —-_—--- 


‘Governor. But this time, they 


Morse’s victory in November,”| the margin was greater than ‘vy, <a sees - : Inited | ani 
e majority based its argu-| budget is for $351,057. . __ Kefauver said the United! point out, Gov. Leroy ‘Collins 
said Monroe Sweetland, Demo-|they expected. ments upon contentions that; The figure leaves $27,000 as,States had not made clear its | got such an overwhelming vote: FLOOD DPDONTIA 


cratic national committeeman; Hitcheock took 10 counties! « - a . es ed , , . 
| ; “projects” means only com-|“contingency money.” Finance, position in the Middle East, and|in the first primary on Map 8) 

nag gee OD PEROT go ay ae, Peneere pletely new plants and does not|Committee Chairman A. R.jhe said it had been talking out\that a run-off was not neses id 

plete in Oregon, MeKay, In-|firmed the surprising! posted to additions to existing |Keir explained the committee! both sides of its miouth on co- 

terior Department Seeretaryl victory of a one 5” s01 W | plants. : tries to keep 10 per cent of the lonialism. The result was, he 

who resigned te seek the roel pe el nO ngs te Ht mes,| It cited the John Sevier gen-|total estimated revenue each said, that we had lost friends 

ate nomination, had 117,616\over Lew Wallace for Demo.|¢t2'i™é unit in a report on the|year as “contingency money”/in Asia. ) | 

votes compared te a eombined | watts smmeinetion fer Gover.| 22Propriations bill yesterday |for the following year. The two men, taking up the | 

total of 120.065 for his three! nor _ which declared: The Council also passed an | thorny question of segregation, | ] k 

p+ a agg fir adhd ~ 4 bag s tet | “The Committee finds that|ordinance to fix the tax rate| showed themselves to be in sub- 00 youn ger... 

Kay opponent was Phil Hiteb- | , a ae er oly anno a mar-'the Tennessee Valley Author-|at its present status of 50 cents | stantial agreement. 4 

cock church leader and former the 200,000 : or votes 1 ity’s power revenues have pro-|for general municipal purposes) “The Bayceme Court,” said | F 

— he. mtg yeah e 0.08 cast. vided it with sufficient funds|on each $100 of assessed val-|Adlai, “expressed the con-| Oveéller... 

State senator who polled 94,530; Holmes’ opponent in the fall) for the construction of such ad-| uation and 12 cents for the fire| science of the Nation (in the| 


after — he could swing a/will be Republican Gov. Elmo} ditional units as TVA now re-|department for each $100. ‘school case). It certainly ex-| 
number of liberal votes away | Smith, who was second on the | quires and balances are avail-| In other action, a budget of) pressed mine. Also it expressed | | Te } | ) a 


_ 4221 Connecticut Avenue . ° WO. 6-8400 


from Morse in a fall campaign.| ballot only to President Eisen-| anje for the construction and | $39,532 for the fire department| what was inevitable.” | 

Morse piled up 190,110 to 38,-| hower. acquisition of power assets.” |wWas approved by the Council,; Stevenson noted that half the | 
917 for Woody Smith, a politi- Eisenhower had  220,550| It underscored its approval of which also set June 18 as the/ schools that had once been seg- nd Ee, 
cally unknown service station| votes. Smith had 216,291 to| spending from revenues for ad-|date for redistricting Hyatts-/regated are now desegregated. — a gh: 
operator from Hood River. Re-| 22,783 for his opponent, Earl) gitigne to existing plants by |Ville’s five wards, | He said it was a major social | i "Ee dee ok 
publicans said this represented Dickson, a politically unknown saying: | | mes gi 
a sizeable protest vote against Albany grocer. “Expenditures for this pur- 
nities ER SANE Pe EARN FENG PN nies pose will necessitate the TVA , 

board redetermining the CPD COMODO MONOD OO DOM OD OOO 

|amount of the 1957 repayment! /\, 


House Southerners Hit — %..:s Geez." Tn. 


Under an act of Cengress in 50am wn k4k pe 


Ik “ (Cj 1 Ri h Bill | 1948, bho op emg ty to repay, 
‘Ss; ~ |over a 0 40 s, 
e S . IVI 12 ts I | prapeledione mate P ecg tet 


construction. | 
' 


a. 4 


—~ 


‘Associated Press | Big Decrease Explained 

Southern members of the 'solutely shocking,” the minority | 
House Judiciary Committee said:  olaten gr necinceet ger) $75 mil. | 
yesterday attacked the Eisen-| “To empower the Attorney lion for the fisea! yeer startin | 
hower civil rights bill as.“ab-'General in the name of the! july 1. This the Commnittes | 
solutely shocking” and provid-| United States but for the bene-| said. is about $40 million more | 
ing for a “Frankenstein” threat fit of the party in interest to: 
against state and local govern- institute civil actions or other! ~ 
ments. ‘proceedings for redress .. ., and 

Seven members of the com- Tecover damages or other relief 
mittee, including six Democrats|for the party in interest, and 
and one Virginia Republican, even before state remedies 
signed a strongly worded mi-|have been exhausted, would 
nority report against an Ad- devastate the principles of | 
ministration bill approved by States’ rights.” a 
the Committee April 25. | Be for the ag nh civil 

The measure has yet to win| "85'S commission, the South-| 
Rules Committee clearance for ©™*™S = r ener — = 
a House vote. Its provisions, | U™Prece ente WOSEIoee, 86 
recommended by Attorney Gen- gravated by what they termed) 


., | unreasonable complaints.” 
eral Herbert Brownell Jr., om Concerning the proposed cre-| 


clude: ation of a new civil rights divi- 


_® Authority for the President 
to set up a bipartisan commis-|*20" in the Justice Department, | 


; a eer the minority report said the. B, XZ 

sion to study the civil rights iority has made it “ tal Th , S . ‘TT . | W. d 
problem. ear” that this is desi ey uits © ropica orste 
we signed to Hy 

ri AC ayy tM 2 — oi have the Federal Government | ‘ 

De artment headed b ig As.| invade” state and local juris-| § 
iets A G ! " dictions in such matters as in- Licht weight and cool, this tropical 
sistant Attorney General. tegration, aducation and even’ 8 . y P 
® Opening of the Federal primary elections.” | 


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could seek a remedy in Federal government fe 
court without having, as now |” ‘The report. wee signed by 
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The Southerners vigorously ™°T® ‘ aaa og B. Frazier) | world’s smallest, the thin- 
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By dca 46782 | conemmesowirmaver waren commany i) —————— 


- 
CRASS 


na a oes emer yen ren 


pe 


s 


Cole Gets Death 
For Child Rape 


By Harrison Hagemeyer 
Staff! Reporter 
George Lightfoot Cole Jr. 
yesterday was sentenced to 
‘hang for the rape of a three- 
year-old Takoma Park girl last 
November. 

After the sentencing, Barnard 
'T. Welsh, one of the three at- 
torneys who represented the 23- 
year-old ex-convict, announced 
he would appeal tne case in a 
test of the Maryland law which 
holds that a criminal is legally 
isane if he is able to determine 
‘the ditfcrenc. between right 
land wrong. 

During the triai, held last 
month, defense psychiatrists 
had testified that Cole knew 
‘right from wrong but had suf- 
fered a brain disease in 1949 
which had left him unable to 
‘control his impulses. 

Cole appeared unmoved as 

GEORGE L. COLE JR. Judge Stedman Prescott in- 
.«. Will appeal death sentence voked the death penalty for 
what he termed “a hideous 

crime.” 
The case was heard by Judge 


*? 


Prescott, Judge Thomas Ander- 
son and Judge Patrick M. 
|Schnauffer. | 

Judge Prescott told Cole,| 
“Your attorney has done you a' 
iperfectly splendid job,” but! 
said the court was not im-| 
pressed with the evidence as to! 
his mental condition. The judge} 


D. C. Woman 
Sentenced in 
Liquor Case 


Déleres B. Wilson, 26, of 2019 read a portion of testimony by|——— 


was sentenced a state psychiatrist which con-| 


Model Awarded $30,800 


Portner pl. nw.., 
to 90 days in jail or a $100 fine cluded that Cole was legally 
in Municipal Court yesterday sane. 
for keeping and selling whisky; Prior 
illegally. 
Mrs. Wilson was arrested in tric testimony which he said 
her home Sunday where police ‘showed Cole’s actions were 
said they seized 862 half pints | due to an attack of encephalitis, 
of whisky. She is the wife of\or inflamation of the brain, in 
Koger A. Wilson who is serving |1949. The entire defense had 
a year in jail for keeping and been based on Céle’s mental 
selling whisky illegally. It was condition. 
erroneously reported in this pa-| Also representing Cole were 


to the sentencing, 


per yesterday that Wilson was| Howard Grier and Mrs. Ceci]| who suffered a serious back in- has not worked since the ates 


a narcotics violator Roeder. 
Three men arrested with Mrs. | 
Wilson also were sentenced. 


They are: Alonzo N. Crawford, Photographer 
30. listed at 2107 17th st. nw i 
Found Hanged 


160 days or $200; Chauncey B 
Middleton, 30, listed at 1712 U 
st. nw., 90 @ays or $100; and 
Eddie N. Miles. 23, of the Dun-| Samuel B. Smizer, 48, an un- 
bar Hotel, 20 days or $25. employed photographer, was 
found hanged yesterday in his 
4 , - second-floor room at 1740 P st 
Woman Indicted nw. Police said a cleaning maid 
In Man’s Slaying found Smizer’s body in a par- 
: tially sitting position, a piece 
Hattie A. Douglas, 44, of 1liof ecloseline looped about his 
Virginia ave. sw., was indicted | neck and knotted to a closet 
by a grand jury yesterday on ajdoor knob. 
charge of second-degree mur-| Coroner A. Magruder Mac- 
der in the slaying March 3 of' Donald issued a certificate of 


. 
> 


Hildred Ashton, 50, at the Vir-| suicide. Det. Sgt. Sam Wallace! in the back by a carton of shoes One out of every five meter 
lof the homicide squad said handled by employes of the men for the Long Island Light- 


ginia ave. address. 
The jury also indicted Thom- letters found in the room indi- 
as C. Reed. 28. listed at 209 C'| cated Smizer had come to Wash- 


intent to commit robbery. ‘family now live. 


“Oh, the humiliation of it all! I had spent 
days in my Ringling Bros. quarters prepar- 
ing for this visit te the White House, but 
what happens when I get here? They won't 
even let me in! Me, Moe, the staunchest de- 


he ambled back 


By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photoscrapher 


‘Wait’Till Tell Lennie Hall 


fender of the Republican Party! It’s enough 
to make me think a Democrat still runs 
things here. Wait until Chairman Leonard 
Hall hears about this,” muttered Moe as 


te work. 


President Elkins 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


ee 


» 


Extortion 


Repairman 


A 30-year-old apartment 
workman was charged by police! 
yesterday with extortion in’ 
soliciting and acceptting a $200) 


ae 
amt. . 


my 


=< - 


% 


by a roofing contractor for his 
employer. | Joseph (Robin Hood) Wright 


Fred Everett Fillingame, 30.| (right) and Bernard (Little 
listed at 1327 59th ave., Hill-| John) White have been ar- 
side, Md., was arrested with 10| ?ested by police as members 


‘marked $20 bills outside the f am area gang whose loot 
office of Lawrence E. Gichner,| during the last three years 
president of Gichner, Inc., 1900 may total $100,000. (Story, 
Kendall st. ne. Page 1.) 


| Fillingame is a maintenance 
'man for the Davenport Terrace 
Like Names 
Bring Suit by 


‘Lawyer’ Charged 


Tuesday, May 22, 1956 


fee to “approve” the work done! Hold as Gang Members p; 


Welsh reviewed the psychia-' 


For Injury to Back 


A District Court jury yester-' in a show scheduled a few days 
day awarded $30,800 damages later. A slim, blue-eyed, free- 
to an attractive brunette model lance model, Mrs. Vermillion 


dent. 


jury while pre- 
According to the testimony 


paring to fre- 
hearse a shoe 
modeling as- 
signment. 

The verdict 
was in favor of 
‘Loretha Ver- = 
million, 31, of 9 
330 37th st. se. a 
An additional 
$3725 was 
awarded to her 


Joseph C. McGarraghy, Mrs. 
Vermillion sustained a ruptured 
disc. She later underwent sur- 
gery and is still unable to walk 
properly, Attorneys Daniel L. 
| O'Connor and Nelson Deckel- 
- baum contended. 

Mrs. Vermillion; The defense argued Mrs. Ver- 
husband, Charles W. Vermil-|™illion was an employe of the 

‘company and was entitled only 


| lion. 
| ™ ’ 
| Mrs. Vermillion, the mother|*® ¥°T*man's compensation. 


‘of two sons, complained in the 
| suit against the United States Payoff Provided 


‘Rubber Co. that she was struck MINEOLA, N. Y., May 21 (# 


company, ‘ing Co. gets bitten at least once 


The accident occurred July|a year by unfriendly dogs on 


st. nw., on two counts of rob-|ington last January from Free-|17, 1955, at the Shoreham Ho-)his route. So today the company | 
bery and one of assault with;mont, Neb., where his wife and|tel, while Mrs. Vermillion was|equipped each meter man with cial. projects to speed up the 
wth 


} preparing to rehearse her role'a bag of dog candy. 


’ 
; 


at the trial conducted by Judge; 


On False Claim 

William A. Chisholm, 68, list-| 
ed at 6505 C st.. Maryland 
Park, was charged yesterday 
with false pretenses in claim- 
ing he was a practicing attor- 
ney and accepting a $200 fee to 


Gets Assistant 


At Maryland U. 


The University of Maryland 
has established the position of },n,dle a case. 
assistant to the president for| Det. Sgt. Karl T. Howe of the 
endowment and development Check and Fraud Squad said 
. and has ap-| Chisholm was disbarred in Min- 
pointed Alvin nesota in 1930 atfer a convic- 
B. Cormeny to tion for fraud. He said Chis- 
fill it, it was | holm accepted the money from 
announced yes- a Government worker last Dee 
terday. 21. The worker, a woman, told 
University police Chisholm had identified 
President Wil-' himself as a lawyer. 
son H. Elkins|' The woman, a Civil Service 
said the newly Commisison employe, said she 
created posi- had sought Chisholm’s aid in 
. tion will clear removing from her record “in-! 


the way for a correct” information about her || 


Cormeny program to efficiency, conduct and mental 
correct “a lagging behind in condition. On Feb. 20 she was 
the area of fund raising for the terminated from the position. 
colleges and professional; Arrested at Post Office gen- 
schools (of Maryland Univer-\eral delivery window yester- 
sity) in College Park and Balti- day, Chisholm told Howe the 
more. ‘woman's case was “in abey- 

Cormeny, according to the ance.” 


:| In Municipal Court the case 
saneuncoment, wil seek ‘edd! was continued to next Tuesday. 


tional funds for scholarships, ponq was set at $1000. 
research, distinguished profes-| | 


| 
sorships, endowment and ‘he Washington Pilot | 


university's gro ay 
‘Listed as Dead 


_ = 


. Sa SS Se 


TT '- 


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te ; the body Sunday of his radar’ 
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|Marine and Naval personnel are’ 

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| Thursday night, has been listed | 
‘as a fatality, the Marine Corps 
disclosed yesterday. 


Lt. Crocker, son of Mary | 
Gwyn Anderson Crocker, 3009 


44th pl. nw., had been listed as 


missing prior to the recovery of | 


rbody.-- Memorial services 
‘both men were held yesterday 
iat the Cherry Point Marine Air 
| Station chapel. 


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Apartments, Davenport st. and 
Connecticut ave. nw. police 
| Said. 
Gichner told police that a 
‘man identifying himself as 
'Fillingame telephoned him last 
|\Monday and offered to “ap- . 
iprove” a roofing job if $200 H U 
'was sent to him through the umane nit 
mail. Gichner said be put the ; 
man off, then telephoned po-| District Court was asked yes- 
lice. _ iterday to stop the National Hu- 
Police asked Gichner to af-|mane Society from using that 
lrange.the payoff, and after a hy ds it j 
iseries of telephone calls Fill-/"#™* on ¢ . oes = 
ingame agreed to get the money fused with the American Hu- 
\in person. He was arrested by' mane Association. 
‘9th Precinct Detectives James! American filec the injunction 
Srila dateetinas Gat gink complaint through Attorney Jo 
game claimed the money had| V- Morgan Jr. According to the 
been payment for some workisuit, the confusion is com- 
ihe did for the Gichner firm pounded because American's 
— JOats ago. ‘regular publication is titled 
“The National Humane Re- 
view.” 

Both organizations are aimed 
at preventing cruelty t» ani- 
mals and children. American is 
headquartered in Denver and 
has been in existence for more 
than 50 years, the complaint 
said. 

The complaint stated 
National was founded in Wash- 
ington two years ago by Fred 
Myers, former editor of Amer- 
ican’s publication, and two oth- 
er persons. Myers is now ex- 
ecutive director of National. 

Myers replied that the com- 
plaint “has a-flimsy basis be- 
cause there is only one word 
in common in both names.” He 
said the word “humane” was 
used by huincreds of organiza- 
tions. 


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Fairfax Police PVt. Robert E. 
llow, 31, of Lorton, Va., was 
suspended yesterday pending 
an investigation into the death 
of a man who plunged from an 
automobile driven by | Pillow 
Sunday, Fairfax Chief Carl R. 
McIntosh reported. 

The victim, Wayne T. Hulvey, 
21, of 1986 Richmond highway, 
Groveton, was thrown about 90 
\feet, his body striking a utility 
|pole off S. King’s highway near 
State Route 1440, police said. 
| Mcintosh said Pillow told 
ipolice that shortly before the 
| accident he had stopped Hulvey 
from attempting to open the 
car door. 

Mcintosh also reported that 
earlier Pillow had been warné 
for speeding in Alexandria by 
Pvt. John Rheinmiller. Police 
are withholding a ruling in the 
death of Hulvey pending an in- 
vestigation into whether he fell 
or jumped from the auto, Me- 
Intosh said. 

Hulvey is survived by bis 
wife, Barbara Ann, of the home 
address; his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. A-cnold O. Hulvey: two 
brothers, La:iry G. and Gerald 
G. Hulvey, and two sisters, 
Shirley and Joan, all of Gruove- 
ton 

Funeral services will be held 
at 3 p. m. today at DeMaine’s 
Funeral Home, 520 S. Washitig- 
ton st., Alexandria. Burial will 
be in Mt. Comfort Cemetery, 
Alexandria. 


Attack on G. Girl 
Jails Youth, 18 


Robert Benjamin McMakin, 
18, listed by police at 1737 Kil- 
bourne pl. nw., was charged 
with rape yesterday on the 
complaint of a 18-year-old Gove 
ernment employe, Det. S§at. 
Robert D. Weaver of the §gex 
squad reported. 

Weaver said the girl said she 
was attacked in her apartment 
on May ‘3. McMakin wes 
charged after a hearing before 
Assistant United States Attor- 
ney David Kindleberger. 


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- THE WASHINGTON | POST and TIMES HERALD 


“Y Voroshilov Gets 


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Reu 
LONDON, May 21—Britain’s 
‘sovereign has sent a good-will 
/message to Soviet President 
Klimenti Voroshilov and signed 
it, “Your good friend Queen 
Elizabeth,” Tass reported to- 
night. 
| Tass said QQueen Elizabeth 


told Voroshilov she shared his 


hope that last month’s visit to 


zs ive, by Soviet leaders Niko- 
lai Bulganin and Nikita Khrush- 
ichev would lead to “improved 
‘friendship and understanding” 
between the two countries. 

The Queén’s message, dated 
May 17, was in reply to an ad- 
atte Gress by the Soviet president, 
which was handed to her at 
Windsor Castle by Premier Bul- 
ganin and Khrushchev, the 
Communist Party chief. 

Voroshilov'’s message said 
9 Presidium of the Supreme 
Soviet firmly believed that 
strengthening of the ties of 
friendship between Russia and 
Britain would be “in the inter- 
ests of 
throughout the whole world.” 

“The Soviet people and pub- 
lic figures always remember 
with great satisfaction the joint} 
struggle of the British and So. 


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preserving peace! 


Royal Greeting 


ters 


“May ‘1° express the 


hope, | 


Your Majesty, that the visit to’ 


your country of N, A, Bulganin 
and N.-S. Khrushchev at the 
kind invitation of the Prime 
Minister, Sir Anthony Eden, 
will contribute to better mutual 
understanding between the U. 
K. an@ the Soviet Union and 
the development of friendly co- 
operation between them.” 

The Queen's reply said, 
cording to the agency: 

“To the chairman of the Pres- 
idium of the Supreme Soviet of 
the U.S.S.R.: 


ac-! 


“Mr. Chairman, it was a great! 


pleasure to receive from the 


hands of Marshal Bulganin and | 
Mr. Khrushchev your message, | 


addressed to me on the l4th 
April, in which you sent me) 


Internationa! News 


To Study Red Planes 


Gari Ketcham, a Trans World 
_ Airlines relief pilot, is Mos- 
cow-bound to learn about 
| Russian commercial planes 
and pilots. Ketcham said he 
has been assured a meeting 
with the heads of Soviet air- 
lines. 


and my people greetings and poath and happiness to you 


good wishes personally from 
you, the peoples of the Soviet 
Union and the Presidium of the 
Supreme Soviet of the U.S.S.R. 
“Expressing my thanks for 
your valued expression of good 
will, I share your.hope that the 
visit of the Soviet leaders to 
the United Kingdom as guests 
of my government will lead to 


~ |World War and the great con-|tries and peoples, the mainte- 


viet people against the forces of |improved friendship and under- 
aggression during the second'standing between our two coun- 


tribution made by the people of | 
Great Britain ng *rVer| 
over the common foe. 
oshilov wrote. 


" Vor- | 


nance and strengthening of 

which are my sincere desire. 
“l take this opportunity to 

‘express my best wishes of good 


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but first .. . SEE | MOSCOW, May. 21 m—A 
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-NAtional 8-2822)) ters by Lenin and papers of 
Soviet poet Maxim Gorky, is 
‘being exchanged today for a 
J. Garfinckel & Co. Travel Bureau group of Russian periodicals 

and journals. 
Simeon J. Bolan, bibliogra- 


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AIRLINE OF THE STARS 


Russian-owned papers 


‘them to the 


jon 


Reds to Get Lenin Letters 
In Trade With Columbia 


pher of Columbia's Russian In- 
stitute, came here to complete 
the transfer. Columbia also 
threw in a collection of family 
picture albums of 19th century 
Russian poet-novelist, 
Lermontov. 

“Russian libraries are scour- 
ing their shelves,” Bolan said, 
“to fulfill the request for 
Colum- 
bia is making in return for 
/handling over to the Soviets the 
‘treasury of Russian documents 
now in its possession.’ 

Bolan said the University 
bought the Lenin collection, 
valued at!) $10,000, from Russian 


emigres in Paris, He explained | 
¥|Columbia has decided it would’ | 


be more profitable to return 


order to initiate a useful docu-| 
kimental exchange. 

“The Russian periodicals and! 
journals are needed by United | 
States studerffs in Russian arts, 
s literature’ and science,” said 
Bolan. 


agreement involving the Lenin 
letters and other documents the 
Russians value highly, Bolan is'| 
| buying Russian books and 
papers with Rockefeller Foun- 
‘ dation funds. 
is seeking periodicals of the 
period 1834-1890 


“Our files from 1946 to the’ 
kipresent also are pretty bad,”! | 
Bolan said, explaining this was’ 
the postwar cultural) 


to 
blackout on exchange between 
Russia and the West. 

Bolan, a United States citi- 
zen, was born in Kiev. He plans 
to extend his book search to 
he Ukraine before 


visit his birthplace. 


Algiers Rebel | 


Band Slays 
17 Moslems 


ALGIERS, May 21 ®—French 


officials announced today that 
Algerian rebels raced into a 
coastal village near 


17 Moslems faithful to France. 
Six women and seven children 
were among the victims. 


The raiders struck on the 


Mediterranean coast 250 miles 


east of Algiers yesterday while 
troops | 
searched the hills for rebel! 


French planes and 
bands that killed and mutilated 
a patrol of young Paris draftees 
Friday. 

Authorities said troops have 
killed approximately 50 rebels 
and 
Moslems since the 
that horrified Algeria 
France. 


Nineteen bodies were brought 
back to the capital today for 


return to France. Two others 
were missing. 
Authorities said 
of a nearby mountain village 
mutilated and killed the men 
after the rebels captured them. 
Three battalions, supported 
by helicopters, moved in to 
wipe out the~- rebels. The 
population of the offending 
village fled’ te the hills. 


Mollet Plans Report 


On- Russian Rebuf f 


M. Y.| 
| 


returning. 
to the United States in order to) 


Philip- 
peville: and slit the throats of! 


rounded up 200 other | 
massacre | 
and | 


inhabitants | 


personally and prosperity to 
the Soviet peoples. 

“Your good friend, Queen 
Elizabeth. May 7, 1956.” 


: Roach Reported J oining Barris 


NEW YORK, May 20 ~The Paul Butler. He declined com- 


New York Mirror said tonight ment on reasons for the resig- 
that William N. Roach, former nation but the Mirror said 
ager, has signed on as Gov. work in Chicago ... after a 
Averell Harriman’s campaign hot battle” with Butler. 
adviser for the Democratic Charlies Vandevander, Harri- 
\presidential nomination. man press aide, said he knew 

Roach sent in his resignation nothing about the Mirror re- 
yesterday to National Chairman port. 


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PARIS;’ May 21 #®— Back 
home from Moscow .alks, Pre 
mier Guv Mollet had nvthing 


to say publicly today about So- | 


res 


viet :rebuffs to his overtures 
Algerian crisis. 
planned to make a detailed ret 
port to President Coty and the || 
Cabinet, 


“Such trips are useful te | 


peace,” Mollet said on his re- 
turn. He added that ge’ “aid | 
in making disappear the 
of mistrust.” 

In four days ‘of talks, Mollet 
failed to win Soviet support 


for the i a he il camp 
on aoe rae 
pendence. 


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fecont co wert i gas Roosevelt Accuses Olney | <2 eis. zis" 


New NATO Role Urged| i ssc: 


Jr., counsel for the Dominican 
Repu 


OLLERTON, England, May 21| today is not likely to be a mili-|to export communism at the 
‘#—Foreign Secretary Selwyn|tary one,” Lloyd told a political|same time that they export) 
ae Se Baer yp rags 4 © no ae Seiad sine ae goods and sefvices.” te Fah. 
the likelih 0 viet at- e Russian emp now,| But Lloyd welcomed the an- 7 2 ae 
tack on the West is diminishing.|he said, is on developing a adeuninaaey that Russia will re- ee ae ing a solution Ay disappear-| more 
He called for fresh thought by|great force of technicians, tech-|duce its armed forces by 1,200, i. ‘ ance of a critic the Domini- 
NATO to meet this situation. |nologists, teachers, business 000 men within a year. He said) © Se 9 ) can government. 

“The Russian steamroller of'and other experts “ “all intended | Britain, too, is cutting the num- ee Roosevelt issued a statement 


a ee inne =m, Der of men under arms to a) «a J\. | the | 
tote ro toe ln Mente iia | k the Dominican|tic political hay rather than 
be the Russian shift in em-| © | |- 2» «2m Republic for information about to address himself sincerely to 

rs = ; the disappearance of Dr. Jesus|a solution of the tragic dis- 
alindez.” 


A a ~~ Bag sonfict. col ti Mae \ a de Galindez, a Columbia Uni-| appearance of Dr. De G — : , 
‘competitive jo Ree or moe FA what : ” St), Fa vray | =o who was last sadhana oo gp ype that protects garments from moths 
° be preferred to nuclear war| Sn) er Roosevelt recently asked At-\tion between the Dominican NO- MOTH 
you i he _ torney General Herbert Brown-|Government and Dr. Galinde7’ 


'But it is a conflict which might; ™ 2 

hve mont Gangerous come tocainrs_(S12Gder an Invnigaton|denppearanes vies thd] Put one No-Moth in averapesize closet 
|quences for our free institutions . . peals to Gov. Averell Harriman|the statement of President and forget about moths. Follow simple 
| Pilot Killed directions and No-Moth kills moths 


have au t and those of other free coun- of New York and New York|Eisenhower of May 9 that ‘the 
Cc Ss eee es of the world. District Attorney Frank S.)| Attorney Genenl seach after whether in larvae stage or full grown. 


arose, Leaves no clinging odor. Complete, 95c 
C5. |= h as th North Atlantic Treaty Organiz-| burg, Ohio, was killed when | Oiney, replying for Brownell.|went into + rma, A & City,’ Refills, 89c 3h : P ’ 
© ation to face this new situation?) her plane crashed near Ha- |asked Roosevelt “whether you! Roosevelt said. fe Py 
| “First, we must retain the) yang where she had taken W&L—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building 
military framework. There must part in the International + « « also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


- 

¢ >< | t ‘be some ground forces and de- : 
Cc irlig sys erm iterrent airpower to prevent) Women's Air Race. Copilot 
‘countries being intimidated by| Bonnie Butler of Zanesville, 
‘too powerful a neighbor . Ohio, was seriously injured 
| “Secondly, we must improve when Mrs. Miller's plane 


This AMAZING G-E DISCOVERY called the political strength of NATO) ran off a runway and over 
We must make a reality of; , cliff. ~ 


‘2 ‘its political consultations. 
LYy2 | WALL sets a new standard | “We must, perhaps, arrange 
58 ga for ministers to attend NATO metracy”—~ahout the etutes of 
In Heating-Cooling Comfort for the American Heme! fi/meetings more frequently. We) 112 unsuccessful London ne- D Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


/must see whether we cannot 
gotiations on home rule for the 
draw parliamentarians from island colony. 


'NATO countries more closely 


If you have good ducts—and a good furnace—you're halfway to ‘together. Egypt to Celebrate 


heaven! Y ily install « G-E Cooli | “Although we are a defensive) 
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year ‘round air-conditioned living. And for real magic, install 
General Electric's marvelous AIR-WALL registers and then you jFeason why we should not be government today announced 
positive over our political) nians ¢ hree-day celebrati 

have the perfect system. ideas.” puans ot . et 7 ti . of 
on completion of evacuation o 
G-E AIR-WALL provides a quiet, uniform distribution of British troops from the Suez 

filtered air through a system of small ducts and specially Japan Bans Brothels Canal base June 18. 
That day wiil mark the for- 


designed registers. These registers guide the conditioned TOKYO, #—Climaxing an vr 
air—warmed in winter, cooled in summer—in a fanlike pat- eight-year fight Japan's Parlia- dotion’ hock an ee 
tern up the walls and along the ceiling wrapping your room ‘ment today outlawed organized | British-Egyptian agreement of 


in a wall of comfort. No drafts, no chills—instead balanced, ge yey ay 2 — 1954 called for withdrawal of 
flowing warmth throughout your home. Yes, indeed is i e new jaw Goes not pro British troops, with civilian con- 
s s mes this is it the nation’s estimated 140,000 tractors ta ing over mainte- 


ee - sige ease a ee prostitutes from operating inde-| nance of British installations in 3 
These unobtrusive registers are a delight to homemakens— pendently. Its penalties, up to\the area. The evacuation is eee | 
because the filtered air minimizes dust and dusting and the source 10 years in prison, do not go practically completed, with only , LOE do household 
of many allergies. AIR-WALL can be installed in new or old homes. a force until April 1, 1958. j|a symbolic administrative per- . | “ay cleaning 
For details, price, easy payments and other information, call your lat cnasunn area yh sonnel remaining. 2 quicker with 
General Electric Home Heating and Cooling Headquarters today. ‘in Tokyo, Asaka, Atami and /|[ndia-Soviet Deal $ all- 
other areas, It also prohibits | | purpose 
‘the age-old Japanese practice) NEW DELHI @—lIndia and 
of parents selling their daugh-| Russia oe — = agree- 
ters into prostitution. ment calling for Indian pur- ; “nD? 
Passage of the bill was a vic-\chase of about $1.5 million McCLELLAND S FORMULA ‘B , 
‘tory for women’s groups and — of Soviet oil-drilling 


An announcement ? : 
cleans, sanitizes and deodorizes 


Burmese to Elect Russians would furnish two oil- 
drilling rigs, plus spare tools in one operation. Can be used 


Reuters and accessories for one year safely on rugs, walls, uphol- 

RANGOON — Burma's ex-jof working operations. sodwe 4 gallon, | 59 
treme left-wing opposition te agreement also ote stery, floors and w rk. ° 
party will try to gain a stra-|for free erection of the dri 1- W&alL—He let Fl ai 
itegic toehold in the upper ing rigs by Soviet experts. ~ ‘ - “ long teenie asi ee Building 
jpeuee of Parliament in elec- Sia : 
tions starting Tuesday. 

Until now, the upper house 
has merely rubber-stamped gov-| |__..... ie ee) (ed Led 
ernment-backed bills, but it oo bow tal ice } 
the constitutional power both the” : : 

‘to initiate and amend legisla-| tb hi) 's enjoy outdoor candle light 
tion. WT, Informal 

Following impressive gains in “1 , 
oe lower house elections last d Luncheon 

eo 


~— 


without annoying bugs 


-~— _ 
| 


the extreme left-wing 


—.- 


} 


Home Heating and Cooling Dept., Bloomfield, N. 2. ‘Singapore Talks Set | 3 (/ “BG 


owns TRADTHARK OF GEntRaL ELECTR CO. j 


GARDEN ay an odorless one-coat 
CALL YOUR AUTHORIZED G-E 0D! LONDON — David Marshall, Des ) 
L ightful informality 
Singapore’s Chief Minister, left) onal 1 food have 


LANTERN rite i » oil paint, Magicolor’s 
i oe [yee APC VELVET FLAT 


CUSHW A | Minister Nehru on the Oe aoe acai ‘ 
‘talks with Britain about Singa- or tot 
pore independence. ‘| cocktails. It's 


BRICK & BUILDING SUPPLY CO. way Sy Re stcaheg onpenianie : 19 
\Seere — ate - ptm. Bord | Don't miss it Flattering Paragon Gar- een gallon, 6: 


; 1355 lee Highway Arlington Va on the possibility of reopening MAKE IT The den Lantern of heavy <ul ant 
’ ; . ‘the talks. Unless agreement gauge metal. Perfo- AL AY) You'll paint with professional ease with 


on new talks is reached by next Gy | | IRD NYM : ; 
(next to the Hot Shoppe at Rosslyn) ‘month, he said, he would re- rated metal sides keep iit YAY YAY the help of Magicolor’s amazing odorless, 
ee! pure oil wall paint, APC Velvet Fiat. It 


| sign. ! AIR-CONDITIONED candie from blowing ‘ , 
* vv ‘ ‘ i bet 4! 
Phone: JA. 5-298 |p te added that in Now Delhi wore Senae erate out. Complete with 8- Ae AN flows on easily with brush or roller, dries 
' TAAL - 


~~ 
= 


| National Unity Front hopes to| 3m 4 Rendezvous » : 
GENERAL @ ELECTRIC |i esc'ises toe ORD] PARAGON 


= 


+ 
=) 
™ 


Le 


— 


he would tell Nehru—‘“one of , 
the great leaders of Asian de- hour Citronella candle. in an hour to a lovely, smooth, non-glare 
Box of 6 Citronella finish. It’s fade and stain resistant, and 


: ‘1.2. 4? ‘ ‘ 
Candles, 50c es WY is completely scrubbable. Economical, 
% too, for one coat covers every type of 


7 . ~ oe 
Silver Spring man saves $901.55! WEL —Housonares », Sae , for 
Ist Floor, North Building wali surtace. 

_ also Chevy Chase and 4 Alexandris W&L—Paint Shop, Ist Floor, North Building 


“| don’t believe there is a 
better Hospital Plan anywhere— 
than Group Hospitalization, Inc.! 


says Elmer M. Dudley, Employee 
Gifford Ice Cream Company 


Special ... 

pint can of 

A ted illness brought hospital and doctor bills aa : . ee ee 
n unexpected illness bro ospital and doctor bills- i OL a eis. es om 

totaling $913.05 . . . for Elmer M. Dudley of Silver Spring, (YE see Se >» ot Wax included 

Maryland. Mr. Dudley would have been hard pressed to ie Gta . 5 eae OS with purchase of 

meet these bills. But his joint Group Hospitalization, Inc. —hCchVa a a es 

(Blue Cross) and Medical Service of D. C. (Blue Shield) 28 Be & has 2 rx a agate we — . oF “a BRU “p E 


protection covered all but $11.50. a a. eae - ~ wat : 
Mr. Dudley says, “I would recommend Group Hospi- .4 ba ie ee <F ear : ee ten Te DOOZIT 
talization and Medical Service of D. C. to anyone! They =i: Ores. ie 
really give you all they promise. I don’t believe there’s a ages SBR ct aitaliantnatis ee qo hee 4 WAXER , 
better hospital plan anywhere!” Se te ee 8, keep floors brighter than ever 
Unexpected illness or injury could strike you . . . or someone et Con ee a ae | -: : , ; , 
in ae os fact, the chance is one in three that it will or ene eet: —— 2 ” ) with Easy Day's. 
withi mont Paes SE KS to ee aa | — 
Wouldn’t you be much safer and better off—with the same x ~ saa ) a The hard work goes out of : N y 
protection for your family that Mr. Dudley has? | Res ae i floor care when Bruce Clean- LON VACUUM 
Group Hospitalization will usually cover all or a major por- So tues * a4 ing Wax and the Bruce Doozit 
tion of the bill at participating hospitals. And Medical Service. nee eee eae OT i get together. Floors come ACTION MOP 
helps to pay doctor bills for surgery and obstetrical care. Find So a at we sparkling clean and waxed in : 
out today how you can get this economical protection. Call ‘see en 
REpublic 7-5000. Or write to: Group Hospitalization and Medi- ce aaa Gerla ns to Conny Sieantention ie an one, ey ae 3% 
cal Service, Transportation Bldg., Dept. A-11, Wash. 6, D. C. Company, wllens he Gerke. | 2 has to the long-handled 
She: ' a ruce Doozit, you’ve done it 


standing up, not the old Easy Day Nylon Vacuum Action Mop 


| o fashioned down-on-the-knees gives quick, easy dusting of floors, for 
GROUP HOSPITALIZATION, INC, 4 method. Remember, a pint can this dry mop combines magnetic attrac- 
. pasial he of Bruce Cleaner Wax is in- tion‘with vacuum action. Removable mop 
Washington’ s Blue Cross® Plan i cluded with the purchase of ie wba tens Rath «hy 2.95 
‘ , wf the Bruce Doozit. quoise, white, blue. Refills, . 
MEDICAL SERVICE OF D.C. W&L—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building 
. | ual Floor, North Buildi | W&L—Housewares, ; ; 
- also Chevy Chase and Alexandria « « » also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


Washington's Blue Shield® Plan ee Gee ee 
b> | i: 0. =: ; ig 2 A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD : 
6 Tuesday, May 22, 1956 


NICOSIA, May 21 #—Cypriot’ 
rebels hiding among 
ischoolgirils tossed bombs 
British troops trying to restore 
order in Nicosia today, killing 
one Briton and wounding three 
others. 

Bomb splinters injured seven 
Greek Cypriot civilians shelter- 
i in nearby shops and two 


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Se aod - . 
+h; : $3 $3 
fe See4 : et shes: 


UU, VC iv rR | oh c : : 


Ut dis ait tars i ' at — 
(FOR), 


cemen. 

British reinforcements ringed 
the riot area in an effort to 
trap the bomb-throwers. As 
tear gas clouds cleared later a 


sunny city. 
loudspears vans 
an indefinite curfew had been 
ordered. } 

The battle, worst in Nicosia 
for weeks, began quietly enough 
with schoolgirls demonstrating 
for the second day for Enosis— 
union with Greece. They waved | 
Greek flags and shrieked slo-| 
| gans. Then, as the troops moved 
lin to break up the march, 
Rebels mingling with the girls 
threw bombs. 

A British army truck skidded 
‘to a halt when the driver 
‘noticed a bomb in the road. But 
the bomb went off, wounding 
the driver and a passenger, and 
setting the truck afire. 

| The first bombings 
i jwhen three jeeploads of troops 


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girls. The soldiers caught 
flag-carrying girl and took the! 


rioting. 


at 


’ Girls Join in Fatal Cypriot Riots 


% 
a4 


grim silence settled over the) 
Touring police) 
announced | 


Internationa! News 


Red Ambassador Calls on Nasser 


Egyptian Premier Nasser (right) greets Egveni Kisselev, 
Soviet Ambassador to Cairo, after the recent announcement 
by Egypt it recognized Communist China. Kisselev report- 
edly told Nasser that Moscow still stood on its policy ng 
settlement of the Israeli- Arab dispute through the U. 


Jordan’s New ec PS 


‘ Proclaims His Neutrality 


U. S, Accused 
Of Backing 


Israel Aims 


CARIO., May 21 Ui~An Egyp-| 


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tian flewsman newly returned 
|from a legal, redearpet visit 
ito Israe| today declared Israel | 
‘is aiming, with American back-| 
ling, at economic domination of | 
the Middle East. 
| Ibrahim Izzat, diplomatic cor- 
‘respondent for the Cairo week- 
ily Rose al Youssef, pictured the 
Arab boycott in effect since the 
Palestine war of 1948 as essen- 
tial for protettion of the Arabs 
against Israeli dumping. 

He wrote that “the day Israel 
is permitted to smell the air in 
the Arab states” by lifting of 
the boycott it would start a 
‘dumping program sufficient to 
/kill any Arab local industry. 
| Izzat described Israeli indus- 
| try as flourishing and expand. | 
ing, largely supported by Amer- 
ican capital. 
| Izzat wrote that “peace with 
Egypt is the hope, dream and 
‘target of every Israeli” from 
Premier David Ben ‘Gurion | 


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A swarm of girls aged be-| AMMAN, May 21—Jordan’s 
‘tween 14 and 16 attacked the new Premier, Said Mufti, de- 
soldiers as they walked back cljared today he will pursue -a 
ito their car. The girls fought . “neutral policy” within the 


a determined but abortive ef 


ing the Bahgdad Pact. 


December when Britain made| 


fort to talk Jordan into join- 


down. 


offensive,” 
there were widescale prepara. 


“But this hope does not re-| 
duce Jsraeli preparations for an| 
he said, adding that'! 


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‘tooth and nail, ripped the flag 
from its pole and ran off with 
it. Youths and girls pelted the 
‘soldiers with anything they 
lcould lay hands on. The girls 
‘went into a schoolhouse and 
emerged with the flag on a new 
pole, yelling for more demon- 
strators, 

Soon about 200 boys and girls 
joined in. Fifteen demonstra-: 
tors were arrested and troops 
and police began a house-to- 
house search.of the curfew area.’ 

Army spokesmen announced 
today the death of Lance Corp. 
C. N. Keightley of the Military) 
+ lt olice from wounds he received 
‘in a.bomb attack in Famagusta 
‘May 13. Keightley was the 30th 
and the man killed today the 
3ist British serviceman slain on 
Cyprus since last November. 
EOKA claims to have killed five 
times as many. 


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} veeee Debate Starts 
Parliamentary Scuffle 


Reuters 


ATHENS, May 21—Govern- 
jment and opposition deputies 
scuffed in Parliament here to- 
| day during debate on an opposi- 
tion motion to censure the gov- 
7 |ernment for its handling of the 

\Cyprus issue. 

; | The speaker intervened to 
irestore order and the debate 
‘later was resumed. 

Deputies struggled after De-' 
metrius Makris, Minister of the) 
-Interior, said “anarchists” were | 
to blame for riots and blood- 
shed in Athens on May 9, after 
the execution of two Cypriots 
for terrorist acts. 


U. S. No. 1 MAINE_ * 


10 = 99 


spo 


tribesmen captured alon 


spot the protectorate. 


Asked about Jordan's rela- 
tions with other Arab nations, | 
the new Premier said: “Jordan 
will pursue a neutral policy 
She will adopt a friendly and 
independent attitude within 
ithe Arab world.” 

Twenty-yearold King Hus The Premier said one ques- 
sein on Sunday asked Mufti, an'tion above all dominated Jor- 
independent, to form a govern-|dan’s policies—that of Israel 
ment after acceptin the resig-| Mufti said he expected the 
nation of Premier Samir Rifai.|question of the Anglo-Jordan| 
_The sovereign was reported to|Treaty would be discussed by 
have disagreed with Rifai’s| his Cabinet. There was dissatis- 
polivies. \faction in the country over the 

Mufti served as Premier last'terms of the Treaty, 


divided Arab world. 

He also hinted that when his 
new government is formed, it 
will’ review the 1948 Anglo- 
Jordan ‘lreaty under Which 
Britain gives military aid to 
this country. 


British Quiz Tribesmen 


In Aden Arms smuggle 


Reuters 


ADEN, May 21—British au- 
thorities today questioned 130 
sullen, blue-painted Arab 
the 
tense Aden border yesterday in 
an effort to find out if their ex- 
pedition aimed at starting a 
desert war. 

British Venom jet fighters 
forced surrender of the- heav- 
ily armed tribesmen as: they) 
drove into Aden’s ‘eastern pro-jthe Aden protectorates, which 
‘tectorate from the direction ef|the two. nations oppose. 
hostile Saudi Arabia. | Intelligénce officers have re- 

Authorities questioned the ports that about 2000 tribesmen 
captives today, trying to find are in camps over the Saudi 
out where they got their rifles, Arabian border waiting for 
and whether they planned at- supplies of arms. There has 
tacks on British forts which) been talk of a holy war against 
ithe British. 


Intelligence spurces roe 
Saudi Arabian and Yemen au- 
thorities have been bribing 
tribesmen to stir up trouble 
against the pro-British rulers 
of the protectorates surround 
ing Aden colony. 

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tions for war and incessant 
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He said Egypt is the only| 
_Arab nation that Israel fears 
)militarily. 

Speaking of Israel's treat- 
ment of its Arab minority, Izzat 
referred to laws against p»oly- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD . 
ene Tuesday, May 22, 1956 ase 


Misuse of Funds RRR — ee 


aid to Defense @ = COUNT. : 
wate cor SAVINGS THAT 


failed “to completely disclose 
the relationship between the 


Department|amounts reserved under the 
military assistance program and 
am {the extent to which such reser- , aon su re. s ” 
_ . |vation increased obligated fund S e eo 
> javailability under the regular 


Com 
t the Ngee 
nore than $400 gt 
. jam 6'|military appropriations.” “, Skylark 
Saar |Says Law Was Violated ; 
Maas | “At least $400 million of mili- | | fh Bread 
L ' |tary assistance appropriations, a Aj 
: > | |representing unpaid obligations liced & 18° 
Hi  |overstated at June 30, 1954, has . , White® lof 
am | |been retained by the Depart- FE Se Pde PS 
a. 4 |ment of Defense in violation of 
der the law the provisions of the Mutual Butterscotch 
these un ex- Security Act of 1954,” he said. 
Tea Cake 


He said the Defense Depart- 
ment ey oe that 4 mixup ' 
stemmed from an “understate- ' C 
ment by the Department ofthe Ron She oe 3 3 Van Camp’ S 


Se ee sale ; Pork & Beans 62:9 5* ; 
os ‘Grade A Milk. i ean es 

gort of a congressional watch-|the fact that » violation of law ~ a eee B - C 

ment activities. stated should revert to, the ta dong at. db Vegetarian ea ns 2 cans 33¢ cons 


Tre ° in Va. 
hearings on the ite hebding ong: SPR Francis Green Salad Oil 


hower’s request for $4.9 billion |(D-R. I.) asked Campbell if his Kraft 16 ox. 35° Dairyland Homogenized Van Camp's Red 


bell w foreign a sauins clin | Gene anette cheek tile" ils. bottle ° 

s “y . : 

the ‘aneemt of eee han oe = — law Js fl : ; (srade A Milk Kidney Beans / 15 oz. 5 Cc 
funds previously appropriated epiying tor ampbell, 5 ie Italian Dressing ; = : ‘ 


and sti available te the A rence J. Powers, director of the 
GAO's Defense Accounting and 


istration. 8 ox. 7 Nu Made 

di Di _ ree Cc 
Platining Deficiency” thet panning ‘the Bunlget Bu- Kreft bottle 2 / . ot | Cc # 
tld Cpa ie quar ment were al nied las yer 7 : Mayon naise i" 


ment were all notified last year. French Dressing 
Chopped Ham Nu Made 


len me fn ao wae ae 
4% | Mayonnaise © 59° 


unexpendéd aid finds at more Hawk con 
Underwood Blue 


as, mapeate’ fo Sieg Krey’s Gravy 
Administration, ® Deviled Ham rge 
fect ceed) 00-1T-YOURSELF se. 3] Su-P urb Dete rgent:: 2 >| : 


many of its p 


Trad andh ad pala St fre. Bab- 0 Clea nser mx Blue 


quently has asked Congress for STEEL 4s. 21 ex. 
more money than it could spend 32° | 2 31° New Foil Wrapped : | | 
eee anne Su-Purb D 2AQ 
nite SEROET S0parERtEY cee vue eeeD ee “rag Cracker Jacks U-rur etergent sine 
available resources ee weetheart oap ) He 
Sit materia | COMMERCIAL | 4 xe 35¢ | 2 bit 25¢ is 
orb he reserved his severest] RESIDENTIAL ! : 

e. thrifty way to thrill _ family, os TH HAWTHORNE or WEBSTER 


partment’s handling. of military AT A PRICE YOU 


aid funds. ‘ 
Campbell said that by ignor- CAN AFFORD 3 ; 

ing congr essionally-imposed aa : “ | 

rules, the Department has pet ee, ) > x - ' | 


Truman Asks | i= , Ki < é 
KARHOME fe . | Us 
For 2-Party | smc: 3 ¢ Be: 


RECIPE: OLD-FASHIONED MEAT LOAF 


Policy Abroad] "ga. tas 1 bt ) OLD-FASHIONED MEAT LOAP made win SAFEWAY'S 


Ls 1% pounds ground beet Ore medium wre bow te mn 


ROME, May 24 (INS)—Harry ~ 1 small paren. frnely chopped pene, a ae | ; 
S. Truman made a twin plea for ey pan Press austare macs 
a bipartisan foreign policy after coo 
the United States presidential : nope SE ent mest cooked 26 you of Beef 
election and a strengthened For-\| Pn Oot t ng, unbeaten sane, Ved it caste oot 

; in « ne 1% teaspoons salt enrom comes make tasty Safeway ground beef is made fresh dally... 

Bone- “a C 
Ibs. 


eign Service in which morale 


would be “maintained on a high|| GARAGES & WORKSHOPS 0 feeupeon papper ree ground from tender, lean chunks of U. 58. 
plane.” Government inspected beef. Ground beef is so 


Mr. Truman madé the in 
— good so many ways: For mest loaf, hamburgers, 
stuffed peppers ... casseroles, too, 


. 35¢ 


“cacti “| Seagal lbity: bay 
former President. Neapolitans | THE BEACH COTTAGE Check these thrifty buys. . . SPRING -FRESH PRODUCE 


tossed flowers in’his path. You Have Always Wanted Roast bE eef rd ash i2™ Horm es RRS. apn 37° 

Jell-Well Gelatin » «5: Potatoes {oii 4% 35° 
Rinso Blue %2".. 2 pn. 47° Fresh 

Wik tees rs sy Fancy Corn £:%. 

Wrisley Soap %: «69 Large Lemons ««—«: 45° 


— Clorox Bleach oe . 
xyesarut | White Magic 2.16 Fr BEA. c 
sae, | uit M <1 | ICE CREAM« 


all stee! clapboard effect Soilax - 
Lx foc sonnggedendah 
Ne maintenance, cr , rust- — 

peeling. . Check these... 


ing or 
Gronchi at the Ooirinal Palace. eee arene Laundry Soap 4 look at these values from our selection of mre ; 6 te 

’ eae Fels > cakes ) Dutch Maid Cookies <rvr'sta.—— Lo" 29e 
Pirates Burn Ships ateunticlne + Napthe 2 ry 17 ) Keebler’s Cheese Wafers ———~ °° 29¢ 


TOKYO, May 21—~A ‘A party of PIEDMONT - Instant Granules Wy w ) es AN 


45 Japanese 
reporters today chat 90 armed] MANUFACTURING Fels Nopthe ai%er. 3 7¢ mi ie Beha an 
pkg. 7 10 ox. 45° Pound Cake Mix %-+r == 2 os 69c 


Fan mp tyare — oe Limas ~~ 
y Chili Con Carne Sis. ———~ *t 16¢ 


Arlington 
ship Sangora, which ) 
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F orange These prices effective entll clese of business Wednesder, 
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* 


pn ee —_|GOP Answers |grS@igy U: S. Orders Prio Ousted 


a = _| MIAMI, May 21 (7—Former | ing the K conflict for 
. Ata ee SSC Cuban President Carlos Prio contributions in getting : 
apne : f > |Socarras, once decorated by American, nations to cooperate 
ower ar e ~ ! i +. |the United States Government,/with out Government,” Walters 

. esis adh. ~ thas been ordered excluded said. 

as (ile % ifrom the United States, the, The decision to bar Prio 
\ 7m iS .4 |Immigration Service ann@unced parently stemmed from his ac- 
By Paul Southwick ; a &  itoday. ‘tivities two years ago when he 
United Press YF Attorney David Walters, rep- was living in exile in the United 
House Republicans charged|and Jonas called for an inves- | 4 resenting Prio, said he would States after his overt pA 
al y that * » Dem tic| tigation of how the ‘document : r £3 . fight the ‘order in court. the present Cuban re of 
yesterda = iaiiaa| was “leaked” before Repub- | The Immigration Department Presidefit. Fulgencia Batista, 
Subcommittee report cr licans had time to prepare a | ordered Prio and an aide, Ra- Prio was fined $9060 for con- 
of Eisenhower Administration dissenting report. hob fael Izquierdo, excluded from spiracy to export arms. from 
power policiés was a political) Jonas said the report has fey | : ‘the Tinited States, under the the United States to Cuba in 
, | heath ublished “containin ; ; ‘McCarran Immigration Act. violation of the neutrality laws, 

attempt te promote netionalies wae the gravest chert |The Immigration Service in. * 

new money-saving tion of the electric utility Im) ee against reputable public’ United Press | Richmond, Wa., said Prio’s and Russians Given Snub 
dustry. ‘officials and against private in-| W d Up! ma hp yore A ype tt be) ‘fELBOURNE A tralle 

rles Raper Jonas dustry.” : ip! ‘prejudicial to the public in’ NE, Austra 

Rep. Cha sada P terest, safety or security of the/May 21+Australian right-wi 


cf : (RN, C.) told the House the 
C- a ; , Cc oach ‘report “is a political pamphlet, Concur in Statement | Feeling the effects of Paris’ ‘United States.” trade unionists today ref 
| lof political bias coupled with| “Instead of being an objective| record-breaking heat wave, a |,,/"'® Ws decorated by the|to m Russian trade union 
; ‘inn an insidious —— Fag or constructive report on power| long-tongued pup wilts under United States Government dur- delegates *visiting Melbourne, 
Leave am for American system of free e policies of the Government,”| the Paris sun despite his — — 


prise.’ 
ATLANTA ee eee a >” tm The Democratic-approved re-| Jonas ccs cb been able aa — NOMINATED 


port, prepared by the staff of 


‘ li ts ti ffort 
NEW ORLEANS 42° ' a House Government Opera- ™ discredit the Keminietretion port public until the full Com- BY BOTH PARTIES AS 


tions Subcommittee, kicked off) ,.4 15 

| promote the national-|mittee approved it on June 6 
a4" a new ny ame ‘Versus-pOoWe?r | :, a+: of the electric utility in-| “ e| 

HOUSTON te 5S sublic . ization e electric utility i The premature release of 


dustry the report,” Jonas said, “con-' i yi 
Al fores plus tex Wants Officials Fired | The ‘three other Subcommit-|tinues in the pattern in which) THE ‘vii S a 


— \tee Republicans concurred in the hearings were conducted, al 
oes. Bs ap mB reenaygmen* Jonas’ statement. They are pattern which reflected a staff 
. ; Ph my oo sale’ of re deral| ®2O and Reps. Clare E. Hoff-| policy of deliberately selecting! 
eservations Phone: District 7-9463 sawet. Gemite.s lew’ stellen] = Rg A = William E.! ” witnesses a ge of pub-| 
. insha io ic power, enemies of the pri- 
Ticket Offices: 1o09 & Street, N.W. (next to Statler) a. ye eng oe Jonas said the Subcommittee vate utility industry and critics 
and Willord Hotel Lobby oe pA r group BR jae agreed not to make the re- ‘of the Administration.” 
er call your Travel Agent The reoprt, disclosed by the) a> Rig 


4 americo’s Pioneer Schegyy United Press Sunday, called’ 
. Sitling, on President Eisenhower to Whi ( T ° “i, i 
\fire Under Secretary of Inter-| d H | | i - om a a 7 Nl 
ior Clarence ra ‘Devie snd he ite, 0e r 1e to a { | ‘ 
ate - WASHINGTON’S FAVORITE 
sistant Secretary Fred G. Aan-' 
dahl for “subverting” the law. BOURBON 
nee. Vielor A. Kho ina Loan, Diary Shows| ror 22 Years 


'Mich.) said the report ° ‘siteatal 
« |the — setae Both Knox oneal tel GUARANTEED 


pes ny ey OM | The Senate Internal Security,contained in his voluminous TO BE THE FINEST s4h py 
‘Subcommittee yesterday made diary—at which Morgenthau “PREMIUM” QUALITY ° 
public documents showing that;vetoed a reported move by KENTUCKY ewe 


former Treausry Secretary] White and Coe to block the de | STRAIGHT BOURBON 


& oe ' Henry Morgenthau Jr. blocked|live?¥ of $200 million in gold’ oj eee 
00 0 a reported move by Harry Dex-| that had been promised the Na-|| /PRO 

ter White and V. Frank Coe. to|tionalists. are" “BEST ON THE ROCKS” | 
stop the delivery in 1945 of $200 The entry, dated May 15, Distilled and Bottled in Kentucky 


a 

; ‘million in gold promised the’ caaeaer tate ep poee . SERVE WITH PRIDE! 

iti: Chinese Nationalists. ‘memorandum they had pre- SOLD EXCLUNVELY AT 

Bate Previously unpublished por-|pared for transmission to the Vent! 4 
es BES tions of Morgenthau’s diary are| White House, advising the | tf ’ MILSTONE Ss 
Vy being put into the Committee's! President to declare that China| te 

a ues Vv record in conjunction with tes-| should “withdraw for the time | 
Lal ‘ timony pertaining to charges of being her request for immedi-| 


espionage concerning the two) ate heavy shipment of gold.” , 
former Morgenthau aides. | The memorandum already! ee Oe ee es eee 


* The Subcommittee has de-| had been sent to the State De-| 
scribed White. now dead, as a partment for its consideration, | 927 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. N. W. 
S Communist agent. | according to this record, which | 
’ nks SUPER-RIGHT Coe has denied to the Com-|quoted Morgenthau as declar- Lee 2 HOUR FREE PARKING-923 D ST. REAR OF STOREmmmmee 
% . mittee that he ever spied but! ing in apparent anger, “I’m not 
: has refused to say whether he going to follow this position. —D R BILT, INC- _— 
‘Ground Beef "wx" Rete ee me eotetes A- 


| The Subcommittee made pub-'its recall. 
Ib. 34¢ lic a protest Morgenthau voiced | It quoted Coe and White as 7206 New Hampshire Ave. Takoma vol - 59430 
in a 1945 staff meeting that this jarguing that the money was. 


* w v w n st | ? 
Beef Liver TENDER STEER . nese Netionalists “anything teat al fenched te Metionstine TUB-SHOWER ENCLOSURE! 


they really need to help them|and Morgenthau agreeing but | — ' 
in the way of fighting.” |insisting that he had promised | : . Newest Thing in Home 


SUPER-RIGHT | This was a stenographic re-\to deliver the gold and must. isis . Improvements ... for a 


logna (BY-THE-PIECE) : cording of the staff meeting—’ keep his word. 4 teenie Welaaeal 


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NONE 4 10 oz. §9¢ ELA \ :. 
Fresh Corn HIGHER 6 . 29: Strawberries pkgs. The Senate Internal Security Mass. which has a sales con- mt | : | DIRECT-FROM-THE 


LIBBY ‘Subcommittee said yesterday) tract with Atlas, and which|] [Pees FACTORY SAVINGS 
‘it expects that Thomas L./had assigned him to the Atlas| oan 


. : SKIN a | 
Juicy Lemons Ons inente o-. 29¢ Lemonade A sx - 4Ge |Black, now cooperating with] plant. : CALL | TODAY 


the FBI after... In a statement Morris said: | 19.95 Value 


Ib. _ : | 
Ora nges JUICY FLORIDA 5 39° AGP BRAND a confecned co ‘ “We have ~~ besa sssured| JU. 5-9430 $3 9 95 


that Thomas 


. 20 . T d Pp 2 — 30° | a a ce testified before the Senate. FOR FREE HOME 
‘Spi nach~ «Kale... Reedy-te-Use cello. bag 129 en er as ~~. = Internal Security Subcommit-| DEMONSTRATION 
: tee on May 17, will not be dis-| $ Te Terms af Low as 61 Week 


— eee a hen > "79a |missed from his employment, No Obligation 


‘doi in New- ~ - as was reported last week. 
Del Monte Peas 2 7 es. 97° ark, N. J. no “Percy Hellie, president of! | SPECIAL SHOWER DOORS $34, 95 | 
cons The Subcom- of = ithe Percy Hellie Co, of 


mittee, headed Mae =. |Worcester, Mass., after con- Both Prices Include FREE INSTALLATION! 


1b C by Sen. James BI ferring with a staff member of < 
NABISCO O. Eastland ack the Subcommittee, stated:| ee 
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Robert F. Morris, Subcom-jon the Percy Hellie contract, IT’S 70 VO UR 
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, - P. H, Hellie Co. of Worcester,'with which we have contracts. ' 7 a kh 
r | brill "\If this clearance is obtained, ¢ iki LD i 
Advertisement == sf and if our study of the hearing 
Ne Need Now Te Have Morris said the Subcommit- fic —_ 


« “ Cc mittee counsel, said the Atlas has assured the Subcommittee 
FANCY FLORIDA os. ive Co. of Newark, which as follows: ? 
ende - had cetera, Blk (of el The, Ate tetas oo |= ADVANTAGE 
ay re a 
after he to e mas L, or his’ co- ; 
IONA CUT 15% of. C his story of espionage, has just|operation with the Senate In- 
reen cans agreed to let him return on ternal Security Subcommittee.| 
two conditions: |Our concern is with the security| ask Sloane's 
2. If its own study of the|we have asked the Subcommit- 
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} ; ‘Thursday “satisfies us.’ ‘necessary for Black from the 
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° 
Federal Government has netted |, the offshore leases nor ac- 


Court Aid Asked 
Dispute 


In Tidal 
By Warren Una 
Stat Reporter 

The Justice Department yes-| 
terday asked the Supreme 
Court to keep Louisiana from 
‘making its own decisions on! 
the ownership of submerged/ 
oil deposits (‘‘tidelands”) off its) 
coast. ) 

Attorney General Herbert 
Brownell Jr. told the Court the 
title issue is already before it 
and said recent legal actions) 
in Louisiana represented an at-| 
tempt to “circumvent” the 
Court’s ultimate decision. 

In a second action, Depart- 
ment of the Interior attorneys' # 
failed to appear as directed be-| § 
fore a Louisiana state court to) 
explain what business the Fed-' 
‘eral Government has selling 
oil leases off Louisiana's coast. 

The Federal attorneys chose) 
instead to wait until next Tues-| , °. 6hge..? 
\day to present their case be- Minnesota's *Miss 
fore a Federal judge. A tricky A beauty from the north 
| states rights court battle is country is 19-year-old Marie 
likely. Miller, chosen “Miss Minne- 
| The Federal Government) sota.” Miss Miller, from Wi- 
‘Claims Louisiana is entitled nena, Minn., will represent 


only to the submerged oil a 
deposits within three miles of her state in the “Miss Amer- 
its coast line. ica” contest. 
a claims 
titled to all oil within 10%) 
miles beyond a Coast Guard for the Department of the In- 
line boundary which runs from terior, concedes it was an un- 
a lighthouse in Alabama to a'expected move. 
whistling buoy in Texas. In|. The state accused officials of 
some spots this would meaniInterior’s Bureau of 
the borders of the state ot] Management of conspiring 
Louisiana reach 30 miles out|)with 25 oil companies to tres- 
into the Gulf of. Mexico. pass on Louisiana acreage. 

At stake are intold billions) A host of oil companies, 
‘of dollars of undiscovered oil|%athered for the b 


‘deposits trapped in salt domes Ceremony, were instead 
The | restraining orders informin 
heaved up from the deep. The them they could neither bi 


United Press 


it is en-| 


some $252 million in leasing) 
these offshore tracts to private |" ¢ them. 
oil companies just during the'to postpone indefinitely its 
past two years. opening of the sealed lease 
The Supreme Court, In a 1950| bids—lest it find itself in con- 
ruling, informed Louisiana that tempt of the Louisiana court. 
the states do not own the sea-)_ 
bed part of their shoreline. That) geee=r: 
is Federal Government terri-|— 
tory. The Submerged Lands/F_ 
Act of 1953, however, recog-|f7 
nized state ownership of three||. 
miles of these seabeds and, in| 
the case of “historic” bound-| 
aries, three leagues (10% miles). | 
Texas claimed title to the) _ 
wider water boundary and got! 
it. There is some legislative) 
history indicating Florida also} ~ 
has a three-league historic)’. 
boundary on her West Coast! 
but she has remained silent on! ; 
any claims. 
Louisana, 
fought recognition of her three-| | 
league historic boundary up to) smirnoff in soft drinks . .« 
the Supreme Court, claiming) » jeaves you breathless! 
it dates back to 


the Louisiana| 
Purchase from France and was) | 
legally defined in 1812. The 
sen ogpeen Court is expécted to % 
ear oral argument on the mat- rye GREATEST NAME IN 
| ME NVODKA 


ter during its fall term. 
While this case was pending, sp rrect Bietiied vongrale. Ste Pierretaiaes 
Louisiana’s Le gislature de- Mis. Wiv. of Heubiein), Hartford, Cona., U.S.A. 


cided to do something about|-—— 


the state’s shifting sandbar| 
boundary and fixed the state’s| 
shore at the theoretical] Coast} 
Guard line between lighthouse | 
’ 
He'll run 


and buoy. The three-leaguc| 
lke’s campaign 


claim was, accordingly, pushed | 
The real mastermind 


farther out to sea. 
Louisiana seemed content to 
sell oil leases within its three-| 

mile border and let the Su-| 

preme Court decide the rest. 

It watched the Federal Gov- , , 
ernment sell two series of oil behind the coming elec- 
leases _in October, 1954 and tion campaign is Repub- 

lican National Chairman 
Len Hall. He had the 
plans all drawn up and 
ready to go before lke 
had his heart attack! 
In this week’s Satur- 


July, 1955. For one of them, 

Louisiana put out duplicate 
day Evening Post you'll 
read how he brought 


bids but none of the private oi! 

compénies paid any attention.| 

The Federal Government 

then announced a third sale of | 

offshore oil leases and planned | 

within the state’s offshore oil modern business methods 

sereHtory. into politics—and is 

The date the bids were to be - ff. 

opened was also the inaugura-| making egy td 

tion date of Gov. Earl K. , You ll find out why there 
will be fewer windbags 
Stewart Alsop’s fascinat- 
ing article, “Barnum of 
the G. O. P.” 

IN ALL, 16 full-length features 

Out today—on all newsstands 


to open the sealed competitive | 
Long, a man who based part of 
and more TV spectaculars 
the Sal rdlay kvese re 
ok “7 j 4 
i | } } 


bids last Tuesday. Involved 
his campaign fight on recaptur- 
this fall...and how cam- 
A CURTIS MAGADNG 


nterior has also been forced 


however, has 


tory. 

May 11, four days before the 
Federal Government was to 
open its bids, the State At- 
torney General got a state 
court to issue a temporary re- 
straining order. 

J. Reuel Armstrong, Solicitor 


are some 500,000 acres, usually 
bid for in 5000-acre blocks. | 
Louisiana contends that some | 
000 

ing Louisiana’s watery terri- 

paign strategy will be 
drastically changed. 
Get your copy of the 


of these acres are 
Post today and read 


Chinese Causeway 


HONGKONG, May 21 W#— 
The Chinese Communists say 
they have finished a 1%-mile 
causeway from the mainland to 
the heavily fortified island port 
of Amoy on the southeast coast. 
This will make it easier for the 
Reds to bring up ammunition 
for the shelling of the Chinese 
Nationalists on nearby Quemoy 
Island. | 


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< Tuesday, May 22, 1956 . § 


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: : : PP for the night jay Yiders who|Rector said the Sehemntlica eure, Redtet said. 7 aoe 


stole seven automobiles frg¢m|were abandoned several blocks occurred within the south Ap 


: : ee ge 6 Ae . [Virginia Highlands residents|away from the homes from lington area bounded by S. I 
New Nuclear (2293) > Tf H-Tests Go Orr iti ccc chine, so rtustnwten ttf Se os a 
Fs o. * - * " 4 | By Darrel] Garwood It has quali | 
< me : ~ 8 | : International News Service ty ~ 
evice ea 1e te © | | Dr. Ralph EF. Lapp yesterday|and highly technical speech last you can depend on |= 
| Rd. Se wee challenged the Atomic Energy | Apr 20. ' 


e | - |Commission view that H-bomb| two scientists are in Yes, Carstairs! Since 1788 this 
By Joseph L. Myler os i ; agreement that the chief long- le whi 
ee _ |tests can be continued indefi- term threat comes from radio- . great name in whiskey has 
ABOARD U.8.S MT McKIN- bomb can be tailored to the|® ho \nitely without .... see |active strontium, one of the delivered pure enjoyment to millions. And 
LEY, en Route to Kwajalein, missiles. - e (endangering » jelements produced when uran- today’s Carstairs, in the traditional _. 
May 21 *m—A top-secret nuclear} As unofficial observers were) }7 3 3 eo =a eet | free Bes ore Hip. Edge t pecs early American bottle, 
device, possibly a hydrogen|clearing out of the super-secret) Fj] - Fo? fmm + sciem Me. NE «sto cause cancer by concentrat- is the best ever made, 
bomb warhead attached to eS gegen. ground, an hs, Moo”. eee tist whosce——= a ‘ing in bone structure. 
missile, will be set off OM Cla tas orce announce: ae side y @ findings initi- Loe | “The unique nature of the 
by United States scientists here °"t Tevealed that yesterday's Rassias paw. ated an an- ' |hazard,” Lapp said, “is indi- 
impressive test—first United) i aceai taaaes “== in ouncement # |cated by the fact that one ounce 
in mid-June, it was reported to" States air he of an H-bomb— International News (last year that of meme game or <= 4 It’s National Tavern Month 
day. | Was a compiete success. ) ii ta lethal radioac- | teaspoonful, contains the equiv- 
The men who staged yester-/ The 100-mile long radioactive) Victim tivity from * : lalent of one ‘maximum serene. “Thumb  -. 
day’s spectacular H-bomb air cloud was reported drifting super - bomb . 'sible amount’ for every person Make the umbs Up” sign 
drop were said to be preparing harmlessly over the open ocean Timothy Bradshaw, 9 months | can cover thou- app ‘on earth.” al 
an —_ - ot gatas shot = on -, — cor old, died in his Alhambra, fre anions gy —_ a] The gee .. atoms on | 0+ @ pour 
in a few weeks. ask Force Commander Adm.) oay¢ home after his father, ‘here is real danger of a world-;ounce of material is so astro- i 
’ | * date ' | , riendly tavern! 
eT att ere were Te lbeen “no. adverse reports’| Donald, was ald to have | 1000 Ucress ot ci tests vided by the ‘population of the Te 
ports\a missile will be involved.|from any phase of the Opeee” peer vo 7 tet py Poee In an interview with Interna- earth, it amounts to about 70 
Word. of a new development tion. f . ‘ c Ss mou uring a tional News Service, he speci- | trillion per person. Lapp said 
came after a B-52, world’s fast-| Yesterday's bomb had the anger. The father has been ficaily challenged a statement|“™4ny pounds” of radiostron- 
a eal | meade cael | 2 yg Ah — gb 
ro a hydrogen bomb over s of TNT. | ‘Libby that the rate of testing. 
tiny Namu Island in the Bikini’ Officials said it was smaller nace BE pone be pees en 10.000 times! Approximately half of the 
atoll at dawn today, and then|than the 15 megation blast of | hefese an upsurge ‘in cancer| Stronttium created is thrown 
streaked to safety from an ex- the 1954 test, but probably )..4. snowed no increase in| would result. ‘into the stratosphere. It falls 
plosion as bright as 500 suns. —_ me the biggest of the) .adiation. Lapp, in November, 1954 neds a rate of about 10 per 
series. | “ : a : Bi *;cent a year. 
U. S&S. Power Revealed ' 4 , There was also reported “rel-'made calculations verified by coi i. 
; Pie gross will os es on IM atively little’ damage on the the AEC four months later, Fhe cory def pag hone eee 
Success of the ay gape, be ors . will of target island of Mamu—some that radioactive fallout from a|,~ 4p:. ‘ee 2 Shane ggatee “9 
means the United States now Pam nti the Gov oe | 10,000 feet below the burst. | ground level H-bomb explosion) © 1 in the Pacific ro pine ; 
has a team of hydrogen bombs ae iat . e oe ‘S| However, instrument towers would be fatal to unprotected scabeamfcend H yenanse, Bima Si team! 
and B-52s that can destroy any "A y Frode ° be rato tain 2nd other structures on nearby persons over an area about the ¥ ae ent ah dom “ane 
city in the world. AS Of today, the iron curtain isiands showed varying degrees /|size of New Jersey. | permissible” by 1970 


Nevertheless, nuclear scien-\0f security was dropping a depending upon| The scientist's present con- 
ttists were believed already to| around the testing ground after|their prostinity to the Sere ‘cern is over an entirely differ-| Lapp agreed that the tests! + | 
be at werk on a sven more age - been er panes for) The task force is still search-|ent aspect of radioactive fallout] +0 aor here oS Ee 3 
werfu artnershi the H.ithe first “public” demonstra-', ‘Cc pee: ’ 5 thy | / an 
po Pp >= ing for Capt. Paul M. Crumley, | the portion that is tossed high strontium, but said that con-| | 


bomb and the pilotless missile tion of the H-bomb power. \35-vear-old Air Force scientist into the stratosphere and falls|* 
that can streak hundreds Of| polite Shooing Out lfrom Albuquerque, N. M., who! out over a period of many years mee Lag? mene ae pepe eds 
miles at many times the speed. /has been missing since he bailed | and over all parts of the world.| p Pence ad unis ; 
of sound. gene Rewsmen and Civil De-| ut of a B-57 bomber over the| -Lapp accused the AEC of| © iscussed publicly, 

About 10 tests are scheduled fense observers aboard "S\ Pacific on May 18 after can-|“sugar-coating the bitter facts Sawte Ou H ital 
before the series ends in late NUuge communications ship) enation of the shot. about fallout” and of “double-|““W** t of Hospita 
summer. were being ever so politely talk with regard to the long-} HOLLYWOQD, May 21 ™ 


e 
The United Press was told shooed out. ‘The M. McKinley) term hazards from nuclear de-;|Comedian Jerry Lewis was re- 
the “most interesting shot” is'is steaming directly from its| ¢y = | Ch k tonations.” \leased from Mt. Sinai Hospital 
scheduled for mid-June. observing position off Bikini | 2) Oi €cKS He praised Libby, also an/Sunday after a series of tests 
Held Complete Success | to Kwajalein where the observ-| atomic scientist of note, for|/for a possible heart condition. - 
ers will be flown back to ad | d “airing” the matter, but strong-|No announcement was made of Nee 
has| United States via Hawaii. ntroduce at ly disagreed with the conclu-|the results of the tests. Lewis » 


President Eisenhower an 4 
said an intercontinental missil icials said the airdropped Ter 
pote wee A sions Libby drew in a lengthy'was hospitalized Friday. | CARSTAIRS DISTILLING C0., BALTIMORE, MD., LOUISVILLE, KY, « BLENDED WHISKEY, 96 PROOF, 72% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS 


is useless -vithout an explosive' bomb lived up to its advance rl 
to wreak its destruction. Rear|billing as a radioactively “sani- Co ll T ] rl aed 
Adm. B. Hall Hanlon, comman-| tary” weapon. They said re- nne ¥ al 


der of the task force in the! ports from radiological stations ; 
Bikini atoll, has said the H-|throughout the Marshall Is-| ST. LOUIS, May 21 @® 


Twenty-five checks represent- | + 
ing payments of $1418 from an 
oil royalty to Matthew J. Con- 
nelly when he was appoint- 
ments secretary to former Pres- 
eC r eC ~ ident Truman were introduced u 


into evidence at his conspiracy 
trial today. 

L. S. Hadley of Independ- 
ence, Kans., secretary-treasurer 
of the Sinclair Crude Oil Co., 


without oe ae 6 ee | P ' , PF 
; te check in varying Zam. Get more of everything you want wit 
fillin S “5 HIG ything y 


ments on an oil royalty which 2 sd Z 
the Government contends was e, \ 


’ —_ 

given to Connelly by Harry I. = a ——) | | 
Schwimmer in an effort to help N, \ 

) | a client of the attorney's avoid; . j W ] 

Fe criminal prosecution for in- 56 ) 

> ~ come tax evasion. —_ a 
Ve > f me cg Connelly, Schwimmer and — / 
oe Fe T. Lamar Caudle, former head “Y 


of the Justice Department's 
Tax Division, are on trial in 
U. S. District Court on a charge 


of conspiring to defraud the m4 
Government by fixing the tax * 
ease of Irving Sachs, St. Louis ; 
shoe manufacturer. Schwim- 
mer was an attorney for Sachs, 
who was fined $40,000 for tax 
| | alain aca 


evasion but escaped a prison | 
term on health grounds. eS 

“Do each of these checks rep- / ia fess Sn 
resent a payment to a holder | sermeaumnememenen 
of oil royalty interests by the 
name of Matthew Connelly?” a 
Government attorney asked. 

“Yes,” Hadley replied. 

The checks all carry Connel- 
ly’s endorsement. Some also 
are endorsed by a Dorothea L. 
Connelly and three carried an 
endorsement by Schwimmer. 

The Government tried to in- 
troduce eight checks made out 
to Caudle on a royalty interest 
but Federal Judge Rubey M. 
Hulen upheld a defense con- 
tention there was no evidence 
to show that Caudle received 
the checks, dated from Sept. os 
15, 1950, to April 13, 1951. . = ; 

Finally, the Government was 6 i sid | ss 
able to get three of the eight : eee Shee * : 
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The Government also intro- cae RI gr PR NREL RRR mR ey 
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May 3, 1950, from Caudle to 
Turner Smith, another official 
in the Justice Department's 
Tax Division, in which Caudle 


aid: 

“The interrogatory of Dr. 
Tureen impressed me _ very 
much. I feel the Bureau of In- 
ternal Revenue should consider 
settling the tax case in a civil 
manner.” 

Dr. Louis L. Tureen, a St. 
Louis physician, examined 
Sachs when Sachs was trying 
to persuade the Government 
not to prosecute him for health 


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> 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Airline Charges Traded ey ee te eo 
In Heated House Hearing It’s a proven fact... cs 


—_— * National Airlines yesterday|ner, close friend and 1952 cam- 

omen geome nite xa od beng pe eee com-|paign manager of Vice Presi- y | 
| ; , # aa lines, of conducting a super-|2°nt parca Raetermr nage tm 

: ie 


duper “pressure campaign” to|#¢ting more like a lobbyist than 
maintain low-fare “reguiar”|a lawyer in pressing North 


2 <3 “so-called irreg-|American’s cause from the | 

ular” schedule. 

Alexander G. Hardy, Na-| me Page meni por eo ] 

tional’s senior vice president, “8°¢Y Said North American wit 

said North American had hired Clotiner as a legal and! oh ee a 
ay 3 co 


“played both sides of -the public relations man in 1953, , _—s 
street,” Republican and Demo-'when the Eisenhower Adminis- Available at all Maryland and Northern Virginia 


cratic, in currying favor before , : 
the Civil Aeronautics Board. tration came in. The next that Food Fair Super Markets 


In a hearing before the/happened, Hardy continued) af #}(, = TINT verre 
oe SL TET | 


from Murray M. Chotiner to) For ever 20 Yeen—A Better Place to Shop 


letters telling them the way to 
General of the Army Omar N.|nelp the company keep its low 


Bradley. fare flights before the CAB was | | : 
Chairman Emanuel Celler - M M ALS HI 
DN. Y.) fired back at him by|stationery” in writing Nixon| \ | neyo = -canmono ap 
| 
| | | 


asking Hardy what business his! 
National Airlines had SOINZ senators. Minority Leader Wil- LEAN, MEATY BEEF 


5 oS and California’s two Republican i » 
; into the television business. | \' 
: 0 » ot, / Ham F. Knowland and Thomas | 
piece ald he hoped’ the cached ae I) _Pre-ciened ... Pre-Packe 
International News mission did not approve Na-| ® Sen. Joseph of O’Mahoney | ws Ou | in Cellophane with Tops Removed— 


a television license in Miami ©4" lobbyist, lawyer and direc- 
a field to bury it, police said. after Celler’s remarks he |!#w practice. | short ribs of coed 


_ |Beach because airlines had no/ tor.” O'Mahoney later explained \ e ! 
Edward Wallace of Los An business comingling their prof-|t© 4 reporter his affiliation with | There’s plenty of | 
ae oa po prone its with TV stations. ‘North American was . between | Saet end ete | Cc 
eir trailer, cut o e | /1952 and 1954 when he was out , os | 
Hardy shot back that if the | ols Wn ine | ishment in braised | 
__—_ Ib 
Police saw his car in the field | would — ae decision “arbi-| ® Gen. Bradley, a former Vet- — 
trary and capricious.” jer Administrator, had writ- 
pped to if th 7 ao oP ans ¢€ 
eee Seen the Pass | In his accusations, Hardy | ten Maj. Gen. Witon B. Persons, LAND O'LAKES cello. 
P. 7 | said: ~}|deputy assistant to the Presi- LEAN, TENDER pkgs. 


tional Airlines’ application for (D-Wyo.) was a “North Ameri- 
Held as Strangler CRISP, GOLDEN 
hands and took her body to FCC denies the application °f the Senate and in private See 


the body. * California Attorney Choti-|dent, last year asking White SWEET CREAMERY | 


House backing of North Ameri- HiT 
can because it was veteran- BUTTER Di Wa 
. hered low-fare 
RULINGS—From Pg. I owned and furt 
g . Hit WYLERS 


travel. 
° ° * Raimond Bowles, former Ib c ! 
Rail | | Sh I | h ld Republican National Committee “me AHA BULLION 
nion Ops p e patronage chief and assistant PXg- SIMMER C i i 
ito Presidential Assistant Sher- OR ii] 
mate objective; and Congress; They contend tooth decay was|crnce of New Hammohive, yon BALLARD : It | CUBES 
has great latitude in choosing not contagious and no epidemic/now on North American’s pay- BRAISE Ib. : 
the methods with which it is to| threatened. Legislation for roll as a public relations man. OVEN READY l . c 


be obtained,” he said. fluoridation, they said, yiolates| Throughout his testimony, Ota 
| | BISCUITS LEAN, TENDER, RIB END CUT 
might be said pro and con if|Church and State.” 


Douglas added that “much | “the wall of separation between Hardy kept saying North Amer- 
‘ican had accused such regularly 
the policy issue were before} The Ohio supreme court hela Scheduled ‘airlines as National pone AON 
us,” but he said the question of| there was no foundation in law|°%,,¥#8!é 4 pressure campaign \ C 
policy is one with which the) for arguments by Kraus that with = CAB and so he a pkgs. | 
judiciary has no concern. a state or municipality’s police meee to set the recor 
Asserting Congress has the| powers relating to health were 8". 


final say on policy issues, Doug-| valid only when they related| _.* spokesman for Transameri- PILLSBURY [ ALL GRINDS COFFEE 
las_said: to contagious or infectious dis-| | | , 
“If it acts unwisely, the elec-jeases. The court said neither| ; , CINNAMON ’ lb 05 
. vas. 
| ’ tin | : 
; bb. | Bde acon ts 


torate can make a change. The|a public emergency gor con- FAMILY 


Sag ' -.| “Mr. Hardy’s statement is a 
task of the judiciary ends|tagious diseases are the criteria baseless and irresponsible ti- ROLLS FAVORITE 


once it appears that the legis-| for authority to exercise police! ade designed to divert atten- 


lative matter is relevant or| powers in relation to public} sion from the 18-year-old ‘closed | eed 


appropriate to the constitu-| health. ky’ poli f 

| . the CAB. The fact 

tional power which Congress}; Although tooth decay is not| 5“) PoOUcy ° Cc il : , 

exercises. contagious, the court said, ita} resmeine oo ae itted — pkgs. Hi FIDDLESTICKS _ 39: 
“The ingredients of indus |prevalence is well recognized a ever been permitted to com- cM cae sel em” 

trial peace and stabilized labor|“as is the fact that the health We will ask the Celler Commit. - 


management relations are num-|of the teeth bears a direct re-| 
sacra complex. They may|lationship to general physical|te¢ for an opportunity to set PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU WED., MAY 23 


vary from age to age and from| health.” _ | the record straight.” 
industry to industry. What | ; : 
would be needful for one dec-| Court Rules on Trials ° 


ade might be anathema the) : 
next. The decision rests with |“ or Objectors The finest taste of 


the Railway\Dabor Act's union) Supreme Court ruled yester-| Discover for yourself this rare 


shop amendment. , 
The Nebraska court ruled in day. taste thrill from the romantic 


The Court’s 6to-3 decision| Old South. So delicious, so DULANY PLUMP TENDER 
Union 'Pecific (hay h. settled a conflict between two| smooth! Always in good taste : 49: 


ployes who did not want to lower court decisions involving ++. any way you serve it. 
have to join a union. The de- three conscientious objectors 
cision was appealed by 16 non- — of violating the draft 3 

w ss 


the policymakers, not the ju- United Press | NY 3 ESH FLAVOR 5 

a a o. eines a | Conscientious objectors who the Old South lives on in DULA , FIELD FR c 
e decision overturned a ¢,; oe ; 

ruling by the Nebraska su- fail to. report for civilian work COUTHERN COMFORT. 10-oz. 

preme that the State’s|™USst be tried in the district e | | a 

“right to work” law superseded | where the jobs are located, the p«gs. 


operating labor organizations 
which have negotiated union 
shop agreements with the Union 
Pacific. 


las and Hugo L. Black dis- 4 
a. Douglas, who wrote DULANY, TENDER 
, ] the minority opinion, said the 4 
Ohio Court Up held men should be tried “at home rocks } t . : 
In Fluoridation Case where our forefathers thought . 
that normally men would re- ; 


The Supreme Court yesterday | ceive the fairest trial.” 
dismissed a taxpayer's appeal ws Coon comranetan 


against fluoridation of the wa-| FCC Upheld on Radio, 
ter supply of Cleveland, Ohio. |TV Station Ownership | DULANY, TENDER SPEARS OF 4 7 


The High Court dismissed the International News Servi 
appeal for want of a substan-| he supreme Court sata yes. OPENING TONIGHT 
tial Federal question. It also | terday that the Federal Com-| RETURN ENGAGEMENT | : 


denied a motion by the Chris-| ,unications Commission has|| BY POPULAR DEMAND 


Chief Justice Earl Warren 
and Justices William O. Doug- 


tian Science board of directors’ | 
to file a brief as a friend of the|#¥*hority to set blanket ceilings | 


Court. William J. Kraus took) on ownership of radio and tele-| — | IDULANY, 

the case to the Supreme Court vision stations. | a. ; 

after Ohio's supreme court) the High Court, by a 7-to-1| | 10-oz, 

wuled against him. | vote, upset a Circuit Court de-| | oka 
Kraus contended that fluo-| cision which krocked out a FCC ° 


ridation of the water supply|ruling limiting one company’s 
was in violation of constitution-|ownership to five standard 


al rights of individual liberty) broadcast (AM). fi | 4 F 
and freedom of religion. The| modulation (FM) pe Pigin ngroced “ii Be 2 DULANY, TENDER 


a 
board of directors of the First/ vision stations—or seven TV] £4 an 
Church of Christ, Scientist, in | stations if two are ultra-high ee es at 10-oz 
Boston, Mass. asked leave to file | frequency. | fe: Me e | : 
in behalf of its Cleveland | The case involves Storer Siig Pts pkg. 
branches and those in the rest py es P 


Broadcasting Co., which has 
INDIAN HEAD, WHITE 


of the country. five TV stations—in Atlanta, 
on onan vera said Birmingham, Detroit, San An- sntieds “$ Hg Fi ihe 
eir religion placed reliance on|tonio and Toledo—and is seek- ‘ 
spiritual means alone, and re-ling another at Miami GERBER’S CORN MEAL 


jected icine and others} Under the FCC rule Storer’s ) Ib. 
systems of healing. Fluorida-|application was turned down | WATER GROUND yy . 
tion of the water, they said,|without a “public “interest”| » beg 
would require church commu-|hearipg. Storer went to Cir-' | ) 
: ~ 


nicants to imbibe directly or in-|cuit Court and won the next) 

directly water in which medical|round. Then FCC appealed to. "| WASHINGTON SELF-RISING 

additives had been placed.ithe Supreme Court. JUNIOR STRAINED Sib 4 9: 
: ' ° 

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THE WASHINGTON PUST and TIMES HERALD 
12 ee ee ck 


* One On the Aisle 
Enchantment 
At ‘Teahouse’ 


By Richard L. Coe 

T_AUGHTER rocked the Na- THe TRANOUGE OF THE AUGUST 
tional last night when “The om Schafer resents the 
Teahouse of the August Moon” | 
finally came to roost in the pur. 
lieus from whence first filtered 


those well-meant, misguided or-| 
ders that brought about this 
Okinawan adventure. | 

Headed by Eli Wallach, this) 
substantially is the New York) 
company, it’s gloriously worth’ 
Seeing and will be on E street, 
four weeks. Get in line. 


nm sta by 
the Nations! Theater fer four week 


THE CAST 
gents " w. Eli Wolo’ 
t. regovic , av 
Col. Watworisht Puree, 

cont, Pisby 
Old Woman she oe 
Old Woman's Daughter 
The Daughter's Children— 
Rose Gonsaies. 
u Oa 


oward St. Jo 

ne Biakeiy 
ondo 

ari Youngs 


Rita Gonzales. 


| 


‘|Senator’s Nephew Courts Miss America 


NEW YORK, May 21—One! powerful to beat Ike. His sug-;the most adaptable flexible’ 
of the more glamorous brides' gestion: they nominate Ernest | voice in the business, has signed 
of March took less than a “@™ingway as their candidate to make three completely differ- 
she “\for the Presidency. At first|ent record albums—one dramat-| 
month to discover it wa 4% Big plush it’s a startling idea, but/ic and heavy torch stuff, one 
Mistake. She’s .. he’s broken it down into such'chic and show-tune-y, one jazz 
sick over it, @ . |component parts as sex appeal,|. . . Wealthy Lorraine McMur-| 
but ‘he unhap- - “ae Jinternational respect, appeal as/Tey of Texas, who parted from 
py ending ap- Bete le man’s man, lack of neuroses, husband James McKinlay 
— inevita- ‘love of the great outdoors and| Bryant a year ago, staged a big 

le... The various other vote-getting vir-|reconciliation with him night 
Peter Law- Se ME tues. before last at the Chapeau 
fords (Pat Ken- aa | Only hitch: How do the Dem,| Rouge .. . Travelers returning 
nedy) are knit- gages ‘ocrats sell this bill of goods to from the recent doings on the’ 
ting tiny gar- | Papa Hemingway? Riviera report that All Khan’s| 
ments for the eh ) favorite, Bettina, deserves 
oe time ... pitta be gd segregate has' kudos as ae as well as. 

enneth Ke- own home to Calitornia tor a\a beauty. They say it was phe-| 
fauver, the Miss Kilgallen few days to talk over the seasannl to cmach her hed a 
Senator’s nephew, is courting marital situation with her doc- cool exterior while Ali made a 
Sharon Kay Ritchie, “Miss tor-husband. Chums think he flagrant pitch for Kim Novak 
America.” may move East to solve her right under Bettina’s nose: the 

At the Stork Club the other ©@reer-and-marriage problems elegant mannequin didn’t ap- 
night Marge Little asked Mm- - ~~ ©!i Wallach is the top con-|pear ruffied even when he 
my Durante: “We're going to tender for the role of Ezio danced every dance with Kim, 


“sats meds & Sat ae | 


| PULITZER PRIZE 


Rarely has a play so spon-’ Baki 
taneously conquered the globe.) ata xs chard, Akagi | 
John Patrick’s adaptation of} : ees yotnet.Sae tees | | 
the Vern Sneider novel has, be-| nar. Goike 
lieve it or not, some 30 com-| Omura 
panies playing it around the; ¥5),Bcore 
globe in a dozen languages.| Norman 
This group’s three New York 
years has impressive over-1000-) 
performance counterparts 
abroad and currently three! 
groups are touring the states. 

The reason for such univer-) 
sal “I like its” lies in its timely, | 
accurate reflection of th€/spondent, was shocked at this 
American character. Capt. Fris-'treatment of the military. The 


Ancient Man 
Mr 


i Seida | 
Yuki Shimoda 


Chi. Toru Nagai, Neil 

Laurence, Emory Bass. Yoji Mat- 

suoka, izu tya. 

Miss Higa Jiga ' Shisu Moriya 

Ladies League for Democratic Action— | 
Ann Jung. Mari Young. Vivian ' 
Thom. Nace Kondo 

Lotus Blossom 

Capt. McLean 


Mariko Niki 
James Arenton 


Rice and Democracy 


| Eli Wallach is Sakini, the canny Okinawa interpreter, Gene 
Blakely is the earnest Captain Fisby in “The Teahouse of 
the August Moon,” which opened last night at the National. 


we?” and the Schnozz an- 
swered, “Yes.” They've been a 
romantic duet for years .. .| 
Although her last few pictures 
haven't been successes, Ingrid 
‘Bergman’s name is still magic 
with tt» fans. During the! 
Cannes festival she attracted 
jmore crowds than any of the 
younger stars and was the most 
gracious about talking to un- 
knowns and giving her autr. 
graph. ) 


WITH CAMPAIGN time 


by, assigned to show Democ- second, an admiral, thought it 
racy in action to passive par- hijariously true. 
ticipants, has that earnest gen-| Wallach’s Sakini is simple Postlude 
erosity of spirit that caus€/ perfection, which, having seen 
some people to say “Do-Good-|David Wayne's original, I'd 
ers” with a sneer. His sly, gen-\hardly expected. His mixture 
ial interpreter, Sakini, epito-'of humble guile and placid in- 
mizes the baffled non-USAer, genuity is a rare triumph. Sa- 
torn between complying, ques-|Kini’s great part, but Wallach 
tioning and self-interest. adds the individuality that 
The tone is penetrating but makes his Sakini special, unfor- 
wholly good-natured. Play- gettable. 
wright Patrick had the skill; Under Robert Lewis’ crakling 
to make those Doing Good and | direction and within young 
those Done Good seem funny|Ppeter Larkin’s ingenious sets,; Leon Lishner returned to 
to themselves as well as baf-\the cast’s playing last night Washington last night to sing 
fling to each other. This is the | hummed jubilantly, spurred by an outstanding recital in the 
heart of his wise adaptation s9 hep a house. Gene Blakely Phillips Gallery. 
from Sneider’s autobiographi-|prings an innacent zeal to! We say “returned” because 
cal book. Frisby, Howard St. John his last summer the young bass of 
Fitting CARE Benefit apoplectic skill to the colonel,|the New York City Opera Com- 
Mariko Niki a lovely wisdom) pany sang for two weeks in the 
And Washington, however|to Lotus Blossom. Everyone’s'Carter Barron Amphtheater in 
belatedly and no matter what) tip top. ‘an excellent portrayal of Don 
the news from the Pentagon,| Ironically, “The Teahouse of;Marco in Menotti’s “The Saint: 
is the perfect home for this the August Moon” and its audi-|of Bleecker Street.” 
comedy of military occupation ences, taking exactly the op-| Last night Lishner showed 
errors. When the young cap-|posite philosophical stand, the breadth of his art and song 
tain chucks in the order book could teach a lesson in current in a program for the most part 
in favor of the natives’ adap- events to the new play which highly distinguished in content, 
tation to climate, when the/arrived at the Shubert the pre-and sung with a high degree of 
psychiatrist- officer blindly|vious evening. The mellow wis- sensitivity and command. Arias 
succumbs as well and when dom of Patrick’s characters are from a Bach cantata and a Mon- 
the colonel bursts his blood a perfect answer to the ignor- teverdi opera made clear the 
vessels over the chaos,-we have /ant diatribes of Myron C. Fe singer's eminent musicality, 
keen, universal humor at bu-'gan’s “Thieves’ Paradise,” while his dispatching of two 
reaucratic expense. which, by the way, is to end its Purcell gongs gave notice of his 
Nicely emphasizing this in Shubert run a week early on'technical ease in passages of 
last night’s distinguished au Saturday night. flexibility. It was also imme- 
dience so appropriately bene-| “Teahouse” would be worth diately plain that here was a 
fiting CARE, were two ac-|President Eisenhower's first singing artist at home in the 
quaintances. The first, a corre- trip to the theater. field of language, and fault- 
lessly clear in all four of the 
usual tongues heard in concert 


Leon Lishner Is Heard 
In Outstanding Recital 


By Paul Hume 


drawing near, everybody's got 
an opinion, but so far novelist} 
Norman Mailer’s is the most’ 


arresting. His theory: the Demo- 
crats will need somedne pretty 


Tickets Now on Sole for 


3 Holiday Shows—Memorial Day 
Wed., May 30th. 2, 5, 8:30 p.m. 


now inits Oth 
fabulous month 


drinker, with its reiterated) 
“Dein Wohl!” that Lishner held | 
his audience soundless. | 

This same mood returned! 
later in a particularly affecting | 
French group, in Bruneau’s 
“Happy Vagabond.” Lishner’s 
ability to tell a story in song 
with expert facial expression 
and a vocal inflection to match, 
turned this simple song into a 
minor masterwork. 

It was in many ways this 
unusual matter of enthusiasm | 
with which he sang that distin-| 
guished this artist's recital. | 
This was notable in Osmin’s 
secondaria from Mozart's “Ab-| 
duction.” Here was style, tone, 
and Mozartean authority all in 
one. 


One Perf. Today 8:30 P.M. 
PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 68-4425 
RESERVED SEATS NOW OM SALE 
MAN ORDERS FULLLEO PROMPTLY 
SOR OFFICE OF EN 10 AM 10 416 Om 
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We Are 4 TRIP CHARGE membe: 


Air Cenditiened (itn be 
WARNER Sts AW 


A group of five songs by pj @-SUPER COOPER HITS! 
Sergius Kagen closed the eve- 


ning. Generally bitter in mood, 
they included one real achieve-' 


ment, the open despair of Sand-' Giettend ta 
Lishner reached unusual 


burg’s “Mag,” and here again | 
heights. A silly charmer from "DISTANT } Dauias' 


Baby. 
Anita Ellis, who probably has 


___. HELD OVER 


WASHINGTON 


THUR.| FRI. | SAT. tend 
MAY|MAY|MAY|MAY. 


24'25'26\27 


6th ST. & BENNING ROAD 
TWICE DAILY 2:15 & 6:15 P.M. 
EXACTLY AS SEEN AND ACCLAIMED Ff 
BY THE NEW YORK PRESS AT 
# MADISON SQUARE GARDEN * 


“Gay as levghter, bright os stardust.” 
— Walter Winchell 


~~ SEATS NOW 
THE FAIRWAY | 


1328 G St. N.W. es 
& Recognized Ticket Agencies 
CHILDREN! Bring MOM & DAD! 
3,500 SPECIAL RESERVED SEATS! 
Children, and Aduits 


be married next year, aren't ?inza’s son in “A Very Special and those who expected fur to 
fly were disappointed. 


NOW! EVES. 8:30 
Mats. Sat. & Decoration Day 


THIEVES’ 
PARADISE 


A Spine-tingling Drama 
of Intrigue and Espionage 
by Myron C. Fagan 


Tonight at 8:15 P.M. 
A new J. Arthur 
Rank film with 
important stare! 

Plus: 

Dirk Bogarde 
in 
“Doctor at Sea” 
shown at 6:30 
& 9:50 pm. 


SEATS 
Avail- 


San Sle 


Box Office ope 
able —,/0 a.m. to 9: 


bm. | 
p.m. 


2 BIG NEW FIRST RUN HITS! 


ism 
of G 


on TOMORROW 


wih 


ee ad 


the opera “The Recruiting Ser- Nt DRUMS” Ww \ hi, 
| UTH |) 


geant,” by Charles Dibdin, en- : 
produced PY / vise | ROMAN | 


E DEADLIEST PACT EVER MADE! 


‘ in this country. 
Stage and Screen Time for Tuesday | Yio Kiipinen’s somber song 
cycle, Songs of Death, can 
at 6:15, | hardly be expected to provide 
| lightness and gayety to the lis- | 
jtener. They are less stark} gives assured vocal results, con-| 
than Moussorgsyky’s Songs and trolling his voluminous bass| 
Dances of Death, but not less voice with keen ear and musical | 
compelling in mood and pene- concepts. At times it is on the! — 
tration. While the entire cyele rough side, but its soft work is 
was sung with immense under-|like velvet, and generously 
‘Standing, and a wealth of used. Robert Hess played sono- 
/nuance, it was in the terse dia- rous and appropriate accom- 
|logue of the song of the lonely’ paniments. 


titied “O What a Charming N ng | mee 
Thing’s a Battle,” was the sec-, [fj mites Seer © comes 


com- “J 
ond encore. | 


Leon Lishner as a recitalist | “MAM ORDERS 
Send self-addressed stamped envelo 


check or rroney order payable to RIN ; 
cCirRcus, P.O. Box 83, Beniemin 


| Franklin Station. Washington 4, D.C 


STAGE 
RATIONAL—‘Teahouse of the August 
Moon.” at 8:30. 


; starring 
7. ANGELA LANSBURY - RAYMOND BURR 
DICK FORAN ......... PevER Goorney 


ne a Canes Ladykillers.” 
COLUMBIA—“Tribute to a Bad Man.” 
aks Ma 25, CR OA TE 


SHURERT—‘Thieves’ Paradise.” at | 55. 
8.30. DUPONT—‘Richard Ill." at 11 a. m.. 
1:30. 4:05, 6:40. 9:20 


SCREEN KEITH’S—"On ine 
AMBASSADOR—“Dalias.” at 1:05, | pace. at oO 8 
4:35, 8:10 “Distant Drums.” et 5:49, 7:52. 9:55 
2:35. 6:10, 9:45 LITTLE-—"Piesh Pat am ee of ok 
ART-CINEMA—“Buxom Beautease." at | jous 8 8% 142 , 
1:30, 3:20, 5. 6:50. 6:35, 10:10 | Masi ETRTP~_ mecter a ta 

6:30, 39: Sneak preview at 8:15. 


CAPITOL—-"“Meet Me in Las Vegas.” | 
at 41:10 a. m. 1:20, 3:25, 5:35. | METROPOLITAN—" Distant 
’ at 15 «a 2:40 +36, 


40 11 . a 
Dallas.” at 1:05. 4:35, | 

| ONTARIO—“The Birds and the Bees.” | 
at 1:35, 3:35. 5:35. 7:35, 9:35 | 


Threshold of 
m. 1:43, 3:46, 


FLAMING DAYS AND 
LOVE-LADEN NIGHTS! 


While the world about her 
trembled with violence and 


_—— 


cm ae 
TRANS-LUX PALACE— “Revolt of Mamie - Stover.” 


FP MRK PERSE aS 
a 11:30 s. m. 1:35. 3:40, 5:40, | | 
WEINNER OF 


1:45. 550. “1 
| PIX ‘4 itoom osy.”_,0t 8 OH. Contory- For 
3 [Mv AW ’ ’ Ned at 12:30. 2:30, 4 
| ; 4:10. 6:10 10:05 


Pantasy.” 

| PLAYVHOUSE—‘Patterns.” at 11:20 | : | presents a 
| oem 1:05, 2:50 4:35. 6:20. 6:10, | 7 F 

Pisses Ch. Bane ae ‘ mani $ < 
tr revolt, the golden-skinned 
1] <i eo , F . ai # “chee-chee” beauty sought her 
; ey \ } i S - destiny in the arms of the 
: : | mystic Indian, the reckless 


Eurasian and the forbidden | 
Englishman. 


| TRANS-LUX—*Picnic.” at 11:07 a.m. | , 
1:16, 3:25. 5:34. 7:45. 10 ; 
ea Conerneen Holiday.” at 


Wala 


Technicolor CinemaScope f “5 aw rma —— 
OPEN 10:45 AM. @& PB DY eee cere ee 


pi shore 
a. ee 


"y 


9° Paces 


to 


Baker Street 


| 
| 


- = 12 NOON 
ORSON WELLES 
CITIZEN 
KANE 


“Still Ahead of Its Time” 
Coe--Post T-H 


7. Le oe ee ee 8 ee ee ee er 


OGRE DLE LMG. LI 


ey; 


~~ 
ca.oe 


Ya 
PD 
& 
a 


y 2. 
F-CECIL PARKER *cPtro “natuaway ”oatcnn | 
THE CARTER BARRON AMPHITHEATER STARTS TOMORROW . . . Open 10:45 


Avr Conditioned jp A Ve Ve 3 ay 


eos Tooar “THE REVOLT OF MAMIE STOVER” aa . : 
PALAGE ° _ <cmescope-Coler JANE RUSSELL | | 4 + Cm ~~, 2 


a . 
ia >” La tt 
> 
Peles . 


Teactiolim 7 f d ppegnc: sac te: sian ee ee ee ee ae - pa se Se eee oi) 
Cra W.VA GARDNER 
in COLOR and CINEMASCOPE roe hb STARRING 


‘ Never so exciting! 
: i “ Quay 


Pig STEWART GRANGER 
ah BIL TRAVERS 


J 


es a 


Py tld 9g 


7s 
’ 
* 


hate: ’ - 4 A Re = 
& ' 4 ; mn iz ‘a 


ABRAHAM SOFAER 
| Screen Play by 
SONYA LEVIEN an IVAN MOFFAT 


Based On the Novel by JOHN MASTERS 
Photographed in EASTMAN COLOR 


 Qiseed by Produced by 
GEORGE CUKOR * PANDRO S. BERMAN 


nMG-M Picture 


our sua” SP MAHONEY 
ROBERTSON CORDAY A .cencr 
STARTS TOMORROW .  . oper 10:45 | 
ame 2072s COLUMBIA ::| 


ee oe ee 


enps Topay | “TRIBUTE TO A BAD MAR” =| 
COLUMBIA JAMES CAGNEY _CinemaScape-Colr | Enid 
. - 


—_— >. 


COMFORTABLY - AIR CONDITIONED 


_Lwe CAPITOL 


CHARISSE DAN DAILEY 
re : 


STARTS 
TOMORROW 


Open 10:45 
Today Capitol » “MEET ME IN LAS VEGAS” GYD 
f ' , | 4 | * Bis) 


a - : 
» 


F at 14th 
‘REpublie 17-1000 


Value Books Now On Sale At... 
THE 4 SUPER MUSIC STORES 


1350 F St. N.W. ° 1110 7th St. N.W. 
1327 H St. N.E. ° 8569 Georgia Ave. 
| (im Silver Spring) 


‘ , a . Gears ‘THE WASHLNGTON PUST and TIMES HERALD 
= 6 nt "i a 8 Alexandria | : “ ‘Tuesday, Mey 22, 1956 13 


Marriage Comes First for Dana Wynter (9% — Health Plan )\ AT MURPHY’S 


{ Hor ywoon. May 21 (INS)! “I don’t think you can be ajlooking at a beautiful home in| | Fi ‘a . 
a Wynter plans to give UP good wife and have a career,”|Bel Air for them, but the only; 54 Und r Fir } | ‘ 
her career after ae oie she told me. “I don’t want to trouble is the occupants will) ~] 3 yon” ee e€ € | oon ASY 
> geese tate cn get up early in the morning not be out of the house until) | . . ts | * INTI NG S E 
EMS LEO LAE Ae for studio calls or be unable to October, and she expects to be) | Rg ‘2 | The Alexandria Medical So- PA 

, go out with my husband in the married before that asap sian Fee a : Ses ss ciety lashed out yesterday at Tt th roki G O Cc 


evenings when he wants me to gate authors of a proposal to revise 
—all because of my job. I be-| duties and organization of Alex- 


lieve that in marriage the hus- ALL THE rumors, reports, | r. C a - s oe oe | 2 andria’s Board of Health 
band should come first, and not oc that Ann Blyth is going to’ Re | The proposed ordinance, a so- 
the demanding career of an 1. in “Bridey Murphy” are’ ™ = =—=—s—s—<“<—«‘“‘S*S~*tC SC hty statement charges, “com- 
actress. siete ae ce ae _ & © pletely ignores the thinking of - 
I'm sure “th Oentury-Fox is completely untrue. 6 aa were ""S \the physicians of Alexandria Up | 


zoing to be surprised to Lear) While Bridey goes before the f land would tend to reduce the 
this, and I am | fd NEW ‘LILLI: Leslie Caron, , 
: cameras, Ann will be playing) «| \oveq through “Lilli,” has | [°#*@ of Health to an ineffec 


wondering if ) , tive body.” 
Dana won't jopposite Donald O'Connor in| . new role in “Gaby,” co- | The City Council, scheduled 


change her Bi. “The Buster Keaton Story.”| ssorring John Kerr and \to consider the new health 
mind. ee She won't play one of the wives opening Wednesday at the board ordinance tonight, 


She has al io 3 but a fictitious person in the Playhouse. — drafted the measure to meet 
ready applied Be gaioa7 casting department diene criticisms of the present setup 
for her Amer- Same g? st en which were made in a survey 
ican citizen-Ba : At dy paged Ravin hg - by the Wharton Business 


PY "ship, but says ta Se. = |lookin 
# leaves you breathless! 4 ) ‘ ia .. 4 play Bridey. The only casting Ervi vin F ights ies spdepnciditien proposal 


she also wants Se eo 
SMIRNOER sciscdise Stren (sibs Be" Bernsen te came cone Sth hel fr 
of Rhodesia, w play Dr. rnstein, | ci i 
% Sut ita Mi Farwes Tiedt we pes howe Appointment |g, drei gt ie ten 
THE GREATEST NAME IN VODKA where her parents live and wife Ruth Simmons to sleep board released information last 
where she has many friends. and takes her back to her “ys March the closi f th 
Fis. (iv. of Heubietn Oierttord, Coan. Usa, Dana says Greg has wots Ws Ireland as Bridey Murphy. | public health clinics in Alexan- 
a | | ‘dria. 
EL ® JUST HEARD from Nat Aacowtates Press | Two differing recommenda- 
os Bi act King” Cole, who tells me he| Sen. Sam J. Ervin Jr. (D- N.\tions have been made on the 
~ has signed for a highly dramat-'C.) accused + ae yr General | Health Board’s future. The City 
cin, ic role in “Love Is an Impa- caer we’ Ree bd —— proposes a 7-member 
tient Thing,” a Ben Hecht orig- <o1; ard, Including only three phy- 
NEW EXECUTIVE SERVICE called the Supreme Court’s|sicians, of the Council’s own 
inal which stars Lana Turner,| “usurpation” of power. ichoosing. The ‘Council, follow- 
Van Johnson and himself. a The North Carolinian testi- ‘ing a recommendation of the 
CAPE MAY starts on the MGM lot in Sep- fied before a Senate Judiciary|/Wharton survey, also would PAINTING your home today is not 
tember. Sobeloff’s venelhrodtes to be al make the Health Board an _ad- as difficult as you might expect. The 
WILDWOOD Another word of interest! , ‘ visory group only. , sigs. , 
f ;judge of the U. S. Fourth Cir-| The Medical Socie o- new. ingredients in Super-TEX Self- 
from Nat is that he will sing ociety pr 6 
cuit Court of Appeals, serving) poses a 5-member board includ- Cleaning House Paint make it easy for 


T TY for President Eisenhower at) warviand, Virginia, West Vir- | 
ATLANTIC CI the White House Correspond-| ginia North Carolina and South oy the ‘Society and too lor] you to get a professional-looking job. 
ents hap eee. _ Carolina. members appointed by the City This House Paint brushes on smoothly, 
Johnstown * Altoona ¢ Asbury Park ow «|says, 1 ay’ ng +h aameat* ile, Ervin criticized Sobeloff’s ad-|Council. The doctors also urge covers well and evenly. Resists weather 
Go Steady, the my ss, | vice to the Supreme Court on/that the Health Board retain and wear for years because S TEX GALLON Quart 
Hugh-Harold Adamsom hit! how to apply its anti-school seg-|certain legal powers. ee ee eee See we 
Phone STerling 3-4500 tune.” es 4|Tegation decision, and also House Paint contains G-E Silicone, as 
a age, who also has had/pblasted the Solicitor General well as extra amounts of titanium. The 
uecess with her record-| . | ‘ 
Gyees Sees for a 1954 speech he made. Plans Made to Film white is self-cleaning, keeps its dazzling ee 


ing of this same song, will be) «] can only draw the infer- : 
a guest of honor at the Cor-\ence.” Ervin asserted, that 20 Shakespeare Plays brightness for years. Beautiful modern G-E Silicane* 3 patty cunaniipe | 5? 
respondents dinner. Jimmy Sobeloff “condones if he does’ | NEW YORK, May 21 (—A colors too cm House 


Cagney is another honor guest.| not actually approve” the High 
Amat 8" project to film all of the 20 FREE: “Do-It-Yourself” paint booklet. Get < \ = 
iT Svrwps wan 


SELF-CLEANING 


Airline of the Executives Qaberiant. 1966. bs Cc +“ 
ourt’s “usurpation” of powers 
International — Serivces which the Senator said consti-|P/ays in the first folio of your copy, and free color card, today. 


b | Shakespeare has been launched 
‘tutionally belong to the states | iby the Stratford, Ont. 


. ee and to Congress. . : 
a” Replying, Sobeloff noted that Woe it expected to require 3 ee DOWNTOWN 
>” Ta i i . ‘ P | . . 
“A TENDER AND MOVING LOVE STORY! — +g cn Eagan ge oe pod poate for completion. ) } | HE and “G” Sts. Between 


—N.Y. Herald-Tribuse % ' n announcement by A. M. | , 
; Conference, he had said that) Bell, president of the Festival, 12th and 13th Sts. NW. 


ei « ’ : di d f th ] f p . - o ” 
«G ABY’ SPARKLES. Delightful and refreshing! 1" SSATP separation of powers” would it-|and film producer Leonide Kip- TUR CMFLETE VARIETY: STORES 
3 } self lead to tyranny. nis said that Tyrone Guthrie h I, di 5 
| be artistic director. The Or S op The Friendiy MURPHY Store In Your Community 


Sobeloff declared he “took|W!!! | | 
> the middle ground” in Supreme | ™°vies are to be made in color, 
ff." a 4 | With rman ting com-| ~ ~ 
M G M presents fae =| Court arguments on what ming | any ee ee ee Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
of a decree it should issue to) ‘ ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
enforce its anti-segregation | tae MN EY: Sa NCE ; — 
ruling. Sobeloff noted he did 
not participate in the case that 
led to the Court’s anti- ‘Segrega- 
tion derision itself. é 
Sobcloff said that lawyers for] RO Fag 2 Oe ih 
the National Association for the | #3 ~ : ; Le Me ; ee ag Soe ‘ es 
Advanrement of Colcred Peo-; | 
ple wanted immediate enforce- ‘STANLEY WARNER SIDNEY LUST THEATRES ~ DISTRICT THEATRES DRIVE-IN THEATERS 
ment but that he counseled THEATRES _ Free Parking—Air Conditioned | | Air Conditiones | | HILLSIDE DRIVE-IN 
“patience and moderation.” All Stanley Warner Theatres 7h & T Se. NW see Mer} Bere pie os. 2. 8-726 
There was no advance notice|_____Ave Air Consumed _|| | BELTSVILLE DRIVE- Wo HOWARD — Dongs Open 12:30 PM be sani 
of the public hearing. The sub-| 1gth & Col, (U TO DENVER™ plus Extitng Meve- e by Actres iB FOr 
¥. CO. 535-5595. Md Children | | Pe iftn a ke creas 
' committee sessioon was decided | “1 ALLAS.” Gary Cooper. Ru an, 1 "2, Cine ope-Col tis irama “WHEN GANGLAND 
- upon at a brief, private meeting Gary Cooper, 2:35, 6:10. 9:45 "| [SGARDEN ¢ Hh.” at 8:45. Pins ists aw 
e full Committee that pre WO. 6-2600 : Doors Open 12:30 P.M GION 
tie vs ded it. A dozen Senators AVALON 3612 Conn. Ave. N.W. KYBER RIFLES. ee a = = , Cinemascope, “HOT BLOOD,” AIRPCRT DRIVE. ‘a aaa 
~, ANNA MAGNANI ALLEW . 9 “at re ves with Jane Russell. Cornel Wiide {ALEXANDER R PHE GREAT ‘dinodline 
5 ~ r Qn. -Oric r-b 


pans ‘3 , 
a => stayed to hear Ervin’s remarks ) a... AnD 1343 You S. WLW 
and Sobeloff's reply. Academy Award Winner | | Magnani | Burt, “Lancaster, “ROSE REPUBLIC 0.0 nen ‘cake 


“THE ROSE TATTOO” —— r 1th 
| |) said he also wanted to testi. | —_°#% Burt Lancaster, ¢:40. 9:25 __ DA nca2h, 26, , «| ||baareMBlenwsck. Sorry ounita 


demy Award just over the 14th F Brid . 
Free Parkin Winner Anna Magnani. Burt Lan- Ran 1433 You St. NW ree!! Wedne Pon, BIDDEN 
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y +N J UN -0100. Cin Scope “BH DA CRANE.” 
committee Chairman Joseph C. ANNA MAGNANI CHEVERLY wf: Pitan, || | Bain Sinton Ges ston: || SUNSET DRIVE-IN ‘ss, 
a 0 a oney -W yo. se e Academy Awar inner Anne Prancis “FO I oaeh & Ben'g fd. NE At Ba leys ree Re ads. 
: p ree 


next session fbr 9 a. m. today. “THE ROSE TATTOO” 7:10 $36 cy aren ei a LANGSTON Dnors Open 12 4s Mm age 
: “SIX BRIDGES TOC R OSS" 


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25 rs | 


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, ANNA MAGNANI : : ss "DAWN AT SOCORR 

TOMORROW Color by Technicolor pa | CREMONA, Italy, May 21—| ANNA MAGNANL | || a vuregp ws ssn —||| WINELAND THEATRES | oo Oe ee 
® CONDITIONEC ‘in the River Po here last night, ith Burt Lancaster. 6:00. 9:45. "THE at 7:10. 9:30 1O 7.2555 — Oe - St W. Hy Md. 


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“ueLL's MS el Red Cameron. | NEIGHBORHOOD oor BEST FOOD AT ABC | URT LANcaeree AND ANNA Mind 
Paramount presents =, ¢.ccoo || THEATRES—ARLINGTON. es | tata wecae, on pai 
KENNEDY _ FALLS CHURCH, VA. AMNACOST iy. 1.7070 ie etkeet r w and Thurs nitobe 
JAMES ANNA MAGNANI Matinee doily 1:00 o'clock = _ 
: STATE Falls Church MY TARI WINN 


Academy Award Winner 


4 : . ance ¢ ge * 7 

“THE ROSE TATTOO" . : hous Magnaat in. The Rose PRT MT. VERHON OPEN. AIR 
with 6:00, 10:00 Anns Magnan TOO th at 1:30, | | Washington's First Drive-in. @. 1 Se. of 
“BRINGING UP P BABY: “ watharine Hep- | “THE ROSE TA TTOO” 0, 9:00. ; ion seReeN Hwy. SUPER CINEMA. 


burn. Cary Grant ie. 
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TRI TAN Academy Award Winner : : 
ANNA MAGNANI . Anna Masnar a — ; pen “Kida Pree G. ant or A 
Academy Award Winner THE ROSE TATTOO SUP F Lo. 3 
- ” ista Vision Nichels Ave. at Atl . t-82 
| “THE ROSE TATTOO ieee re ATLANT! scale Av. a Athen ER CHEF is 
: with Burt Lancaster, 1:10. 5:1 9:25. | BrcKING Giebe Rd ‘ pi les from D. C ede ; 
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KING 
40, 7:50. “ALEXANDER THE GREAT ACAD My etch Ps yeae 70 ree Mor 
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John Wayn yward CORAL 47° Mortbore Pike, ma . : 


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with Burt Lancaster, 00. 9:30. “THE 
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BEST > § Bye \ee@ ¥ SOLVER cA MACHER |]. Wotter Picgegn Mate #4220 | | | Tig Reo okay "ars. “||| LEE BWY.-ABL. BLVD. 

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Marjorie Main. ip “THe De sa ES “ALEXANDER the GREAT” 


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Taylor “BILLY THE 
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‘ 1 KID.” Clark Gab HO! ) © 

nA 9-35. “THIEVES TONE.” ee oe LOUIS BERNHEIMER || Open %7—Ghow Dusk-—-Kiddies Free 
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Wo. 6-5400 NESS DER.’ Gene Tie Ahn HORSEBACK.” : 


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AIN.” Yan John- LAGE °° Ave. NE. Ror Cainoun. 


“MIRA IN THE R we 
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= . SENATOR ‘ acaeos “NEVER 0 NOON tine fT ier. 
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4813 Mass. Ave WO. 6-4600 | | ATLAS NNY GOOD- THE RAIN” and “FOOTSTEPS 
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Anna Magnani (‘Academy Award). | | ‘CHIEF “CRARY HORSE — . Clean meee” t: nest Borgnine 
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; “30 and ae Mo ry. “SEMINOLE The Most Comfortable Theatre CHMO Ki. 9-4566 
5 2s pty Ave UPRISING - (Color) Seats in the Nation's Capita! R Ca cron, Joanne 
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and % >. m 4 “ > ae ROES.” 6:00, . 

Barb Stanwyck, Fred MacMurray. #. 

| NAYLOB 28th ond Ale. Ave. SE. FORBIDDEN PLANET Aaa THERES ALWAYS TOMORROW “> 
free Parking LU. 2-4000 1:20, 3:20, 5:25, 7:30, 9:30 Thurs, thru Sat.—“JUBAL nin P 
a rlington Shop. 
| | : nose TA Oo" es, 888 Walt Disne Ps BON G OF THE Open Pri. Sat. and Sun. | SHIRLINGTON Car OV 3-2508 

8 aney s © w Van . John 
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Directed by ALFREDO HITCHCOCK ROCKVILLE = SEORSETOWN 135) Wisconsin Ave. |MIRELE 2105 Pennsyivania Ave. N.W | 
Ss nplay by JOHN MICHAEL HAYES U te AS Save me AD 4-8100 oa ver L pose Latin-American ictures | ROTH THEATRES 
creenpiay Sy ‘ Row POcke s ihe, Ma Washington's Repertory Cinema with si oe finiee AMANA C 9242 Ge. Avelll® 
Based on a Story by Charies Sennett ACA EMY AWARD Starts Today CUANDO” AMA Tra We a | SILVER SPRIN a 
0:00 “LA BIEN PA Jane Wyman, Van Johnson 


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. . ' toon at 8: LANA TURNER VENUE GRAND 645 Pa. Ave. SE at 5:45, 7 50, 9:45 seoeieaaiaaa 
3 A “73222 PARK Savannah of 13th St. $6. 


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“DR. JEKYLL AND ver Last Day! Tony Curtis in ) Bik. off Ala. Ave. JO. 2-2233 
VILLA ROCKVILLE, MD. agg, SET ie ih RE Seta Many 


STARTS TOMORROW S | |-x:ouse"G# Banoo" | |s,»; "ere er ae de Son “Sart | | file'CARt aN 
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- 


(This 


Morning... 


With Shirley Povich 


IT WAS 21 DAYS since Rocky Marciano made the 
big decision, the one tossing his world heavyweight 
title back to the mob. He was in Washington overnight, 
keeping his promise to appear at the St. Sophia Greek 
Orthodox Church bazaar, just like he said he would six 
months ago. No fee, of course. 

Not even the tiniest regret was apparent in the man who 
had walked away from a title that 
some folks estimated was still worth 4 
a million dollars to him. After the | 
bazaar, Rocky and Morrie Siegel and © 4 é 
this reporter were in that little res > Beye 
taurant on Fourteenth st., and this ia 
was Marciano talking: 

“I’m finding out it’s hard to convince | 
some of the people that this is for ° 
real, that I’m all through with fighting. | 
I’m finding out that the little people, ' 
the nice people, believe me. Usually © <j 
it’s the people with money who are 9797 
skeptical. a 

“They can’t understand why I don't 
take that last shot and get the big 
money. Maybe it’s just because I'm POVICH 
just one of the little people myself who don’t put too much 
value in the dollar sign. I’m already richer than I ever 
expected to be. 

“Even some of the sports writers in New York when I tried 
to make it plain I was through fighting, wouldn't believe me. 
When that press conference broke up, I said, ‘So long for 
now.’ They tried to twist it to make out I wasn’t leveling 
and that I had ideas of coming back. 


“MY MOTHER KNOWS why I quit. After my first big 
fight, and the money started coming in, I brought a big piece 
of it home and gave it to Mom, and she said, ‘Rocco, I want 
only one thing...’ She knows now why I quit. 

“It wasn’t normal to grow up in the fight business like I 
‘was doing. I wanted to be the champion, sure I did, but 
“except for that I didn’t want to be a big shot. I lived in 
* Brockton all my life, only 17 miles from Boston. I never got 
* to Boston ’til I was 20. The Brockton kids had fun in Boston. 

“Except for getting married, I made only two decisions 
in the last dozen years. That was when I decided to turn 
pro and last month when I decided to give it up. All the 

‘other decisions Al Weill and Charley Goldman made for me. 
> That began to hurt me. 

“I’m not going to rap Al Weill. He took me to the cham- 
pionship, he and Goldman. But they hemmed me in. I 
couldn't visit my friends. I couldn’t get home to Brockton and 
Barbata and my little girl when I wanted to. 

“I wasn’t having a normal life like most young fellows 
had in their 20s. I went into the Army right away and after 
that I was fighting. I was training or fighting all the time. 
I think I missed a lot of fun. I’m going to try to catch up. 


“] FELT IT MOST those nights in the training camp after 
dinner when I had four-five hours to think things over. I 
was lonesome. I felt something like a machine that they 
turned on and off. 

“You don’t know what it is to miss your friends. All the 
Brockton people were rooting for me. I used to come down the 
aisle to go into the ring for some of my big fights, and be- 
lieve me, I saw my Brockton friends waving to me from the 
ringside seats and it made me feel good. 

“They couldn’t afford those $25 ringsides, but they bought 
‘em just the same to root for me. I was winning for them 
as much as myself. I always dreaded the day I might let 
them down. I never wanted that to happen. That isn’t why 
I quit, though; I wanted some home life like the other people 
in Brockton. 

“I knew one thing. I was never going to get knocked out. 
I could get decisioned, and maybe get stopped on account 
of a cut, but I knew I would always get up if anybody put 
me down. I had a great body and I always had it in con- 
dition. | 

“I saw Olson get it the other night on television. Third 
straight time he got knocked out. I used to think, honest, 
that he was a good strong fighter. Now they remember Olson 
as a push-over. They were never going to remember me like 
that. 


“I STARTED THINKING of quitting a year ago. That was in 
California with the Cockell fight coming up. I'll tell you 
about that. Nobody seemed to have any enthusiasm for the 
Cockell fight. It fell flat, with nobody much interested. 

“My other fights weren't like that. When they gave me 
Walcott, it was the big chance for the title. The second time, 
I had to prove I could lick him again. Even the La Starza 
fight was important. I had to show I could wipe out that split 
decision. 

“The second fight with Charles was important because he 
gave me a hard time in the first one. Then I had to get rid 
of Archie Moore because his talk was making it embarrass- 
ing. But the Cockell fight didn’t prove anything much and 
it made being a fighter unimportant. 

“I loved fighting. Some people said I wasn’t much of a 

boxer, It wasn’t because I didn’t study it. I know more about 
fighting than people think. The history, and everything. I 
2ould have answered those questions on the $64,000 Question. 
People don’t know that. 
. “I'm not going to fight again because you fight once more 
and you gotta fight twice more. They can never say I quit 
because I was running from anybody. I’m farther ahead in 
this life in a lot of respects than I ever dreamed I'd be. In 
some things, I'm behind. Like living normal. That's what I 
want to do.” 


Qe 


Chisox Trade 
Kell, Two Others 
To Baltimore 


| Majors - 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
Ww L Pet. G.B. 
688 


2% 
4 ‘ 
6% 
7 


621 
571 
480 
A69 
Al4 8% 
400 9 
345 10% 
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS 
New York, 8; Kansas City 5. 
(Only game scheduled.) 
TODAY'S GAMES 
w Kansas (night)— 
I A 
. te 3! Cleveland (night )—Brewer 
canter ab Chueage, ant) —wiaht 
NATIONAL LEAGUE 
w Pet. 
619 
600 
595 
571 


448 


) 333 

Chicago .... 7 280 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
St. Louis, 4; New York, 1. 
(Only game scheduled.) 


CHICAGO, May 21 (‘#—The 
Chicago White Sox today ob- 
tained pitcher Jim Wilson and 
outfielder Dave Philley from 
the Baltimore Orioles in ex- 
change for four players, in- 
cluding veteran third baseman 
George Kell. 

Pitcher Mike Fornieles,. out- 
fielder Bob’ Nieman and “a 
player to be named at a later| 
date went with Kell in the: 
package deal with Baltimore. | 

Wilson, 34, was a key man' 
in the trade—one of the biggest 
of the season. The righthander 
had 12-18 for the Orioles last 
year with an earned run aver- 
age of 3.45. This season he has 
a 42 mark, including 31 strike- 
outs in 48% innings. 


: 
’ 


ea ba it) 
K's vihies oh bate , 4 
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE ) 
4 
3 
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE 
7 


All UCLA 


Players Lose 


One Year’s 
Eligibilit 
VICTORIA, B. C., May 21 @#® 
—A Pacific Coast Conference 
disciplinary “big stick” fell 
again on the University of Cali- 
fornia at Los Angeles today. 
The Conference decreed that 
all members of the UCLA 1955 
freshman and varsity fooball 
squads shall lose a year’s eligi- 
bility unless individual players 
can prove they have not re- 
ceived improper financial aid. 
The UCLA faculty represen- 
tative had started the new dis- 


Big 10 Coaches V ote 
F or Round Robin 


GRAND RAPIDS, Minn., 
May 21 #—Big Ten football 
coaches and athietic direc- 
tors today voted for a 9-game 
round-robin conference sched- 
ule within a 10-game slate be-. 
ginning in 1959-60, but the 
action awaits approval of the 
policy-making faculty repre- 
sentatives later this week. 

Meanwhile, the football 
coaches and athletic directors 
worked at this northern Min- 
nesota resort center on a 1959- 
60 schedule to encompass the 
proposed round-robin compe- 
tition on a tentative basis. 

Wilson pointed out that 
the tenth or outside game, 
would not be compulsory 
under the new schedule. 
Schedules for 1956 through 
1958 already have been 
drafted. 


ciplinary round by declaring all 
members of the two squads in- 
eligible. That would have put 


the players out for the 1956 
season. The Conference mem- 
bers suled that penalty was too 
harsh, and reinstated the group 
with the proviso that penalties’ 
would be the loss of a year in| 
each case, without specifying’ 
the year. | 

The* ruling apparently will) 
end the conference football ca- 
reer of Ronnie Knox, the cele- 
brated UCLA back of last year, 
because he had only one year | 
of eligibility remaining—unless 
he can prove a clean slate on 
any financial aid he received. | 

Dr. Joseph Kaplan, the UCLA! 
faculty representative, did not 
present any list of athletes to 
whom the ban would apply.| 
Neither was any list made avail- 
able from UCLA officials in'! 
Victoria. 

Coach Red Sanders said he 
had no comment on the latest 
development but added that it 
could leave the school’s foot- 
ny fortunes in bad shape next 
all. 

The mighty Bruins football 
team took a crushing blow. It 
could lose all who were juniors 
on its 1955 squad. A 1955 fresh- 
man caught in the web will be 
limited to two years of varsity 
play; a sophomore will have 
one. If he wishes, he may de- 
lay his penalty season until his 
final year in school. 

Ostensibly, UCLA still could 
follow the more severe policy 
Dr. Kaplan proposed, but it 
seemed unlikely. He said after- 
ward that he had voted for the 
“es Conference resolution. 

r. 
action as the Conference 


Only Saturday the Conference 
had placed UCLA on probation 
for three years for giving un- 
authorized financial aid to 
athletes. 

The school also was fined $15,- 
000 because its chancellor re 
fused to cooperate with the 
Conference commissioner. 
UCLA also was deprived of its 
Rose Bowl receipts—approxi- 
mately $78,000 for the next 
three years. 


the first result of the Confer-' 
ence demand that UCLA get its 
house in order. 


All-Star Poll 
Starts June l 


NEW YORK, May 21 
Baseball Commisisoner Ford 
Frick announced today his of- 
fice will conduct the All-Star 
game poll in cooperation with 
Canadian and American news- 
papers, radio stations and tele-| 
vision stations. | 

Already approximately 500) 
newspapers and stations have’! 
indicated willingness to con-' 
duct local polls and forward 
the results to Frick’s office. 

“The response was magnifi- 
cent,” said Frick. “This is still) 
the fans’ game. In recent years) 
the Chicago Tribune has served | 
as the central counting bureau| 
for the poll. The Tribune with- 
drew this spring. 

Frick said the voting will 
open on Friday, June 1, and 
cl at the local level at mid- 
night, Friday, June 22. Final 
tabulations must be received in 
the Commissioner’s office by 
midnight of June 26, and the 
results will be announced 
shortly thereafter. 

The game is July 10 in Wash- 
ington. The fans will select the 
starting teams for both leagues 
except for the pitchers, who’ 
will be chosen by the managers 
along with the balance of the 
two squads. 

By tradition, the previous 
year’s World Series managers 
‘eed as managers for the 


— in this case 
1 of the New York 
the 


Kaplan announced his}! oF 


opened its session this morning. | § 


Dr. Kaplan's action today was | >. 


| above their stalls. 


The 


cy 


ports 


TUESDAY, MAY 22,' 1956 


Pa 


se lo 


a 
_— 


A 


the Yankees, almost got inte another fight in Kansas City 


PEACEMAKERS—Billy Martin, scrappy little infielder of | 


yesterday. He challenged pitcher Tom LaSorda of the A's 


- | 
PA 


- +> Waa 


United Press Telephoto 


for throwing bean balls. Above, home plate umpire Bill 
Flaherty blocks off Martin while LaSorda is collared by a 
restraining teammate. The Yankees won, 8 to 5. 


In Two-Game Series 


Mizell Halts 


Giants, 4-1, on 
Four Hitter 


NEW YORK, May 21 #—Wil- 
mer (Vinegar Bend) Mizell, go- 
ing the route for the first time 
this season, pitched the St. 
Louis Cardinals 
place today as the Redbirds de-| 
feated the New York Giants,’ 
41, to salvage the last of the) 
three-game series. 
lowed only four hits. 

Home runs by Rip Repulski| 
and Bill Sarni and a triple by'| 
Bobby Del Greco were the most! 
damaging of the eight safeties 
collected by the Cardinals off 
four Giant hurlers. 

The Cards actually have a 
half-game lead over the first-| 
place Milwaukee Braves but! 
trail in percentages, .619 to .600. 

Repulski’s home run, his sixth 
of the year, came in the second 
inning off starter and loser Don | 
Liddle, and gave the Cards a/' 
lead they never relinquished. 

Sarni's homer, his third of| 
the campaign, came in the fifth, 
climaxing a three-run assault 
that sent Liddle to the showers | 
with his first defeat of the year 
against one victory. 
ST. LOUIS 

ABHOA 


B’ingame.ss 4 
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2 
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—_—A.. 


Totals 35 82712 Totals 
aGrounded out for Margoneri in 6th. 
bRan fer Katt in 8th. 

_ €Pouled out for Grissom in 8th. 


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Mueller eae! eman 
1 @G . Sarni, 2 

man Re 


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BB—Misell 4. Margoneri 1 od 
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integrate. The boys are starting 


was the last to accomplish this 


, 000 
De! . rni. 
Mue - Bi““Repulsk So 


Nats Must Defeat A’s | 
Or Slide Into Cellar 


By Bob 


Stef Reporter 


Addie 


Bethea Wins 
Decisively Over 
Ezzard Charles 


NEW YORK, May 21 
Wayne Bethea, 199, gave Ez 
zard Charles, 195, a big push 
toward the end of the boxing 


KANSAS CITY, May 21—Still trying to find the right)trail tonight by decisively out- 
combination for an occasional victory, the Nats rested after|pointing the slowed-up, former 


Athletics in a two-game series. 


into second|@ long train ride here today and prepared to take on the heavyweight 


| 


champion in a 
telecast 10-rounder at St. Nich- 


This will be strictly a battle for eighth place at the mom-jolas Arena. 


ent and the Nats 
in the cellar. They 


like cham 


could depart here Wednesday afterndon!| 
al slid down to seventh Sunday by dropping!/Berl and judges Nick Gamboli 

"|a doubleheader to the pesky Detroit Tigers who seem to playjand Mike Davidowitz, had the|,,-- 
pions against the Nats. 
The Tigers haven't been able to beat anybody but Wash-|The AU had Bethea in front)? “ar 


All three officials, referee Al 


same scorecards, 7-3 for Bethea. 


ington in a series this year and, at the moment, Detroit has 6-3-1. 


a commanding 40 edge. = 
There is evidence that the| 
ballplayers is beginning to dis- 


to flounder and have lapsed 
into the time-honored Washing- 
ton habit of beating themselves. 

What appeared to be a “pat” 
lineup is no longer static. Man- 
ager Chuck Dressen became 
disenchanted with Karl Olson 
Sunday after the latter had 
gone hitless in the first game. 

Whitey Herzog got his chance 
in center and there’s a suspi- 
cion he will be getting plenty’ 
of work as a “swing” man if; 
the other outfielders or Roy) 


Sievers fail to produce. Herzog! keller, Chicere .... 28 
Runnels, 


can play first as well as the 
outfield. 

This trip was supposed to add 
to the Nats’ home run produc- 
tion because of the closer 
fences in the West. But the sad 
truth is the Nats have hit only 
one homer in the last six games| 
since leaving home. 

Pitching has been Dressen’s 
major problem. Chuck hasn't 
had a pitcher go the route in 
the last 13 games. Chuck Stobbs 


feat on May 5 against the White 
xX. . 


There are a couple of bright 
spots. Bunky Stewart at last 
seems to be coming into his 
own and Bob Chakales has 
done a valiant job of trying to 
stem the tide 

Stewart, who is scheduled to 


fz. 


Be ew . 84: Mantle. New —~ 
York. 33: ey City. 22; Simp- ~ 
son, 
21; Lemea, 


Repaing st puts 


'8t. Leos, 


Hit Parade 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
Player ead, Club G AB Bs An 
Mantle, York 52 120 
xwell, it = 5 17 29 

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2 22. 
Washington 33 10 33. 
HOME RUNS 
Se 
* York, 8: a... "Petreit, 

Raneas City, 7. 

RUNS BATTED IN. 
Kansas » 22: Gernert, Boston, 
ashingion, 21. } 

NATIONAL LEAGUE 
Plarver and b 


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. 


By Jack Walsh 

Staff Reporter 
A LOT OF HORSES at 
Rosecroft Raceway who have 
not won a nickel have their 
names fancily emblazoned 


The wonder horse of the 
harness world—Adios Harry 
—is the anonymous type. He 
hasn't. 

When you meet and talk to. 
his owner, J. Howard Lyons, 
of Greenwood, Del., you dis- 
cover why. 

In case you came in late, 
Adios Harry is a five-year- 
old pacing star who has raced 
faster than any harness horse 
in history. That was a 1:55 
mile in competition. He bet- 
tered or equaled 10 world’s 


Folk, Don’t Care 


| Rosecroft Raceway 


records last season, 

Adios Harry already has 
won $164,298 and is just start- 
ing to roll. He's gone in 
2:003-5 already this season 


World’s Fastest Pacer 


Pe Dar an torNane Plates, Society’ | Read how FLEISCHMANN’S 
: 9 | 


Holds Ladies Night 
Tonight is Ladies Night at 
Rosecroft ies 


“I’m just an old plug farm- | 
er,” Lyons says, “but I guess 
I know good horse, And I | 
think I know how to keep him 


good. 

“To begin with, you gotta 
be around, You just ain't 
gonna have this kind of horse 
if rhe. gonna be careless 


“YOU CAN’T FIND no 


Lyons, 68-year-old farmer 
who has a thousand acres on 
that “plug” place of his, is a 
newcomer to harness racing. 
Been in it only seven years. 

He admits he borrowed 
some of the $4250 to purchase 
Adios Harry, son of Adios- 
Helen Win. 

“I spose I knew from the 
beginning he was kind of spe- 
cial,” Lyons say “If you 
chirped to him Tor a little 
more speed, he'd respond.” 

A friend of Lyons’ knew 
he was extra special too. Gor- 
don Smith, of Dover, Del., 
seems as much in love with 
the horse as ons himself. 
Smith tried hard to buy Adios 
Harry—and still is trying. 


“MR. SMITH WANTED to 
buy him from me before he 
ever raced,” Lyons recounted. 
“I guess I kidded him along 
a little but I told him the 
price was $70,000. 

“Mr. Smith is a fine man 
and has a lot money. Durned 
if he didn’t come around 
next day to clinch. the sale. 
I said then the price had 
gone up to $80,000.” 

That was another way of 
Harry wasn’t for 


The 34-year-old Charles al- 
most pulled the fight out of the 


bright young world of the new/pitch against the A's Tuesday fire late iu the last round when 
night, has done fine work in the he 
last two games. He’s given up 


ances and has an earned run|jaw but he couldn't drop Bethea wP—Larsen 
mark of 1.39. 


and time ran out. 


e 
Ww 


staggered his 24year-old |Pantis 
rival with a long, overhand! Morean 0 i 
right to the jaw, and followed| 
only two runs in five appear-|with a good left hook to the/5-1. 


Mantle Hits 
Ball Over 


~ Two Fences, 


Out of Park 


KANSAS CITY, May 21 @ 
The Kansas City Athletics won 
the home run derby but lost 
the ball game, 8-5, to the New 
York Yankees today on Mickey 
Mantle’s tremendous homer 
over two fences, up a 40-foot 
‘embankment and out of the 
| park. 
| The A’s hit four home runs, 
twp of them by Harry Simpson, 


and all with the bases empty. . 


Hector Lopez and Gus Zernial 
‘hit back to back circuit smasiies 
to lead off the third inning. 
i\Simpson hit his to lead off the 
second and eighth innings. 

| Mantle’s gargantuan clout 
‘his 16th of the year, came in 
the fifth, also with the bases 
empty, and after the A’s had 
‘handed the Yanks five runs 
in the first inning, four of 
them unearned. 

The game was further en- 
livened by a near free-for-all 
when Billy Martin charged off 
the bench to do fistic battle 
with relief pitcher Tom Lasor- 
da in the ninth. Players from 
‘both clubs swarmed onto the 
infield and together with the 
umpire prevented Martin and 
Hank Bauer from reaching the 
mound. 

Martin had struck out to start 
the ninth and had hit the dirt 
to avoid an inside pitch. Bauer, 
who hit a home run yesterday 
but struck out three times to- 
day, also had spent the after- 
noon hitting the dirt to avoid 
being beaned. 

The first inning was a wild 
affair in which the Yanks scored 
five runs on two hits, a hit 
batsman, a base on balls, an 
error, a passed ball and a home 
u 


n. 
The Yariks got two insurance 
runs in the seventh off reliefer 
Ed Burtschy, who walked the 
bases full ahead of Howard's 
two-out single. 
KANSAS CITY 


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x 
z 


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P 


| Sk’ wron.ib 
| porerd ra 
cD’ gald.ss 
Carey.3b 
Larsen.o 
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Organ.D 


OO0Fb-O00 07 OF 


asorda. 
Renna 


Totals 


| 
7 
: 
| 


B-- BWDO 000 Or DP 


20900008 20 u-weo O 


— 
1g CO-O-O>- 0+ Ot O® 
~~ 

we! 

= 


$1 62713 
for Santiago 
in 


Totals S| 


aSingled 2d. 
DbFliied out for Cervy 7th 
cBingled for Burtschy in 7th 
of" inte double play for Lasordse is 


New York ........... 500 010 200—8 
\Ranmsas Olty 


| 022 000 O10—5 
| R-Bauer 2 


. Cerv. Mantie 3. Howard, 
ugahd, 2. Zernial, Tones. 


Sturdivant 3, Santiago 3 
Lasorda 1. r 
ntiago 2. Burtschy 2. or 
in 11-3, Sturdivant 5 
. Santiago 3 in 2. 
in 5. Lasorda 0 
- Sturdivant 
HB 


y - 
Burtschy 
PB—Ginsberg. 
ivant (2-1 L—Sa (0-1) 


} ntiago 
'Plaherty, Rice, Summers. McKinley. 


da 2. H 

in 6 2-3, 
hy 3 in _ 

schy : 

Larse 3-3, 
By 


(Bauer) 


ve > 


- 


SPP PPED. PORT EOo eeaR I 


oe iad tail bd — 


Having such a noteworthy 


ee ee 


higher Proof gives you more 


enjoyment at less cost! 


You're sure to get extra enjoyment 
when you buy extra-Proof whiskey. 
For “Proof tells you a whiskey’s 
“strength. Today, most blends are no 
more than 86 Proof. But Fleischmann’s 
is a full 90 Proof! This means that you 
get more flavor—more enjoyment in 


every drink. 


Proof determines the amount of taxes 
collected by the U. S. Government on 
whiskies. And although Fleischmann 
pays $1.03 more per case than 86 
Proof blends, Fleischmann’s costs you 
less than many brands of lower Proof. 
Try Fleischmann’s— you'll agree that 
it’s the best blended whiskey value in 
America! Buy a bottle—today! 


—, 


= 
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= 

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THE FLEISCHMANN DISTILLING CORPORATION, NEW YORK city 


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sens THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ‘Tuesday, May 22, 1956 


et, Pe ) ) : 
: | | hath | . by + ms 
scapceamoccl ack Doser’s 71 Wins Schoolboy Medal 
Column...| . 
KANSAS CITY, MAY 21—wite Veeck mt exety SONOLPro | Trotting Charts shee Rosecroft O’Donnell 
a bird of prey but he does seem to have an extraordinary | 7 ; 
knack of being around when franchises are under the Fires ~ ix Coprriaht. 1986, by The RoTRACK FAST et noi By atthe $260: FLEET COMMODORE. | ea ds PG A 


FIRST BACR—One ace) Purse gonn, $3553.34 ~ Por 
hammer. (Ort at 8:38 Winner. m boaters Rest | Btoc arms ‘Babies 4%. A. dh William, ae Minne? Bing hink wo Coase 
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ie WARWICK, Va. May 21 i | 
investment | + 3-29 
the ball club represents an inves | Stef! Reporter Broke stride ‘Packed out pzets Last oat = 2. ROSECROFT 
| ial fortune left by his | $8.00. pd HIEP. | Le soe 
to the industria y old block, ar a stroke off acon PACE —One wo (trot). Puree. $900. B clasutieg, ue Side Parked out _Jo20: ARTURO HANOVER qualifying for the National 
Me Bulis'|s 1g 4082 $2 
: by Hibdbie "ele eter Aida bY 6&cO ot 
- m «. 16) a 36-hole 136, six under par for 
tournament. 
O’Donnell, qualifying for the Terminal: 1010 Eye St. N.W. 

and then will get a chance to look at (al Clarence Doser was out in Janie ie (Turlington) CR: 


f the Detroit © by Royal N —Luty by McE me: ath 
At the moment wild willte " snterested nes 2 ws ee oo Seed } Miss rR, Laure) o The Kine Direct ine 2: Ba s 
franchise which is up for grabs. The me Brive "aggr —— no li fj 
ee Tiger deal is involved and nation. Th les enny th Maid (1 pba bs hs \Arute Manove jordan} 34 fi a ua 1ers 
quire a law firm for a full explanation alg. , : m 
, ers don't think | y Rhvth 
Simply, the Detroit lawy By Maury Fitzgerald ee ae i (Quine 4 maiou B - sige 
' © Johnny O'Donnell of Norio 
and they've advised Spike Briggs, heir | te post time serateh—Canedian ker Bo y mfort: no. trafife or 
Jack Doser, a chip off the’ sup ‘Rosa £4.20, 83,00, $2.00: PENNY MAID. $16.60.| " , mauenton entr led the Mid-Atlantic sectional parking ‘headaches buses leave 
P 
late father, not to test this in court. |nar at Norbeck Country Club’ Off at §. Nottineham's and $5.00: AD . trl 
As a trustee, Spike can’t bid for his ontartes with « 71 to win the | $4." H RACE-—One mile pace), Purse. $900, B classitied PGA tournament today, firing 
own ball club under law and this is | qualifying medal in the 23d ~ Horse river 4 | r., Fin Shamrock Vic—Louise Scott by Highland Scott, Time. 2 aad 
, ‘annual Schoolboy Invitation Ape Hapover : Vict ; the James River Country Club 
just about breaking his heart. The y iami Hanover B hacia course. PHONE District 7-0600 
situation now is that any prospective | the 16-year-old son of Wood- feby Wivec ew aw | 
buyer must post $250,000 in good faith | mont Country Club profession- stile. (Stok ler} ' fifth time, shot to the front with 
ay . +3 ¥o a 67 this morning and added a 
37 and was three-over par'| ptr u ~~ | two-under-par 69 this afternoon | 
he Seeks une St. through the llth. He then col-| 815 ay ‘sc wr ne a Hu, $31 #0. $4.20 $5.00: SUMTER BOY, $3.00 \to finisl: seven strokes ahead of LIVINGSTON’S 


Addie As usual, a lot of publicity-seekers |) ted five birdies in the cr H RACE—One and_one-sixteenth at (pace. the 32-man field. 
are getting their names in the papers maining seven holes to get back “DAILY DOUBLE (1-1) PAID $12.60 | jase ak Barly closer.) ‘The Touchdown Purse:| The three other qualifiers| 
but a few have already posted the $250,000. George Halas, in 34. i = : My Ensien (Pleming) 1 FOR 7 Oo YEARS 
who retired as coach of the Chicago Bears last winter, is | A junior at St. John’s, young ear-olds Pane mie He Flint gualitying, dash of A- | Rays +» Cagwgens 
Doser had six birdies in all,|em_ 2%. Miller Meemoriar" Off at 9:02 2 Banner's Br Bride (Burton) 


among those who have put up the cabbage. | 
three of them in succession on | eres Patrick ¢ ah ver PP 


Veeck hasn't yet put up his money but he’s hardly after ‘the 16th. 17th and 18th holes. Son lem’) 2 
publicity. Bill is reported to be in with several syndicates | His first birdie came on the | Serpe 3 avers) 4 
and it wouldn't be surprising if he came up with the Tigers. }eighth and his second aad third |5r° Way (angesce } 2 second with 143s and Bassler 

ae ‘on the 12th and 13th holes. [ ‘guinjon + er et P i ; IMPKIN. $3.00. “Dinanee. 8.40; RATEOM. 90,00, 5.00: won nis eertey in 2 oom 
: : ‘ . . . $ 

IF HE DOES, there's a good chance Spike will get a high ‘Lowest Since Wolfe | ZBro © giride ie, K, $6.20, $4.90. 84.80. STAR WAY, $7.00 Hiourn, RACE—One an 4, One-sixteenth miles (nace) a em Leg Hae eth 
executive post. Briggs, after all, has learned a lot of baseball. | The 71, lowest score since ge Ry hele wel Fale gees (6) po, SEE Me eeshas anck Oatnina bak 44h. 
He’s genuinely: liked and respected in Detroit and has the |Bobby Wolfe’s record 70 in rir ope, me Te eecond  giualitving OF Ot ay ogame oP Isaacs put together rounds of 
| 06 74 and 69 over the par 72 James 


, , , Mille Me orial, O Walt ‘s ree 
sort of prestige money can’t buy. Veeck could do a goodwill |1950, was three strokes better Ai. ; ar emer OF ob 2 es Geet Bet ey (EL Myer) 
| than the two-over par 74 posted Fine > ae saith Homestretch Flare | 2338) River course, while Peacock 
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. ; : by Eugene (Chicky) Cullinane, ier” had a morning round 72 and 
the Tigers haven't had ina long time. | la St. John’s teammate, for sec- peti a closing ng Bassler fired | 
I profess to be an admirer of Veeck’s. He's a colorful, many- | ond place. r ae Brewer 40'70..75 for his 145. : 
faceted man who is hardly the mountebank or clown a lot of | Cullinane was neck and neck | 27) REOGY SCOTT. 831,80, 813,80. $7.60, DALE ROYAL.| Isaacs and Bassler have both 
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EIGHTH RACE—One mile (pace). Purse. $800. Class cc. 
Ima Knight (Edmunds *6-4- Good spot 
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Talking to him the other day, Veeck gave his whole philos- | jast year, until the stocky Wood- nan tn 4000 eh Beater fe | 
Ophy on baseball. mont youngster waved his 5 1951 3 a | prod egron,' 
“You’v th f any opera- | three birdie putts into the holes! W h Ww Ish wu R f | L > . 
eee De eet to ate 2 gare ene Oe Sere See ae the tot atc aishi's Winners at hosecrott od ln 
tion,” he said. “Sure, I dressed up the Cleveland franchise Carl Lohren, 18- ear-old Blai ADIOs Fr _— 14 is 
because it was dying on its feet. But once the promotion job | ..4on¢ aa Mont the ts FOURTEENTH NIGHT OF 24-NIGHT MEET ; nn 9 , ‘ yi 
was done and people became aware again that we were playing (Atlantic junior last year,| POSS Sees PF. Bs tte Key (Smith) 1-3. 
: : —O . 2 “4. 
big league baseball in Cleveland, I had to produce a good (finished with 76 to be third in (9 tania hawernan “i a Sl bale eetal 2 poard).... 3-2-3. Beason debut; | Adios Harry 
ball club. I was lucky that the revived interest was synony- (the 18-hole trials. Lohren, a|} #/an Hanover ||: (Thomas) of. 2, ern 
mous with a good ball club and ‘ve set an all-time attendance |S€mifinalist with Johnny Grubb |§ 8 Amity: Hanove ‘(iivian) 
h th q (in the recent Belle Haven four-|3 Patricia Galion (Hobe: 
record in Cleveland in 1948 when we won the pennant an ball. was out in 39 and back in fein, Sai (Amato) } 
the World Series.” 37 with a four-putt green on the, Also eligibles a | 
. . . ; Uncie William (Floyd)... No line ; a | horse hasn't changed farmer 
AFTER HIS SPECTACULAR success in Cleveland, Veeck | ninth. | cartaeemn” aed a ¢ mile (pact). Purse, 8800, Class es 2 fthy hi King Hubbard i: Way back last s-i| Lyons any. He's besieged 
troved to St Louis and the Brow ns, 7 Grubb Wins Playoff Meadow Win (Wilson)....11-7-7 Tip Rarenary sit RACE—One mille (vace).. Purse, #1000. eee | with social invitations but 
“T wasn’t overmatched,” he said wryly. “I had the side-shows Majesty's Chick (Crank) .*2-3-0 Good chance (‘Story ; gaa tie | turns them all down. 
f : . Grubb fired an 81 and then ; Prudence Darniey (Crank) *8- -0 Di sappatnte ted last “I’m from out of the 
there but I didn't have the ball club. You see, the contender | learned his place in the cham-| X%¥% iy “1-7 Not off last | tee needa cupiibeal 
Wieck this hotographic memory and speaks of all of his pea 7. oad oe bel" ee pepetis Starlite (Hudson) “B47 Not much fice, Dawn Orpttan (yer) Tm ah 6 pert ft ome 
eee © fee » ; m (Story). *5-2- © in tas 1s- ndy Mellen (Stokiey). know how to act out in com- . 
former ballplayers with affection. The reason may be that (Student won on the third extra ah eh ; ee bate ee iuath. ean ~ | pany. I'd spill my coffee or alliStar 
he’s f t heart ' thole, defeating six opponents Longshot Daily Double Reynolds Memoria! (Second Division) EC. 18. ane something. 
e’s a fan a art. | len route. . 5 Wort ay Brucita 94 es g)*4-7 Getting seney . 3- “Guess I'd rather be out in 
Born in baseball (his father once ran the Chicago Cubs) | Defending champion Deane Patricia Gallon and Prudence Darnley = (4, sf"Galion tier 4-8-4 a pe 5 re wd ae aaa it PT ormance 
young Bill tried to make it as a pitcher. He was a southpaw |'Beman had 41, 36—77 to get THIRD ACE—One mite nsf. Purse. $800. Class 25. ya ALN. ‘Carte *6-2- } preshy we : around the city. | don’t go 
but admits that his catchers “generally threw the ball back [in the championship division |4 SfP*recS2t Quo. "SS  ‘reboniede ¢ Shake (Poster poess: Soe Geretenes last ‘1! to the races or nothing. I'm 
harder than I could get it to the plate.” Page he runs into Bruce Kess-| i dandy Knight thiioniear’ °3 used to going to bed about 
For all of his flamboyancy, Veeck is a man of great courage. |!¢T, the 1954 champ, in the/] Ricky Bronper (Haugh’n). 9 o'clock. That's about my 
For instance, he lost his left leg when he served in the Marine first round. Kessler, a semi-|§ Boliy i , Me speed. 
: ’ ‘ finalist in last year’s Middl eyeny Asics (Miler) «+++ 
Corps. He’s never been bashful about the leg. When he (Atlantic championship, had and ais ie’ Prinee (Floyd) Brand new pacer : “WE DON’T KEEP a name ou Wy 
was tare te of ha yeenens: aserragnng ng see 80, getting out in-37 and back! if ah gion Ane 4 Bes tetor Bere 5.9 |) Epeamite | Sine stares rite Mot, Mere = | over Adios Harry or nothing 
aroun sleve an on. crutc es, 5 opp ng peop e on es ‘ our fa "3. . er noc z ‘ Best Bet—S cause i mig a *r c 00 . i. 
and asking them to make suggestions about running the ball The first-round matches inj‘ *°*'* “Seo pt Pagepiynr , UNGET BAY (th ‘rase) much attention. Bad enough we EiStiae 
club ee oe i ee flight will be as it is. Up at Foxboro one 
: pla at Manor beginning a | % time some cra 
It was one of Bill’s proudest moments when he first got his ees The second flight Swill be f Pays $93.80 vel bie biéce of his 
new leg and danced valiantly at the Indians’ victory party [played at Georgetown Prep, e eats Rosecroft tail. 
y ' “ 
in 1948. where an Wednesday the 14 ie 6 Dunno, maybe somebody | 
, —_ ) , j ’ and under division will begin’ il Hill 6 4, R T d . around the stable sold it. 
VEEGK HAS ALWAYS had a particular roe for lmatch play competition. liver 1 3 & LSLi Lae | rot e ections I guess for $5 they'd sell 
reper Paige, o only “ae = pe with wos 2 ao | Sates: starting, times sie ASRS / | leg all the herds. 
ad been everywhere with Veeck. He was in Cleveland when |for Schoolboy Invitatie , ee S R ‘| , “One time at Roosevelt 
, , P Walt Jasinki’s two-run hom- CLOCKER 
Bill was there, then appeared with the Browns after Veeck Par ooeg ng John's 70) “a in th tel ets ecorec }—Tanseria, Timaron. Alan Hanover. Raceway, they told me I was 
had taken over in St. Louis Manly ly Parks, Friends (79 ame et SS RO SSVERTR ERE Sore t—Princess Reward, Majestys Chiek,| crazy not to have the horse 
R tly. when V oho yore vice president of the Miami | corgetow te Hy pea FBI a 64 victory over Silver) Rising Tide produced the gee — jn | guarded day and night. They 
ecenliy, when Veeck was e vice pret : | fen, Blair 'Hill in a Washington Post and/nation’s fastest time of the|.c> aes Ot Brook. think he’s that valuable. 


Marlins, Paige came right back to work—although Bill actually | rit . ae f -old 

« (80 e year for a two-year-old pacer! 3-5. key, £ —- “I spose he is, but I said 

has little to do with the new International League entrant. | ;,' Vh ceaBees emcee = a a snes Herale inguctrial League at Rosecroft Raceway last night! s—citen. Miss Jeliette, Marland I didn’t think there was a 
. grnon _(79):\game yesterday on the West , 

25—Bebby Lerner, Bethesda (77) vs. & y y in a qualifying heat for next) Watts man in this country mean 


“Paige should be in the Hall of Fame,” Veeck insists. “He's | ii) ae 
De , Bethesda. (7) is. Benes | Ellipse. Monday’s $32,000 William E.|  ° BETTY FRENCH, Jinge Scott, Sun.) enough to do my horse harm.” 


the most remarkable athlete I ever saw. Lord knows how | : 
| Bard. Bethesde’ 18) vs. Johnny Grubb, | Billy Harrison hit two hom-|Miler Memorial Pace. —ecthy Sumstins @vectmn Otel, Lene. St-yeer-cld ona, 


; ’s pi i 2000 would be 3 
ong games he’s pitched in his career but - John's je in ‘ers and drove in three runs * Rising ees pe aagnemnact the | Gallen ee — - the driving 
rhe $:00—Roh Bell. Bethesda ( | Wi ’ iggest payotl 0 e meeting, | &—Don Edeen, Ima Knicht, Isle of TOF e ig orse. ome 
‘Leroy (Veeck never calls him Satchel) has been a ‘good |t ea m2)" 3:00—rad og Sige niga ge Bon ny So earning his backers $93.80, Ske. | critics maintain a better 


meal ticket for me, but a better one for himself. I remember | : 2 0-—Stafterd!charged with his first loss. $26.00 and $6.20. The black HANOVER _ driver might do even better 


, : ' 1—Alan magover. Ti T ta. | - : , Ne 
one time I ran a barnstorming tour. I lost $2300 and Leroy fee = ret m Krick.| Thé loss put Silver Hill into gelding covered the mile in i —Joiohn. m Resecroft, Mesdow| With Adios Harry—if possible. sx dalchtan tae taetie 
made $33,000 for himself.” (BS); ase Ma whee Reihesda. a tie for first place with Co- 
a 


. —_ . es 
35, beating rturo Han-|"'Sxicky Brenner, Fanny Aéies. Mr.| Lyons; though, says: Tt ferviows | 
3:25|lonial Restaurant. Both have|°VeT Sy 2 tor Teleset 


. ; , ‘ 6 lengths. Favorite Lee Broek. don’t think my boy hurts 
Veeck was chinning with Roy Sievers the other day and is a 30—Fred etenincon,| 3-1 records. Adios Pick was third. Also| *~cfm’k. Ne, Ette qy, Fase Figsote bien name” - poh pce i 
proud of the fact he had something to do with converting | Fastern, :s1) vs. "Dave Ver ris, Sherwood | pny inves een qualifying for the big race was ,*--fet * Call Sunset Bay, Bett $ your set Oul our reputation 
the former outfielder into a first-baseman. ¥s, Jee lode, Jaa ee a, 4 Masland Hanover. i— fir, Gallon, Noses. Worthy menetta,| ss : 
| | In the first of the three quali- skye. | W omen s Golf 


nk FLIGHT <a : 
fying heats Captain Patrick cov-| CONSENSUS KENWOOD— Mrs. F. T 

ered the mile a” oo de wale nto Reward. Meadow Win.| Evans and Mrs. George Free- $1 99.95 

Rising Tid bande Sar in ‘ape Torokina, Ricky Brenner, Mr.) ™4N_ took first place yester- 

© Lee Brook. day in the final round of the 


: +—Fit N : 
the third heat. Other qualifiers’ [—Cip,§¢",Sisme Ne Eeser. | intraclub team matches with | 


3: 35-—-Chie” Wilsen. Leland Carrol! 
park and practice as a first-baseman. He was the worst you |‘) ©*. Jim McAleer, Wheaten (95) . 
S \ 5 thette ike PORATED 
in the first heat were, Star Way, Mas ten Week on eal setty; 10% points. Mrs. E. R. Fer- | > INCORPORATED 
guson Jr.. and Mrs. D. J. 


Sita.ef 


ao 


os 
WNrIOSO-SCOWwWP 


a2 
S AND UNDER: %:20—mon- Har'son.ib 


| 14 YEAR 
“ROY IS A GOOD KID,” Bill said. “After he hurt his ere etn mate (6) vs. Past perver.¢ 


shoulder his career seemed to be ended. But he got a job | Baker, Edgewood (89) vs. Daniel Boone, | Strauch.cf 
: 3:1 olzbere Jr., J25)neki.if 


in a jewelry store and after the season he'd come out to the ada (i Doug Lindsay. Be- Co onover.s3 


RK 

5 

3 

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Keys,.3b 4 
Dp’ Amb'io.rf 4 
4 

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142 
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ia 
119 
279 0 
036 
040 
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ever saw at the beginning. I would bet him a coke on every | °| Town Byrd and Otis Direct 
Ww CL IN French. a ne 


ground ball he missed. He must have owed me 3000 before Ss rison TY, | Totals 3482714 Totals 3542712 that order. Captain Patrick paid |,,7-—Werthy Brecita, Sir Gallon, Over-| Ty i. - | AD. 4.3803 
he was through. He couldn't get his feet untangled but he a | San for Leukhardt in sth $6.20. $4.60 and $4.80. Oa ines td ‘week abe al ro were second with 10 

didn’t get discouraged. He kept trying and now he’s a pretty | Radio Today | Bi ingle led for Wise in 9th. | In the second heat Great|**’* points. 
good first-baseman.” , | u his a00 000 216—6' Adois won in 2:092/5 with 
TELEVISION Lic = == ‘Fleet Commodore, Meadow Se tied 


| R—Graham, Harr &m 
BASEBALL—Baltimore st |Brmrp somes Une, eines, Pequye | Rhythm and Twilight Star also 


Chicago, WAAM (Ch. 13), 9 | Sarrioen 2 Grouch. Wise. Keys. Jesin~ | | 
Gonzaga Routs DeMatha pm Be teait, Sb Uronap ge 
WRESTLING — Wrestling | 


Hemera ak, saver, Bl 8. Breen j $6 WHY GAMBLE 
For Catholic League Title |SSueve" "ees e| Nesults (j |e 
§ he SB MP vue|,, COMBGE BAsmmaL WITH THE UNKNOWN? 


RADIO \4. WP—Carroll (1-2). LP—Wise 


_ | at Kansas City, WWDC (1260 
14-2, yesterday at Georgetown | Mattingly | 9 ang Mi iddleton ms wait” Pree et = Baltimere at Sirens a . 5 anincen Ease : 


University’s Medical Field and |. = Chic co y | 
rederick Sasscer 00 — ago, WCBM (680 k.c.), Burkhead. Fernen (7) and Bue LLEGE GOL 
captured the Metropolitan Cath. Siam sy "$88 $83 Sab 8 °2) § eames AS if BES gouon gay GUNN Ole GET GENUINE 


olic. League baseball playoff Pe Be Broyles 


championship. Gwyna Park ~~ ooe " 
Gonzaga, Division I cham-|  ¢gerret, Wel (> od Ser | MAKE MINE sg nal | TTTEY TL TTLATIAT rervithi: 
pion, defeated Division II cham-|*rithsrd and Williams, See PRES. es ibe : 
pion DeMatha in the best of Bee scsvenest 108 200 Og scales Bide oa HEAL ir TEDC far CINND MATC - 
three game playoff series, 2-0. and Doubleday; Holts | : wy OS ay} : A 2 iV : t 
Gonzaga had beaten DeMatha, |Meimes. | EO ORE ey 
8-2, in the first game. |Biedensbars 1 to | 4 i wren anes 
Relief pitcher Dave Poole)" Rise, ang Nally: Baker and White, | | asrmeah 3s Se ae 
halted a DeMatha rally in the ; 
third inning and ‘contained De- 5 a9 orm-Fit 
Matha with only one run and Enioy The Advantages Of bape — RBER ; 
be Me nba rok has TIRES FOR LESS 
Poole slammed a single and 5 F cront .clean:.. prevents a ie, te a 
double and batted in four runs. SINCLAIR Kfoping: cleans 33 2 
Winning the baseball season : oy a 3 


climaxed Gonzaga'’s most suc- 45 
cessful athletic year in its his- MPLETE 
tory. For the first time Gon- 


aga ws Catholic aes Ad <3 : 

titles in all three major sports, HOME HEATING d Py ay 

football, basketball and base- | INS FACTORY REPLACEMENT! § » 

ball. . d - PeEtes ; Oommen SIZES AT SIMILAR SAVINGS 


aia $30 $00 $81 s saat rH ; VICE oe . t RE Reg. $14. 95 4 
and -atanesi Case Baran 0). dman. ole oo 3 
om: Blair 30 * High Quelity Sinclair . Por front or rear of cars: Heavy quality, all rubber front es 99 b : : : LE ’ FREE: Wheels balanced free, 


‘ A Buc 
oon = ) 9 Stew 
Gonzaga trounced DeMatha, |B i .n5i,°::::: $0 bse st 13 BASEBALL — Washington VIC GAUZZA LEAGUE ae hey er 8y ye . \ 


“Barber, D foe Sor SF i Anti-Rust Fuel Oil bathroom. ant vc floor mat with a samapiote felt we furnish all necessary weights. 


seg ten ey ee * Lew Cost Complete Burner — gre pag Bc ae Pe om Pe rae Above price requires recappable 
Service Contract , This price includes hme ogy casing in trade. 


7 RVI 
Convenient . 
pues CHARGE IT! | ‘isco 
Complete Line of | 
" AND REAR 


Call ws Today — MATCHING MATS. | "Tax m 
TAylor 9-8500 Complete | 7 ceaeaa 
forse : | : / 


; choice of colors, Set ef | _ MO. 798 : (2 Blocks from Key Bridge) Po 
SINCLA - = : : 1803 LEE HIGHWAY ARLINGTON, VA. JA. 2-0024 JA. 17-0012 
REFINING COMPANY —.| A ASO SEVEN CORNERS FALLS CHURCH, VA. 9 JE 2.2177 


nes | 


~~ 


Foal eae roe ae alae Vanderbilt _ Racing: Selections at Pimlico T vad 


Around The Tracks H Bri PADDOCK OLD BONES | _ CLODKERS 3 Ap |, CONSENSUS 
Horses and People g aa t00 


Maizinis 
| —By Walter Haight 
* PRINCESS TURIA AND BEYOND, the 3-year-old Calumet | NEW YORK, May 21 @ 


eet Angel Dinner Musi rus Ease Tip ner Music 
Bhawan Seen he Binne | es weet Aneet Brest — a 
fillies who dead-heated in Belmont’s Acorn Stakes last week- Checkbooks and bulging wallets 


end, are eligibles for Pimlico’s Black-Eyed Susan Stakes. | 
The former is the sophomore on which, in my book, Willie ‘waged a duel of dollars today 
Hartack rode one of his best races to 4p Esovensery as many of society's 400 and 
bat the ag ay, Aaggg pe like “= _=  |other turf people snapped up 
Fabius, y Citation... i orum, ith on Se : 2 
“Mr. Kentucky Derby, Himself,” stood a bits ter onnllh on Sas boca 
on the pressbox porch surveying the Se...» {ana for $563,700 
kness scene and said, “What a i) [eae ae wee: one et the sheet 
évely setting—those trees circling a : ‘ ; a 
track. I wish we had them down a 7 |important racing stable dis- 
at Churchill.” 1 couldn't help crack- . ¥ |persals in many years, and the, 


| \ fae «| highest price in the public; . . . GARDEN STATE ENTRIES ww Vee ees 
ing, “But isn’t it nice down there—I pi ciitahenatieteh 6 aneneat P d ke P I; "hk P | Bravely Wavin 
b . y| : id lm 
mein where you cance ine eer or I Se MM lauiver, Sues: siiomene L- Addock Picks “Em at Pimlico Be i iy send OR 
' the 4-year-old stakes winning) yal Gare Borie : ste, foe 3 Seep thes M 


Bogie 
Fabius was named for % fill ‘ 
* s y, Sometime Thing. ) : » Agente : ; est ...117) One Be 
FIRST RACE—Purse, $2500; 4-year-olds and up; claiming | mea nes (No ayeeeet . This route gaits Leset ¥ eee, & & otal 743 ome 4. Errard’s Pride 14, 7 
| 


tus Fabius Maximus, a famous Whitne 
y Stone, owner of the furiongs (16) YY r a. 
pene general noted for giving ost im Morven ‘stud, Charlottesville, ] ihe precent outing || § Laurel Be eae Git Ai’nohl 108 aumbura :.::,110) )4—Dum Dandy 18, Ale Cheek 9, 
ys, es .Stops badly ulty entry | lewa 
| 


~——— eee 


i } 8 : ’ kx) Mi /11, Dettie 
— 's Gul e tis Bustys "SS . Guid r Boise h. " fy Bier Guide | sumetens i—Weedlawn Belle 14, Hyverti il, 
Marine's riner's uide Mariner's Guide ear Sailing nee Eust wean 5. iS 25. Me om ts, Bees 


MORGAN R. rl 1 ril yper ri 
Hypertt Wetinen unce Gas i el organ R. Romantic ise —% ay organ R ne INKING CAP 25. Precious Stene 


wn Be) Woodlawn Belle is. oo pee td 3. 
lawn Belle : —y a aap OO, Lo ttl Catiess 15, Deep River 


rm Hauteur Arden ae Joes e efenokee Topst . ipan gE L . ‘ 
a mare okee joan EL oan L idstream iss Charm ; AT BELMONT ; 
“. ne L Charm uteur Okefenokee 
"mA a 2 —eune Petre! 13, Price & Greek 


en 


Syte 3 pai RED COAT la ia rirst Peep Ols ' 
giaget Fever Olay — ys + . Maileabie etek Tourbilionte 17. Rhodes 13. Gete 
a ext t 


Red Coat 2 
en TO baer, imuiptapeemadiietais ih om ————_!| uiiennes 22, Neer Ba 10, Late 
ene 11 Shrimpie $e _— CHADAIL THINKING ‘CAP sia — 
aking = inkime Cap inkine Cap ’ f Precio 4—Kensineten 16, Bowtillier 7. Wolf 
Old Glendale oalpor Coalport ecious. wStone Badge on Rene os 
oe O' Reses ee scaping * 


Firat 
Steer! Catless _ Cates A Catless, Buckie Boorse | Prince Meson tl 
Deep, River 2nd Appian Way Deep River 2nd frcel eret 2nd. 6—Gun Shet 26, Viscount 11. Lectus 


ieee >» 2nd Steer! atiess Catie be 5, 
i—Midafterneon 0, Misty Morn 5% 


[elsetelakeners 


enww 


titations . . . In winning the Preak- : 
yess, Calumet made it five winners, S. Thine olay P vine A Sometime! a ae voog « 
the same as its Derby record . . Dela- Haight covery-Now ‘Med Again, after a| 3 
ware Park, opening May 28, will share epirited ucren thet proved the 
the wealth with horsemen to the extent of a daily average highlight my Ae wt a ) ar 
of $40,000 in purses and a meeting's total of $1,325,000 | he sensel heres te be esié F. Eke 

ith 15 major featiires.carrying added money of more than |... aimond Eyes. an unraced| ii enn (grimm 
$352,500. As usual, all types of horses get a fling at the big | vies + itd | Ber Ae 5 Ky 
dough ... I received a nice * 2-year-old full sister to Native |{¢ Ayron's Bky (Smal) 6g See Se 
note from Mrs. William Rut- |Dancer. The grey filly, DY \cecowp BACE—Perse, $2800: 3-vear-olds: clsimins: 
ter. the mother of Joe Rutter | name Ritter for which I'm | Polynesian-Geisha, went to Mrs. eared (18) 
who is Needles’ groom. In | sorry The most asked | Loyd P. Tate of Pinehurst, N. Ba eto” ed Yast. tim = 

) pete rr : , Dp (Catalano) — l 

a recent piece, I spelled Joe's | question of this column con- .C-. for 940,000. She owns Jou i Chance Tip (Decker) ° "y 


| cerns the Triple Crown win- | | 4 
ners: Sir Berton 1919: Gal- fee oo in the Kentucky Derby. | *3 2 Crewsville \pellines) 


| . Stone also paid the second ansi 
lant Fox, 1930; Omaha, 1895; highest price of the sale, | ‘ ; fee ng kia | (Pera) 


: - ~ | War Admiral, 1937; Whirl- (No Boy)... Nothing in “debut 
Nick Jimmie | away, 1941; Count Fleet, 1943; |$42,500. for Seat hange, 2-|19 Special Buty ‘Holland’ .:* Late to : 
Assault. 1946, and Citation, | ¥e4r-old unraced filly by Count |}, bucksearh iGoruis)’.’.°° “RS Seo +e 
1948. The most recent near- | Fleet-Now What. Ider i®mail)- | Closer if starts 


. | 
Wins Feature misses were Native Dancer |../ he fourth highest price was Longshot Daily Double and To vanes CE—Purse, $3800: {-year-olds and up: 
and Nashua, both beaten in ens —_ Pod the Engliste| . $ANS EGAL and CHANCE TIP a ARISE oaks Ste? Coy ti 
By Piddock the Derby. bred 2-year-old colt Ne’er-Do-| “lene, BACE—Perse, $3000; 2-vear-olds; claiming: five fur-| es alc rae le (Cutan w) cig te lately 
Staff! Report antap 
PIM LICO, Md, May 21| | THOSE WHO BOUGHT Al- oe Graham hooked up in a if t Sesnes side “Cte pars Good race Jersey He #3 ig yong Daifealed theaper ‘ones 
Giles D. Mills’ Nick Jimmie} fred G. Vanderbilt's horses 'dollar dnel with Larry Mac-| $ patie aifis Witty": nigel Seats + Martin casal eas amine, wa 
stepped the fastest 542 furlongs at the Belmont Park auction | Phail, former baseball execu- chet (@buk) ; - Could _jurrise see amie) Been racing poorly 
ie _ Bc wing a yoo yesterday not only acquired bey hy 4 ap Pn ge Bee: al « » @loeke 
ford Purse, with Jockey) me of the country’s Dest | we: er-Do-Well as a weanling in ovlg Rome Ko 2 Boy) Jacobs ‘owner: ready 
Nick Shuk in the saddle. | thoroughbred blood but also England, and sold him to Van-, 12 : ‘Russo) I 
The S-year-old gelding came| some of the best-named run | derbilt at last year’s Saratoga |}$ | 
to the end of the short journey| ners in history ... Vander- yearling sale for $26,000. The}ié ba d re R Se recent start 
in excellent time of 1:054/5,| bilt gives more time and /cojt is a son of Nearco-Lafleu- S. P. Caldwell and GA. Garrett entry | ee het ‘hore 
one second off the record estab-| thought to the labeling of his | piste. . FOURTH RACE—Purse $3000: 3-year-olds and upi maidens: 1] Rosalie R UNelson) Fiashed speed iaat't ime 
Past 


$3000; 4-year-olds and up: omg FE $2800: 4: year-olds up: Fusion i 
im One to 


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death Trrone’’ ad 
aSpeedy iry ' ttle Teacher 

Rarco Stable entry. | AT SUFFOLK DOWNS 

ar-old maidens Baar nee Peel 24. Jagold 7. Peper 


,_& 20, Sary a Lee 4 
3—Merry Wife i4, ie Hoesha » 


ee MADC! 
AP Miss t7. Litth Steers & 
‘eracity 4 
in 14, Fiddler's Girt & King 
6—Sunshine Swiy ‘2. Acclivity 1%, 
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Neate 7" 1%, Het Bes 6 Tnte 


devea 1%. Waleves 
Fiash 7. 
, Max's Reward 


et ee 


ger Very fast: route suits 
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at Past ot od ponent effort 
7H Ra ee ete improvement 
wry? $2800; 4-vyear-olds and ep; 
baa May be good thing 
inh Yash esses... 7T@0 form now 
last race 

© in debut 


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Post Time, 2:00 P.M. 
RACE—Pu Purse, 82800. 7? -year-olds and =p: « claiming: - l Pa ! 
fle (turf) (13) DY pe 


ROUND 
i ur 2.25. 
eel (Green) y fecks seen with these Sue Pat ...... 109 He lo Mo 


Cal ‘Fr ; 
at: ii aCalume a 2 entry Pies Tax 


Hes TRAILWAYS 


Thunderstreak 
abess 
A 8 Re 1201 New York Ave. N.W. 
3, 77 pounds allowance claimed AAArwPhone Di. 7-4200 


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lished by Squared Away back | horses than most owners. Christopher Chenery of Vir- "Foss Morgan Re auvacr miles (9 noire ses, bet 1 (Catalan 
God 


in 1953. | Knowing he seeks apt tags, | sinia and New York, owner of (Rogers) 123 aNorth Downs 
Nick Jimmie was clear of in-| his friends often lend a help- | fri) prince, paid $20,000 for| i Peart 5 iene eatin » a "er joeteer ++ a 2 Best Bet—MORGAN R. (4th 
terference at the start and| ing hand .. . For instance, | Nex+ pay, and $17,000 for First wm sees 


zoomed to the front midway | sansa por aee PE fran Bo Move, both fillies, rere 
down the back stretch. rom | . Jetty, a 32-year-old who has . 
there on Shuk rated his mount; Which is a natural if there | 0. two of three races, brought apes ‘SESULES | Horses to Watch | BELMONT ENTRIES a NEW outside weather- guard | 


cleverly to win by 1% lengths.| Yer was ome. Others are: igo 099 The buyer was Joe |titte Mei, Se: 1:2, 11.40 §.70 |{panahete $7 sar-clds up: cle. 
'ESSO “WATCHDOG 


TheS-year-old son-of Jimmie) Cr¥ing Shame by Loser | cavegnano, Boston bakery man|!ree,,Ploneer (Arcare) -.. 5.10 3.30 AT PIMLICO | Prvness 
=) Yours at no extra cost 
4 Stimulating 


| «| Weeper out of Bride Elect; rrard King and| Hie 
Was co-favorite in the betting) 1.65 Breath by Devil Diver |W! Owns Erra . [Hour Accomplishm cine is. Test} AT SUNRISE—This one is rat 
e 
— a : 
s Seiererieeos 6 ntry. 
esi 2 7gar-lds, maide with any purchase of complete Esso Oil Heat unil | 


with Auburn Farm's Do Report | ou: of Fresh Start; Self Serv- | High King. ross, Little Midget. fJust A Moment. ready for the question. 
8Oid Bad robe : 
eee : erase | or Esso Oil Burner with patented “Economy Clutch” 


oe et lt he bt et hie et et 


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and paid $6.20 to win, $3.00 to, , : : Others included Deep Breath, | Ts Better. Doc Kane, Tanker. aFrucht- ireis line 
’ | ice by Discovery out of Buffet | | Claude Feltner, Baltimore, $22,- | ™*°-S®sPett entry ‘Field —.| GRAND DAWN—F lashed | Herdwie ,petrel 


‘place and $2.80 to show. . — = 
‘ Do Report, ridden by Jockey | ee ee ok nog 500; Exclusive, Warner |= Chi- pirictes, 23 9) $00; 1249 1480 10.20 ‘speed in debut, worth tabbing. | Grgek, Hope 
Chris Rogers, was hemmed in Fly, and Stout Fellow by Oc- | New York City, $24,000; Graven [Better Willow (Arcare ) $00 640) LOTUS EATER—Turned in Miss) Blackbird 
down the back stretch, had to! cuny out of Plucky Maid . ‘Image, trainer Monte Parke,| yararie, poco G. Comet’s Glow Big 00d race in debut. Po 

eased out of tight quarters; and vanderbilt didn’t do bad. |Declo, Idaho, $22,500; Salad /|Print. Springiike. Hoop "Ring |Seecine’” eee, 

ring for home and gave a! jy with Native Dancer's full | Days, $21,000, and Stout Fel- DAILY DOUBLE PAID #34150 _—| 3—%4: $3700; 3-year-olds up; ma 
ling performance to finish abs when he. named her | /Ow, $16,000, both to Mrs. — vedic? Miles: - Aion. 2 ee se «++ +14 aBlue Ag 

. Two lengths back came| Ajmond FE for her Poly- | Carpenter, Montchanin, l.; | eTarboots (Foot) | 5.30 6.60) SUFFOLK ENTRIES 
. : me Eyes tor ner y Wel T Pp. os an, “ase Derby (Themesen)... $30 — r-0 

rs. Tilyou Christopher's Sil ha breed Well Done, g «; $2000; ¢-year-olds up: 

ver Rab. seine de ree ct omer Agent, San Antonio, $19,000; | coe. fens ree, ee bas! |Peokenere .. ool 

’ "IG ’ patrick. | ee 

FABULOUS FABIUS, who |Shell-Stock Malt ‘out And [mos alle Sulet. “ays t-MacMien “ent. oct ney 

+—4% furiongs: $3500: 


j he dem- 
3 Ten-Round Bouts 8 ee Peentiane Out, Fred W. Hooper, Miami, Pac Jehusten (U'sery) sue ‘i408 4.30 | Bentie 


Blue f ary 

} Jimmy Cooper meets Al.Tisi,| has a groom called “Slow | $20,900. ed adkinoen) * tOnce ee mM, $2200: 
Baldoni opposes Bob Pro-| and Easy.” Although he has 6 Chapel, A | oiseau‘h “house » 

and Walter Brown fights} been around trainers Ben Race Selections 

our Se Daeeeeet fees not revegiod enall after AP AT GARDEN STATE 3 

nts Fo, Gale, Abas | Fata itor at is eat |qggtems aren someone Mri ea Ph pote 
. at Capitol Arena. name is Charles Martin... eter Secial Rath Hanson, Mas) 5—6 3 ives. 133000: =r ES 40 : parceld maidede, veams iebeart _  mostat outside your home which automatically coms 
Willie Hartack is known in hee Les . MeRobe. | Dedica Hy ibd “Rebelo oete 130) pensates for outdoor weather changes. Teamed to- 


n _ v 
P 4—PA = handy, Air .| Da (Atkinson) cues ; 
T E ts ee, — Bog nord joa olen Alden 5 Pay al ~~ Pere ad Peace, Oil Painting So gog:- oes: 188 CBasilis | gether with the inside thermostat, it assures you the 
oday’ §iven and seldom, if ever, is ad- |S Messer Whee, Roman Battle, Br. wate Sp cation s: $4800; 113% avail rms entry. Khumbaba 130 Land eet) exact comfortable inside temperature you want at 
SERVICE BASEBALL dressed as Willie . . . Blue | 3—Jtls Clementine, Ged Child, Amo-)s Spanish, ye - Dario en Farm and Obre entry. all times. 
@uantice at Fort Belvoir, Ray, 2-year-old winner at h—Indictment, Little Teacher, Trap- » — Ke is.’ “inde \'- others a5 4000. ~ _ Save money and enjoy greater home heating com- 
AREA Sy Roar Pimlico the other day, is my | »er Treat Louise Beil. Scansion, Bossy Mary aclty | fort. Order an Esso Oil Burner or any complete Esso 
choice for the Marlboro Nurs- AP AT SUFFOLK DOWNS 77 turlon $:, $20,000: ii 
ity Bey ‘Thareh, 8. ery Stakes, the fine race to |_1—Peppy Day, Double Dine, Mesa First Ald (Westrepe repe) 3i40 TL. iS tx 8.30 re story Oil Heat unit with the patented “Economy Clutch” 
at 130. be staged by president Ed | S@%ietermer. Olece Rouge. Sarr. ortersvi i, (Giasener) " a and you will receive the new Esso ‘ “Watchdog” Con- 
Farrell at the fall meeting i —Diction, ‘Err "Nought. fea Gull Ve- passe. Bre oe Per. Jet Ack War! | Pie hive trol System at no extra cost. 
.. Leeds Riely led a group — “ae _aper 8 and Oclifock. | Ready Already 
r 
.| of several hundred Charles | ; ate Bot Sp Rootes... Grar| Weediande Tieng) Be ase acs) bk: 
see on | Towners who came down to /Visien, able Sen, ate Olees, | Genéie nok ree oe 6.30 4.30 aSunshine & Swiv 
~s County at “Richard. Mentsom- root for Hartack in the &—Sener Grindeys, Kings Blood, Pet _ Lee Cee. Quick "Wide World, No| *Fresh and ‘Pair 
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was in a rut yesterday. She 
Wakefield JV. 3.15. had nothing to sa , wort SUFFOLK DOWNS RESULTS tBlace me Gallant | 

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7 Gree rie n 
Western S 
at Landon, 3:1! = .| Real . Asan ae Worth ... yes di ae 
HIGH SCHOOL aour om , comets. Sins! oo Sich Lad. Remon Senator, ee weer ‘Bouquet Billy nelt's “alley "'118/Calumet Farms’ Fabius, Preak- NAtional 8-9032 
e nded Knee. ’ Fibol, Red pen. 7 
Hirst reund of invitation schoolboy Viscount, Charlevoix, Lactas Beeve.| 7—Sir Lorter, Southern Skies. I Mae.) ville Drexté. La’ Bect. East nig, Re Bush | Mary's Frank ness winner over Needles last) REpublic 7-2244 
at Manor. <7 Mr. Turf. Litt ef 8—Rickey 7, Pine Tep. Agreed. Cock, Kumee, Oceyese tar saa ‘Saturday at Baltimore, arri d' 
t ef scheelbeoy champion- - —Rictatine. Coothawahee, “Bravely| SUB A: ; Laches. Big Question, DAILY DOUBLE “palw ao — | A Pox 115 tin nis 08 y a ve 
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Re 50 7.46| Myolin. Pine Shake. Starter Seth, De- 
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WEATHER CLEAR—TRACK Past ie Der mo the leader after a half, wrested com. Mel. Hunch Play. Unci = Pete - Seer) 3-< piirionss: $2500: 


ix furlonas chute) A A ed 4 an Ra continued aN Y factor ——_———. Late ‘30's s 
Went to post at 2 at becom actor _ S—6 furlongs: $3000: 1:11% | Nell’s u é. . '*) © 
Won eas driving, "Winner, Bandy broke te ee Guring ‘the e drive. he ae x Good. C €. (Glee) Fairbe est 5.28 3.40 | (Seb) ) : One Seotch Stands Out 
* SSined wt hese See oe. ven. olf toe —¢ = * the backs Winder (Beboabes roe " §.00/ nade, Roars nna kes , Sere 7 
ul was Dot oly t Chief. Make Room, Terrapin, | 3 Sc Step, Smasher, Biack Stream. 
alate 


Jockey Wat. PP \s . TH Te Ee wen to, pont turk Purse at 403, Pedregal, John's acl r. 
; rood ; ; ;. mde , 3 igs wend. ape place i Aas.” bee & Ry my .: i 8: DAILY DOUBLE PA PAID $137. agg Times may differ from place to place, but one 
7 hallenger n ‘Bie f 106%. ite, Baker ae saver Ge —5 furlongs: | $3500; °58% . . 
ning (Gibb sein Tune ( Heckm'n) lw : 
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ternal i. ‘Posens) . 5. -by, Reactress ilew Wisp. ’ 
Lee {hurts} sad 8. 


au) 
(Bist 2 High Ore (Godkin is 1% miles: $2750; 1:52 
Sisto) 11 |_Red Red Robin. Isle of Bond ‘cot ss fis na’ "EG a0 «00 
‘adam ae 6.40 


; ¢ 80) About Lv miles: "86 | : a 
ter. un er restraint while gioco by the pace. attained anne +6 {Pores 4 if pod h 
xp a not jmenuce the win whiter **respondinn. ; =. : one Enrique) ney iste rd" 
ac tne 0 6D wv respond + ns n 

ee a command and Fina “$5.40, $380 $3.40; ATHENEUM. $5.20. | Em! High. gars vin Kuk |s furlones: $3250: eo 


and gne-cighth i ¢. $2500. : = 87. 
paige ning Went to post at i of 9, | af erehecomes  § leaders ane cota biiehed > ote ear |= 
¥ 


Won driving: p the “brie 1% mi : 2 eu 
lead o ad brie R K.. . 
ath ft i bg, Balas hela by"Brinctpal mats aten for the w 5 Ret iia ape bee “ato $08 ‘40 air, ky Aamirel 1 Meer ._ Dee 
a on Ww 
"Odi 5 | CE—Seven furlones. see r 4- can Ariete tod, “Mystic, ¢ i Night Baker. jen malig, 92000: 1:31 ti ned $00 3.60 
nie ots ca imine. Went to post at | fae oF ae 43) | Pyongyang, Mr. e (Chureh) , a 
ites al hewn b by “Reis Count. ance AJie Cat at Errant Broom. 
a BALMORAL ENTRIES = went. Stew Foot. 
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clear lead {rem soon & ne bat Home *s oe ( 40 4.00 
te Suid not menace. the Pottrofus | ae - sae ree, mat ve es : = s. staat se ae Tremor. » Por Free. Hedee- 
(6) Chante . i and s"tlear ne ad ah “ | 36% | 
Double (1) Toina Rane $124.00 he piretch a heaee inthe Yate ‘stare states 3-5 3500: 2 , Beran rere 


iM ys 
she: xy weet +e cy 5 
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ye, furionas | $3800. : Fy Ss si a ® gwances ly rae mae Pt | Be sper lhe be fokatnck, el Agtrava 
Stace es og lee 6%. bd UTR ie“SPila oc: $3000: rests rer 


Uabrestabte. ‘Trained by J J. Rowan. = i 
im t — ta it gtr. > oe oi? immie aye ‘ ite w Ly , ‘ieg — at Sie ss Railbird Longshot 
. ) 90 | Siwer Hab : | her ts aad GIGGLE 
; 2 oy scat . % ° aRoy reui Eighth Race, Pimlico 
cL. i » rm ; 4 


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| ¥ . et +, Lesion Bi jpegs 
: ne iene was not ser ero: ir i ee pape LADIES’ NIGHT : 
an weak ihe: Hecate! TONIGHT 
and uD: a went 7 a: 82780: 3- a Toe cere ae; 
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~ 


: sei Treat Outdoors 


TUESDAY, MAY 22, 


1956 


By Tom Culverwell 


Potomac Appalachian Trail Club 

CAVES FORM an actual part of the 
Potomac drainage system —that hidden 
part of its pattern shaped by water flowing 
underground to join the river. Where lime- 
stone outcrop in the Po- 
tomac Basin west of 
Harpers Ferry, there 
are more than 

known. 

Each of America’s 
most famous commercial 
caves has particular 
features well worth see- 
ing — formations and 
colorings that overshad- 
ow the most fenciful bit 
of cave advertising. 

For those enthusiasts, 
however, with a preference for entering 
things at their own risk, there remains 
an endless variety of noncommercial caves 
in a perfectly natural state, with mud, 
water, darkness and hazards all intact. 

These caves are the underground prov- 
inces of those hardy souls who carry their 
own lighting and safety equipment and 
who will endure anything for the inde- 
scribable satisfaction of finding something, 
never before seen, far below familiar fields 
and mountains. 


OF THE MANY SMALL noncommercial 
caves in the Shenandoah Valley, Gibson’s 
Hole is probably the most unusual. (4% 
miles southwest of Waynesboro and ‘2 
mile east of Virginia Route 12.) A sinkhole 
gives access to a small underground lake, 
260 feet long. and from 3 to 30 feet wide. 

Aeross the: mountains on the South 
Branch drainage is another region of 
caves. Hampshire County, W. Va. has 8. 
Grant County 18, Pendleton 48. 

Vertical, well-like entrances are a fea- 
ture of many of these caves. These are 
places where a stone dropped in falls for 
a@ long silent interval before it strikes 
bottom, with far-off echoes. In the past 
that faint but very eloquent sound usually 
satisfied all curiosity. " 

These vertical shafts were not ex- 

lored until the newly organized Speleo- 

gical Society and the rock climbers of 
the Potomac Appalachian Trail Club 
heard stories of “bottomless pits.” So in- 
triguing were these yarns that ropes, lad- 
ders, tackle, field telephones, and an array 
of lighting equipment was loaded into cars 
and the attack was under way. 


TYPICAL IS THE DESCENT made at 
Bikhorn Cave. (Nine miles northeast of 
Petersburg, W. Va., near top of Elkhorn 
Mountain.) A sheaveblock is suspended 
over the small opening and a rope passed 
through it; the “passenger” being secured 
to one end in a bowline on a bight, with 
sufficient manpower to lower or hoist re- 
maining on the other end. There is a feel- 
ing of uncertainty, squeezing through the 
Marrow entranceway, and then an airy 
sensation of space as things,open outward 
-and downward for 135 feet. 

This sheer drop guards the cave from 
the senseless vandalism wreaked on many 

ore accessible ones. The single large 

liery at the bottom is 600 feet long, and 
cathedral-like proportions and magnif- 
ent decorations make it most beautiful. 


200° 


; 


Photo by Aubrey Graves. Outdoor Editor 


Robert Hackman and Ellie Coburn oblige the photographer before exploring 
Marshall's Cave in Northwestern Virginia. 


THERE ARE THREE CAVES in the 
Smokehole, on the south branch of the 
Potomac. Peacock Cave is in the base of 
a cliff near the top of Cave Mountain, 
44 mile north of Blue Rock. Its 500-feet 
long passageway connects three rooms. 

A well-marked trai] from the Forest 
Service Camp leads to Smokehole Cave. 
The cave has several openings in the base 
of a cliff. 

Cave Mountain Cave extends 2100 feet. 
Daylight at the entrance can be seen for 
a third of its length. It is paralleled by a 
second passage, 1700 feet long. 

Propst Cave is on the edst slope of Dick- 
inson Mountain, about 3 miles ‘southwest 
of Brandywine, on U. S. Route 33. En- 
trance is by narrow, slotlike passageways 
connected by a Very ragged, complex sys- 
tem of erawlways. The two large galleries 


. beyond are Well worth the struggle. Walls 


and floor glitter with gypsum crystals. A 
massive white flowstone cascade descends 
from the ceiling into a pit. 


A VARIETY OF YARNS relate to a rock 
fall which sealed the entfance to Tory 
Cave. It is said that it was a station on 
the Underground Railroad and that a num- 
ber of Negroes were trapped in it. Another 
version is that saltpeter miners were 
sealed up inside. 

The oldest legend is that Tory families, 
seeking refuge here, during the Revolu- 
tion, were entombed with all their belong- 
ings. This has stimulated considerable ef- 
ass open it. 

e cavern is on Thorn Creek. a tri 
utary of the South Branch: (Follow Us. 
a ee — — Franklin. Turn left 
at McCoy's Mill. Cave is 2. 

» cpp ny 4 miles south of 


A WELCOME FEATURE of some caves 
is the cold blast of air at the entrance, 
particularly on hot summer days. Just such 
a place is Hoffman School Cave near Tory. 
The air pouring, out hints at vast spaces 
underground. 

Minor Rexrode Cave (on Thorn Creek, 
6 miles south of McCoy's Mill) also emits 
a cold blast of air. -Several parallel 
passages’ have been explored for 600 
feet. Openings in the ceiling lead to an 
unexplored passage above. 

Sinnet Cave is 10 miles south of McCoy's 
Mill. The entranceway leads into a pass- 
ageway 900 feet long, with two com- 
plicated side passages leading steeply 
upward. Following eithér, the explorer 
emerges through pits in the floor of a 
vast gallery, 800 feet long and 70 to 80 
feet wide. 

A vertical pit, 40 feet deep, guards the 
entrance to Thorn Mountain Cave, 800 
feet west of Sinnit. The tave is on three 
levels, and leads inward for 600 feet 
through two big rooms. For the ambitious 
explorer, equipped with ropes, there is a 
135-foot well. 

Trout Cave is on the South Branch, 
opening in a cliff above U. S. Route 220, 
3.5 miles southwest of Franklin. The cave 
extends about 1400 feet, ending in an 
intricate system of crawlways. 


AN OLD WATER TROUGH, plank 
bridges, ladders, and diggings are evidence 
that saltpeter was mined here during 
the Civil War. The nitre was needed for 
manufacture of gunpowder. During 1812 
and 1861-64 miners ransacked every 
plausible cavity. Their mattock marks are 
still fresh. 

Nearby is Hamilton Cave, a labyrinth 


a 
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New Finds 


THE QUEST still goes on 
in the Potomac area for new 
leads in well-known caves 
and for surface openings into 
new ones. The landowner 
will usually be found co- 
operative if permission to 
explore is asked. 

Very often his help will 
be needed to locate obscure 
or little-known openings— 
many of them concealed 
under piled timbers and rock 
to protect farm animals. As 
in another sport, these divots 
should always be replaced. 

The actual discovery of a 
new cave is a rare event. 
It can also be a. little dra- 
matic, as in the case of the 
farmer, plowing an innocent- 
looking field, who witnessed 
the sudden disappearance of 
his horses through a surface 
cavein (January 23, 1932. 
McLeod's Cave, near Stevens 
City, Va.). 

The huge cavern at Luray 
was discovered by simply 
tossing loose rock out of a 
likely looking depression 
where there seemed to be a 
cold current of air—a small 
effort that hit a very literal 
jackpot. (Much recent rock 


tossing and sledge and crow- - 


bar work along the reaches 
of the Potomac has met with 
little success. But there is 
always the interesting 
chance that This particu- 
lar hole may lead to The 
Cave! 


IF YOU NEED a trailer to 
move your boat overland, Har- 
ola Robinsor at Gregory's 
Boat Yard can probably pro 
vide it. Robinson has nine 
trailers for rent, for anything 
up to &% feet and 16,000 
pounds. Rates: $6 to $15 daily. 


New Facilities 


For Hatteras 


PROJECTED improve 
ments in the Cape Hatteras 
Seashore Recreational Area 
will be of interest to the 
many Washington anglers 
who visit there. 

National Park Service Di- 
rector Conrad Wirth has sub- 
mitted a long-range program, 
including these requests: 

® [Improving camping facilli- 
tics at Oregon Inlet and at 
Cape Point on Hatteras Is- 
land, with parking facilities 
for cars at the latter site. 

®* A new public 
building at the Oregon Inlet | 
Fishing Center plus spaee for 
409 autos at the improved 
marina. | 

® Possible construction of 
four ocean fishing piers near | 
existing communities. 

Recently authorized was 
construction of a modern 
beach structure with shade 
shelters, rest rooms and self- 
service dressing enclosures 
for bathers at Coquina Beach. 

NPS has pledged that al- 
most 90 percent of the sea- 
shore area will be retained in 
its natural state after com- , 
pletion of the “Mission 66.” 
program. 


Specializing in 
LARGE MAINE LOBSTERS 


Boat Directory 


iT. CARTER CRAFT outboard 
runabout with trailer without mo- 
with Mercury 


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Ma On t and trailer $250. 


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of 


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——— 


Potomac Basin’s a Cave Crawler’s Eden 


of passageways, decorated with stalactites, 
columns and flowstone. The bewildering 
pattern of the cave, with many passage- 
ways intersecting at right angles, makes 
a compass or map advisable. 

Kenny Simmon’s Cave is 100 yards west 
of U. S. 220, 10 miles south of Franklin. 
Its one vast room is 450 feet long, 150 
feet wide, 20 feet high. Initials are every- 
where, the earliest being dated 1847. 
The wide expanse of hard clay floor was 
ideal for the square dancing and similar 
festivities held here. Even boat rides 
were featured to a small lake. 


WESTWARD in the valley of the North 
Fork are still more wild nether worlds to 
conquer. 

In Mystic Cave 4% miles west of mouth 
of Seneca, via U. S. 32 and Timber Ridge 
rd.) the explorer will get to know intimate- 
ly the stream flowing through it. A small 
streanf flows into the center entrance and 
drops over an 18foot ledge to join the 
cave’s main stream. 

The explorer is soon warned that his 
exit and the stream’s entrance are one-half 
mile south. For the first 2000, feet the 
going is fairly easy. The ceiling ranges up 
to 30 feet in height, with a few short crawl- 
ways. There are several large pools, a 
variety of massive flowstone formations, 
and four other rooms, one 125 feet in 
diameter. 


BEYOND THIS ROOM is an endless 

succession of pools, crawlways, squeeze- 
ways and waterfalls. The last 200 feet are 
the worst, and at the point where the 
stream slips into the cave through a nar- 
row opening the cave explorer slips out, 
completely soaked and exhausted, but 
elated. 
_ Blowhole Cave (0.2 miles west of the 
south entrance of Mystic Cave) also con- 
tains an underground stream. It has beeg 
explored for 2000 feet. 

Harcer Cave starts in a field 0.2" miles 
east of the Riverton-Key rds., near Judy 
Spring. No bigger than a manhole, it opens 
into a well 80 feet deep. Take plenty of 
stout rope, manpower, and a sheaveblock. 
Few. people will ever see the cave’s best 
feature, to be reached only by climbing 
the smooth, rounded contours of a great 
flowstone cascade, which extends 60 feet 
up from the floor to the innermost room. 


NINE-TENTHS of a mile north of Sene- 
ca Caverns (600 feet west of Riverton- 


Harper Gap rd.) is Hell Hole. The entrance 


(which accounts for its ominous name) is 
a funnel-shaped depression in the bed of 
a small stream, sloping down to a great 
rocky throat. A narrow rock bridge spans 
this opening, and through a “manhole” in 
the bridge ropes are rigged for the de- 
scent. . 

Hell Hole Cave has been entered by fair- 
ly large parties, going down for the thrill 
of its 180-foot aerial ride. A field telephone 
or walkie talkies can be an added safety 
feature. 

For the first 70 feet down contact is 
made with the sides, and then one takes 
off into space, emerging through the ceil- 
ing of a vast room, big enough to shelter a 
football field. 

Spinning is inevitable for the first man 
down, during the 110-foot descent to the 
floor; and it has been found that a single 
rope avoids some very unpleasant tangles 
in midair. 

. The “view” during this ride is quite 
out of the ordinary for even a blase caver. 


NOT FAR AWAY is that lion among 
caves, Schoolhouse, of no great horizontal 
extent and with few attractive formatio 
many consider it the most difficult an 
interesting in the Potomac area. 

Within its 260 feet of vertical range are 
big rooms, galleries, pits, and a remarkable 
system of inner wells seldom visited. Most 
remote of all is a small stream running in 
a canyon-like crevice at the lowest level. 


New Law Will Affect Sailing Craft 


Night Lights Standardized 


By Pe Reynolds 
A LAW A CTING many small 


boat owners passed the House of 


“Representatives yesterday. 
Senate Bill $5210, which amends 
the small boat navi- 
gation light require- 
ments of the Motor 
Boat Act of 1940, 
was passed by the 
Senate last. sum- 
mer. It now will 
require only the 
President's signa- 
ture to become ef- 
fective. 
Under the new 
law, sailboats under 
26 feet in length 
will be required to have a combina- 
tion red and.green bow light when 
they operate at night. 


SAILBOATS operating under pow- 
er (including outboard motors) or 
with power and sails at night will 
have to display the same lights as 
required for a motorboat of the same 
size. This means that sailboats under 
26 feet in length with motors will 
need a combination red and green 
bow light and an all-around white 
stern light. 

Sailboats 26 to 65 feet in length 
with motors will need a white bow 
light, visible through 10 points either 
side of the bow, a set of screéned 
red and green sidelights, and a white 
stern light visible all around the hori- 


zon. 

UNDER OLD LAW, a boat which 
operated on the high seas and on 
inJland waters as well had to display 
lights required by the International 
Rules of the Road while on the high 
seas (off Ocean City, for example) 
and to display lights required by the 
Motorboat Act when in inland waters 


such as the Chesapeake Bay or the’ 


Potomac River. 

Since there are important differ- 
ences between the requirements of 
the International Rules and. the 
Motorboat Act, the situation was con- 


fusing to the ——_ and a pain in 
the neck to the industry. 
Under the new law, the lights 
quired for a boat_on the high seas 
will be légal ir inland waters at the 
owner's, option.. whether or not 


boat is ever sailed on the high seas. 


THE PAST WEEKEND was one df 
violent contrast for Potomac River 
sailors. 

Saturday, college sailboat skippers 
battled rough and gusty southerly 
winds for the Greater Washington 
area championship, sponsoréd by the 
George Washington. University Sail- 
ing Club ard run off Buzzard Po 
Boat Yard in GW's Tempest dinghies. 

By Sunday afternoon, however, old 
Aeolus had run short of breath. Oc- 
casionally he would let out a feeble 
puff for the Potomac Rivet Seili 
Association spring series races 
Hains Point’ But mostly, the 36 boats 
rounded the course in a gentle, flukey 
breeze, interspersed with periods of 
dead calm. 


GEORGE WASHINGTON finished 
well ahead of its three competitors 
in the college tournament, taking 44 
points to Catholic University’s 29, the 
University of Virginia’s 23 and Mary- 
land’s 12. 

Tony Wells, commodore of the GW 
University club, was high point ski 
per, personally accounting for NS 
points. 

In the PRSA races, George McKen- 
zie in Yankee won a special Ch 
peake twenty spring trophy, awardéd 
to the victor of Sunday’s second rage. 
McKenzie hele the perpetual aw 
once before, in 1953. 

The Sunday sailors’ other event of 
note was the first appearance fully- 
rigged of the fiver’s second Kings 
Cruiser, an imported auxiliary 28-foot 
sailboat of a one-design class, Navy 
Comdr. Edgar Powers is the proud 
skipper. Ed jinished second to the 
other Kings Cruiser, sailed by Nils 
Brekke, in a fleet of five auxiliary 
sailboats. 23 


PRSA 
Results 


Maps of Caves Available } 


ONLY WITHIN recent years has cave exploration been | 
generally recognized in this region as an avocation, a field 
of science, and a last and most fascinating frontier for the’ 
pioneer. The formation of the National Speleological Society 
has brought into focus a variety of interests in things under: | 
ground. Through its headquarters (510 Star Building, Wash-}’ 
ington, D. C.), maps and much further information are avail. 

able about caves in the Potomac area. Bi 


omas Secon 


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AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


TUESDAY, MAY 22, 1956 PAGE 18 


— 


The Army at Bay 


The air burst of a hydrogen bomb in the Pacific 
provides a sinister backdrop for the feud between 
the Army and the Air Force that broke into the 
open, perhaps symbolically, on Armed Forces Day. 
This appears to be more ‘than the interservice 
rivalry that is endemic in the Rentagon, despite Sec- 
retary Wilson's effort yesterday to minimize the 
affair. It has its roots in fundamental disagreement 
over roles, strategy and appropriations in the 
nuclear age. And although an attack by one service 
on the basic concepts of others (the Army’s unoffi- 
cial broadside included the Navy as well as the Air 
Force) is unedifying, it is better to have the dispute 
in the open where Congress and the public can 
judge it than to have it simmering behind a wall 
of secrecy in the Defense Department. 

Seemingly the disagreement between the Army 
and the Air Force over missiles is only the surface 
manifestation of the fight. Sources in the Air 
Force have been critical of the Army’s Nike missile, 
which is naw installed as an antiaircraft weapon 
at some 100 sites around 13 major cities. Un- 
doubtedly the performance of the original model 
of the Nike leaves a good deal to be desired when 
compared with that of the Air Force Talos missile; 
and there is some question whether the Nike could 
intercept enemy aircraft and missiles far enough 
_away to afford satisfactory protection. But the 
decision to adopt the Nike was a decision to adopt 
an interim weapon in being instead of relying on 
weapons still in the development stage. 

‘Whether now to replace the early model Nike 
with “an improved version, or to adopt the Talos 
or-some other missile instead, is fundamentally a 
question of engineering judgment. There is, of 
course, some service pride involved, and some 
parochial concern over who would control the 
missile. But one reason why a missile czar was 
appointed in the Pentagon was to resolve such 
disputes and assert some sort of priority in develop- 
ment and production. The Weapons Systems Evalu- 
ation Group, the Joint Chiefs of Staff and the 
missile czar together ought to be able to arrive at 
administrative decisions on which missiles are best 
suited to particular needs. With more than 30 
missiles in design, research and production stages 
among the services, decisions are imperative to 
avoid costly duplication and waste of scarce talent. 

The deeper aspect of the dispute has to do with 
the Army's function in the nuclear age. In some 
part the protest no doubt reflects the feelings of a 
few crusty colonels who believe that the infantry 
must remain the queen of battles and who have 
not yet fully accepted the airplane. To this extent 
there may be some jealousy of the primary mission 
accorded the Air Force. But there also are en- 
lightened and dedicated men who are seriously 
worried about what they regard as an overemphasis 
on nuclear weapons and air power at the expense 
of the Army, which, they fear, will still have the 
dirty work to do. They foresee a possible nuclear 
stalemate in which the ground forces would assume 
new importance; they also believe that adequate 
mobile ground forces are an essential part of the 
deterrént to nonnuclear “brush fires.” Their major 
complaint, which was voiced bluntly but unsuccess- 
fully by General Ridgway, is that the ground 
capabilities have been cut and cut again in order 
to provide money for the Air Force. 

No one without a gift of omniscience can say with 
finality who is right. If the Army protest reflects 
an excess of traditionalism, there also has been an 
excess of “easy war” and “we can do it all by our- 
selves” talk by some persons in the Air Force. The 
arguments need to he heard; for although an 
election year is perhaps a poor time for a great 
debate, the issue is a vital one for the country. 
If the siren song of “cheaper” defense has deluded 
us into narrowing our military capabilities, now is 
the time to find out. 

At the same time, it is important to offer a word 
of tactical advice to the Army. The public will 
have little sympathy with inspired leaks and end 
runs and it is well to have such efforts dis- 
owned. The Navy revolt of seven years ago was a 
divisive and damaging affair; yet by concentrating 
on its own mission under reasonable leadership, 
the Navy since then has fared well in building a 
modern fleet and developing an atomic submarine 
“with great promise. If the Army believed strongly 
enough in its case to go beyond the Joint Chiefs of 
Staff, the Administration and Congress ought to 
afford it the opportunity to present its arguments. 
But the case will be prejudiced from the beginning 
_ if the Army merely makes a sour.attempt to knock 
the other services. 


Atomic End Run 


The Potter-Pastore bill would gravely weaken the 
Public Utilities Holding Company Act by granting 
broad exemptions for utilities and industrial con- 
cerns embarking on atomic power experiments. It 
also would permit neighboring utilities to own an 
atomic power generating company jointly and 
escape regulation as holding companies. Private 
utilities have argued that they could go ahead much 
faster with atomic experiments if they were not 
handicapped by Federal regulation. No doubt they 
could. But experience under the Holding Company 
Act has demonstrated that it has served the public 
interest, that it has not hampered development of 
electric power facilities and that it can be flexibly 
administered. 

The Securities and Exchange Commission op- 
poses any changes now on the grounds that the act 
serves to preveng evils and abuses in the control 
and financing of public-utility holding companies 
and that no loopholes or end runs should be 
tolerated. It says that the act is “corrective but 
not punitive or merely repressive” and that it does 
not stand in the way of atomic experiments. The 
SEC has a‘singular responsibility to make certain 
that red tape does not hinder progress in the peace- 
ful development of atomic energy. But, as it says, 


there does not appear to be any valid reason’ for 


rewriting the act since “there has never been an 


response to changes that may be in store for the 


» électric-utility industry. Since this is a highly com- 


plex subject and also one requiring the utmost in 
understanding, the Senate Commerce Committee 
should continue its studies. It should give due 
weight to the Federal Power Commission, which 
dissents from the position of the SEC. Members of 
the Atomic Energy Commission and public and 
private utility leaders ought to be questioned fur- 
ther. Senator Pastore has conceded that the pend- 
ing bill will require amendments before it can be 
reported to the floor. As the bill now stands, its 
exemptions are much too sweeping—especially in 
permitting neighboring utilities to own a generating 
company jointly and escape SEC regulation—to 
justify congressional approval. 


Opposition in Korea 


The most remarkable aspect of the balloting in 
Korea is not the reelection. of President Syngman 
Rhee but the election of a Vice President from an 
opposition party. When everything is said about 
the autocratic tendencies and repressions of the 
Rhee regime (no one questions Dr. Rhee’s patriotic 
devotion), it is significant that the voters felt free 
to demonstrate their independence in this fashion. 
Despite the charges of irregularities ‘at the polls, 
the election of Dr. John M. Chang as Vice President 
has now been confirmed. The 57-year-old Dr. 
Chang is known favorably in Washington as a 
moderate from his service as Ambassador here 
from 1949 to 1951. The post of Vice President in 
itself is largely’ ceremonial, and the meaning of 
the new relationship will be determined largely by 
whether the octogenarian Dr. Rhee listens to Dr. 
Chang's advice. But it is highly encouraging to 
see the emergence through popular vote of the sort 
of new leadership on which the development of 
democratic institutions in Korea will depend—and 
toward which American policy ought to be oriented. 


Growth of the Budget 


For the first time in five years and for the fourth 
time since the depression, the Federal budget will 
be in balance when the fiscal year ends June 30. 
This is a notable achievement for which the Ad- 
ministration deserves much credit. Barring an 
unexpected calamity, there will be a surplus which 
will permit, as the President promised in January, 
“some reduction, even though modest, in our na- 
tional debt.” It has taken a herculean effort to 
bring the budget into balance—a task which would 
not have been possible except for the extraordinary 


. prosperity the country has enjoyed. Government 


expenditures have been increasing in the last year, 
but Federal income has been increasing at a more 
rapid rate. 

In the January budget message, Mr. Eisenhower 
predicted net income for this fiscal year at $64.5 
billion, but last week the Treasury and the Budget 
Bureau said the income would be $67.7 billion. In 
January, expenditures were estimated at $64.3 bil- 
lion; now the estimate is $65.9 billion. In other 
words, the Administration underestimated income 
by $3.2 billion and underestimated expenditures by 
$1.6 billion. Uncle Sam’s tax bite this year will be 
the largest in history—$7.4 billion greater than in 
the last fiscal year. Tax rates have not changed— 
indeed they have been cut substantially since the 
highs of the Korean war period—but with a larger 
population and higher incomes the total amount 
taken in Federal taxes is larger. 

The Treasury-Budget Bureau estimate made no 
reference to fiscal 1957, although the President in 
January predicted a surplus of ‘$0.4 billion. If 
there is continued prosperity and no great changes 
in the international situation, the 1957 surplus 
ought to be much larger than that. But the Admin- 
istration is wise in maintaining its opposition to any 
tax cuts this year. It would be most unfortunate for 
the country for either party to attempt to capitalize 
on a tax reduction bill written just before the elec- 
tion. Congress will have ample opportunity to re- 
duce rates in January if it then finds that a tax 
cut is justified. 


Max Beerbohm 


“The incomparable Max,” as Bernard Shaw called 
him, may best be described to this generation, though 
not with complete accuracy, as the Victorian or 
Edwardian precursor of the New Yorker magazine. 
He was not of the new world or even of the present, 
though he died only last weekend at the age of 83. 
But if he had been of this generation he would 
have found the New Yorker a congenial outlet for 
his talents. “My gifts,” he once wrote, “are small. 
I've used them very well and discreetly, never 
straining them, and the result is that I have made 
a. charming little reputation.” He did use his 
considerable gifts well and discreetly, never strain- 
ing them. Bertrand Russell and others of his friends 
often complained of the bare trickle of works from 
his pen, which Russell said “half slaked the thirst 
of the traveler through the dusty years.” 

As writer and caricaturist, Sir Max contributed 
some of the most cogent, most literate and most 
delightful comments of his day. In this country, 
he is perhaps better known for his faultless cari- 
catures—of “Robert Browning taking tea with the 
Browning Society,” of “The rare, the rather awful 
visits of Albert Edward, Prince of Wales, to Windsor 
Castle,” and “Mr. Rudyard Kipling takes a bloomin’ 
day aht, on the blasted ‘eath, along with Britannia, 
‘is gurl.” Such books afA Christmas Garland, 
Zuleika Dobson and Seven Men have the ring of 
genius, if a bit emaciated, in them. Max Beerbohm 
had neither the robustness of Kipling nor the 
power of Shaw, but he had a delicate and urbane 


_ insight and wit that made him one of the authentic 


literary and artistic forces of his day. 


; 
-_— —— <i 
‘ 


ad 


en, 


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a 
: 


Not in the Corridors, Dammit!” 


| 


I 


=— 


» 


se 


~~ et Bock. 
Oe se we HAs HenloTen 


Letters to the Editor 


Wheat Surplus 


We have an overpowering 
wheat surplus. Wheat is rot- 
ting in the holds of ships and 
in makeshift outdoor storage 
tanks. At the same time, bread 
companies are lamenting the 
fact that the American people 
eat less bread per capita. And 


why do people eat less bread? ? 


Because they are watching 
their weight. 

Nutritionally, the situation 
doesn’t make sense. People 
should eat more bread, but it 
should be the whole grain type. 
Then there would be maximum 
nutrition for every calorie. If 
the bread companies would 
only use a new approach and 
concentrate their advertising 
guns on the necessity for some 
whole grains each day, it is my 
belief that the great majority 
of the American people would 
reverse.the trend in eating less 
bread. 


If each person in the country 
ate one extra slice of bread a 
day, we would not have a wheat 
surplus. nutrition of the 
country wo take a good step 
forward, the farmers would be 
happier, and the bread manu- 
facturers would make more 
money, especially since they 
get premium prices for whole 
wheat. 

When it comes to the basic 
facts of science and nutrition, 
we take expensive steps to 
shortchange ourselves. How 
long can we afford to be so un- 
intelligent? 

PETER SAMMARTINO. 

Rutherford, N. J. 


Civil Defense Program 


Many of us can appreciate 
the feeling of frustration over 
Civil Defense as expressed by 
Mayor Paul Egan of Aurora, 
IiL, at the recent Confer- 
ence of Mayors in Washington 
and will agree with Mayor Dil- 
worth of Philadelphia that the 
Federal Government is doing 
“virtually nothing” about it. 

We all know that Sweden 
has done more, in a practical 
way, to provide for the safety 
of her people in the event of 
an atemic bombing attack 
than any other country, for 
Sweden is going underground! 
Huge excavations have been 
made in her mountain sides, 
equipped with the necessaries 
for sustaining life and the 
safe housing of air fighters 
and bombers for use in coun- 
terattack. But as far as is 
generally known, we have made 
no such preparations. 

It is true that the Govern- 
ment, with the assistance of 
Canada, is developing a cor- 
don of radar out to warn 
us of approac enemy 
bombers and that we have a 
devoted Grourd Observer 
Corps that is giving its time 
to be ever on the lookout for 
low-flying planes that have 
escaped the observation of 
operators at the radar posts. 
But even with the cordon com- 


Hs 


| 


8 
£ 


3 
‘ 


a: 


the southern continent be- 
tween 1907 and 1931. Byrd, 
himself, was there in 1928-30 
and 1933-35, and many other 
explorers have visited the con- 
tinent since Capt. James Cook 
was the first to cross the Ant- 
arctic Circle with his expedi- 
tion of 1772-75. And of what 
practical benefit has all of this 
been to the average citizen of 
the United States of America— 
the taxpayer? 

The land is still covered with 
hundreds of feet of ice, with 
barren rocky crests of occa- 
sional mountain ranges pro- 
jecting here and there. High 
and bitter winds blow most of 
the time and a low order of 
lichen is the only vegetation. 
But here we are, again spend- 


“ing huge sums to explore this 


inhospitable land and neglect- 
ing to do anything of a prac- 
tical nature to protect our 
people at home from destruc- 
tion by atomic and hydrogen 
bombing and long-range mis- 
sile attack! 

There are mary large caves 
in this country that might be 
fitted to accommodate hundreds 
of people and there is no end 
of mountain and hillside near 
our centers of population that 
could be excavated for the safe 
housing of aircraft to be used 
in our defense and for the ac- 
commodation of thousands of 
useful people who might other- 
wise perish. 

And so far as the Antarctic 
expenditures are concerned, 
would it not have been wise to 
defer these until the present 
state of world tension has 
eased—if it ever does—and we 
are no longer threatened by the 
Communists who, being at 
least a practical group, are not 
rew spending much money on 
a land as far away as the Frozen 
Continent? 

W. D. GREETHAM. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 


Herblock and the Court 


Herblock’s cartoon of May 
15th showing Walter, Eastland 
and McCarthy declaiming from 
behind their soapboxes: “The 
Supreme Court is unconstitu- 
tional” seems incomplete. I 
miss the shade of that great 
Supreme Court remolder, 
Franklin D. Roosevelt, smiling 
down on my good Democratic 
friends Eastland and Walter, 
and my good Republican friend 
McCarthy. Has Herblock s0 
soon forgotten the Great Roose- 
velt? 

ALFRED KOHLBERG. 

Washington. 


Wizard of Oz 


The Wizard of Oz books, and 
there are 14 of them, are “the 
first enduring and indigenous 
American fairy tale,” accord- 
ing to the New York Times 
which is observing the 100th 
anniversary of the author's 
birth. Yet none of these great 
American childhood classics is 
considered fit to be in a public 
library of the District of Co- 
lumbia. Why? 

I have inquired at three 
branch libraries and been told 
they were “undesirable for 
children.” Why? Apparently, 
L. Frank Baum’s masterpieces, 
one of which Walt Disney con- 
sidered great enough to be 
made into a film, have never 
been seen in the children’s di- 
visions of Washington libraries. 

Is this the fesult of some 
long-forgotten personal preju- 
dice? Can it be corrected now? 
Surely the Tin Woodman, 
Dorothy, the Cowardly Lion, 
and the Scarecrow belong with 
our imports—Cinderella, Alice, 
Snow White and other immor- 
tals. STUART HAMILTON. 


Landover, Md. 


“Tainted Witnesses” 


I definitely feel that the edi- 
torial of Sunday, May 6, enti- 
tled “Tainted Witnesses,” went 
far afield in the conclusion to 
the, effect that the Supreme 
Court, in returning the Com- 
munist Party case to the Sub- 
versive Activities Control 
Board, in effect “rebuked” that 
agency, and I suggest that a re- 
study of the decision and. its 
setting will convince the un- 
prejudiced that the Court was 
actually writing a new prin- 
ciple of law. 

I suggest also that yours, 
among other thoughtful voices, 
prema be concerned whether 
this new princ 


of witnesses in Com- 
arty cases may 


ibili 


presenting his case against the 
Communist Party, offered 


bility the party challenged; but 
by statute, an SACB finding ad- 
Mg Bes fe iy yore aman 
upon a rance 
of the evidence. Examini 


In reversing the lower court, 
the Supreme Court majority, 
be it noted, imputed no error 
to anyone. By terms of Justice 
Frankfurter’s opinion, he 
SACB may either revi the 
challenged testimony and, if 
taint be found, eradicate it, or, 
if its finding still appears firm 
without that testimony, it may 
expunge it altogether, with the 
finding undisturbed by either 
course. 


Far from implying any re 


buke to the SACB, the decision 
goes out of its way to disclaim 
any reflection on the agency, 
as in remarking that “the basis 
for challenging the testimony 
was not in existence when the 
proceedings were concluded 
before the Board.” 

The Court was, then, not im- 
puting error but rather, as the 
decision said, “exercising a 
supervisory function,” and in 
so doing, wrote a new legal 
principle as is plain from Jus- 
tice Clark’s dissent in which 
the majority decision is char- 
acterized as “a procedural ma- 
neuver” and a “pretext” for 

action 


its expression is 

tidious regard for the honor of 

the administration of justice,” 
majority, “requires 

the court(s) to make certain 

that the doing of justice be so 

manifest that only irrational 


Perce. 


The Washington 


The F ederal City: ‘ 


View From Abroad 


From the Economist (London) 


- 


THE FEDERAL city is often spoken of 


Sy Congressmen, tourists and old Washing- | 


tonians in hushed and reverent tones 
as if it were sequestered behind peariy 
gates and; indeed, with the morning mists 
yising off the river, it frequently has the 
domed and pillared glow of a heavenly 
citadel. That Washington is also a busy 
metropolis of more than three-quarters 
of a million people comes as a shock to 
many, and the awed tourist, aiming his 
camera at the Lincoln Memorial, seldom 
realizes that, by an anomalous twist of 
representative government, he has more 
control over the municipal machinery of 
the Nation’s Capital than have the voteless 
inhabitants. They supply almost 90 per 
cent of the city’s funds, yet have no 
representative voice in its management, 

Accused of everything from. colonialism 
to tyranny by its frustrated citizens, ang- 
ered by echoes of “taxation without repre 
sentation,” the District government is in 
fact more like an erratically benevolent dic- 
tatorship of too many cooks. Administra- 
tive authority is nominally assigned to 
three harassed Commissioners appointed 
by the President, and legislative authority 
belongs primarily to two committees of 
Congress. But the Commissioners’ power 
is diluted and limited by some 75 Federal 
and District agencies and, last year, four- 
teen congressional committees were 
involved to some degree in handling Dis- 
trict legislation. 


cos 
DECISIONS are often the result of a tug- 
of-war in an atmosphere of crisis, made by 
Congressmen who are understandably 
inclined to see the politically unreward- 
ing problems of the District through the 


‘eyes of their far-off constituents. District 


laws, including local erdinances, must pass 
through the usual 28 legislative, steps of 
the United States Congress and be signed 
or vetoed by the President; in the process, 
a bill changing the name of a local street 
may hold up a bill on national defense. 

This cumbersome and unresponsive 
system has been a ‘particularly serious 
handicap ,in dealing with the city’s post 
war growing pains. These have also been 
aggravated “by other factors, mostly 
financial. As a symbol of the Nation and 
a model Capital for the whole country, 
Washington must provide wide streets, 
imposing buildings and fitting welcomes 
for visiting VIPs. Yet it is denied many 
of the sources of revenue available to 
most cities. 

Over 50 per cent of city property is 
Government-owned and therefore tax free, 
and its largest industry, government, is 
untaxable and expanding; it is suffering 
from growing areas of blight and dete- 
riorating public facilities; it is losing its 
wealthier taxpayers to the suburbs but is 
prohibited by law from exfending its 
boundaries; it may not borrow by issuing 


bonds, and its budget is so closely balanced* 


that any emergency must be met by a 


special authorization of funds from Con- 


gress. 

Congress keeps the city in a state of 
nerves by its capricious handling of the 
District's financial matters, particularly 
as regards the Federal Government's con 
tribution to the annual budget, approxi 
mately 10 per cent of the total. 

| ow 

ONE of the perennial problems before 
Congress is that of suffrage for the 
District’s disenfranchised . citizens. From 
1802 to 1874 Washington had a locally 
elected government which, having become 
bankrupt in an ambitious street-paving 
effort, “sold its birthright” for a “tem- 
porary” form of government by Commis- 
sioners and a Federal contribution of 50 
per cent of municipal expenses, which 
unfortunately was really temporary. 

Today there is an articulate group which 


‘believes that District problems could be 


more effectively handled by an elected 
mayor and city council; this could relieve 
Congress of the more onerous municipal 
chores and incite the apathetic citizenry 
to civic effort. Such a system could be 
established by a simple Act of Congress. 

The opposition to this plan, which is 
led by a group favoring the maintenance 
of the present position, rallies around such 
phrases as “not really home rule” and 
“half a loaf” and urges that Washington 
should be represented in Congress before 
it has local self-government. National 
representation would, however, require a 
constitutional amendment; its chances of 
adoption appear dim. 

“Home rule” has the official support of 
both parties and since 1947 a number of 
bills have passed the Senate, but they 
have been buried in the House District 
Committee, which is dominated by Scuth- 
ern Congressmen fearful of how - the 
Negroes, who make up 35 per cent of the 
population, would vote. However, hopes 
of prying the current home rule bill out 
of the committee have been encouraged 
by President Eisenhower's endorsement 
of it, provided certain changes are made 
to safeguard Federal interests. 


Times Berald Post 


ished every day in the rear by 
Washineton Post Company 


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repub all news dispatches credited 
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oday and Tomorrow . . 


ukarno and the Revolution 


DR. Sukarno, the President 
the Indonesian Republic, 
ho was in Washington last 
k, came at a time when 
he Adminis. 
ation, and 
ven some 
embers of 
‘ongress, are 
e appraising 
merican pol- 
y in Asia. 
e know that 
ve have been 
orking up a 
lind ng In ae 

t, the invi- 
ation to Dr. ‘4Ppmann 
hukarno was meant to mark a 
ew approach to the neutral- 
sm of the newly independent 
nations. 

Yet it must be said that to 
isten carefully to what Dr. 
ukarno said to Congress, and 
o what was implied in what 

said, was a sobering experi- 
nee, For though he had come 

s the head of the Indonesian 
Republic, he spoke with great 
eal and fervor as an apostle 
bf the revolution which ig ris- 
ng against Western power and 
nfluence all the way across 
sia and Africa. We are, it 
ras quite evident as he spoke, 
only in the first phase of the 
reappraisal which the tides 
of history are compelling us 
Dp make. 

More specifically, what is go- 
ng on in Washington today is 
an effort to correct errors in 
our policy which are quite 
recent, which were the conse- 
quences of the Korean war. 
Before 1950, we did not take 
the view that all nations ought 
to join a military coalition of 
which we are the leaders, that 
neutralism or not joining our 
alliances was morally wrong 
and unfriendly to American 
vital interests, that with grudg- 
ing exceptions joining our mil- 
itary alliances was the pass 
port to economic aid. 


By Walter Lippmann 


In the Marshall Plan, which 
was launched before the Ko- 
rean War, economic aid was 
given ahead of military aid. 
The NATO military alliance« 
had not yet been conceived 
when the Marshall Plan went 
into effect. It was the Korean 
war that compelled us to re- 
arm ourselves in Western 
Europe and led to the mili- 
tarization of our foreign pol- 
icy in Asia. 

We are now engaged in try- 
ing to persuade Congress to 
agree to some demilitarization 
of our policy. 


DR. Sukarno made it quite 
plain how necessary is the de- 
militarization of our relations 
with newly independent coun- 
tries. ‘ike Indonesia. But there 
was a lot more to his address 
than that, and all of it dis 
pelled any notion that with a 
few changes of enphasis in 
our foreign aid , olicy, all will 
be well. In the welcoming ad- 
dresses and in his responses 
much wis said about George 
Washington and Thomas Jef.- 
ferson. But the analogy can- 
not be carried very far. For 
the revolution of which. Dr. 
Sukarno is so brilliant a lead- 
e: and spokesman has a depth 
ami scope and energy which 
ace withoul precedent. 


The revolution is not only 
anticolonial in the sense that 
it is a rebellion against foreign 
rulers. Dr Sukarno went be- 
yond that to raise the question 
—not explicitly but sy .ntima- 
tion—whether the revolution- 
ary movement means to stop 
short of the expulsion of all 
Western power and influence 
from Africa, South Asia and 
the South Pacific. What gives 
this revolution its fierce and 
enormous energy is the de- 
termination at long iast to 
undo the human consequénces 
of three centuries of the white 
man’s domination, and at the 


same time to- overcome the 
economie and technological 
backwardness of che former 
colonial lands. Dr. Sukarno 
made it plain that if this four- 
dimensional rev»lution can be 
carried out by democratic 
means he would prefer it, but | 
that the revolution will have | 
t. be ca-ried out, if necessary, 

by totalitarian means. 


THE REVOLUTION which | 
Dr. Sukarno was proclaiming | 
is running. from Morocco to— 
Tunis through the Middle East, | 
to Aden, to Ceylon, to Sing- 
apore, to Indonesia, probably 
to Formosa and Japan. The 
Western nations, among whom | 
we belong, are on the defen- 
sive throughout this vast area, 
and ali the key positions re- 
maining to them are under 
attack. One has the feeling 
that the Western nations are 
fighting rearguard actions, the 
French in North Africa, the 
British in the Middle East, we 
in Formosa and beyond. 

We must begin to ask our- 
selves questions to which we 
cannot expect to find quick 
and certain answers. A new 
relationship between the eman- 
cipated East and the demo- 


Senator! 


- 


“Best forget about that HOME pa mother stuff, 
These days, mother likes those paychecks 
she earns at the office, instead! , . . 


” 


cratic West will have to be = 
found. Where shall we look for | 
the end of the thread by which 
we can find our way through 
the labyrinth? 


IN 1950 THE answer to that 
question was plainer than it 
is today. We should have 
looked to India to be the 
mediator. Is it now too late for 
this? Is the damage done by 
our crudely militaristic poll- | 
cies irreparable in the sense 
that opportunities which once 
existed are now foreclosed” 

Let us hope that nothing is 
irreparable. 


‘Copyright. 1956. New York 
eraid Tribune. Inc.) 


Washington 


No Price Glory 


Scene .... 


John L. Stops Show 
AtFete Honoring Ching Hospital News 


(Picture on Page 1.) 
By Paul Sampson 


Stal Reporier 


‘some 350 of his friends to the 


Statler Ho 


e By George Dixon 


tel. , 


But Lewis’ 
iand Jovian 


rolling oratory upon which Mr. Ching played clarifying a statement he ad- 
thrusts 


of 


| stopped the show. 


TWO DAYS before his 
death, the beloved Sen. Ai- 
ben W. Barkley was passing 
the time of day with a former 
aide, William 
Vaughan. 
They got to 
talking of his- 
tory and 
Vaughan said: 

“Senator, in 
your speeches, 
you have quot- 
ed Wilson, 
and Clay and 
Lineoln, but 

ve. never 
heard yo wu Dixon 
quote a general. Don't you 
like generals?” 

“| don't dislike ‘em,” re 
plied the former Veep. “I 
just believe in keeping. them 
in their place. I only quote 
them when I am discoursing 
on military affairs.” 

“Well,” persisted Vaughan, 
“which general would you 
quote?” 

“Robert E Lee,” promptly 
replied the ex-Veep, who was 
no Yankee. 

“Is that because you con- 
sider him our greatest gen- 
eral?” 

“Well,” smiled Sen. Bark- 
ley, “he was no slouch. But 
I was thinki:.g about a very 
quotable remark he once 
made.” 

“What asked 
Vaughan. 

“Three 


was it?” 


years after the 


Civil War,” the Kentuckian 
said, “the Metropolitan Life 
offered Lee its presidency, at 
$7500 a year. ‘What do I have 
to do?’ Lee asked. ‘Nothing, 
he was told, ‘Just preside.’ 

“A short time later, Wash- 
ington College—now Wash- 
ington and Lee—offered him 
its presidency. The salary was 
only $3000. ‘What do I have 
to do?’ he asked. ‘You've got 
to run the college, he was 
told. 

“Lee took the college joh. 
When he was asked why he 
chose the lesser-paying posi- 
tion, he made this quotable 
reply: ‘Neither my name nor 
glory are for sale.’ ” 

Bill Vaughan thinks coin- 
cidence and fate .must. have 
been looking over the grand 
old man from Kentucky's 
shoulder. 

A matter of hours Iater, 
Sen. Barkley took off for Lex- 
ington, Ky. He was making a 
speech full of quotable quotes 
when he died. 

The place was Washington 
and Lee College! 


EDWIN Neff, of the United 
States Chamber of Commerce, 
is wrestling with an . ethical 
problem after office hours. 

His li-year-old daughter, 
Alice-Louise, sought his coun- 
sel anent a political campaign 
currently being waged at 
Crestwood School, in Spring- 
field, Va., where she is a pupi 


Miss Neff is campaign man- 
ager for acontemporary 
named Judy Hall, who is run- 
ning for president of the stu- 
dent body. 

“The other candidates are 
using slogans,” the embryo 
Katie Louchheim said, “but 
they are no good. Do you think 
it would be all right if I gave 
out bubble gum?” 

It is the principle of the 
thing that is causing Neff to 
struggle with his conscience. 
He is afraid he'll be asked to 
pay for the bubble gum. 


REP. Brooks Hays of Arkan- 
sas thinks he is coincidefice- | 
ridden, too. He happened to | 
be reading a speech by Harry 
Truman.in which the former Lowi 
President referred to the 20th Lee 
chapter of Exodus. th 

“I can’t recall 20th Exodus,” |*"* 
Hays asked one of his staff. | 
“What is it?” 

“Why,” replied the hireling, 
aghast, “that’s the Ten Com- 


| periences 


the 
laughter. 
During 


Ching 
tiona 


Ching 


| ‘The head of the Unit 
Workers was one of a series of to Ching and promised to sup- us here now.” 


0 ./port a Republican ticket of 
eee ae Sen oe Se oe George Humphrey for Presi-\‘amusing’,” he said, “but I cer- 
! dent and Ching for Vice Presi- tainly didn’t mean it 
table with Ching, former direc-| gen; Humphrey a former sense 
tor of the Federal Mediation Lewis antagonist, was in the funny or that we 
audience, and Lewis directed them off. I guess I should have 


at 


audience 


Lewis recalled, he told 
there really wasn't a strike bi 
a “temporary period of stabiliz- 
ing inaction.” 
Lewis said he 


policy of goin 
my Government calls.” ; 
recalled one meeting ning W 
hing in which neither ' 
mine owners ner Lewis for making friends everywhere, 
Franees| 


simply 


other meeting. 
The next day, Lewis said,’ Co. when Ching was there, 


wit 


Mine 


the bargaining 


and Conciliation Service. 

As Ching 
smoked the pipe that has be-| 
come his trademark, Lewis kept 


roaring with 


suggested 


As they did so many times in editorials in The Washington 
the past, Cyrus &. Ching and Post “and other papers of that’ 
John L. Lewis shared the spot- caliber” 
‘light last night. 


"Through the years,” Lewis 
aid, “I was the instrument 


.« I helped him on his way 


‘to fame.” 


sat quietly and 4 
ee . “eoal barons.” 


most 


came to see fram Pre 


“in line with my tradi- former 
ogee om Race Truman and Herbert Hoover. 


|Newspapermen closed the eve- 


] an agreement and the guests 
xia “ole : an-, White, former chief telephone 


operator at the U, S. Rubber) 


cluding | 
dames P. Mitchell, praised the mark after inviting members of 


one soft coal strike, €00d-natared 
Ching Who played a ' 
but settling many of the country's hospital. 
serious labor disputes. 
There were telegrams of praise ham Hotel in their three-day 
sident Eisenhower and|@0nual sessions which opened 


He concluded with a tribute 


few good-natured barbs at 


A succession of speakers, in- 
Secretary of Labor 


giant of a iman 
major role in 


Presidents Harry 5. 


th a skit about Ching. 
Reflecting 


incl 


mandments!” 

Just then the phone rang. 
It was Rep. Omar Burleson of 
Texas. “Brooks,” said the 
Texan, “I can’t find the Ten 
Commandments, where are 
they?” 

“The 20th chapter of Ex- 
odus,” replied Hays. 

“I knew you'd know—I knew 
you'd know!” cried Burleson, 
and hung up. 


Coprright. 1954 
Syndica 


hous bt 
ture Depe 
A 


. Kine Features 
te. Ine. 


These Days ¢ 2 © © © © © « « By George Sokolsky| 


Japan’s Search for Markets 


JAPAN, prior to World War 
Il, was the principal indus- 
trial nation in Asia. That in- 
dustry was based on the con- 
cept of the ex- = 
port of manu- 
factured goods ¥, 
exceeding the ~ 
cost of im- 
ports of raw 
materials. 
During World © 
War Il Japan 
was defeated 
by the ability 
of the United 

States to cut 
off supplies Sokolsky 

and raw materials. Japan was, 

in fact, starved into defeat. 
It was the genius of Gen. 

Douglas MacArthur to rec 

ognize that Japan should not 
_ be given a Carthaginian peace, 
but should, rather, be given 

every opportunity to rebuild 
itself on a peaceful basis. This, 
of course, encountered many 
difficulties. Furthermore, the 
Communist revolution in 
China. has closed dapan’s 
most advantageous market. 
Nevertheless, Japan's indus- 
try is being rebuilt sharply 
and some 47 billion yen have 


r 


edletars 


ple <b 
reui 


| 


has ‘been taken by textiles 
made out of chemicals which 
seem to increase in number 
constantly. There may still be 
a market for Japanese -.lks 
in the east of Asia, but they 
have to compete with all sorts 
of silk-like or silk-looking tex- 
tiles from all over the world. 


JAPANESE mills have been 
successful in turning out cot- 
ton textiles. It needs to be 
noted that raw cotton has to 
be imported. Therefore the 
Japanese, to sell their manu- 


factured textiles, have to buy 
raw cotton at a low price and 
sell manufactured textiles at 
a lower price than other com- 
petitors. Cheapness of price 


ie 
ra Bed 
can be Japan's only advantage. not availed 
This, of course, generates po- |“"ams* 
litical as well as commercial |s, ™ 
antagonism wherever Japa- 
nese textiles come into com* 
petition with the textiles of 
other countries. The only way 
the Japanese can beat the 
game in the United States is 
to avoid labeling the national 
source of the product, which 
also makes for difficulties. 

In a word, while it is true 
that considerable American 
capital has gone into Japan, ' 
in one form or another, to re- |* 
build Japan's industry, market- | 
ing continues to be an extreme- 
ly difficult problem for that 
country. 

Coprright. 19546. King Features 

Syndicate. Inc. 


a 
ae 


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App 
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10 « 
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PM en 
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Cleric Urges 
Education 
For Peace 


The Rev. Dr. Howard Elmo 


be 
P-53. Capito 
oreign 


Group Chosen: 
To Attend 
NAACP Parley 


_ Eugene Davidson, president’ 
comte. on 


lee 


eets at 
‘ommittees 


on 
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| regarding ary solids 
e 


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been 


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tol 
Civil Service. 11 
Exec On committee business. Room 


Joint Atemic 
Dp. Mm xec 


im the morni 
Committee in 
|reactor program Room 


TODAY 


Senate 

cate eareaasT ne 
ment appropr 
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¥ Administration. 
*arime on 6 1614 
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apitol 


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YESTERDAY 


Renate 
noon 


Considered calendar bills 
Approved conferees to meet 


Confirmed Duncan a8 member 
' Bubversive Activities Contro) 
Passed miner bills 
Recessed at 3 8 > mm. 
ease 


Met at noon 

Considered calendar Bie. 

Rejected Senate amendmen 
Tre te con 


and sent measu i 
and sen 
for another ye au 


na ™ 
itary services to oon rent and °§ 
ense plants nested tor war preduc- 


to farm 
rence. 


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sent te 4 bill te 
tape in put to oper- 


ation President's e¢ 


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| 
neral | P A sen 
tighten Government c 
213, | co Wg 
sent to Senate two-year 
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on 
t nate bi 
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Passed d 


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and sent to ite House bil! 
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efeating purpose of Government-su 
“s exchange pr am 


minor 
Adjourned at 4:40 bp. m 


ven 


THE WASHINGTON POST: and TIMES HERALD 
= Tuesday, Mey 22, 1986 19 


Nixon Wants Best Air Force in World, 
With Protection of Nation’s Solvency — 


commended Ching’s 
courage for chastening him and ceded 

The occasion was Ching’s suggested that Lewis finally got stories on the administration- 
| 80th birthday party, which drew his comeuppance. 


Ching’s capacity ™Ust print series of stories on 


sk 


es An 
te | for 
ub vis 
iissiasive! 


will be heard. 356 on ine 


/_NIXON—From Page J appropriations for the Air which is being waged against 
; Force, was made by the Presi- us.” 
which the multitude of activity nes aaa in + Mp Richard Nixon’s expressed 
curity Council. Certainly pcsition on atomic energy and 
connected with developing & there is no one better quali. atomic weapons can be divided 
strong Air Force can be prop- fied... . into four Nixon-like points: 
erly coordinated. “Time after time during his (1) guard atomic secrets close- 
A week later, at the annual campzicn and since his election 
convention of the American the Preside it has attempted to 
Legion .n St. Louis, he ex-|>Ting home to the American 
ded th th A people «ne of the fundamental 
apanni wen . oo angerar 'principics of his Administra. 
“The position of this Admin-|tion: that national security is 
istration .. . should be and is: insepacavic from nationa! sol. 
that the United States cannot VEMCy- 
settle for anythim. less than, ~The Communists . . . have 


, said ove: and over again that 
os best Air Force in the world,|+).¢y may not have to defeat the 
ar none .. 


. In determining | United States and the capitalist 
whether we have that kind of nations in war, that they may 
an Air Force, what counts is'be able to force us to destroy 
not the number of wings or ourselves from within in our 
groups on paper but the num-jefforts to defend ourselves 
ber of p.anes which are ready fiom without, that they may be 
for combat in the ewent of able to force us to spend our 
Wee F< i way into bankruptcy.” 

“Where great amounts of; Quaker Nixon voted -or uni- 
money are involved there inevi-|yersal military training, and 
tably will be honest differences | said in 195. “{ believe that uni- 
of opinion as to the adequa iversal military training is the 
or inadequacy of the funds ap-|most equitable way to share 
propriated In the final analysis\the burden of defense that I 
ange Ae yon pe to be |know of at the present time.” 

en. e final decision as to 
‘the military budget, including |p. >a" A ged Na Fa a 
feature of our society.” 

In 1€35, the Vice President 
took up the cause of the Presi- 
dent's reserve program. He told 
a parent-chaplain conference in 
Rochester, New York, on May 
24: 

“We could make no greater 
mistake than to fail to pass an 
adequate reserve program <s 
‘requested by the President. In 
' ' |'World War I, World War II and 
“F ole , ty on eT the Korear. War, we learned the 

cLaugniin §COn'terrible costs in war of unpre- 
that M€WS yaredness in peace .. . 


~ ‘Young .mericans have al- 
por gy sauia Sigs Pi reedling’ (7 willingly responded to the 


| “ call to duty in wartime. But 
'to the District Commissioners. |, peacetime it is claimed that 


_ He confessed the reaction in the cayse is not great enough 
. “O aceti rvic 
miltedly made early’ Yesterday gue hisses Nave postal 
to a meeting of gynecologists jy greater cause and a greater 
that the news stories on the objective to serve than did even 
municipal hospital “are amusing oyr wartime servicemen __ 
A “In war our soldiers fight to 
I may have used the word defend our freedom and. inde. 
pendence. But the men who 
in the maintain our armed: forces in 
stories afr€ peacetime, through the strength 
are laughing they help to sustain, serve two 
: reat objectives. Not only may 
aS. oe currently being te be cahdind aia seneb nein 
rhe PA thee Re wags pas tained, but through strength 
nade tha “diheins ted” © we avoid the weakness which 
erpre re- could bring surrender without 
a shooting war in the cold war 


to make atomic energy a force 
for peace. 

He has taken the position 
that there can be disarmament 
and international control 
weapons, including 
weapons, only if there is a 
genuine and effective system 
of inspection, 

In a speech before the Ex- 
ecutives Club of Chicago on 
March 17, 1955, he said: “The 
weapons which were used dur- 
ing the Korean War and World 
War II are obsolete, Our artil- 
lery and our tactical air force 
in the Pacific are now equipped 
with atomic explosives which 
can and will be used on mili- 
tary targets with precision and 
effeetiveness. 

“It is foolish to talk about 
the possibility that the wea- 
pons which might be used in 
the event war breaks out in the 
Pacific would be limited to the 
conventional Korear. and World 


orces could not fight an effec- 
ive war in the Pacific with 
those types of explosives if they 
wanted to. Tactical atomic ex- 
plosives are now conventional 


“Needling’D.C. ! 


Commissioners 


military targets of any aggres- 
sive force.” 

But Nixon has expressed the 
‘hope that the terrible power 
of nuclear energy may, in the 
long run, serve to prevent a 
shooting war. 

“As a weapon of destruction,” 
he said, “its power is so great 
that any leader will think twice 
before he begins a war which 
might lead to national suicide. 

“Through developing and 
sharing this unlimited new 
source of power we can for 
the first time in the world’s 
history attack successfully one 
of the root causes of war—the 
lack of natural resources which 
has so often caused one people 
to covet and seize the territory 
of another.” 

WEDNESDAY: 
and Business. 


District 
Robert F. 
last night 


that the 
Government 


James Keosh 
a Be rd-bound 


Copyright 56 «Oh 
This book is published in 
the American Gynecological] As- eee Sees 
sociation to visit the municipal 
He greeted some 200 
of the specialists at the Shore- 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


Return of an Old Favorite 


| yesterday. 

| MeLaughlin said he told the 
/gynecologists that newspapers 
|in most communities feel they 


|their municipal hospital and 
that such stories “are amusing 


| us here now.” 


|The President's 
Appointment List 


| President Eisenhower's sched- 
‘ule for Tuesday: 
| 8:30 s. m—Sen Ralph 


| (R-Vi.). 
a, 


EK Planders 
m—Republican Congressiona! 

10:30 a m—Hugh Gaitskell, leader of 
the British Labor party. British mbe - 
| Seick. acthes donihens a f State 
, Fa stan retary of Bt 
European Affairs 4 eas 
10:45 a. m.—Defense Secretary Charies 
EK. Wilson f 


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‘Short, a bombing analyst in of the District branch of: the | Sie . 
‘World War II, warned last National Association for the ,Afrieelture—10 &. m, Open. Grant; 
‘night of the dangers of over- Advancement of Colored taining to futures tradin in onlon 
‘ cmphasi ting “education for de- People, headed a list of eight | be heard. 1310 New Bide. ge aad 
IT IS possible to say from coer delegates elected last night to} -ominiies on subcomte. reporie 313-4 
or struction” in commenting OM attend the NAACP national 
a study of the statistical data | puare ener Seale! na 
: the hydrogen bomb explosion convention in San Francisco, 
of foreign capital investment ‘Sunday over Bikini. ' ' June 26 through July 1. ‘ 
in Japan that that country is| Speaking at the 79th conven-- Others chosen were Thurman 
rapidly moving back to its tion of Capital Area Disciples L. Dodson Perry Thompson 
former position of industriali- | of Christ at National City Chris vrs Ruth Blagburn, Mrs. 
zation. And in spite of Point tian Church on Thomas Circle,|ajjeen Ewell Mrs. ‘Bertha 
IV and other devices there is Dr. Short said that as an Ameri- Lomack. E. Lewis Ferrell and/ 
ae to indicate that Japan jcan he was not opposed to the yrs Velma G. Williams 
will encounter any serious | Bikini project. | Alternates to the convention 
competitors in Eastern Asia| Dr. Short, professor of are. Robert Donoho, Hiram se 
in the near future. It is not |Church History at the College’ jones Roy Garvin, Mrs. Andrea 
known what industrial devel- of the Bible, Lexington, Ky.,|\addox, Mrs. Anne Greene 
opment has taken place in then asked, however: ~~ Augustus Bell Leon § Cal. 
Red China, but, as the Com-| “Why should we continue to joun and Capt. Darwin Smith 
munists usually boast of their have people only trained in ; P P 
successes, it can be reported how to destroy each other and 
that there have been few not to get on with the business 
boasts in that quarter. of training people in the art/en's Fellowship reelected Mrs. 
The problem, however, re- of learning to live. together?”| W. 
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years, the Japanese-were able 
$5 gain great economic advan- 
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: to the United 
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Pentagon Plays Down Dispute /'dium Bill Offered | Teed 


‘-FENSE— From Pg. I ‘traditional antiaircraft role in; Quarles said he “hoped thatihave about the same range as Frank Thompson’s Washington | revised bill now takes its place o 
| moving to set up Talos guided if U. S. air units attack an en-\their Nike B, also still under stadium bill was introduced | beside a conflicting Justice De. fy. 

: ad paticles ot the B. Ba: cae. se ateamashrr a! Foree| emy position position & will | development. yesterday and promptly re-| partment bill authorizing sale) >” 

, f ‘ : Th A F hi ; 

INo attempt was made by In disavowing the published est tg guage vin Ey “ ae g 8 also sia “00 4 org tenth es nae bos ee Samuels: wag! rt ontegeseth mn contend MONTHLY AND UP 

ison to deny that there are documents criticizing defense ** Potent as Nike is.” But he)... 4 i) porce document” a paper ommittee. \used to build a new Training abe 

sic differences of opinion policy as not representing Army| also declared that the Air quoted ‘at length in the press The measure directs the Jus- School facility. All bills would Plus Hauling Charges 

thin the services on the roles|views, Taylor said “I don’t) Force plans to set up Talos sites belittling the effectiveness of tice Department to make avail- reserve a section of the train. 

d missions of the services /flatly disavow everything that/at other bases than the four)the Navy's aircraft carriers. able’ to the District Govern-|ing school site for a right of STORY & CLARK GEORGE STECK 

hd divisidn of the defense has been said.” He said a now scheduled if it proves suc-;| Adm. Arleigh A. B Cc : ,  CHICKERING MASON 

dget. He said they are in- “thorough investigation” is| cessful ' gh A. Burke, Chief ment sufficient land for a na- way for a proposed Capitol Fort & HAMLIN 
', g ssful. of Naval Operations, asserted +:,441 memorfal stadium on Drive. HB. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY 

WURLITZER HUNTINGTON STIEFF 


eter oil ciieisin tis nea emai By A to ee how in aon ag asked why the|that the argument over car- - 
“There wi ey into print. | orce is moving into the/riers “is a controver property now occupied by the 

ferences of within| "Go thelr pert, Air Foted Mil Ariiy’s antiaircraft Geld. Helnet developed in the Joint| National’ "Training School for | Advertisement en ee en 
d between the services in ‘cials disclaimed publicized bluntly asserted that the “air/Chiefs of ff.” He said the p if the school ‘oi. | . sot 
pnnection with military opera-|documents sharply criticizing defense mission” is assigned|Navy’s primary role is control’ >. school, as antici-| 3 Times Faster When =. JO RD A Ni’ § thy ae 
yns,” Wilson declared in a| the Army's Nike guided missile.|to the Air Force, including con-|of the seas, amd that this in-/ 4d, moves elsewhere. | nes ee 
epared statement. “Honest | Twining said: “Nike is the best trol of longer range “intercep- {cludes knocking out submarine| The District Commissioners Gas Crowds Heart 13th & G Sts., H.W 9332 $160 Lee Hwy, Ad 
ferences and reasqnable thing we have today. We hope tor” missiles. Army officials|pens, air bases or missile in-| would be able to use it for Certifedtaboratory tests prove Bell-ane STerling 39000 0~Cté«‘® om 3 gl greasy be 

times as much | ‘ Wniper 5. KEnmore 


pmpétition between the mili-| that it is as good or better than) have asserted that the first ver-|stallations which threaten “par "tablets neutralize 3 
bry services are healthy and it has been advertised. We wel-| sion of the Talos will not be| Navy's ability to carry out this! for wa tidelialie thee’ wall tending. digest mone SET cha ~ 

ill result im a stronger de- | come it.” ‘such an interceptor, but will’ mission. ‘stadium plans jell Coder tor vey ee known -| Call RE 17-1234, ask fo Cire lati ee a ee rar 
nse establishment.” OO te RSS, ne ie SELL-AMS TABLETS WITH CHARCOAL | r Circulation, and order The Wash- 
“It is not good for the coun- AIG aarp os m $$ ipendly aedielile ngton Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
y, however, to have these dif- 
rences ... aired on a basis of 
ervice partisanship without 
iving the proper responsible 


igh all the Soaers involved” G ET SET TO GO ON MEMO R TAL DAY=— 


“Eager Beavers” 


Wilson said some of the “staff, 
Spans” which appesred { the TAKE THIS SHELL SAFE DRIVING TEST NO. 7 
ential”—the lowest ranking? T 
recy classification. But there 
as indication that the high 
omman i was not intent on seri- 


===| Does this picture bar you 


trees.” And spoke of 

iking men who “did their job 

ell” and not seeing any point 
in “making anyone a goat.” 

Wilson declared that the 

Jivision of roles and missions 


=| from driving without glasses? — 


nol and development of 
revolutionary weapons require 
continual review of the roles 
and missions,” he went on. 
“Any eo ges | 
d missions, that may re- P . : 
ciived in the future among the! Here’s one way to test yourself for astigmatism. Look at the picture below —_— the dark bars with equal distinctness. If some tend to gray out, you may 
services Wi ased on what) : . 
through one eye at a time, a , ; ae gs 
a oe coat ant. Be of S Y , and slowly rotate the page. You should see all be astigmatic. See your eye specialist before starting your holiday trip. 
versely influenced by the pro- | 


motional activities of partisan 
service representatives. ll eS 


Adm. Arthur W. Radford,| 
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of | 
Staff, said there had been no) 
changes in the roles and mis-) 
sidns, as laid down in the Key 
West and Newport agreements 


in the late 1940s, since a minor) 


readjustment was made and/ 
published, shortly after he took 
office. He said, without going 
into detail, there had been| a 
some “interpretations” of those | SY) 
documents by the present) 
chiefs, | : 

Wilson said he did not bé-| tyr 
Hieved a congressional investi-| I 
gation of the _ interservice ) 
rivalry, as has been proposed,) | 
would "throw any light” on the / | 
problem, or help. : _—_——_—_ 

“I have confidence that I am' ) | : ~ 
getting military advice from , ars 
the right people,” he declared. | EEN | 
“I think the country agrees) 

[\ —- ~——-\ 
ee ag, : 
| RR cea = na 


with me on that.” 

The unusual press confer-| ee 
ence was called for 5 p. m. in) TT: ce 
the Pentagon theater. TV and —— — 
newsreel cameramen had their 
oe on, as Wilson led a ——— — 
the secretaries and _ service) : oe 
chiefs in from the wings. Most 
oe them were in dress uniform, | 

aving just come from Presi- 
dent Eisenhower’s garden party’ 
for veterans. . ° 

: 7 > . ae > . > > > 

Wilson said he called the con-| If diagonal lines in one direction Or if vertical lines seem to “gray Should lines at this angle fail to And failure to see horizontal 
and misunderstandings” | 7 i i i i 
and _misunders and ngs” such fade, you might have trouble out,” you might miss seeing a stay sharp, you might miss a lines clearly could make it hard 
the weekend “can become se- ifvi ; ; i j 
rious matters." identifying road signs. roadside pole or a stake. turnoff warning sign. for you to discern barriers. 

Asked if he had discussed’ 
the row with President Eisen-| 
hower, Wilson said he hadn't! 
adding that perhaps that is be-| 
cause “I haven't caught up with | 
him or he hasn't caught up with | 
me.” There is a meeting be- 
tween the President and Wil-| 
son scheduled for 10:45 a. m. 
today, however. 

There is “no question” but 
that atomie airpower must have 
the major emphasis, Taylor de- 
clared, but he said the Army 
must have an “adequate al)- 

_jJowance.” 

Are you now getting it, news- 
men demanded. The Army chief 
said: “I am going along and) 
supporting the present budget.” 

Taylor smilingly si epped 
questions about his recent testi-' 
mony suggesting that the Air 
Force was invading the Army’s 


Sukarno Gets 
21-Gun Salute 
At Annapolis 


ee%| Check your sight—be sure youll see home again! 


States Naval Academy where 
he will be hunored by the bri- 
gade of midshipmen. 

The Indonesian chief and his 
party were greeted by a 21-gun 


salute, ruffles and flourishes . : . : 
Apple orchards. White picket fences. Wild flowers. is all yours; the open road starts at your own door- 


and 1 Marine Corps honor 
guard as they arrived at the P . . 

steps of the Naval Academy Forests, cool and silent. Purple mountains with step. And the way to enjoy it is to make every mile a 
neg hase R. Smed. snowy peaks. Cool quiet old inns; fresh-caught trout; careful mile. Shell urges you to be patient. Keep 
tendent, met Sukarno at Friend. a thick steak by candlelight. Through all this winds your eyes on the road, your hands on the wheel and 


ship International Airport ne 
Balti a - 


more as the Indonesian the greatest network of roads ever built on earth. It your mind on your driving. And come home safely. 


leader flew in from Fort Bragg, 
N. C. The party motored the 
22 miles to the Academy. 

Alter the weicoming cere. 
monies and the playing of the 
Indonesian national anthem, 


Sukarno visited the crypt of , a 
John Paul Jones under the (ga ae : ne FREE SETS OF SAFE DRIVING QUIZZES FOR 
chapel. Sukarno, accompanied A. .. YOU. Would you like sets of these Safe Driv 
h 12-year-old son, Guntur, SHELL 1 q yY . ing Quizzes for yourself, or your school, club 
ered a silent Moslem prayer : | \\\ y or other group? Ask your Shell dealer to order 
aa , \. A them for you. Or call the nearest Shell office. 
tonight. SY y . 


at the crypt. Pie ! é 
ne <a Sign of a better future for you 


Prepared in cooperation with the Automotive Safety Foundation. 
’ x 


constitution.” Under the ¢on- 


THE THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD Mi | | R ussian Bi. gui gs ce stitution, he said every citizens wie 


; “has freedom of worship” and 


“freedom of anti-religious pro-|3 


UnionsWarnedonRed ‘Smile’ mins Religion Ss gm 


Staff! Reporter og we —_ to _ ) 

: A religious revival is on in|the Baptist Building, 1628 16th |*\TC®. “ectures Sul must speak 

se egy yes pga Russia but it hasn't resulted in\st. nw. Noe Gasieeas thay tae ek | 519-1 1th St. MLW, RE 7-1292 

AFL-CIO President George —_— any conversions among. the; Though church membership) oo = 

Meany and Jacob S. Potofsky, . _— higher-ups, a Russian Baptist|and distinction in government | | 

head of the Amalgamated me ate ‘i Pee. leader said yesterday. }don’t g® together, joinifi; a *, 

Clothing Workers, yesterday = th Gee. The most important officials|chutca doesn’t bar a Christian] J. Word fo the Wise From Enterprise 

a ; , who are church members are from eraployment, the minister | 


warned against | 
accepting Rus- an Orthodox bishop who is pro-|said. “We have church mem- a Ny 


sian perce | 


; Sy oe ‘ So gle Saree fessor of medicine at a univer-|bers who are government em-' 

ne at face ; See Mee 6 ~ “Cae sity and an Orthodox layman /|ployes in many fields,” he said. 
Meany open A ee - who is an eye specialist, the) The churches devote them. 
Cm fy ; Rev. Jakov Zhidkoyv saic at a selves entirely to soul-saving, 


ed the 20th con- 
vention of the press conference. the went on. Politics and social | 


og epee es Mr. Zhidkov is one 6f five reforms are not discussed from 
A ‘ ‘ Russian Baptist leaders touring/the pulpit. “We feel the 


an arms build- | 
up “to deter the United Siates as guests of churches are not the place for 


Potofsky — ; ion be, a. the. American Baptist Conven-)that,” he said, “When we come 
Peipin cameseiea.” the tae tion, Southern Baptist Conven-|to services, we're there for | 
on ae irited States to main- Hew 4 tion, National Baptist Cunven-| preaching and praying.” 
tain * superior strength in every Tee? : mee tion, U.S. A., and National Bap-| Mr. Zhidkov assented “full 
ficld—economic, political and Pe ee es 8 i tist Convention of America. He |freedom of worship” exists in 

rilitery.” 4 3 4 4 ie ae was spokesman for the group’ ‘Russia, then added the qualifica- 
3 Russia's announced plans for | | ; at 4 meeting with reporters inition, “according to the existing 
a 1.2-million-man cut in her : a , : ime 
army, Meany said, would mere- eu 7 + | wr 

lv streamline the Soviet “mili- - * 

tary machine in line with its 


Parks cl meek Garaenee™ Mills Sworn in by Long-Time Friend 


weapons of mass destruction. 


. when you “plant” your dollars here... 
where they produce LIBERAL DIVIDENDS on 

Potofsky struck at the Czech- q ee Bel A 
ontan OP jo amt of arme to| Edward K. Mills Jr. takes the oath as Dep- center is Franklin G. Floete, General Serv- ae lt SPRINGFIELD, ee en —* sas aul rs 
Eeypt. He said it made a “hol-| uty Administrator of General Services from ices Administrator. Because of his long- ' _ . 7 : your Je Coen... > Of See ‘ ay 
low mockery” of Russian peace; a New Jersey friend and neighbor, Bernard time friendship with Mills, Shanley was mee ce trom income. Any amount from $5 up opens 
claims. Both he and Meany de-| M,. Shanley, Secretary to the President. At given special permission to swear him in. » cn _— 2. 4 mepwese ' 
Clabes. Both he ane Meany de-| Ba. ‘ | F 5 CHIEAG | your Savings account here. Do it today! 
tion provide “defensive” weap-| 


ons to Israel. itr 
Oven Dai! Sta 
BRING YOUR oe ame tam 9 ta a 


Roth labor tenders alvo were’ Americans for America Convention Suirawad bkke = Satna 


critical of asvects of American 
foreign policy. Meany de- 
° on the SHERATON FAMILY PLAN 


hack Algeria's strugeie aginst’ Al most Folds for Lack of Audiene cere, Say 
. mos 0 s Ol i¢ Q 4 u 1ehCce Family travel is fun, and educational 0s ANGELES 


France and that of Cyprus 
PASADENA 


against Britain “makes no 

sense.” He said this Govern-| The chairman of the Ameri- delegates present not to cancel Congressmen “to protect us foo. When you choose Sheraton Hotels, there MONTHEA ENTERPRISE. / fedeve SA VINGS 

ment must “make a sharpicans for America Convention |the meetings. from the United Nations and; is no room charge for children under 14.° | Me ee 
AGARA FALL 


break with supporting any t. oland said she! get rid of it or we will have to! HAMATON, Get 
vestige of colonialism.” threatened to cancel mee San Diego and get better men.” mag? te New Vor, les Angeles ond fran Be, Sees AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 


Potofsky termed “outrage-|ings scheduled for today and t w to take a negative; Scheduled to speak at today’'s' 
ous” the American export of| Wednesday because only 45 report back/w , session beginning at 11 a. m. 
arms to Saudi Arabia. He'persons showed up to lear; Rep. Usher L. Burdick (R wy Rep. W. J. Bryan Dorn (D-| 
asked if the State Department 'the keynote speaker yesterday./N. D.) tofd the group he has'S. C.), the Rev. Edward F. Web-| MARTIN A. COGR. Cent 
become fonvinced th os ads of Oklahoma City, and Lt.| 7™@ @®ovecser ~“4-re ~~ HO ' c - 1 Oresident 
co ini re purpose yy EL | 813 Pennsylvania Ave. N.W. e@ Di. 77-3885 


were “ambarrassed by the Later, be relented 
istence of Israel and its! “I’m through when I can’tiof the’United Nations is not!Gen. Pedro del Valle (USMC, 


ex I 
growth as a democratic nation.”|get any more backing than/peace but to build a world gov-| ret.) ; be WASHINGTON, W's the SHERATON-CARLTON end the SHERATON-PARK 

The clothing workers chief-|this,” B. M. (Red) Miller told)ernment. He is sponsoring a eee 
fain also termed Vice President the small audience at the open-|resolution for a congressional 
Richard M. Nixon a “danger” \ing session at the Shubert The-|investigation of the U. N 
because, “in his hands, the ater. Miller heads the Miller Myron C, Fagan. author and 
political smear has become a| Welding Supply Co. of Arling-|director of “Thieves Paradise,” 
national weapon ty ton now playing at the Shubert, 

If Nixon became President, Miller was persuaded by the urged the delegates to tell their 
Potofsky asserted, “individual | tal 
freedom and politieal mora lity 
Ma ad id all be thr and Regus . ‘ ° ° 
wou a et rye ag - ® 

siiiy" wi te se de Brownell Hits “Inertia 
gates at the tah Par 
Hotel that it was too early ve 1 . 
labor to indorse political candi- t A : 1) | 4 
dates. But he charged the For Cour ¢ 101 e a\ > 
Eisenhower Administration) 7 : 
with substituting the “wind-| By Morrey Dunie © eetmeurenes mes 


ia rj | 
fall state—galloping windfalls| giatt Gide FROwW THE HOVEE OF Stsenau 


for big business” for th ; 

save > Pe Setweeks th dee be The problem of long court ann at te ey to ro 
rney General caseload in those districts 

said. “we vote for a welfare delays, which Attorney G Ceieee-tha Celees ark lonmebt. 


state.’ i'Herbert Brownell Jr. says must Judge John Biggs Jr., of the | : | oe P 
vie hanged, the compares | solved if the people are tO) United States Court of Appeals, } | A For distinguished flavor. ce 
ub! &.. seven away ‘maintain confidence in thie | asserted that improved admin- et . o. ee 
te FE ag wre ngage Ey so leourts, came under intensive istrative techniques also were oe ars 
concerns, with permitting in-! stack yesterday. | needed. so 4 ~ 
eon abn wae on tr, At a special conference yes-| On the point of more judges, f a. \ for character 
valeiaia interest te te rae terday of some 80 judges, bar he said it takes nearly three ee | \ 
bankers and display ©'P association officials and court years between the time the Ju- £ | Es iat Nig, 
aiff playing = in-/ authorities from all over the! dicial Conference of the United Ss . ie h nd 

ifference to low income! Nation, Brownell declared the States recommends an addi- ‘ ? Ss } eyo compare 
families _ |basis of the trouble is “in-| tional judge for a given district Se eee ee 

a qty Potofsky, @ vice’ ertia.” and the time that judge actual- —f 
Oe gpa of - i merged federa- Although many factors con-| ly takes office. 
CIO r ee that the AFI~-'tribute to the lengthy waits in| Judge Biggs warned that the 
roe play & greater role im court cases, Brownell said, one| “population of the United 
epee 8 weltare funds.'of the foremost causes is “a| States is not expanding—it’s 
tion y  iemaees a — federa- state of mind.” Many people, he exploding.” With more people 
aittline ‘gage Sicko ty Com- said, expect such delays and there inevitably will be, more 
vestigate cl eee ‘o in- take them for granted. _ | court litigation, he said 

Teles charges of abuse. | The two-day conference will; Cecil E. Burney, chairman of 

mons support but should conclude today. The emphasis’ the National Conference of 

not wait for Federal legislation yesterday was on the Federal! State Bar Presidents, said phi- 
fen protecting welfare|courts. Today it will be on losophy, program and passion 
1 7 ~ rom racketeers, he said. congestion in State courts. | are needed to solve the conges- 
lead F eee should take the) Most of the speakers yester-| tion problem. The passion must 
ead, otofsky declared. ‘Iday eereee that more Federal be for action, he explained. 


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_' | THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sky-Writing by H-Bom 


J Tuesday, May 22, 1956 


— 


yn 


PPADS nae 


ee a 
Carolyn Haddock (top) of Bethesda and Beverly Epstein, 4448 Springdale st. nw., 
rehearse roles for the ballet “Fantasy of Cards” which 30 students of the Nikitina 
and Sergieff School will offer at American University Sunday afternoon. 


International News 


The stem of the “mush- 
room” (arrow) formed by 
the hydrogen bomb blast 
over Namu Island in the 
Bikinis Sunday (Washing- 
ton time) shows in this 
photo by Frank Jurkoski 
from the USS McKinley, 
which was standing by 34 
miles from the target area. 
Much of the smoke and 
dust of the blast is ob- 
secured by clouds. 


Associated Press 


Four queens from Michi- 
gan came to Washington 
yesterday and presented 
this pretty picture outside 
the Capitol. The girls, from 
left, are Judy Teichman of 
Eau Claire, apple queen; 
Janet Thiel, Elkton, bean; 
Sharon Dolan, Traverse 
City, cherry, and Louise 
Lagoy, dairy. 


By Frank Hov. Staff Photocrapher 


Preschool children in the 
area of Congress Heights 
Playground saw this ballet 
performance of “Peter and 
the Wolf” by members of 
the Batya Heller School of 
Dance at the playground 
yesterday. 


eae 


own J 
a e oe es NP - 
ce eee 
as 
. > ™ 
. 


Sere 


: “4 
Me ? eM 
a. * 
- mS ae 
9 

~ test ieY . 

: . c 

oN oe , ae. 

J OS és Z 


Seay 


Bipartisan Fund 
Drive Held Success 


2000 homes. Teams usually were composed 
of a Republican and a Democrat-Farmer- 
Sometimes Independents went 


Participants in the experimental all- 


party campaign to collect political funds 
Laborite 


in Douglas County, Minn., are convinced 
after two weeks of effort that the idea is 
sound, 

They hope it will be tried soon on a 
national basis, as suggested originally by 
Philip L. Graham, publisher of The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald 

The drive, carried on mostly in Alex- 
andria, Minn., has resulted to date in the 
collection of $923 from 667 persons. Popu- 

' Jation of Alexandria is 6300, but the col- 
lection teams report there were only two 
refusals for every 15 to 16 homes visited. 

The amount collected is not large. But, 
say advocates of the project, the amount 
is not as important as the fact that more 
persons have now contributed to political 
campaigns than ever before in the his- 
tory of the city. 

The drive is continuing in the urban area 
and will be extended to the rural areas 


early next month. John Obert, general 
chairman of the Citizens’ March for Good 
Government, is hoping for an average of 
$1 per voter solicited. There are about 


along to help. 

The mass money raising venture has 
become a topic of street corner and cof- 
fee klatch conversation. The pros and 
cons of it are heatedly debated and, in 
some cases, friends find themselves at 
verbal swords points 

Opposition to the drive has come from 
various sources but principally from sev- 
eral GOP members and former county 
officers whose organization. has formally 
approved it. 

“I don’t think the idea will work,” said 
a filling station operator, “but I guess it’s 
worth trying. We need to do something 


about things like the Sen. Case (gas lobby 


probe) incident.” 

John Dechamstreiter, former area resi- 
dent, sent money from Healy Fork, Alaska, 
as a result of radio and newspaper pub- 
licity. Churches made appeals from pulpits. 
The money will be split according to the 
percentage of votes each party polled in 
1952, and 1954. 

Sums collected by block workers, who 
included ministers, teachers, business- 
men and housewives as well as politi- 
cians, ranged from 10 cents—the contri- 
bution of a widow with two children—to 


St. Pau! Pioneer Press Photos 
Drenched canvassers check their contact list under a 


An Alexandria, Minn., family gives its contribution to the bipartisan drive for 10,000 voters in the county. 
campaign funds to the county Republican (left) and Democratic chairmen. Thirty-four teams covered 


eee » > :; | b 


street lamp during the Alexandria fund campaign. 


the city’s $25, the donation of a real estate man. 


¥ YY 


oa, WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, May 22, 1954 


a 


- BOTH 
WAREHOUSES | 


WAREHOUSE 
127 North Pitt St. 


WAREHOUSE 


waserout ALEX ANDRI 


PRICES SLASHED FOR 6 HOURS ONLY 
ee 


AIR CONDITIONERS 


399.95 COOLERATOR, 1956, 1-H.P. 


Air Conditioner. Flush $] 68 


Your Choice! 
Super Special! 


trave.IN TELEVISION 
ae 


499.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 21” 1956 


369.95 ADMIRAL 24-inch De Luxe Console, 239.95 EMERSON 1955 21-inch Table Model, : 349.95 New 1955 Mount with thermostat 


$ 


® KELVINATOR 1956 Automatic 
Electric Dryer 

® WHIRLPOOL 199.95 Electric 
Automatic Dryer 1956 

® Nationally Famous 199.95 Square 


Tub Wringer Washer 


SUPER SPECIAL! 
Your 


159 
Choice 


© 299.95 MAYTAG 1956 Automatic 
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* 299.95 WHIRLPOOL 1956 Fully 
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© 279.95 HOTPOINT 9-ib. Fully 
Automatic Washer 


Super Special! 
Portable Sets 
Your 


*388 
Choice 


© 1956 GENERAL ELECTRIC 
Portable TV 


* 179.95 Nationally Advertised 1956 
Portable 17-in. TV 


moahogeny wood cabinet, alumin- € 
ized tube, filter screen ' : 169 
249.95 HALLICRAFTER 1956 24-In, 

Table Model, aluminized tube $128 
$1,000 CAPEHART 1956 Hi-Fi 21-inch 3-Wey 
Combination, AM-FM, “212” speaker, 3-speed 
evtomatic $ 
phonograph ......... 388 
299.95 HALLICRAFTER 1956 21-in. 

Console, mahogany wood cabine * 12 
299.95 EMERSON 1956 21-inch De luxe Ma- 


hogeny or Blond Console, with alv- 
minized tube, filter screen . +158 


259.95 New 1955 


RCA 21 In. 


Super Console 


Aluminized tube, $7 59 


wood cabinet, aluminized tube, filter $99 
screen. (Washington Warehouse only) 

179.95 1956 NATIONALLY ADVER- $88 
TISED 17-inch Pertable 

ADMIRAL 1956 l1-inch Table Medel, clumin- 
ized tube, filter screen, $129 ‘ 


Hi-Fi 3-Way Combination, AM-FM, $ 
3-speed automatic phonograph . 248. 
399.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED $ 

17” 3-Way Combination .... 158 
409.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED $ 

17” Blend 3-Weay Combination 169 
649.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 24” Hi-fi, 


AM-FM Combinction, beautiful mahogany or 
blend cobinet with gevnine leather inlay— 
3-speed automatic $ 

phonograph “er 419 
399.95 ADMIRAL 21” 1956 3-Way Combinction, 


eluminized tube, filter screen, 3- $9 37 


speed automatic phone. and radio. 


599.95 New 1956 


top tuning 
1955—21 In. RCA 


Table Model 
135 


With . 
Aluminized 
tube. 


tiller screen; movunt- 
ed on lerce wheels 
to me ve cround 

ily 
329.95 RCA 1955 21-inch De Luxe Console, 
aluminized tube, filter screen, ma- $ 
hegany weed cabinet, 2 speckers. 199 


MOTOROLA 1956 21-inch Table 


Nationally Advertised 
3-Way Combination 


hak #329 


* AM-FM Radic 
© 3-Speed 

369.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 24” 1956 

Mohogony Wood Console with alu- Sy 66 


209.95 RCA 1955 21-inch Super Table Model, 


ey eh 5146 
+149 


ADMIRAL, 1956 21-inch Console, 

aluminized tube, filter screen 

169.95 1956 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 14” 
Portable, beautiful leather 

corrying case $129 
649.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 21” 1956 
Chinese Classic Hi-Fi 3-Way Combinetion, AM- 
FM radio—3-speed automatic phonograph, 


aluminized tube and $347 


filter screen 


Phono. 
minized tube and filter screen 
369.95 SYLVANIA 1956 Blend 21” Heale-lite 


Console, cluminized tube and filter 
screen; beovtiful modern cabinet $218 
239.95 EMERSON 21-inch All-Chenne!l UMHF- 
VHF Table Medel TV; cluminized 

tube. (Washington Warehouse aly) Ie 
369.95 CAPEHART 1956 21-inch Console TV; 
cluminized tube, 3 speckers. $ 
(Washington only) * 159 
249.95 PHILCO 21-inch New 1956 Console TV; 


New 1956—21 In. 
GENERAL ELECTRIC 


Table Model 
126 


aluminized 
tube; filter 
screen. 


aluminized tube, finger-tip tuning. 
(Washington only) vis ial $146 


WASHERS 
and ° 
DRYERS 


159.95 MAYTAG 
Wringer Washer 


Model, aluminized tube, filter screen. $] 27 
MOTOROLA 1956 17-inch Table $117 
redio and 3-speed phonograph 
CAPEHART, 1956 24-inch Table 
Table Model $99 
CAPEHART, 1956 21-inch De luxe TV, filter 


Model, aluminized tube, filter screen. 
+188 
Model, aluminized tube 
screen, aluminized tube, 3 speakers 
499.95—11 Cu. Ft. 


399.95 3-Way 21-inch TV Comb., 
+169 
229.95 EMERSON 2I-inch TV 
(Both Werehouses only) 
HOTPOINT 


Ee 


RCA 3 HP. 


Super Deluxe Flush Mount 


ee $199 


thermostat; heat; 
push button con- 
trol 
399.95 CHRYSLER 1-H.P. Flush Mount 
with 


thermostat 


499.95 1956 2 H.P. De Luxe Air 


Conditioner, with S$ 

thermostat ... 249 
429.95 CHRYSLER *%-h.p. Casement 
Window thermostat, no S$ 

expensive installation 249 
349.50 RCA 1955 *«-H.P. De Luxe 
Flush Mount, hi-lo speed fan, ther- 


mostat, heat, push- +] 99 


bugton control 
329.50 RCA 1955 '2-H.P. Casement 
Window Model, with thermostat, 
heat, 2-speed 


** © @ee © 


399.95 %-H.P. De luxe Window 


Model with $] 69 


thermostat 
299.95 *%4-H.P. 1956 Flush Window 


Mode) with $7 99 


thermostat 


; 
369.95 


%4-H.P. Casement or Reg. 
Window Model, hi-lo 
speed fan, thermostat 
349.95 1-H.P. Flush Mt. $919 


with thermostat 
%-H.P. De 


349.95 COOLERATOR 

Luxe 2-speed fan, S$ 
thermostat, flush mount 166 
329.95 New 7% Amp. %4-H.P. Case- 
ment Window Model 

Air Conditioner 


299.95 New 1956 '-H.P. Flush 
Mount 


Air Conditioner 


369.95 New 1956 Deluxe 7'2 Amp. 
%4-h.p. Flush Mount Air Conditioner 


thermostat; 2-speed 
fan, permanent filter. . 


New 1956 *4-H.P. Air Conditioner 
can be built into wall; 2-speed fan; 


fully Deluxe; $9 4 4 


thermostat 


399.95 CHRYSLER AIRTEMP. 1-H.P. 
New 1955 Air 
Conditioner 


ADMIRAL 4 H.-P. 
Flush Windew Model 
with thermostat 


HIGH FIDELITY RANGES 


49.95—16-Inch 


CORY 


3-Speed 


FAN SALE 


52.50 


Portable or Window 


299.95 New CBS 3-WAY Combinction AM-FM ra- 

dio; oo automatic phonograph; tomous ‘360 

sound; dvol speckers; mahogany 

or blonde . $12 

169.95 RCA HI-Fl CONSOLE 3-speed Avtomotic 

Phonograph; 3 speckers; 

mahogany wood cabinet 

eer Nationally Advertised 1956, 12-tube, AM-FM 

ombination, H!-Fi, 3 speckers, 

3-speed phonograph bi $169 

aiaenens _— AM-FM Combinction, 12 tubes, 
3-Speed ployer, 3 speckers 

beovtiful cabinet $169 


319.95 Deluxe 


KELVINATOR 


Double Oven Range 
With raisable 
deep-well; fully 
automatic. 


$144 
299.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 36” Ges 


+98 


Upside Down Refrigerator 


Aute. defrost, all- $ . 


~_, shelving, —o 
Rendews bettam tenn. 
er locker. 
499.95—17 Cu. Ft. 
Upright Freezer 
National! 
advertised; $9 48 
deluxe model 

. ; uxe | 
a. wear. 
549.95 PHILCO 18-cubic-foot $947 


Freezer . 


499.95 HOTPOINT 17-cubic-foot $264 


Freezer, all-aluminum interior 
41991 


499.95 SERVEL ice Moker Refrigerator. Fully 
autematic, l!i<ubic foot. (Wash- S$ 
ington Werehouse only) ee 199 


249.95 1956 AM-FM Combinetion, 3-speed $99 
phonograph, mahogany wood console 

199.95 1956 Radio-Phonograph, $77 
wood console combinotion 

499.95 Nationally Advertised, a fabulous imported RCA 1955 36” Electric 
Hi-Fi AM-FM SW.LW; directional built-in ontenna, Ronee 

3-speed coutomatic phonograph, ° 
beouvtifyl “lo-boy’ modern cabinet 
429.95 1956 World Ffemeous Hi-Fi 
AM-FM-SW, 3-speed phonograph, 

record storage spoce, 3 speckers 

thane gp 1956 Hi-Fi Console; excellent «sound, 
-speed autometic phonograph, ro : 

beautiful modern cabinet $148 RCA 1965 40° Dotuxe Range = 


WEBCOR 1956 Hi-Fi Console: de luxe modern cob. clock, timer end Griddle Gloss Oven 


EXHAUST FAN 


26.25 


49.95 
Hi-Velocity 
12-Inch 2-Speed 


ALL PURPOSE FAN 


19.98 


39.95—20-Inch 


VORNADO 


2-Speed 


ALL PURPOSE FAN 


19.98 


59.95 Reversible 
2-SPEED | 


WINDOW 
FAN 


19.98 


44,95—12-Inch 
2-Speed 


HASSOCK FAN 


319.95 MAYTAG 1956 


De Luxe Automatic $7 96 


Washer, Model 102P 
289.95 HAMILTON 1956 $7 89 
De luxe Auto. Washer 

269.95 KELVINATOR 


1956 Fully Automatic 
Washer 


299.95 NORGE De Luxe +7 S§ 
Automatic Washer .... 

249.95 WHIRLPOOL $1929 
1956 Auto. Washer .... 

149.95 NORGE Auto- ‘38 
289.95 NORGE Super De $7 &8 
Luxe Auto. Gas Dryer .. 


matic Electric Dryer .... 
229.95 HAMILTON 1956 $197 
Automatic Gas Dryer .. 


Combination, 


99 Range with clock ond timer. (Wash- 
ington Weorehouse only) 


inet, mahogeny or blonde wood, 


3-s automatie phonograph 136 299.95 NORGE 41” Deluxe Ges Renge with 
249.95 ADMIRAL Hi-Fi Console; 3-speed $88 clock and timer, glass even door, $147 


aRMomatic phonograph . 
485.00 CAPEHART 1956 Hi-Fi AM-FM Combination, (Weshington Worehouse only) 
it-in tepe recorder, 3-speed automatic phono- $ 
mahogany blond or cherry finish Ronge with clock and timer. 169 
EMERSON 1956 Hi-Fi Wood Console; > 
3-speed automatic phonograph 399.95 RCA 40” Super Deluxe Ges “CP” 
Range, fully avtemetic even 
phonograph, 4 speckers ge, y , 3 
beoutiful cabine 6 griddle and borbecve 299 
4 speed eye, 3 speakers . a 
1956 World m imported Hi-Fi “lo-boy™ , : 
514.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED fo near Ml nny $336 Electric Range with clock $] 49 
3. speed and timer 
485.00 ZENITH Ultra Hi-Fi AM-FM $239 ; 
Combinetion; 4-speed ph raph 369.95 1956 NATIONALLY FAMOUS 30” push- 
Locus gg A ras meena Do agin ede $148 and timer, gloss even, 7-apeed $ 7 
. ~ heating elements with 2 8-in. burners 16 


s 
graph, 4 speckers, 12-tube rodic, 66 239.95 RCA 1955 30” Deluxe Ges 
CAPEHART 1956 Hi-Fi Console; 3-speed avtometic 
¢ 
179.95 ZENITH 1956. Hi-Fi Console; $109 
399.95 ADMIRAL 40” Deluxe Double Oven 
1 4-cubic-foot Deluxe Chest Freezer cvtomotic phonograph 
269.95 ZENITH AM-FM Hi-Fi Combinotion, 4-speed button Super Deluxe Electric Range with clock 


WHIRLPOOL 1956 De luxe 9-lb 
Auto. Electric Washer with Temp. 
Control and Avto. 

Timer . 


139.95 NORGE 
Wringer Washer 


259.95 NORGE 
Automatic Washer .... 


NATIONALLY FAMOUS 
1956 Semi-Automatic 
Washer 


Special Group! 
Slightly Scratched 


1955 and 1956 
REFRIGERATORS 


All Sivae 


499-** 


OVER 60% OFF 


529.95 1956 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 13- 
cubic-foot double-door Deluxe Re- 

frigerator, 124-lb. freezer ...... $349 
499.95 HOTPOINT 11.5-cubic-fept, double door 
evtomatic defrost 

369.95 ADMIRAL Duel Temp 10'2-<ubic-foot 
Refrigerator, avtomotic 

699.95 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 17-cw.-f?. 
Refrigerator Freezer, fully avtometic. Maonvu- 
factured by the finest refrigerator $s 

hovse in America 499 
299.95 NORGE 10-cu-ft. Deluxe $158 


Automatic Refrigerator 
469.95 KELVINATOR 12-cubic-oot Upside- 
Dewn Refrigerator, 100-lb. 

349.95 Notionally Adveristed $ 

499.95 Neotionally Advertised 18- 
cubic-feot Upright Freezer $3 29 
299.95 PHILCO New 1956 1!1-cubic-foot Refrig- 
429.95 12-cubic-foot NORGE Custom De Luxe 
Automatic Defrost Refrigerator. $ 
(Wesh. W'hse. Only)............ 199 
299.95 HOTPOINT 10'2-cubic-foot Refrigerator. 


Automatic Defrost. $] 66 
$149 


299.95 KELVINATOR, 10'2-cubic- 
fect. (G St. Whse. Only)... ... 


WINDOW FAN 


19.98 | 24.95 
39.95 PHILCO 24°: 


Fully Automatic 
39.95 Motorola and Stromberg Carlson 3- 


CLOCK RADIO 
Way Battery and Electric Portable Radios... 


ADMIRAL and WEBCOR 3-Speed Automa- 


19.98 
tic Portable Phonographs 


39.95 
7.95 Folding Aluminum Chairs with Saran 


Seat and Back 4.95 


9.95 Aluminum Stack Chair with webbed ) 5 95 


seat and back .... 
1.49 


2.95 Insulated 1-Gallon Picnic ee 

12.95 Insulated Picnic 

Chests at ahs 7.95 

69.95 to 99.95 G.E., Lewyt and Universal “Jet 39 95 
. 


99” Vacuums with attachments 


HOLLYWOOD BED 
OUTFIT 


39.95 


© Innerspring Mattress 
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® Washable Plastic Headboard 
in choice of colors 


ALL NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 
MATTRESSES & BOX SPRINGS 


20% to 50% Off 


USE TODD’S 
EASY PAY PLAN 
FREE 
PARKING 


| 169.95 NORGE Ges Renge, super 


| 269.95 1956 30” Super Deluxe Avte. 4188 


Electric Renge, clock ond Timer... 
RCA 40” Electric Range, full even 


door. (Alexendria enly) .. ' +189 


299.95 KELVINATOR 40” Deluxe with clock & 
timer, deepwell, gloss even door. Sy} 29 


$129 
$99 


4 Del 
ie oan Gee... 


279.95 HOTPOINT Push Button Electric Renge; 
avtomatic timer 


299.95 MAYTAG 40” Ges Renge. 
(Alexendrie only) ... axe ; 


21” beking oven 


7 
- House Unit 
6) pi.-; | Approves 


id Funds for 


“WQMEN’'S NEWS 
CLASSIFIED 

- RADIO | 
COMICS “. 


FINANCIAL 


>  @, - 


Association 
Asks Ouster 


rt 


Jerry 
Flood Plan 


Kluttz : 

$1,682,000 Voted 
For . Completion 
Of Anacostia — 
Control Project 
The House Appropria- 


Senate Expected 
. To Pass Retirement. 
Measure Today | 


THE SENATE is expected to 
approve and send to the House 
today the Johnston retirement 
bill to provide new retirement- 
survivor benefits for two mil- 


ae aeeaer degnodenta their 'tions Committee approved 


Sen. Olin D. Johnston (D-| $1,682,000 yesterday for 
S. C.), the bill's ipo Ure the | completion of the Anacostia 
Senate yesterday that his meas-| p; ‘ 
ure, . 2875, was a needed piece | River > control yee 
of ptogressive legislation that} Atmy Engineers an e 
would raise the morale of Gov- Washington Suburban Sanitary 
ernment workers. ‘Commission said the project 

He said the cost to the Gov- will be completed by June 30, 
sone © of the bill would be a 1957. 
good investment that would pay | , 
handsome dividends in terms of | it will orem protection, for 
better and more satisfied em- he perenmiaty flood?d Peace 
ployes. The theasure, he added, Cros’ area and five other com- 
would be an incentive to able munities scar the Anaccstis 
employes to continue their ¢a-?.n4 its braac ies. 
seers'in the Federal service. The Anacostia funds were) 


) h 
On the surface, the Senate part of $787,543,000 in public! 
showed little interest in the far- works funds approved hy the’ 
Teaching Federal employe re-|Committee. Of this, $588,-| 
form bill. At times, during 851,000 would go to the Army 
Johngton's explanation of the Engineers for river and harbor 
bill, dnly one other Senator was and flood control projects. This! 
on the floor and there were no| was a cut of only $26,000 of the| 
more than half a dozen at any amount requested by President 
one time. Eisenhower. | 
Semis. Richard Neuberger! .The bill will be acted on to- 

(D-Ore.), Herbert Lehman (D-day. 
N. Y¥.). and Russell Long (D-| The Committee approved the 
La.), spoke briefly in support|full amount of the budget re- 
of the bill, Lehman said his quest for the Anacostia project.| 
only regret was that the meas-| William .J. Yarnoff, chief of! 
ure did not provide needed in-| flood control and power for the| 


creases for Civil Service re-- Washington District of ~I 


tirees. No Senator spoke in op-- Army Engineers, said all con- 
position to or indicated disap-| tracts have been let and work is! 
roval of the major employe in progress on all phases of the 
ll this year. ‘project. He said the appropri- 
In fecessing the Senate, Sen. ation would provide sufficient: 
Allan Bible (D-Nev.), acting! funds to complete it. | 
majority leader, announced the! Harry B. Shaw, WSSC chief. 
Senate would remain in ses-'engineer, said the projects! 
sion today until a final vote is'under WSSC  supervision—in- 
taken on the Johnston bill.jterior drainage system, road 
Many observers fully expect relocation and new bridges— 
the Measure to be approved|will be completed by June 30, 
early and with little or no op-|1957. An Anacostia boat basin 
position despite. the Adminis-|will be delayed until 1958, he 
tration’s disapproval of, it. explained, because the Engi- 
However, two more meetings neers probably won't finish 
were reported to have been dredging until next year. 
held yesterday by somesof the! Other Maryland and Virginia 
Opponents of S. 2875 but no projects in the bill include: ! 
One would say flatly that any 
one of the six possible amend- and Ridgeley, W. Va., $3.4 mil- 
ments ther discussed would be lion; Crisfield Harbor, $102,000: 


‘National Woman's Party. 


‘Subcommittee, urged defeat of 


‘acquired under the bill. The 


Maryland—Cumberland, Md.” 


4 
% - 
; : 3 
i. SI 
os — ue . = ; y 


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Above is a drawing of the VFW’s memorial building, proposed for Ist st. 
ne. between ‘the Carroll Arms and Plaza Hotels, which would be blocked 
by plans to expand the Capitol Grounds. At left is headquarters of the 
National Woman's Party, 144 Constitution ave. ne., which might fall if 
the extension plans go through. Standing at left in group on steps is 


VFW, Woman’s Party Protest at Hearing 


By Wes Barthelmes 


Stal Reporter 


Legislattion to expand the 
Capitol grounds was opposed 


Sano sg ll pF eagg» He structed on the other half block 


in this sector. | 


VFW officials, appearing be-| Expansion Urged 
fore a Senate Public Works Capitol Architect J. George 


Stewart urged expansion, not- 
ing that recent construction of 
several vrivate office buildings | 
on the fringe of the existing 
Capitol grounds and a private 
home restoration movement 
was causing property values to 
increase. Years from now, he 
said, wl en the property is ac- 
tually needed, land prices may 
well have “skyrocketed.” 


'Constitution ave. ne. The prop-| 
‘erty is valued at between $4.5 
and $5 million. The new Senate 


the legislation because a VFW 
site for a “national memorial 
building” is located in one of 
the squares that would be 


National Woman's Party is 
housed at 144 Constitution ave 


e. 
The legislation introduced 
by Sens. Carl Hayden (D-Ariz.) 


ltween Ist, 2d and D sts. and| Plaza hotels, Omar B. Ketcham, | Namara 


VFW national legislative direc- 
tor, testified. It had planged 
he said, to start the $1.5 million 


r Office building is being con-jfive-story airconditioned struc: | 


ture this spring. 

“The land was acquired with 
almost superhuman effort over 
a four-year period by our 1.2 
milliorf*members who assessed 
themselves $1 a piece,” Ketch- 
am said. 

He said the site had been 
exempted from taxation by 
Congress and thatethe Fine 
Arts Co imission had’ indorsed 
the building design. 


Inspiration 


Ketcham said the VFW wants 
the site near the Capitol as an 


vies 
Wl babi TE had 


Amelia Himes Walker, national chairman of the Party. | 


Capitol Grounds Expansion Opposed 


(D-Mich.), chairman, 
and Roman L. Hruska (R-Neb.), 
when he said, “we're not build- 
ing a building near Congress 
iso we can lobby.” Hruska ex- 
pressed sympathy at the VF W's 
i“plight,” but said that “we 
are charged with the Capitol 
grounds care for decades. to 
come.” He suggested the VF W 
\look elsewhere. 

' The Woman's Party national 
chairman, Amelia 
Walker of Winter Park, Fia., 
said its quarters in the Bel- 
i'mont House were a “monument 
‘and landmark.” She and other 
representatives said the struc- 
ture, a portion of it nearly 150 
years old, stands on land 


Himes: 


Eisenhower Urged 
To Appoint 
Successor to 
Juvenile Judge 

n (Picture on Page 26) 


By’ Liz Hillenbrand 
Stef Reporter 

The Executive Committee 
of the Washington Criminal 
Justice Association demand- 
ed yesterday that President 
Eisenhower take immediate 
action to fill the prestnt 
“vacancy” in the Juvenile 
Court Judgeship. 
| In a unanimously ted 
resolution, the Executive Com- 
mittee stated there had been 
“sufficient . recent manifesta- 
tions” to justify an*immediate 
replacement for: Judge Edith 
H. Cockrill, whose terms ex- 
pired in April. 

“We believe the Juvenile 
Court should be one of the most 
pogitive forces in the commu- 
nity,” Association President 
Ralph D. Pittman stated. He 
said Judge Cockrill had shown 
|“seeming inability to deal with 
'members of the Welfare De- 
partment, police and other so 
cial agencies, as well as the 
Criminal Justice Association.” 

Pittman said the Association 
“can't get any cooperation at 
all” on a planned survey of the 
juvenile répeater problem, 
‘at least one shot was fired from Judge Cockrill’s office com- 

Dy 5 | mented yesterday that she had 
the buildin by patriots against...» opposed the survey, but 
the British troops as they merely requested that it be 
advanced to burn’ the Capitol pronesty aone Sy Pnege at 
, ifessional people.” She referre 
rie at tye oF Peel the Gov.|the_ group to the Children’s 

ewart urge 1 th vty | Bureau for advice to determine 
grnment buy al te, propery whether the survey is juste, 


Woman's Party be permitted Davis Commended 
te continue operations in their} Phe Justice Association’s Ex 


present location until the land my hy ' 

is actually needed. If Belmont/°c¥t've ¢ Ommitsae peers + 
House is “proven of historical) Rep. James C. Davis (D-Ga.) for 
value.” Stewart said, perhaps a recent statement that if the 
it could be moved to a nearby vacancy is not filled soon he 


— bw orgy Commissioners| Wi! launch an investigation of 
is the Court. 


have no objection to the legis- 
lation, Assistant Corporation; Referring to the current has- 


Counsel Irving Bryan reported.'sle stirred “ip when Park Po- 


Of Cockrill — 


, nag » Se 9 mp 3 ine 
oY 1 as ’ “) Aj s 

* ’ " a" '¥ “ i} 

‘ fee 
me 
oe 


¢ ° 
os ¥4 
a 
* 
. ie 


D. C. Justice 


The American Institute of lice swamped Juvenile Court 
Architects would permit the with 44 unscreened cases last 
Woman's Party to stay put. ‘Friday, Pittman said: this was 
‘ ithe latest evidence of the 


brought up on the Senate floor. Little Creek. $25,000: Lowes | 24 Styles Bridges (R-N. H.), 
Reportedly, these are among Wharf A nchorag %g $29,000: | Would authorize acquisition of 


the points covered by the pos~ Queenstown Harbor, $32,000; St.ON® And one half blocks of 
sible amendments: Catherites Sound, $28,000; wi-|PTivately-owned property be- 


inspiration to its ‘members granted the first Lord of Balti- 
whenthey come to town. He more in the early 1600s. History 
drew a smile from Sens. Pat Mc: books, she said, recount that, 


The VFW has purchased for 
$148.500 a site on Ist st. ne. be- 
tween the Carroll Arms and 


— A 


To premit Federal employes comico River, $21,000. 
to compute their annuities with! Virginia—Norfolk Harbor, 
a2 per cent formula on service Craney Island Disposal Area,' 
Beginning as of next Jan. 1 in-| $1,784,000: Norfolk and Ports-| 
stead of on past service as pro-\mouth Belt Line Railroad 

& posed by Johnston: bridge, $1 million; Thimble 

To, strike out the provision Shoal Channel, $820,000; Deep 
to pf vent a Federal employe Creek, Accomack County, $95,- 
whojquits with less than 20/000; Oyster Channel, $86,000, 
yoard of service_to get Social| 
Secufity credits for his Govern- 
ment service; 

To give the Treasury Secre- 
tary discretion in fixing the’ 
interest to be peid by the Gov-' 
ernment on CSR funds instead 
of a flat 3% per cent as pro- 
posed by Johnston, and to fur- 
ther limit the amount of bene-| 
fits that can be paid to sur- 
vivors. 

In his remarks, Johnston em- 
phasized that the bill had the 
unanimous approval of Demo-| 
cratic and Republican members| A $375,000 grant for research| 
alike on the Post Office and CS' was given yesterday by the| 
Committee which he heads. | Carnegie Corp. of New York to| 

SOCIAL SECURITY: T he the American Council on Edu-' 
Senate Finance Committee has -atigh, 1785 Massachusetts ave. | 


WIS 4 ncoriaion ahh ome 8 nw. The allocation was part of 


cial Security's Old-Age and Sur-, $2 million in Carnegie gifts. 

vivors’ Insurance to TVA,Home|} The grant will enable the 
Loan Bank and a few othericouncil to establish an office 
arapes of Federal employes. for statistical information and 


HIGH SCHOOL science and) research, adapting to the edu- 
sso on gr ae age fod oom. (cation field the same type of 

mporary summer “ Sig information collecting and 
aoe to 130 mings ays, >¥\analysis which has been used 
Ean to ‘ciser r y. pow |by businesses to predict trends 
ae ~~ hiring plan | Tye new office will devote 
mn the hope of easing e ’ ‘ 
Walarming shortage of trained|rouncement said to “the ceitt | 
employes in science and mathe- | cally important task of improv-| 
matics. ‘ing educational statistics at a/| 

ENGINEERS: CSC will re-| time when higher education has| 


= = 


Carnegie Grant 


Education 
Group Gets 
$375,000 | 


' 
’ 
: 


quiré applicants for engineer-| become a problem of national | 4, 


ing jobs that pay $4480 to $7570 importance.” | 
annually to take written tests) Other grants included $400,000 
if they don't have a bachelor’s|to the University of California 
. The written tests, CSC|and $375,000 to Columbia Uni-| 
said, would provide a “fairer versity Teachers College to 
method of determining whether establish research centers to help 
applicants are capable of per- educators cope with anticipated. 
f ng professional work.”| enrollment gains. Columbia's) 
Reference books can be used center will be headed by Earl J.' 
by those who take the tests. ,McGrath, former United States 


| mission ion. 
PMOMORAL BAB Association) Ot Dtucation 


has indorsed pay raises for at-| 
tornéys in Government. En- Today’s Chuckle 
On Friday Johnny went to 


trance salaries for new lawyers 
10 


be increased and a pay 
scale for senior Federal attor-the bank and withdrew 
would be from $10,000 to cents from his savings account.’ 

$17,500 under the FBA pro-|On Monday he returned and 
posal. redeposited it. 

| “I see you didn’t spend your 
™ money,” said the teller. 
| “No,” said Johnny, “but a 
fellow likes to have 4a little on 
hand over a weekend.” 


— 


Peeping Tom? | 


a 


Attorney Tells 4* Student Assembly 


Federal Court 
Meckling Lied 
Prosecutor Doubts 

Marvel Skipper’s 


Testimony on Sinking 


BALTIMORE, May 21 | An Eastern High School stu- 
The Government contended to-' dent said yesterday that cheat- 
day that Capt. John H. Meck-|ing was widespread in Washing- 
ling “has in all probability lied ton schools | 
to this court” trying him on)” 
charges of negligence and mis-| } 
conduct in the sinking of the Elsie Brorison, president of the 
sailing schooner Levin J. Mar school debating club, during an 
vel last Aug. 12. ‘unusual assembly in which rep- 

Assistant United States At- resentatives| of five other 
torney James Langrell made schools participated. 
the perjury implication at the} Under discussion was the 
start of the Government's re-|question whether District high 
buttal argument. schools. should adopt student- 

Judge R. Dorsey Watkins|written codes of conduct. Mod- 
who is hearing the Federal erator was Walter N. Tobriner, 
Court case without a jury, said, Board of Education member, 
“I have no such impression.” (who recently spearheaded an) 

After a brief rebuttal state-| investigation of reported cheat. 
ment by the defense, Judge|ing at District Teachers Col.’ 


By Jeann 


Watkins took the case for de-| lege. | 
cision and said he would try| Miss Bronson said that more 
to write an opinion within a/students were cheating than 
week and if not, within an ad-|teachers knew about. She said’ 
ditional 10 days. that, students themselves should 
Langrell said his statement|do something about it. | 
was based on testimony before! “Students snould realize that’ 
the court, the Coast Guarditelling untruths and cheating 
and a congressional committee| not only affect their present 
by Meckling and others. The) life in school but will catch up 
Coast Guard inquiry of the|with them later when they try 
sinking with the loss of 14 of|to get jobs,” she emphasized. 
27 passengers and crew-| Enuck Becker of Wilson High 
men led to the trial. ‘added: “Yes, wait until the’ 
The 64-year-old schooner cap- cheater hits a college entrance’ 


; 


Widespread Pupil 
Cheating Related 


e Rogers 


Stam Reporter 


student council, court or some 
form of advisory group to the 
principal. 
Miss Bronson said she 
thought so “because it 


that things are right in school.” 
She said this included little 
things like picking up trash 


| 


F ast Hearings 
Promised on 
Addict Bills 


Measures Offered 
Simultaneously in 
House and Senate 


Legislation to confine and 
treat District drug addicts was 
introduced simultaneously in 


is up the House and Senate yesterday mended by the Court.” 
This statement was made by to the kids themselves to see sng’ won immediate promises 


of quick hearings. 
Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) 


Court’s inability to get along 


iwith other agencies. Court offi- 
cials, on the other hand, as 
sailed the Park Police for 
jamming the calendar with 
“frivolous,” poorly prepared 
cases. 

| At a 20th anniversary ‘unch- 
eon of the Association yester- 
‘day Eugene Meyer, Chairman 
of the Board of The Washington 
Post Co., recommended that the 
|| group form a committee “which 
| could result in enough financial 
| A National Capital Parks of-| support to do the job that needs 
ficial said yesterday he planned to be done” in reducing local 


: crime. 
to meet with Juvenile Court “It is a reproach to the capé- 


Judge Edith H. Cockrill to ar- tal of the greatest country in 

range for Park Police to “follow the world that we have not 

nae capita proportion of crime,” 
Subject of the meeting, plan- Meyer said. Pittman said imme- 

jned for ‘early this week, will | diate steps would be taken to 

be last Friday's hectic Juvenile | form sucha committee, 

Court session, in which 44 cases 


On Case Handling 


Cockrill Sets 
Meeting With 
Park Police | 


; 


in the hall and big things like said hearings will start “with- were presented by Park Police. Founders Honored ‘ 


preventing thefts and stealing. 

Another Easterner, however, 
disagreed. He said that such 
student groups were not too 
effective because they oper- 
ated under the principal and 
their decisions could be vetoed. 
students cheat than 


Turning to the subject of 


stealing, several students said yre and start hearings in 


they would mete out harsh 
punishment to the offender, 
ranging from a public apology 
in front of the entire student 
body to expulsion. 

Lynn Woodworth, Eastern 
principal, told the students 
“some of you would be rougher 
on your friends than your own 
teachers are.” 

Woodworth said he didn’t 
tensive as the students said. 

Other schools -epresented by 
panelists included McKinley; 


in the next few days” if, as ex- 
pected, the District Committee 
refers the measure to his ju- 
diciary subcommittee. 

| Rep. Thomas G. Abernathy 
'(D-Miss.), chairman of the Dis- 
‘trict Health subcommittee, said 
he expects to receive the meas- 
“a 
ishort time.” 

| Abernathy agd Rep. A. L. 
‘Miller (R-Neb.) are co-sponsors 
'of the House measure, and Sen. 
‘Price Daniel (D-Tex.) is the 
‘islation is a product of hearings 


‘and investigations by a Senate 
Judiciary subcommittee head- 


‘think that cheating was as ex-\ed by Daniel. 


Morse said the measure “may 
need some modification’ but as 
ito the objectives of the bill and 


sized and sank in Chesapeake |exam ... nothing can help him| Cardozo, Springarn and Bell'the need ...1 do not think 


and then.” 

Tobriner asked the 15 panel-| 
ists if they thought it would! 
be a good idea to have a going 
honor system with students re- 
porting to each other. e 

An Eastern student said in/| 
his opinion this wasn’t the way| 
to attack the problem “because | 
an informer isn’t accepted by 


Bay during high seas 
strong winds. 


Man Charged | 
In School Fire 


Nelson L, Williams, 24, listed 
at 17 I st. ne., was held for the) 
grand jury yesterday on 4 /dnyone.” | 
charge that he set fire to the; Another foy said, “no one. 
principal’s desk at Edmonds!|ikes ratters.” 

School, 9th and D sts. ne. He) “Surely poys and girls,” To 


and was held on $2500 bond. 


Fire Investigator Warren C.'license number and give it to admitted setting fire to a front <1...) 
“because he wanted to) 


Kelly said the desk was set afire|the police.” . ) 
with gasoline Jan. 19. The fire| Tobriner next asked if the| 
was confined to the desk, a wall 
and part of the officé floor.'discipline culprits through a 


é atl 


i 


Of Cranes to 


home owner- | 
ship! 
Save 


Fisticuffs and a flaek of six! 


a Washington traffic accident 
scene, the District Commis-| 
sioners were told yesterday in 
a public heafing on proposed 
regulations governing tew truck 
operations. 

_ Regulations are aimed at the 
few tow truck operators who, 


> 


| Tow Truck Regulations Proposed 


| Hearing Told of Fisticuffs,, Flocking 


B.. C. Traffie Accidents. 


practice. No specific tow truck|they are dispatched by motor 


books, and prosecution under bill motorists for unnecessary 
the Federal Act is costly and or unasked-for repairs. 
unsatisfactory, he added. Authors of the regulations 


Deputy Police Chief John J.| growing out of complaints last/O 


Agnew, a member of the group year by two ‘notor clubs, say 
drafting the proposals, said tow if licensing, rate and 
truck operators often have misrepresentation’ are 
helped police at accident are not effective yriccsthe apr 
scenes, but too many trucks, test, they will to 
sometimes six or more, increase measures against tow solicita- 
traffic Police ar-|tior! at an accident scene. 
pnceyr hy! drivers ne tareegret \ coesggaen tog 
dent fighting over a . va 
sald * : tched from police 
The recom nendations also headquarters at the request of 
are aimed at those eerie (eer Say = Oe Seen 
who wrongly imply or state 3 


a ' 


~ 


Vocational High Schools 


6 Boys Admit 
75 Fire Alarms 


Six boys, 7 to 12 years old, 
who have admitted to turning 
in between 75 and 100 false fire 
alarms were arrested yesterday, 
police reported. 


Detectives Robert R. Cald-| 
waived a preliminary hearing briner said, “if you saw a hit| well, Joseph Stanzak and E. M.| 
apd run driver, you'd take \his| Benjamin said one of the boys|Ciub of Washington-Lee High the court. We always have, 


porch 


there is any question.” 


The legislation, in part, would 
provide for isolation or confine- 
ment of habitual addicts and 
authorize their standing trial 
as “vagrants,” subject to five- 
year sentences. yt also would 
provide stricter’ controls over 
‘sleeping and so-called “thrill” 
rugs. 


Club Banquet 


The Distributive Education 


will give its annual 


see the fire engines come.”|Employer-Employe Banquet at 


Thé boys, usually working in 


pairs, pulled fire boxes, then| Arlington Chamber of Com-|been from the normal proce- 
hid nearby until the fire trucks 


arrived. 


Woman Attacked For Barring Negrees 
Appeals Court Affirms 
Bowling Alley Conviction |! 


3 Youths Held 


Eugene Dixon, 18, of 1644 6th 
st. nw. and two juveniles were 
charged yesterday with raping 
a 20-year-old woman who told 


or more cranes quite often mark/regulations are now on the clubs, who overcharge or who police she was attacked by 


seven youths about midnight 
May 14 on the grounds of 
Bhindy Elementary School, 429 


st. nw. 

Police said Dixon and the two 

boys, 15 and 16 years old, were 

rounded up when the woman 

oe police Bg ho spotted 
two you a ~ 

— are searching for our 
rs. 


trucks out bond 


students thought they could |Police are questioning the boys | 7:30 tonight at Hogate’s Arling-|tinued, he said “f will have to 


about other arson cases. ' 


ton House. Robert Johnson, 
executive secretary of the 


merce, will speak. 


‘sponsor in the Senate. The leg- 


Judge Cockrill dismissed case! Meyer, 
after case because of poorly 4 ad , 
prepared complaints and in. | President, eM ee 
sufficient evidence. founders of the Association 
| “We will follow whatever pro-\who were honored at yester- 
say yy A er a A. day’s meeting. Others were 

e Court,” Edwar . Kelly, r 
superintendent of National Capon * pemen, Mrs,, Harvey 
ital Parks, said. He telephoned “- Wiley, Miss Ella C, Werner, 
yesterday to request a meeting Curtis E. MeCalip Sr., William 
between ‘udge Covkrill, him-|/Roy Vallance. Anne Archbold, 
self‘and Park Police Chief Har-|\Charles B. Dulcan Sr. and 
old F. Stewart. Court officials| James A. Cobb, 
said the meeting would be! G. Lawrence Keller, presi- 
scheduled “early this week.” (dent of the National Associa- 

Judge Cockrill is expected to tion of Citizens’ Crime Com- 
repeat her reques® voiced in ™!ssi0Ns, recommended that 
‘Friday's court session that the Association add a “compe- 
juvenile cases be given the tent investigative staff” sup- 
same careful investigation and Ported entirely by local busi- 
preparation that. adult cases re- ness leaders who have most to 
ceive, Noting that Friday’s 44 84in by combatting organized 
cases totaled more than the "é@cketeering. 
court had received from Park! 5en. Price Daniel (D-Tex.) 
Police in over two years, Judge UFged Federal and state sup- 
Cockrill was informed juvenile P°ft of legislation which would 
cases had nét been screened /mcrease penalties for narcotics 
‘since an April 27 order ‘from violations, He pointed out that 
Stewart. the District has 900 reported 
| Kelly, who is Stewart's su- narcotics addicts, “more than 
perior, said he had talked to '™ @ny other city in the coun- 
the Park Police chief, “and he “¥ 
maintains that there has been 
no change in a A However, 
Stewart earlier told this news- 
paper, “We just readjusted our 
irelation with the court to give 
iit a more accurate picture of 
the juvenile delinquency pat- 
tern.” 

“We want to go along with 


honorary 1lifétime 


ry. 

James M. Hepbron, Baltimore 
Police Commissioner, ‘also 
spoke. 

Col, Hector M. Aring re 
ceived a plaque for his services 
as former president, treasurer 
and chairman of membership 
and finance committees of the 
Association. Pittman was re 
elected president of the group, 


‘Kelly said yesterday. Since he ani 
thas been informed by Stewart | -— 


‘that the “same policy” has con- 
K é t Pa YOuR 
‘hear from the court itself to 


know what deviation there has ‘ HOUSE 


COOLER 


ainda 


idure.” 


Also Reduce Operating 
, Costs of Air Conditioning — 


The U.°S. Court of Appeals 
has denied an appeal of a lower 
court ruling affirming the con- 
viction of the operators of ’a 
local bowling alley for refusing 
to admit Negro custemers. 

The appeal was filed by At- 
torneys Charles E. Ford and H, 
Clifford Allder for the Central 


_with JOHNS-MANVILLE 
| INSULATION | 


STORM WINDOWS 


/pended fines of $55 on two and DOORS 
‘ecunts in barring the alleys to ATTIC FANS 


‘Negroes. 
BP reenipree Gaodiev ya ng Gin grea 
m 
Call HU. 3-6400 


in Alexandria Call Ki, 9-9136 


1834 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. 


TE 


os a ’ . te 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | BORE RI AS YA MOUAS, SEREOR FR MO AES : : 
36_trint atom W. W. Rich; 


aa 


F'.M. Humphrey; ’ " jPrineipalin | (os Ht = 
) ee eae “NTlington | ce 


Aided Drink 7 A 27, an 
e | rin ers Oe, | Bcc pe BS saat ; “abo i, SE > m. ov e 
' ke 


le roo hool a roe WN jue a8 Ben 
rday riington ; 

Dr. Frank M. Humphrey, the| For years he traveled thou-/. Hospital following. & heart at- Marian Brown of 2 puney = 

“guardian angel” of the Lord sands of miles to help drunks tack 10 days ago. hi ueeday. May 22. at. Honk Ba 

Willing Farm, haven for alco-| ober up and stay sober. Often The heart attack occurred at| *© ng. pt. Alexandria, Va, Interment 

| the hospital, where Mr. Rich turday. 


holies, died in Mt. Alto Hos- 
wo eageath-ndn. Sh “ was visiting a friend, about to im-| KEMP. MARY LOUISE (nee 
ia v wi , t 30! 1 Rhode 


pital yesterday. ~~ et (n 
He was 71. . . M, oe es “A offer aie aa | undergo surgery. 3 Island 
Dr. Humph- ie '@ \tion, and a strong-willing gu hee ge School Superintendent T. Ed- bee of New . €onn.! the late Al 
rey, who = e ‘ Es “ ing hand to just one bedevileal’ ; re ; : ward Rutter — Mr. Rich grandmother Us itp, ‘ Unda Ungnas. ster Cece 
bottle” for «1 MMMM (begin to feel too old to travel ip or hee Baers in oon |Princigala, an, exceptionally| Hifaths cet es pecaty | 8. teulre Mp 
al gan to feel too old to travel! ive of the founders of the Washington | They are, from left, Eugefie Meyer, Miss a educational leader during| "y Ae ee Wednesday May 2d 3 : 


“wasted years” often that he bought Lord Wi ’ 
of his life, ling Pore, 308 aaren. where “9A Criminal Justice Association meet at the Ella C. Werner, John A. Remon, Mrs. Har- {his 21 years of outstanding at olumba's meets 
spent his last ‘ ©, |\planted crops and kept hogs, _ group's 20th anniversary session yesterday. | vey W. Wiley and Curtis E. McCalif Sr: (service.” eee on Tuesdsy. May 22, at 1:30 ‘ 


ll years help o> \cattle and shee Yesterday a group of his bas , 
ing other alco- % + friends headed by Charles 7 INS, EMMA L. On Saturday, Mey 
a Washinston 


“a ae | On March 26, 1955, more , 1956. 
— ee , ay * than 100 volunteers from Cul- M h W S ‘ Ro rt babes| Spee Soe of oe 6 D. C., sister of Mri. william 
March, 1955, he Dr, Humphrey on yrtew whe: it pera ny — rs. O Il . ny rs : 9 — es sons, swe yan Cost a ville. Md 
established a home for alco-|temporary home for drvnks— A Ca ° "| We SEs a Wasitington- —e lath st. nee on Tueedhy ee) 
halics on a farm near Culpeper,|for use while they chased, : * F ptain, aa th ead student and Mich-| i bg, at 12 noon. (Parkin iscli:| feo great-erendchiiiren tie 
Va., and christened it Lord Will-'caught and found a secure L e O Tuna e ael, 11, a student at Reed Ele- metery ares wee ia a by Armout 
ing a ie wae " woe ge on the wagon of none nd Dies in Fa i Sear Riek’ erin cipal of Wil | Come. tay dt, gee, MARGARET ae a dh neral 
wer a e fe eiped cure) house accommoda ’ Y ’ , R N loved { th : 

fim of alcoholicism. |about 30 men when the volun-| Mrs. John W. Snyder, 62,wife; The Snyders first came to | epee | = . go 4 in inte. Sona i Conlin. "ana bao ber oh 

Dr. Hum-hrey was a veteri-|teers got through with it. Dr.|of the Secretary. of the Treas-| Washington’in 1940 when he| ir Force Capt. Robert Lee.” ; e Arlington) the W. K. Hustenann & Son Pupers in beg 

ian but he said he gave up Humphrey was there hel : P ‘}school system since his gradu-| $om,,5794,Geornis ave. on. Wednes| of his soul at 9:30 &. m. 
narian 8 P —ew ping ury under the Truman Admin-| was appointed special assistant} 31, of 1424 Longfellow st. aw. ation from Emory and Henry| ‘a= the. mle cay Giseas USTOR. BERNARD 

0 atlend. ‘ . 


+ a 


requiem 
+ 1 


the profession years ago when '|his fellow man cork the bottle 
he knew he had to quit prac-|and keep it corked until about | ‘stration, died of a heart at-/to the chairman of the Recon-\was killed yesterday when he College, Emory, Va. in 1935. | Sr invited "jo. atte te Mich 
ticing or quit drinking. He a month ago when he went to tack Sunday , struction Finance Corp., and fel] while mountain climbing|_, He started his career as an! ovGuix, MILDRED M. On Sundar,| % 
wurked as a horse trainer and University Hospital in Char-|night in their again in 1944 after serving a5/ go6 neat. Albu-|Pnglish teacher at Washington-| ‘wey 20.1956. cubarter Eom) oe 
trader and “hated Frank lottesville for a prostate opera-| apartment at a bank president in St. Louis. gee querque, N. M.| Le High School and then went) @ “ F| G30 A. °m. Mase in 
Humphrey.” 'tion. He was taken to Mt. Alte|the Sheraton- Mrs. Snyder was a frequent| ' Ps The Associ- |g Swanson Junior High School) of | Mrs. Biv fasnin  2:| Church: North Capito 
“Because of my drinking,” he Tuesday. Park Hotel. hostess here, and a close friend | | P as sesistant principal. Later he| sad ™ pe EES 
once said, “I lost two valuable| Dr. Humphrey's body was; Mrs. Snyder, uF of Mrs. Truman. The former |) a erted wo hen was st ndary \school auperve- ells. . reder LOWE opt THOMAS B. (08 
Margaret Truman was maid of by sor under Supt. Fletcher Kemp. Gy fhe RS. “Schuacke oft] GOL. THO Wy reat 3 
ah F 


emetery. 


farms and two lovely wives...” brought to the Chambers fun-| the former Ev- 

Then he “accidentally” attend-|eral home at 3072 M st. nw. lyn Cook, was honor at the wedding of the e gy ord "A member of the Arlington ae Fae, yg. 
ed an Alcoholics Anonymous| Funeral services willfbe held|a native of Snyders’ daughter, now Drucie . gave tye ‘Lions Club, Mr. Rich also was, Hines. my BY eth 
meeting in Baltimore. That was/ at 1 p. m. Wednesday in the Ft.| Water Valley, gli Horton of North Hollywood, ‘under Lee ang (active in the work of the West- ay, May 22, at 4 p. m. Interment 
11 years ago. From that day Myer Chapel and burial will be Miss. She had ee Calif. ; E he fell about 12 °V€T Baptist Church. Funeral haem agen enae Bi of 5605 Lons- 
until his death he devoted his in Arlington Cemetery. Friends | been married ce Besides her husband and! feet down a S¢tVices will be held at 3 p. m.| t, Bast, Riverdale, NE 
life to helping others afflicted are asked to send contributions | 36 years. Her ye. gavger | daughter, Mrs. Snyder is dur- rocky incline,| Wednesday. Burial will be) Gilchrist ‘and “Catherine ‘Cureton;| $8%:,May 22. 
with alcoholism to beat the'to Lord Willing Farm in lieu| husband is cur- vived by a sister, Mrs. B. S. Thursday at 1 p.m. (EST) in| potber, of James ear eee stars | MAHONEY, MARY F. ¢ 
bottle. ‘of flowers. rently chairman of the finance le ' 

group,” the spo 


Capt.Lee 4”. alr Force) : 
Simmons of Dell, Ark. ap spokesman in his home town. Emporia, Va. .” $801 Clewpiand 
committee of the Overland ‘ Becvines + ey re Thurs- the Pentagon said the captain Ye oe home in Arlington ‘ nterment Arlington 
Corp. ay in Blytheville, Ar hit his head on a sharp rock. is making the arrangements. 
4 | . ‘ A He was climbing with “a large| He is survived by his wife, MASBS. at the Retheada Nave Hospital 
b esman said. e former Virginia Watkins of; BARRY J. DANIBS. Delored oe 
Council Backs Miss Coughlin Pein Lae sancd, te ‘Air |Empotinn nd hs tee oa) as ies Oa pe 
VW orce following Wor r Iljlive at 6035 N. 20th st., Arling- m mons Brotner nera 
R ] f Di VM vland i F, Foshag, Colonel Argo after serving with the | Ale ptr His mother, Adria Youk odpaedas. , ® pe we be on 
estoral 0 Les; ary Di 1 yg ae ee re — 87, and a sister live in h. 13th and V sts, a6. at 1 p.m 
sister, Frances Lee, said. | ‘Emporia. Three other sisters ; 
. Curator at Les; Veter ar He served with the Air Force and a brother are also Virginia comtributions to the Washington Hcart 
Franchise Educator ? : 
The Interfederation Council! Funeral services will be held 
of Citizen’s Associations went at 4 p. m. today at Hines fu- 


Da vies. 
of Alice G. Weickhardt. Funeral 
im ‘ l 
in Iceland and was stationed resid | Association 

Smithsoni Of Two W at Kirtland Air Force Base| | PATE GUY, Suscealy, sa, 2ender.| Trice at oe Pgs eens 

, mit nian Wo Qrs {near Aubuquerque t the time| Fred H. Geyer Sr. a Gov M. DAVIS. _ By. May 24. at 2 >, unter 

g. mar 
Mr. Da 
on record last night favoring 
~ neral home for Mildred M. 

a proposal to restore the Cap- curator of the Department of | (ret.), 64, a veteran of the North ithe same address, he is sur-|den, a Washington restaurant DAVIS. JOBN Z._On Sunder, May 29,/ ton rd. My 

Geology at the Smithsonian In-|/African and Okinawa cam-!vived by his parents, Mr. and im the early 1900s, died yester- ba¥ y a a ER 

‘ 
Irma Bogdanoff, third vice iss Coughlin died Sunday in| * *S “ 
president, led a lively debate S [am his home, 5202 mew Annapolis, Md. |. | Mr. Ge ] ne, ve. & nald G fee Washington | 
uburban Hospital after an ill- 3 xe tioned at England AFB in yer aiso was manager Lon. Riegs rd 

P ' /, Westwood dr., , - Col. Argo, Alexandria, La. of the Cosmos Club from 1930 a. a us Fem | MUSSELMAN, JOHN A 
ood er 


of the accident. He was a anf Fred H. Ge a ong ir. : vi 1m 
uate of McKinl@y High School. - Geyer Sr., 69, former te HN FRANCIS, 
William F. Foshag, 62, head Col. Reamer W. Argo, USA In addition oo baie’ sioter of | owner of Geyer's Summer Gar- fad’ Watice of funeral later — a} undey, May _, 2 
ital Transit Co. franchise with Coughlin, prominent Maryland 
the provision that majority con- educator and principal of West- adi a . ; 
. i terda of a S, died Saturda at his Mrs. Parklim Lee, seven other ay at the John Dickson Home, ics. Mrs. Laura Jane Clayes. A s- 290 _ af r 
trol is placed in local hands. ern High School in Baltimore. — d . ais snl ben oBiht seg ae vm ce in sisters and one brother, Air| 5000 14th st. nw., where he had| 2. ¥ <, Mrs Helen L. Leigh of Ger- , May a1 (barking tach - 
meee Force Capt. Stanley Lee, sta-|ived ashort time. AE ee nS ment Ceatee Woche Rte 
Opposing the move. She empha- 
pe aoe the group definitely ness of four months. | | ™. Westmoreland = who lived in to 1940. From 1940 until hi JOHN MU 
opposes continued control by! Her sister, Mrs. Elva C. Wells Pe Hills, Md. . ma Hyattsville . retirement last | Sd Bt the, Funeral Home of 
financier Louis Wolfson. of 5425 Connecticut ave. nw., e For 37 years,| Ee prior to enter- Lorin Black sented. suppliers of : “line of ices will’ pe. held, Wednesday. May 23 | oc Ariinatag. ie 
The business session includ-|is principal of Roosevelt High| 7 cae ~=«CSsincce his grad-| || > ing the Army 4 9 | food products to hotels cow ng Re : Vo." Dennten al 
ed a report by John P. Hewitt, School here. me 4 uation from], © => in 1917, served > |taurants. His previous address Falls Church, Va cay, Mey 23. at pm. at Hopewell 
director of parks for the Mary-| Miss Coughlin was born in| 7 | the University Sin the Casa- Former N y was the Houston H YE , NANNIE WOOD, Sudgenfy. on Gat-| Methodist Church. Ligntim. Ve. Inter 
‘ati , | ? of California blanca _inva- oe ie ouston Hotel, 910 EF) rie ith’ de nw NARNIE WOOD) @.ment church cemetery, 
a ge Capital Park - pees bayag hye at ores with a deares a aie teoeee . y| RICH. WILLIAM WALLACE. 0 
anning Commission, on e her A.B. in rom Washburn ; z orn in Hambury. . : Ps Pine” een 
master plan for schools, parks’ College in Topeka. After grad- in chemistry, , manded all Con réessman. ihe came oes te tiie eee a be earvive IB] ON Both ate Ariinat .. % 
and recreation faciliti uation she came to Washington / Mr. Foshag was troops in the , D reandson. 
na recreation facilities. Mr. Foshag Col. Argo naturalized in 1901. He opened derick | aughter- 


He said under the plan, a where she worked as a super- connected with Kerama Retto| alee 


’ , Geyer’s Summer Gard n-la Clarice W B 
park recreation area will be visor in the Federal Fuel Ad-|the National Museum's Depart-area of Okinawa, where he A former Congressman from) jg97 j4th st. nw. in 1908 . , eR RK. nds | 
established in each of 215 ministration and took graduate 


ment of Geology. He was first|commanded ground and anti- New York, Loring M. Black, 70,| .ioseq in 1917 Puners] Home, 1620 9th st. nw. where | 

neighborhoods under the Com-| work at the George Washington | assistant curator in the Division aircraft coverage of ‘the fleet collapsed and died yesterday of Surviving es eee red Ti services will be held on Wednesday. | 

mission's jurisdiction. University, receiving her. M.A.; Of Mineralogy, then curator un- anchorage. a heart attack in the Southern Geyer Jr. of 2100 N. Pierce et. omeriel Cemetery. vO TER : 

He said there is now one acre.in 1922. 3 til 1948, when he was appointed; porn in Galion, Ohio, he D's Store at | Arlington. A grandson, Fred| ¥ da . aM , 1956, i For War Wednecter Mer “2. to 

‘of open space set aside for| In 1920 she went to Goucher) head curator of the Department)... +, tHyattsville when he am one Bo, ae H. Geyer III, was killed in ac-| {FL DONALDSON, husbas alsey : er oe wi behets ‘het 
‘ "Ss I ; it a 


‘every 130 persons. When the|College as a history teacher| of Geology. Bh < tion in Germany i 
master plan is put into effect, and shortly afterward began| Among his studies were the | vas 15. He graduated from Car-/ Mr. Black, Me aor : > 
there will be one acre of open teaching at Western High. After| cornfield volcano, Paricutin, in'negie Technical Institute in who served .. = John W. F. Bell . Biiay| Bay de made to the Westover Bapt 
‘space for every 100 persons.| Serving as head of the history| Mexico; borax deposits in/1917 and received officers train-| 25 Democratic BR ies ae a a aa RORERSON, NANCY B. On Oct 
‘Hewitt said each of the smaller | department at Forest Park High| Death Valley, and minerals in| i.) a+ rt Niagara, N. Y represent Me. |» Funeral services will be held! Ye" Gnterment Oakwood “Gemeiers,| MAT 19. 1906, at wiluiamston: Nes 
park-recreation sites will cost) and then Western High, in 1 Mexico and the United States. poegedy ative for Kings P, 2 p.m. today at Chambers + ge ton st n.. wife of Luke BR 
approximately $95,000, includ.|She was appointed as the first| Largely through his efforts, the| After World War Il, in which County, 1923 Hi funeral home, 1400 Chapin st.| "Gr. Pails ‘Chureh..Va. On play 20.| Faehel, Of  Ullton Roberson 
ing cost of the land. — woman principal of Western|Museum’s mineral collection/he was awarded the Legion of 35, was current- a nw., for John William Fred-| }995.. bystand  Bianehe | Bono boro. N. ¢. and Mrs Fieancr vers of 
High. has been ranked the most com-/ Merit, he was chief instructor|!y a lawyer erick Bell, 59, a former actor| Ann as’ Donohoe. son of| yille N.C and Mre Maney Wrenn of 
House Conferees Miss Coughlin was active in| plete in the world. of the Korean national police Wit the firm and rancher. Mr. Bell died) 9 bees ‘Myers. Remaigy ai 
; } the Presbyterian Church andin| Among his hobbies were $ Buckley and Friday of gunshot wounds at) [hemeers Fuperal Home, 
Still to Be. Named state educational ps. She|azalea growing and painting,|force. He came to Washington Buckley, with ™*- Black his home at 502 Chillum rd., 30% my Services at Ft. Stver 
Transit legislation marked W45 4 former erealbent of the | which he shared with his wife,|in 1948, living in Annapolis, as offices here and in New York. Hyattsville. ton Nationa! neers — RTS, EDWA Bunday, 


«. 
‘the former Merle Crisler. He|a member of the Army General He lived with his wife, Loy| A native of Washington, Mr.|©¥AN%:,P%, ¥- THOMAS. On Sunday. May ie ndnrnts Yume st. aw 
THOM + - rs) prethy 


time in Congress yeste State History+ Teachers Asso, 
awaiting Pesnaee aod g of a4 ciation of the Middle States and|is survived by his wife, their) Staff, and later as a Defense Spencer Black, at/2801 Quebec Bell was educated in local} pia. OR. F MAS EVANS, of| brother of Mrs 
> 4 a r 


. i , , ' rt. | ; . bel 
ferees by the House. Maryland History Association, 50m, William Frederick Jr. and| Department’ manpower expert.|st. nw. He was a former mem-|schools. In his earlier years| Me. 9 C. Even | be and Flourp 
Tite Senate has named its, 8% Well as serving in various ca-|@ sister, Mrs. Leroy Bolt of|He retired in 1952 and served ber of the House District Com-|he was a member of the Pasa- . ? as Zest-| Home, 2901 uh tae, ; 
five members to sit down and Pacities in many other educa-| California. two more years with the De- mittee. . ‘dena Players in Pasadena, services will id| factition’. tnterment Glenweed Guanes 
fense Department. |_ Mr. Black was born in New/|Calif., and for a time was a| faterment in Geter Hil & et Pi 


wrestle with the conflicting “onal ‘organizations. | : 
S Surviving are his. wife, the, York and studied at Fordham/rancher. Until his death, Mr. | FOSRAG. WHOM TERSSRICK. Cn Alay, doe isle “bere 
on . . “ > 7 


legislation that passed through| _ Besides Mrs. Wells, she is sur-| ¢.,,, Oa . 1956, 
ath chambers. i +S pm vived by a brother, Daniel J. dr. Jerome Braun former Anna Phelps Todd,| University and Columbia Uni-| Bell had been invalided and! dence. $202 Westwoo Ms Wests | i a gE 
has not appointed its repre- Coughlin Jr., 5425 Connecticut; Funeral services and bartal jevhom he ma.ried in March versity law school. He was ad-jresided with his sister, Ruth) Pete ¢dulad*s WAM FRED. 

ave. nw., and a ‘sister, Mrs./ with full military honors were | 1955; a son, Capt. Reamer W.| mitted to the New York bar in| A, Snider. Srisler, Foshag. father, of Wil- 


sentatives. ) , , , ene 
Bodie R. Garrison, who resides | 014 yesterday in Arlington | AT8° Jr. USA, 3517 N, Somer- | 1909, and Was a state senator ad Besides Mrs. Snider, sur- Le — yh a Ba 5 


AH lead i ter-| . 
ouse leader sald yester-|\. Amman, Jordon, with her ‘set st., Arlington; two daugh-| 1911-12 and 1919-20. 'vivors include two sisters, Mrs. pe ivania ave 


th e 
ee eects PtP | husband. Burial will be at Fort|Cemetery for Cmdr. Jerome) ters Marjorie Argo, a student; Mr. Black is survived by his 1435 mcs:| Church, Wisconsin ave, and Wi 
a y M u De! ow. where mass will be off 


atee> Geonher Gone rhe Ned ‘Lincoln Cemetery. Braun, USN (ret.), who died | at Trinity College here, and wife, two sons, ng at2 a m. Interment Mount Olivet 
is on political business in’ , May 14 in Dallas, Tex. © He/Ellen A. Johnson, Brownsville, | Black Jr; ER, ENRY SR On Monday! tery 
ickson m 


Texas, but it was thought the Francis E. Baker = » a ? of th 
lection need not be held u a rn in Romania, Cmdr. . | . Calif. Burial will in| ton, Va. Pr 
until his return. °| Francis Eugene Baker, 48, of Braun came here as a youth) ~ 3 s. — mee, Penner A cree by three brothers fal neteaeion Cemetery. be 8 iH. ines ¢ 
1424 Hol ° . d atten Tul cola, a., and a stepson, : New Yor | May 223. where services will be heid r leo sury 
vias et Casualty’ Homans medical school. He joined the |W. Todd, Sewanee, Tenn. His BaNistTatladt Tntratns ofa: | phitees picndy asec 


“11: , ? medical school. He joined the ner e 
William A. Royal PORNEREY SS CORY BE cow in 104 one nh a as an first wife, the former Ellen Pr, F, Thomas Evans Bird ot mnstern a: 


turdar, 
ia 


. ave. ne. wh 
William A. Royal, 70, of 4607 of a cerebral, hemorrhage. é Tierney, died in 1£52. ret : pital. 7 wilt, be held ‘on’ Wednesday, 
Maple ave., Bethesda, died at’ Mr. Baker, who for more than| Afmy doctor in World the Hows Dr. F. Thomas Evans, long-/ “Wegieniy. on Saruraty, May is, 1986:| pln beipred husband of the lait] fited. "Interment Be. ‘Lincsla 
his home yesterday after a long 99 years was employed at the and was stationed for several Nennte W. D ime resident’ and physician’ Annapoiss. Md. ae ¢ _ifucberd ond SNYDER, EVRLYN COOK 
oo e of North Carolina, C@® Body Shop of Capital years in the 30s at the Naval we Bey here, died Sunday at Emer- 7 lps ods Arso, Funeral ved oy Seven grandchildren and ‘two May 20. 1986. at her resi 
v . . ) 7 ‘ : ' . . “grandchildren riencs may ca) + ie 7 ove : ; 
Mr. Royal had lived in the Transit, was the son of the late|'WPeatied from’ retirement tnemaniadhe prone pay te See eee eee Byer, cpbva., Aninaton, Va. 2a-| Sivine GOH: fines Co, Funeral Home| QRTDEN,, eres, Tie £6 Jp 
. ° are ss 7 


me-| 3901 14t ©. until n.| 
Washington area for the past Charles Calvin and Fannie E. y : itge) Ber of lel “8. Bin 
recruitment officer for the Navy who lived and # “ae y. May 22. m made ericen Heart 80-| ment Family cemete 
businéss for himself at 7030 Masons. lived 46 years. |nw.s for the 


e ‘ 
| - oss aylor ednesday. (Parking facilities) Berv-| of  sére * , 
25 years and had operated the whee. Pde. War It, he served ss ®\of a heart attack Wednesday at. Dr. Evans, | , % n Me Se yy erment Upper Sandusky. Are MiBervices pivthevise. ite 
Royal Barber Shop in Bethesda’ He was a member of Dawson ! her home, 2813 15th st. nw., ; ee DONALD E. On Monday. May| ciety or Children's Hospit | ry. 
gince 1940, when he entered Lodge 16, Free and:Accepted Steer’ hig final retirement in| sosuemesce where she had|at 137 ct, Magee MM | fests aOGid oc ia Pinar, OMESEPE CERO, On cunder, an 29 |MENIELT. HOARD 
A es d. rs 


Wisconsin ave. He moved his| He is survived by his wife|“"-..4- Brawn is survived — Mr. Day. 

shop to 6918 Arlington rd. Be- Anna M. Baker; two sons,'1i. wite Gladys: a Pastoe Poe ie ae i on ‘cate _ Bagg ts “ 

thesda, more than two years Francis E. Baker 7. and Tijley Kiaban, 729 Quackenbos r have been 76l\enece vy. a S| Se: Rharcday” May “be oa 

“ar Royal is survived by nin | Wanbiemueenra eter Kare, Fisie| st nw., and a stepson, Dr. Joe) (aM me yesterday, was’ and came here ee i p- By by wae) Be a ee aT sat, Geis’ | gerel treme Ee 

wife, Viola, of the home ad- E. Howes, and a brother,|~*" GalenaPark, Tex. =| | SS born in Char-ias a young = Ma Kis BuGwIE | lie Church, where mass will by otfered| yeigars: Md. on 

dréss, and a son, Capt. Curtis Charles Arthur Baker, 4lso of :| oo aoe and came here | He Re Smith). ta { Francis Relatives and. friends invited. Inter- 

er" Gian Sunasah sarvioas aan” igi so et T 9 ‘ hs ® an orphan tt tte an 0 meme "| bret Jats ane t ies | Alas ii Tassie the home oP he son. WESTCOTT, HELEN ESTELLE. ¢ 
~*~ Sen Gree J . er. . 4 §0n, * 4 . 

Enid, Okla. Funeral services children. oday . — © sam the age Of 15. ber of the Democratic Central Robert A. uitingly | | Home. i> rane Ne Siart rer Spring, $36; th 20, 1956, at her 

held ; N esr. 


will be held at 2 p.m. Wednes- Funeral services will be held | 
day’ at the Robert Pumphrey Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the She attended Committee and was organizer of LE 
Funeral Home, 7557 Wisconsin Mattingly funeral home, 131) 


a, 


District schools | the Democratic League of, D. C. 


tO) 
aiso ts sur 


Mrs. | 
ave, Bethesda. Burial will be in 1ith st. se. A Masonic burial se mit’, (26, CFR) He is survived by his wife, mares. amps PowBL_ Oy, sa‘urér Woods WJ ahe 
Pg vents Institute of Millinery and Dress-' audrey C. Evans, and a daugh-| ier ,J0) jaues Bites ot hte i] at Gewler's Chanel: 1768 ben 
; eArthur ' , 
° v so 


Parklawn Cemetery on the! will take place in Cedar Hill making. then located here ! | 
Rockville: Pike. _ |Cemetery. ewes. d here. _|ter, Edythe M. Evans, of Wash-| 24 eg. son of" Major Ghere, perviogs will be bold ek Tuss:| Sstvine’ oil 
j | She vas on the board of ington. | James M_ Betes, brother of Michael| day May 22. at 10:30 a m. Inter-| regationsl Charch, 9925 
ra Events scheduled for today deaconesses of Nineteenth| Funeral services will be held, , Milngton. ‘Punerel, Hous ment parting fective emetery. ad Hae g ad. on We 
. (asterisk denotes event is open Street Baptist Chu *. of which at 2 p. m. Wednesday at the, . - Belting, Crive. grenen ;] Nenience located on Wayne ave. adia-| ton Nations Eemetery 
to the public): P . ‘Hysong funeral home, 1300 N.) pital ape! Tuesday, May 22. at | WOOPYARD, CLARENCE 
’ she was a member for 58 Years. ; > m. intermente Arlington ation 18. 1956. MRS. M HARDIN 10th st. nw 
attona ‘eather Summar NCHEONS Er Senin cls Aap tap ah Ma podiand Beach, Edgewater. Md 
y Washington ‘Eechanse’ clus. mote!) Her husband, John W. Day, Hill ‘Cemetery. BLACK, LORING MILTON. Suddeniy, on} Remains resting ong’ TP gp Sy ag 
Washington, 12:1 mm. died in 1947. ee TON BLA a toy El are Y . at 6:30 a m: thence Fineral al Ty ibe 
m and Ares: Teday—Some | Accumulated 7,0! tempersture Civitan Club, Mayflower Hotel, 12:30 ' I Catholic edneséay, May 3. a Se eo 
izes’ by might. ‘Wedaess| sines: May” 44 a‘ degree de American lety of Civil Engineers,|_ Surviving are her daughters, u Memoriam - 3 “and Miss Elisabeth Black. and| Tass will be offered at 9's. m for| paterment Washington National & 
, og ow. 12 mA, oO sts. /Eunice D2} Lee, an instructor! mecarTHY, EDWARD F. (Teddr)._ Im nor : Leon- invited’ to. Shona *“Tnterment a — 


owe tollewed by | late and Te 
’ ities: ; 56. : EDW oP. dy) Mc- t 
at 5:25 @. mi; um, Gertoma Club, Hamilton Motel, 12:15/at Howatd University, Valena| @smo1. as aos Biack. : 4 mite ntey 
; ° . ; ; K LUMBRICK. - | 
Fi ton Bish SISP Sunt Club, 718 p mist. Mw. and a grandson. She sh BOORDE, REV. THOMAS KE. A speciai| the late ‘Thamar Brannon "ferrell 
Chap Washing On this sad communication of Na r mo ie of piatser t Gates ing- 
at 15 miles an hour. 2 > AM. . Del; we rn . eh Be 
yesterday: Heights. the Bi fe | 
e last 
. § o. m, 
Abilene ] a ver tgor Bosrd. “Geue “Haven Country Clue. 6| McGuire funeral home, 1820 9th; ,° 


ra 
- y. satel 6. 2. 
cand Virginia: Todays apt DINNERS son, John W. Day Jr., 1825 S UMBRICK HARRELL ; 
rs Land by night |e. m.: sets 8:20 p. mt. 
or . Hy ey . 2m ten Goats also is survived by a. sister, ; | 
—~ A Great, — : : hinds Bo Marguerite Wood Day, District) G04? Sars model. one. ae ae 
Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7 p. m: Monday. x Pos cia “Pinse Herald’ Community| Funeral services will be held| "“saministering to our needs” of 4-4—— 
« at 10 ami. Wedaesday at the; “** Sin? OW s7e ste Sikes with As E. : 
We enemits of a by-one day. 
 Fasns Charen Mish Scheel PTA. sches!/St. nw., with burial in Lincoln) $2,f4 Epec.tows 84 saz ta prover. 
Bethes _|Memorial Cemetery. | 


a ge pen 
e held at ch 


rq e 


4 44°94 4422 
a 44544 24245 


(Dr.). 


AT WHITE HOUSE GARDEN PARTY—Mrs. 
“Hisenhower extends a handshake and warm 
John Mierzowski, of 
Minnesota (a patient at Bethesda Naval Hospital) 


greeting to Marine Pfc. 


when he arrived for the traditional White House 
garden party for hospitalized servicemen and 
veterans yesterday. President Eisenhower, who 
shook (812 hands during the party, awaits the 


— 


“TUESDAY, MAY 22, 


"1956 


; hea a ‘Wac Made It 812 


) President Greets Veterans 


By Dick Darcey, Staff Photographer 


next in line as Marine Maj. Richard Kirth, at his 
left, gets ready to make introductions. Mrs. Wood- 
row Wilson, widow of the President, 
the party which has become an annual event. 


instituted 


‘Town Topics 


Canadians Make the Queen's Birthday Official 


By Marie McNair 

‘QUEEN Elizabeth is THE 
birthday girl of the year! 
Half a dozen times, and all 
around the world her birth- 
day anniver- © 
Sary will be 
celebrated 
this spring. 

The British 
monarch 

turned 30 on 


“April 21. But 


fi’s tradition- 
alin England 
and the Com- 
monwealthto ~ >= 
e birthday 

Sates neay Mrs. McNair 

the weather's mild, the roses 
are in bloom and strawberries 
aré ripe. Yesterday the Ca- 
hadian Ambassador and Mrs. 
Arnold D. P. Heeney enter- 
tained at a large official re- 


Pew 


ception on the day that was 
closest to May 24 which was 
for so long observed in Can- 
ada as Queen Victoria's birth- 
day. * 

The British Ambassador 
and Lady Makins will enter- 
tain at a garden party on May 
31 in honor of their Queen 
and June 4 will be anniver- 
sary day in New Zealand; 
June 11 in Australia, and July 
9 in South Africa. By coinci- 
dence, May 31 this year is 
South Africa’s Union Day 
holiday, so there will be much 
traffic across Massachusetts 
ave. from the British to the 
South African Embassiés. 

All the Chiefs of Mission of 
the diplomatic corps and 
their wives were invited. 
There was a large group from 
The Congress; another from 
the State Department; the 
Supreme Court, and the Gov- 


ernment’s Independence 
Agencies. In addition the 
Canadian Embassy's own 
staff and misisons including 
wives; numbered almost 100. 
Ambassador and Mrs. 
Heeney elected to stay in- 
doors to welcome their 
guests, but everyone else 
headed for the garden where 
the box, warmed by the late 
afternoon sun, was giving out 
a delicious fragrance, the iris 
was in bloom and rosebuds 
were sending forth their first 
flowers. 
he Dean of the Diplomatic 
Corps and Mme. Munthe 


-Morgenstierne led the dip- 


lomatic corps, and I saw the 
Belgian Ambassador and 
Baroness Silvercruys, the 
South African Ambassador 
and Mrs. J. E. Holloway, the 
Pakistan Ambassador and 
Begum VUovhammed Ali, and 


Ambassador and 


Rep. Blatnik Says: 


“Israel Is a Symbol of Freedom 


-* By Frances Rowan 


TF; ISRAEL is wiped out, 
#0 will be the hope for world 
peace, Rep. John A. Blatnik 
(D-Minn.) said yesterday at a 
luncheon at the Shoreham 
Hotel. 

Luntheon hostess was Mrs. 
Allie Freed, chairman of the 
ball committee for the dance 
to be given May 26 by the 
Washington Chapter of the 
Trustees anc Guardians of 
Israel in honor of the Israeli 
Mrs. Abba 
th 


“Israel is a symbol of free- 
dom,” Blatnik declared. 

It is a “test tube example” 
of a country resolving its 
political and economic prob- 
lems through peaceful means, 
he continued, adding that, in 
so doing, Israel may estab- 
lish a “pattern” for winning 
the peace. It has shown the 
world how man may use 
techical know-how for con- 
structive purposes and the 
betterment of humanity, Rep. 
Blatnik said. 


REP. BLATNIK chided the 


Speaker Stresses Brotherhood 
At National P-TA Conference; 


* SAN FRANCISCO, May 21 
ae American brother- 
Fnac practices measure up to 

fessions, the United 
tates “can never win and 
Hold the confidence of the 
‘peoples of the world,” a Negro 
‘minister last night told the 
“National Congress of Parents 
and Teachers. 
.*The Rev. Archibald J. 
Carey Jr. of Chicago, address- 
a vesper service before 
delegates which opened 


the 60th annual National 


\.P-TA convention today, said: 


“The business of brother- 
hood, far from being senti- 
~mentalism, has become the 
very sinews of American de- 
fense.” 


DR. PAUL J. Misner of 


Glencoe, IIl., president of the 
American Association of 
School Administrators, told 
the convention's first general 
session that last year’s White 
House conference on educa- 
tion had suggested that final 
support of public schools 
must be doubled in the next 
10 years. 

“We simply know that the 
financial support of schools 
will not be doubled within 
the framework of existing 
school tax structures,” said 
Misner, Glencoe superintend- 
ent of schools. 

“If adequate financial sup- 
port of schools is to be 
achieved, new sources of rev- 
enue and improved methods 
of taxation must be created,” 
Misner gonitnued. 


present Administration for 
failing to provide leadership 
in the Middle East during the 
last four years. The Adminis- 
tration has ignored the stead- 
ily degenerating situation, he 
commented. 

The speaker compared the 
present situation between 
Israe] and the Arabs with the 
dispute between Yugoslavia 
and Italy over Trieste. That 
the problem was solved “with- 
out sacrificing the prestige 
and dignity of any of the par- 
ties involved” shows that a 
solution can be foynd in the 
Middle East also, he said, 


the Ambassador of Viet Nam 
with Mme. Tran Van Chuong 

Flowers on hats were more 
abundant than those in the 
garden, but the b’ggest splash 
of color were the uniforms of 
the two Royal Canadian 
Mounties—who stood at at- 
tention in the embassy foyer, 
the other wearing brimmed 
campaign hat, who moved 
about in the garden. 

In 4 group of young people 
was Ambassador and Mrs. 
Heeney’s son, Brian, a second 
year student in theology 
who’s going home this month 
to be married June 2 to 
Goodith Fielding, daughter of 
the dean of thcology at 
Trinity College, Young Brian 
is folloing his paternal grand- 
father into the Episcopalian 
ministry. 


JUSTICE and Mrs. Stanley 
Reed came in on their way to 
dinner. Justice Felix Frank- 
furter stopped: Edward Burl- 
ing for a word. Saw Under 
Secretary of the Treasury 
and Mrs. Randolph Burgess, 
Mrs. Donald Quarles, wife of 
the Secretary of the Air 
Force; and Secretary of Com- 
merce and Mrs. Sinclair 
Weeks, both dressed for a 
dinner party, Mrs. Weeks in 
airy printed chiffon. 


Mme. Bonnet Says: 

“NOBODY knows what 
friendship means,” said Mme. 
Bonnet, wife of the former 
French Ambassador, “until he 
has had an American friend.” 

Helle Bonnet, who spent 
the weekend as Perle Mesta’s 
guest, was speaking at the 
dinner in her honor Saturday 
night, given by Mrs. Mesta 
‘and her sister, Mrs. George 
Tyson. 

She spoke from her heart 


when she said she had heen 
terribly homesick since leav- 
ing Washington, although 
she’s Happy in her own coun- 
try. “You find one day you 
belong here,” she said, “and 
then you're torn between the 
two countries.” 


JUSTICE Stanley Reed 
termed her “Ambassador cum 
honore,” and Pierre Millet, 


French Minister, in his toast, 


Sée Topics, Page 28 


——— = —_ a 


By. Marie Smith: 


PRESIDENT and Mrs. Eis- 
enhower shook hands with 
812 White House guests in 
45 minutes yesterday. It was 
the most handshaking they've 
done since the President's 
heart attack last fal] but nei- 
ther looked tired at the end. 

The occasion was the tradi- 
tional White House garden 
party to which more than 
1000. hospitalized veterans in 
the Washington area had 
been invited. 

Both dressed in Mlue, the 
President and First Lady 
stood on a red carpet beneath 
a red-and-white striped can- 
opy directly in front of the 
south entrance of the Execu- 
tive Mansion, as the veterans 
filed past. 

(The official count 6f hands 


shaken by the President was 
811 until he and Mrs. Eisen- 
hower turned around and 


shook _— with a WAC 
officer standing behind them. 
“That makes it 812,” said 
Murray Snyder, assistant 
press officer at the White 
House.) 


FIRST in line for the pres- 
idential smile and greeting 
was Air Force Major Oliver 
Reed, of Middleport, Pa., one 
of seven veterans who attend- 
ed the party on a stretcher. 
This was the first year 
stretcher cases have been in- 
vited. 

Following were nearly 100 
veterans in whee! chairs, who, 
after shaking hands with Mr. 
and Mrs. Eisenhower, were 
wheeled down an aisle, 
flanked by Red Cross Gray 


”* ai 
Associated Press Photo 


YOUNGEST EISENHOWER—Mary Jean _ Eisenhower, 
youngest of the President’s four grandchildren, cooed quict- 
ly in her carriage on the walkway beside the White House 
rose garden yesterday while a few yards away President 
and Mrs. Eisenhower greeted some 800 guests at the garden 
party for hospitalized veterans. Mary Jean, daughter of 
Major and Mrs. John Eisenhower, was born last December. 


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attend the opening. 


MRS. RAYMOND Clapper, 
head of CARE, was in the lob- 
ow early to greet benefit pa- 

trons. Among them were 


Mrs. Earl Warren, wife of | 


the Chief Justice of the U.S 
Supreme Court, and fea 


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Ladies handing out ciga 
rettes, onto the greensward 
of the south lawn. 

Here, beneath another red 
and white canvas canopy, 
they were served chocolate, 
vanilla and strawberry ice 
cream, cake, coffee and fruit 
punch. 

Uniforms, straw hats and 
hospital ward jackets were 
in fashion at yesterday's 
garden party. Guests on 
stretchers and in wheel 
chairs wore the latter and 
nearly every one of the vet- 
erans from the U. S. Soldiers’ 
Home ‘had a straw hat in 
hand. 


PRESIDENT Eisenhower 
apparently remembered his 
recent visit to Walter Reed 
Hospital for a check-up when 
he saw Mrs. Leonard D., 
Heaton, wife of the com- 
manding officer there. 

He told her “you're the 
greatest flower arranger in 
the world.” 

After the last guest had 
been greeted, President and 
Mrs. Eisenhower strolled 
across the grass to the band- 
stand where the U. S. Marine 
Band played throughout the 
party and thanked them for 
their music. 


MRS. EISENHOWER pat- 
ted the arm of AM 2/c Robert 
Marshall and said, “God bless 
you all. I'm keeping my fin- 
gers crossed and saying all 
sorts of prayers for you.” 

Marshall, a polio patient 
at the Bethesda Naval Hospi- 
tal, said yesterday was his 
first day out in six months, 

He plans to go home to 
Kalamazoo, Mich., next week- 
end and tell his family about 
meeting the President. 

Mrs. Eisenhower wore a 
blue linen dress embroidered 
on the. bodice, a matching 
blue linen  broad-brimmed 
hat, and matching blue shoes 
and gloves. The dress was a 
gift from Mme. Magloire, 
wife of «the President of 
Haiti, who visited here in 
January, 1955. 


MRS. RICHARD Nixon, 
wearing a blue printed silk 
dress and white hat, assisted 
in serving punch. 

Later, after President and 
Mrs. Eisenhower left the 
party, she and the Vice Presi- 
dent found themselves in a 
receiving line as several hun- 
dred guests lined up to sake 
their hantis. 

When they broke away a 
sergeant asked the Vice 
President if he was tired 
after shaking so many hands, 
and Nixon replied with a 
laugh, “No, I was born with 
Strong hands and big feet— 
Size 11-D.” 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIM 


ES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 22, 1956 
22 e+er 


Cake and All: 


Red Cross 
Celebrates 
75 Years 


THREE HUNDRED or s0 
Red Cross staff members and 
volunteers flocked to the sec- 
ond floor of national head- 
quarters yesterday to witness 


the birthday ceremony com- 
memorating the 75th anni- 
versary of the founding of 
the American Red Cross, 
Highlighting the ceremony 
was the cutting of a large red 
and white cake. Guests were 
served slices by hostesses 
dressed in the styles .of the 
era of Clara Barton, founder 
of the American Red Cross. 


DURING the ceremony 
Elisworth Bunker, Red Cross 
president, wes presented with 
the first edition of “Souvenir 
de Solferino,” Jean Henri 
Dunant’s accounting of his 
founding of the International 
Red Cross following the 1859 
battle of Solferino during 
the Franco-Austrian War. 

Since the first Red Cross 
unit was set up in Dansville, 
NN. Y., 3400 Red Cross chapters 
and 3500 Red Cross branches 
are now spread throughout 
each county in the country. 


FOLLOWING the presen- 
tation, Dr. Guillermo Fernan- 
dez Danvila, secretary Gen- 
eral of the Peruvian Red 
Cross, presented Bunker with 
an album of congratulatory 
letters from the 21 Red Cross 
societies of Latin America. 

Last night, commence- 
ment exercises for graduates 
of all the volunteer services 
during the past year were 
held by the District Chapter. 


ADDRESSING the 132 
graduates, Rear Adm. George 
W. Calver, physician to Con- 
gress, praised Red Cross 
volunteers for their “ef- 
ficiency and tireless devotion” 
in war and peace. 

He recalled how hfs mother, 
the late Elizabeth Calver, a 
pioneer in District chapter 
work, often visited Clara Bar- 
ton, national Red Cross 
founder, at Glen Echo, and 
remembered accompanying 
his mother and her coworkers 
when they took baskets of 
food to Spanish-American 
war veterans and soldiers 
serving at Fort Myer. 


——————e 


ROYAL BIRTHDAY—The birthday of Queen Elizabeth IT 
was celebrated yesterday by the Canadian Ambassador and 
Mrs. Arnold Heeney. On the right, Maj. Gen. Hyaud-Din 


Mme. Bonnet Has American Accent 


Topics From Page 27 
said that in the inspiration, 
example and lesson he had 


received from the Bonnets he 
had learned more in five 
years than he had in 15 at 
any other post. 

And 
when Mme. Bonnet remem- 
bered that in the swirl of fare- 
well parties when she left 
more than a year ago Perle’s 
had been the last, and Perle’s 
was the first on her return. 


WEARING a brilliant red 
peau de soie short dinner 
dress, Mme. Bonnet revealed 
the Dior touch of genius 
when she pulled, with one 
gesture, the enormous pouff 
at the back over her shoul- 
ders to make a short evening 
jacket. 

“Now that my hair is gray.” 
said Helle, “I can wear red.” 


THE PORTUGESE Am- 
bassador and Mme. Esteves 
Fernandes and Justice and 


Mrs. Stanley Reed were rank- 
ing guests. Also there were 
former Ambassador and Mrs. 
George Garrett who said 


a Capehart Speaks: 


3 Re SH cues a y 3 
By Dick Darcey, Staff Photographer 


of the Pakistan Military Misgion, offers his congratulations. 
Other Commonwealth countries will celebrate at receptions 
later this month and in June. (Story on Page 27.) 


they’re going to England, Ire- 
land this summer, getting 
there in time for the racing 


season. 

Capt. and Mrs. Edwin 
Graves were in. the group 
and also Representative Jere 


Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Andre 
Visson, Helle Bonnet’s niece, 
Sophie Choumenkovitch, and 


her husband, Milorad; the 
young Lewis Ellises — she's 
Mrs. Tyson’s daughter; Ted 
Weintal and Jim Mann. 


Perle was touched . 


Labor Contributions Defended 


By Eileen Summers 


REP. John D. Dingell (D- 
Mich.) yesterday defended 
labor unions against criticism 
that they spend money “to 
helmelect sympathetic candi- 
dates and to recreate the kind 
of economy which will con- 
tinue our present prosperity.” 

He noted in a talk before 
ther Women’s National Demo- 


cratic Club that “corporations 


give millions to the Republi- 
can Party.” 


CONTINUING, Dingell said 
“the working people” se 
Social Security improvements 
blocked by the Administra- 
tion, on grounds that they are 
“socialistic.” 

They see tax relief going to 
large corporations and 
wealthy people and “crumbs” 
coming to them, he added. 

“The results of this is that 


labor has no other home to go 
to than the party of Jeffer- 
son and Jackson, the tradi- 
tional party of the little.” 


DINGELL said the Demo- 
cratic Party’s concern for 
“the little man” is not limited 
to the city dweller but ex- 
tends to the farm. 

“It is a sad economic truth 
that depressions are ‘ often 


farm bred and farm grown,” 


he. added. 


~ 


‘Realism’ 


Of Ike 
Stressed 


SENATOR Homer Cape- 
hart (R-Ind.) yesterday said 
the “biggest failing” of the 
Republican Party is that too 
many of its members want 
the Government to “deal 
with the situations not as they 


actually exist but as they 
would like for them to ex- 
ist.” 


In a luncheon address be- | 


fore the Rock Creek Wom- 
en’s Republican Club meet- 
ing at Kenwood Country 
Club, the Indiana Senator 
said this is 


hower. “He i@ a realist” and 
“approaches things from a 
realistic standpoint,” he said. 

Sen. Capehart warned the 
women at their final meeting 
ing of the fiscal year that the 
Republicans “are going to 
lose this year’s election” un- 
less they “get to work and 
get out the “vote” in Novem- 


r. 

“We ought not.to lose it,” 
he added, “because nobody 
has a better record than 
President Eisenhower.” 


“YOU HEAR a lot of talk 
about our foreign policy, but 
I say President Eisenhower 
and Secretary og State Dulles 
have done a good job—be- 
cause we don’t have war any- 
where,” Capehart declared. 

He said Democrats who 
criticize the Eisenhower for 
eign policy are a “confused 
bunch of people.” , 

Another speaker at the 
meeting, Congressman De- 
Witt Hyde (R-Md.), praised 
Vice President Nixon saying 
“has made one of the best 
Vice Preesidents we've ever 
had and would make, if nec- 
essary, an excellent Presi- 
dent.” 


Flower Show 


A class for juniors and a 
class for men are included 
in the Stony Brook Garden 
Club schedule for the annual 
show which takes place June 
2. The theme this year is 
“neighborhood events,” such 
as welcoming home parties 


and the bon voyage .gather- /- 


ings. Entries remain open 
until May 29. The horticul- 
ture division will be staged 
in the home of Maj. and Mrs. 
K. S. Lain, 1405 Graham rd., 
Broyhill Park, Va., and the 
artistic arrangements division 
will be in members’ homes. 


= 


JUDITH FE. McBRIDE 
—CHARLES S. GORDON 
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Me 
Bride of Topeka; Kans. an- 
nounce the engagement. of 
their daughter, Judith Elaine, 
to Charles S. Gordon, son of 
Colonel William H. Gordon, 
USA (ret.), and Mrs. Gordon 
of Sacramento, Calif. Miss 
MetBride attended the Univer- 
sity of California and is now 
at Goucher College. Her fi- 
ance served in the United 
States Navy and has studied 
in Europe and at the Univer- 
sity of Colorado. He is a 
graduate of the University of 
California where: he is now 
Program Officer‘of the Bu- 
reau of International Rela- 
tions, Foreign Visitors Pro- 
gram. 


JOAN GILLUM 

~ JAMES PAUL JACOBS 
Mr. and Mrs, Franz M. Gil- 
lum of Wing, Ark., annoufice 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Joan, to James 


—_——— — 


Engagement Announcements 


Paul Jacobs, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. James L. Jacobs of New- 
port, Ark. Miss Gillum is a 
raduate of Arkansas State 
eachers’ College. She is pres- 
ently employed by the Wash- 
ington, D. C. Library. Her 
fiance is an underwriter for 
the Insurance Company of 
ties America in Richmond, 
4n August wedding is 
pienitt. 


ELOISE L. MONROE 
—JOHN J. HUMPAL III 

Mr. and Mrs. Watson Monroe 
of Washington, D. C. and San 
Juan, Puerto Rico, announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Eloise Lindsay, to 
John James Humpal III, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Humpal Jr. 
of Lakewood, Ohio. ~ The 
couple attend Ohio Wesleyan 
University. Mr. Humpal III 
was recently awarded a fel- 
lowship for graduate study 
by the Woodrow Wilson 
Foundation. A June wedding 
is planned. 


CHARLOTTE H. HALL 
—THOMAS H. BILLER 
Announcement is made of 
the engagement of Charlotte 
H. Hall of Arlington, Va., to 
Thomas H. Biller, also of Ar- 
lington, Va. Miss Hall is a 
graduate of Washington-Lee 
High School and is now em- 
ployed by the United States 
Air Force. Her fiance also at- 
tended Washington-Lee and 
is now employed by Forman 
& Biller Tree Expert Co. A 
June wedding is planned. — 


PEGGY ENSMINGER 
—ROGER C. MOE 

Dr. and Mrs. Douglas En- 
sminger of Arlington, Va. 
announce the engagement of 
their daughtet, Peggy, to 
Roger C. Moe of Lake Mills, 
lowa. The couple attend lowa 
State College. 


PATRICIA PITZER 

—PAUL W. LOBERG 

Col. John Marshall Pitzer and 
Mrs. Pitzer of Arlington, Va., 
announce the engagement of 


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their daughter, Patricia, to 
Paul Wellington Loberg, son 
of Professor and Mrs.“Harry 
J. Loberg of Ithaca, N. Y. 
The couple attend Cornell 
University. 


ANNABELLE D. SHAPIRO 
—BERNARD A. BAND 

Dr. and Mrs. Jack Shapiro 
of Brooklyn, N. Y. announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Annabelle Diane, to 
Bernard Alvin Band, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Band. 
Miss Shapiro attends Brook- 
lyn College. Her fiance at- 
tends Howard University 
School of Dentistry. .- 


EVA F. McINTIRE 
~—RONALD W. BAMFORD 
Mrs. Robert E. McIntire an- 
nounces the engagement of 
her daughter, Eva Frences, 
to Ronald William Bamford, 
son of Dr. and Mrs. Ronald 
Bamford of Hyattsville, Md. 
Both are students at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. A 
September wédding is 
planned. 


JEAN VOLGENEAU 

—ERIC JAMES HANSON 
Dr. Robert Volgeneau” ‘of 
Buffalo, N. Y., announces the 


| engagement of his daughter, 


Jean, to Eric James Hanson, 
son of Mrs. Malcolm Parker 
Hanson and the late Com- 
mander Hanson, USN, of 
Chevy Chase, Md. Both were 
graduated from Pra® Insti- 


| tute, Brooklyn, N. Y. Miss 


Volgeneau now attends the 
graduate school of the Uni- 


versity of Buffalo. Her fiance 
is a pre-medical student at 
George’ Washington Univer- 
sity. A June wedding is 
planned. 


HELEN J. SCHMIDT 
JOSEPH L. SPILMAN JR. 
Maj. Gen. W. R. Schmidt, 
USA, (ret.); and Mrs. Schmidt 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Helen Jane, 
to Joseph L. Spilman Jr., son 
of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Spilman. 
Miss Schmidt attended the 
University of Hawaii and was 
graduated from Duke Uni- 


versity. Her fiance was grad- 


uated frém Georgetown Uni- 
versity and Georgetown Uni- 
versity Law School. Both are 
now employed by the VU. 5. 
Government. 


JANET L. BUMGARDNER 
FORREST M. ELLIOTT JR. 


Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Bum- 
gardnmer announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter, 
Janet Lois, to Forrest Mar- 
shall Elliott Jr., son of Mr. 
and Mrs, F. M. Elliott. The 
engaged couple attend the 
D. C. Teachers College. 


JANICE WILLIAMS 

~—JOHN L. OPIEFER 

Mr. L. C. Sandusky of Mari- 
anna, Fla., announced the en- 
gagement of his granddaugh- 
ter, Janice Williams, to Lt. 
John Ludwig Driefer, USMC, 
son of Mrs. T. F. Crosby S 
of Fairfax, Va. Miss Williams 


——-— 


Brandeis Group to Hear F reedman 


m. in the 


May 25 at  P. 
Rin geese um of the 
Washington Hebrew Go 


g. Freedman, chrrently 
writing a history of. the Su- 
on Court, has chosen “Mr. 

ustice Brandeis—A Portrait 
in Miniature,” as his topic. 
Newly eleeted officers will 
be installed at the meeting. 
include Mrs. Edward 
honorary SIP ORE 


not a failing, ) 
however, of President Eisen- | 


Bethesda Flower Show 

" lions, Flowers, and 
Frills” will highlight the Be- 
thesda Community — 
Club’s 32nd spring flower 
show on May 23 at Christ 
Lutheran Church, 


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was graduated from Sullins 
College .and from Florida 
State University. Her fiance 
is a graduate of the Univer- 
sity of Virginia and is n 

stationed at Pensacola Naval 
Air Station. A June wedding 
is planned. 


fii breath aa 


VOOKA 


s) truly 


THE ORIGINAL DRY VODKA 
Product of U.S.A. Booka Komponiye, 
Schenley, Pa. ond Fresno, Colll. Made 
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_president Mrs. 


Today's 
Events 


Mrs. Albert Pratt, wife of 
the Assistant Secretary of the 
Navy, will be guest of honor 
at a social hour of the Elea- 
nor Roosevelt Navy Wives’ 
Club, Ne. 37 at 8 p. m. at the 
clubhouse, 325 Beyer rd., 
Bellevue Annex, sw. ... The 
May supper of the Washing- 
ton, D. C. Pi Beta Phi Alum- 
nae Club is_at 6:30 p.m. at 
the home of Mrs. William C. 
Dulin, 5612 Grove st., Chevy 
Chase, Md. Presiding over 
the meeting will be outgoing 
Charles C. 

ysen ... Chapter C PEO 
holds a Golden Anniversary 
tea from 3 to 6 p. m. at the 
DAR chapter house, 1732 
Mass. ave. nw. ... The La 
Sertoma Club of Washington 


meets for luncheon at 12:30. 


p. m. at the Mayflower Hotel. 

Results of the London dis- 
armament meetings will be 
discussed at a meeting of the 
People’s Mandate Committee 
at 4 p. m. at Davis House, 
1822 st. nw. The speaker 


-is Mrs. Frances Gulic of the 


office of Harold E. Stmssen, 
bal Assistant to the Pres. 

wnt on Disarmament . 
The Washington Chapter, Na- 
tional H Associa- 


tion meets at 8:15 p. m. at 

the YMCA . The 

ecasers thu’ iahate oe aoe 
Hillandale Fire 


House 


High school graduates, col- 
lege students, spend 6 to 8 
weeks improving yourself, 
acquiring usable, valuable 
business skills. Choose one 
of these programs: 


8-week intensive programs 


—Simplified Gregg Short- 
hand and Typewriting. 


Begin approved diploma 


8 WEEKS OF SUMMER 
WITH A HAPPY ENDING 


course for Secretaryship 
as a career field. Request 
bulletin describing the 
program you prefer. 


Typewriting for Teen- 
agers, special classes, 
Grades 8-11. 


Strayer sine of Secre- 
tarial Training, 13th and F 
Streets N.W., Washington, 
D. C., NA. 8-1748, 


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INCLUDING 
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Open Men., Thurs., Fri. 9 te 9:30 


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Star Carpet Works 
Georgetown Rug Cleaners 


TT 


Part of a wonderful 
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Way back in 1866, William Breyer wanted to 
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TENNIS IS A PRETTY GAME! Their strok- 


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models certainly were, as they appeared re- 
cently in the “Cabana Fashion Show” staged 
for patients and staff in the formal gardens 
of Walter Reed Army Medical Center. The 
pretty blonde model (leit) wears a white 


$ - e 


Bae 
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SS 


By Dici Darcey. Staff Photographer 


sharkskin tennis dress with pleated skirt 
—from Kotzin’s—and her stalwart practice 
partner, Frank McDonald, PFC, U. S. Army, 
wears white cotton gabardine tennis shorts 
with a white mesh shirt bordered in tri- 
color from The Mode. 


Engagement Announcements 


CAROLANN MULHERON 
~—PETER WRIGHT 
Mrs. C. L. Mulheron an- 
nounces the engagement of 
her granddaughter, Carolann 
Mulheron, daughter of the 
late Lt. Edward S. Mulheron, 
USN, and Mrs. Mulheron, to 
Peter Wright, son of. Mrs. 
Stuyvesant B. Wright and the 
late Comdr. Wright, USN, of 
Alexandria, Va. Miss Mul- 
heron is a graduate of 
Georgetown Visitation Con- 
vent and attended Maryland 
Universtiy. Her fiance is now 
attending George Washing- 
ton University. A September 
wedding is planned. 


CECILIA VAN STRUM 
--WALKER COWEN 


Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ste- 
vens Van Strum of San Fran- 
cisco, Calif.. announce the 
engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Cecilia to Walker Cowen, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson 
Cowen of Bethesda, Md. 
Miss Van Strum is a gradu- 
ate of the Katherine Burke 
School, San Francisco, and 
now attends Radcliffe Col- 
lege. She made her debut 


Open Evenings Till 9. Monday and Tuesday Till 6.7 


| arly b iaicaies 


at the Cotillion in San Fran- 
cisco in 1953. Her fiance is a 
graduate of Landon School, 
and now attends Harvard 
University. A summer wed- 
ding is planned. 


ELIZABETH D. CALKINS 
—WILLIAM C. DAVIS 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert de Blois 
Chlkins announce the engage- 
ent of their daughter, Eliza- 
beth Dixon, to William 
Charles Davis, son of Mrs. 
Maurice Trow Davis and the 
late Mr. Davis of Chico, Calif. 
Miss Calkins attended the 
Brearly School in New York 
City and was graduated from 
Duke University. Her finance 
was graduated from Chico 
State College. Both now at- 
tend the Graduate School of 
Leland Stanford University. 
A June wedding is planned. 


MARY STUART HILL 

—DAVID B. GRAHAM 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward James 
Smith of Upper Marlboro, 
Md., announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Mary 
Stuart Hill, to Lt. David 
Bolden Graham, USAF, son 


of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cabel 
Graham, of Washington, In- 
diana, and Miami Beach.,, Fla. 
Miss Smith attended Holton- 
Arms School, Georgetown 
Visitation, and now attends 
the School of Foreign Serv- 
ice, Georgetown University. 
Lt. Graham was graduated 
from Georgetown University 
and attended the Harvard 


School of Business Adminis- 


tration. He is now stationed 
at Homestead Air Force 
Base, Florida. A September 
wedding is planned.: 


j Weddings | 
ELIZABETH A. RYAN 
ALBERT 0. MOMM 

Daniel A Ryan of South Brain- 
tree, Mass. announces the 
marriage of his daughter, 
Elizabeth Agnes, to Capt. Al- 
bert O. Momm, USN, on May 
19 in St. Francis of Assissi 
Church, South Braintree. Capt. 
meee jor hee needy Bol 
Bureau of Ordnance, Navy De- 
partment. couple will 
— their home in Washing- 


RACHEL G. ROBERTS 

—HENRY T. WALLHAUSER 
Announcement is made of the 
marriage of Rachel Gillespie 
Roberts to Henry Towne 
Walihauser, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. George M. Wallhauser of 
Maplewood, N. J., on May 19 at 
Christ Church, Georgetown. 
The bride is the daughter of 
Mrs. George Collins of Sutton 
Coldfield, Warwickshire, Eng- 
land. The couple will make 
their home in Maplewood, N. J. 


ANN HUMMELL SNYDER 
—HAROLD L. OBERHEIM JR. 


Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dale Hum- 
mell of Arlington, Va., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Ann Hummell 
Snyder, to Harold Lester Ober- 
heim Jr. of Silver Spring on 
May 19 in the National, Me- 
morial Baptist Church. The 
couple will make their home in 
Silver Spring. 


PORTIA B. WATSON 
—JAMES H. SINGLETON 


Mrs. Louis L. Watson of Nash- 
ville, Tenn., and Washington 
D. C., announces the marriage 
of her daughter, Portia Bea- 
trice, to James Howard Single- 
ton, son of Mrs. Thomas H. 
Singleton of Weldon, N. C., 
and the late Mr. Singleton, on 
May 20. The bride, daughter 
of the late Louis L. Watson, at- 
tended Howard and Fisk Uni- 
versities and is, employed by 
National Headquarters, Slec- 
tive Service System. Her hus- 
band attended Howard Uni- 
versity and is employed by the 
Navy Department’s Bureau of 
Supplies and Accounts. The 
couple will make their home in 
Washington. 


SHIRLEY C. GEORGE 
—CARL W. TODD 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Henry 
George of East Riverdale, 


Md., announce the marriage “ 


of their daughter, Shirley 
Carol, to Carl Wilbur Todd. 
son of Mrs. Albert Ennis of 
Nokesville, Va., on May 18 at 
Waugh Methodist Church, 
Washington. 


SARA STUART CHACE 
—WILLIAM C. BULLARD 
Maj. Gen. Halley Grey Mad- 
dox and Mrs. Maddox of At- 
lanta, Ga., announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Sara 
Stuart Chace, to William Carl 
Bullard, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Dan Raleigh Bullard of Hots- 
ton, Tex., on May 19 at Cooke 
Barracks Chapel Goeppingen, 
Germany. 


- 


Cotton square dance separates 
in a hundred-year-old handcut 
print from Simpson's museum 
collection. Shrugs off wrinkles. 
Just wash and drip dry. Red, 
purple, gold. Sizes 10 to 16. 


SKIRT 8.98 


BLOUSE 4.00 


3407 Connecticut Ave. 


EMerson 3-8800- 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
ane” Tuesday, May 22, 1956 29 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional | 


such a light and 


lovely look ... 


HATS, “COOLED” 
BY EYELETS 


5.99 


Look delectably cool in the tam- 
bourine or the hat with the deep and 
wide brim. Aijry eyelets circle each 
. .« three times. : 

Lots of color flattery: your choice 
of white, pink, beige, coffee, black, 
navy or red. Rayon with a linen look. 


W&L—Town ‘n’ Travel Hat Bar. 2nd Floor 
» s+ also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin ond Western Aves, Oliver 4.7600 
_- Mandays, Thordeys, Fridays, 9:30 to 9:30; other week doys, 9:30 to 6 


when you combine cool white 


and easy comfort you have shoes 


FOR A COOL SUMMER 


by Matrix 


Whatever your plans for the 
summer, whether staying at 
home or traveling, you need 
shoes that give you utmost 
comfort. 


Reading left to right: 


“Tangier” shimmering lustre 
calf sandal; also in beige. 20.95 
“Savoy” white lustre calf and 
“marble” vinylite; also pink or 
yellow. 20.95 
“Shelly” calf and mesh, cool 
to look at and wear. 20.95 
W&L—The Shoe Center, 2nd Floor 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP __ | a 


- ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Weshingten Strest, Kiag 81000 


WASHINGTON: 10m, 110k, £ ond G Sts. N.W, District 7-$300 
Mendeys, Thensdeys, Fridays, 9:30 to 9:30; other week deys, 9:20 to 6 


Manders end Thursdeyi, 9:30 to 9; other week doys, 9:30 to 6 
frat , 


—— 


mY 
: 
a 


ff 


é, 


Child Behavior 


Mother 


Can t Cope 


With Son 
By the Gesell Institute 


EAR DOCTORS: 
‘My son is 2%-years-old and 
me at my wit'’s end. I 

dan’t know how to cope with 
him and need help badly. He 
has turned into a mean snarl- 
ing child. If anyone speaks to 
him, he snarls at them or 
screams, “No.” which is his 
answer to anything. it's a bat- 
tle to dress him, wash him, 
°%. take him anywhere. 

I’ve tried giving him things 
te distract him, but nothing 

rks. He isn't trained yet. 
Ive been very patient, never 

ing him or pushing him 

about it. 

“He is an only child and has 
a verv good secure home life. 
1 spoke to my pediatrician 
about his .behavior and he 
said there was nothing wrong 
with him. He said to stop 
catering to him and give him 
a good old-fashioned spank- 
ing, which I had been doing 
and do now. But it doesn't 
seem to help. 

It’s getting to a point where 
I seem to be spanking and 
slapping all the time. When I 
leave him with his father he 
is fine and behaves very well. 
I can’t leave him with anyone 
to go out to a store.” 


THIS IS an extremely in- 
teresting, though perhaps 
slightly disheartening letter, 
because it describes so graph- 
ically the change for the 
worse which comes over so 
many children as they turn 

Wy. 

Two-and.-a-half is, by nature, 
rigid, ritualistic and negative. 
Almost anything you want 
him to do, he doesn’t want to 
do. And every single item of 
the day’s routines is likely to 
become a matter for resist- 
ance. 

You say that he is good with 
his father, and though you 
say you can’t leave him with 
anyone long, we would strong- 
ly recommend trying to build 
up his acceptance of a good 
baby sitter. 


YOU ALSO need to recog- 
nize that he is at his worst 
with you, his mother. This is 
very discouraging to mothers. 
That is why it is important 
to take some time of your 
own away from the child of 
this age so that you will have 
strength and energy to keep 
up with him and cope with 
him while you are with him. 

Understanding the behavior 
typical of this age will also 
help, but don’t just accept it. 
Figure out ways and means 
to bypass it or work through 
it. We believe that you will 
find help in understanding 
your son if you read the chap- 
ter on the 2%‘s-year-old in 
Gesell and [lg, “Infant and 
Child.” 


(Copyright 1956. tr the Gooelh Institute 


of Child Development. Inc.) 


-— 
nso 


a 


IT’S NEW—Play-A-Round, a new kind of 
playpen, folds up for storage, or to carry in 
It may be used indoors or out. 
Keeps baby safe and the nylon net sides 
help him to pull himself up when he’s learn- 
ing to walk. Pictured is Hewitt Tomlin Jr. 
of Jackson, Tennessee, and his mother, who 


the car. 


—_——_——— rote toe 


lington, 


are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 


Joseph Cooke at their home on Louchsbor- 
ough rd. nw. The new playpen, made by 
Terrett Industries, 
The Hecht Co., Woodward and Lothrop’s, 
Shulman’s Juvenile Funriture, and in Ar- 
at Kiddie’s World and 
Youth Center. 


is available locally at 


Jerry's 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Moving Brings Problems 


BRING on the barrels and 
excelsior, June 1 is a tra 
ditional moving day. Another 
Anne reader is on the move. 
Before she leaves, there are 
a few questions. 

“There is a long-distance 
move staring me in the face 
and I am wondering if any 
Anne readers can cue me in 
on the following questions: 

“Would I be wiser to dis- 
pose of my heavy furniture 
and appliances here and buy 
new furniture for my house in 
California? 

“If I do decide to move all 
my furniture, should I go to 
the additional expense of hav- 
ing the mpvers do my packing 
and unpacking? 

“If | do my own packing, 


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When eaten, DUETS partly fill 
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will the insurance cover my 
belongings? And, should I ob- 
tain my own barrels and 
crates or pay the high, going 
rate charged by the trans- 
continental movers?” 

Alma Dadisman, Arlington 


FRANKFORT QUERY 

WE ARE alerted for Frank- 
fort, Germany. I'm a little 
worried by the following 
questions: Will I be able to 
buy our kind of shoes there? 
Will we need particularly 
warm clothes or special 
clothes for hot weather? 
Should I buy a freezer? 

What do I need for a very 
small baby, born March 2? 
We are flying over. 

H. G., Hyattsville. 


RIO BOUND 


My husband, a Marine, has 
just received orders for duty 


with the embassy at Rio de 
Janeiro. We would like to be 
as well prepared as possible 
for our tour of duty there. We 
have three children. One is 
school age. The youngest is 
almost six months old. 

What can we expect regard- 
ing housing, schools, climate 
and clothing in Rio? Do the 
homes have stoves and refrig- 
erators? Would it be wise to 
take our own’? What other ap- 
pliances should we take with 
us? 


Mrs. W.A.K., Triangle, Va. 


SUMMER RUG 


I WOULD like to buy a 
fiber rug for summer that 
can be washed down with a 
hose. Have Anne readers 
any suggestions about the 
best kind? 

E. L., Belle Haven. 


Elinor Lee’s Recipe Box 


No. 24% can dark sweet 
cherries 
No. 303 can of..1-lb. 
package frozen rhu- 
barb 

1% cup cherry syrup 

% cup rhubarb syrup 


thick and clear. 


lattice crust. 


Makes 68 servings. 


Cherry Rhubarb Pie 


Drain and pit cherries, save ‘% cup syrup. Drain rhu- 
barb, add % cup liquid to cherry syrup. Mix together 
sugar and cornstarch, stir in small amount of fruit until 
smooth, then add remaining liquid and salt. 
Remove from heat and stir in butter. 
Line 9-inch pie pan with pastry. Combine cherries and 
rhubarb. Pour into prepared pan and cover top with 
Press edges together. Bake in hot oven, 
425 degress F. for 30-35 minutes or until crust is done. 


% cup sugar 
1% tbsps. cornstarch 
Ms tsp. salt 
1 tbsp. butter 
Pastry for double-crust 
9-inch pie 


Cook until 


2 


Circus in Ceramics Featured by Guild 


A colorful circus in ceram- 
ics is the main feature of 


LEARN TYPING 


the annual exhibition of pot- 
tery and sculpture by mem, 
bers of the Ceramic Guild 
of Bethesda, May 24 and 25. 


Shinai 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 22, 1956 


Problem: 


Live With Genius 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I am a housewife with two 
children and a husband whom 
I love very much. Mex! hus- 
band supplies 
all our needs 
and never 
forgets to tell 
us how much 
he loves and 
needs us. In 
many r e- 
spects, one 
couldn't ask 
for a better 
man. 

My prob 
lem is hard 
to put into words. Joe be- 
lieves a wife should have no 
other interest than home and 
family; and should go out 
only when it is imperative; 
and should have few friends, 
and never visit them. 

Joe says he doesn’t like 
people, but I don’t believe 
that, because if anyone needs 
help, he is first to give it. 
However, he expects me to be 
wholly concerned with him, 
If he speaks and isn’t heard 
it is a crime. But if I can’t get 
his attention he has a stand- 
ing alibi: “It’s different with 
me; it is business—your bread 
and butter.” I was never so 
sick. of bread and butter! 


HOW CAN a person exist 
happily and keep an active 
mind if he (or’ she) is always 
concentrated on one thing? 
How can you enjoy a home, 
if there is nothing else of in- 
terest in your life? I have 
household help, and no baby- 
sitter problem, but still I 
must always have the chil- 
dren with me, and do every- 
thing myself in order to 
please Joe. 

I have. protested these 
things to Joe, and have even 
suggested getting family guid- 
ance; but to Joe’s way of 
thinking, he is right and 
everyone else is wrong. He 
was labeled a genius years 
ago; and still is, in his field. 
But how do you live with one? 

Please help us. R. P. 


DEAR R. P.: If your hus- 
band is something of a genius, 
it is well to understand that 
this breed of man lives in a 
world of his own, apart from 
the traffic of ordinary mor- 
tals, a good deal of the time. 
His world apart is a world of 
the mind, wherein he is busy 
as a beaver, with no sense of 
“loneness,” as he tracks down 
familiar trends of thought, 
wrestles with theories and 
pieces together inventive 
ideas. 

The non-genius category 
of humanity is more or less 


Mary Haworth 


shut out of this realm of ex- | 


perimental thought, in which 
the genius is comfortably at 
home: like a fish in its nat- 
ural element. But by the same 
token the genius type is (or 
feels himself to be) “a fish 
out of water” in the extro- 
vert social stream, where peo- 
ple hobnob simply to be to- 
gether—for the consolation 
of rubbing elbows and hear- 
ing each other’s voices mak- 
ing friendly noises. 

And because your husband 
doesn’t talk the same lan- 
guage (figuratively speaking), 
or tolerate the same “inter- 
ests” as superficially sociable 


people, he tends to be intense- | 


ly dependent upon your pres- 
ence for fellowship, when he 
emerges from his ivory tower 
preoccupations. That's why 
he wants you waiting johnny- 
on-the spot, with attention fo- 
cused on him, when he is tak- 
ing a recess from his “gen- 
ius” work, 


THE TRUTH is, the genius 
is pretty much of a baby, in 
relation to his wife. And it is 
my impression that the appro- 
priate wife for a genius is a 
woman who philosophically 
accepts him “as is,” and moth- 
ers him as his needs require— 
because she is personally 
fond of him, and sympathetic 
and understanding as regards 
his foibles; and also because 
she respects the use he is 
making of his life, in his par- 
ticular field of effort. 

My advice is to think for 
yourself as Joe’s wife. By 
which I mean, don’t pluck at 


How to 


Buy One for Yourself 
Buy Several for Gifts 


him for leadership or total 
endorsement concerning the 
social life you'd prefer. Ra- 
ther, try unobtrusively to get 
in the swim of social pro- 
grams that appeal to you; and 
at the same time, don't neg- 
lect Joe. Give him reason to 
know that he still rates high 
with you. In other words, in- 
crease your own versatility 
as a social being, as a good 
wife and good neighbor and 
good citizen—instead of nag- 
ging at Joe for seeming to 
have but one string to his 
bow. M. H. 


Mary Haworth counsels 
through her column, not by 
mail or personal interview. 
Write to her in care of the 
Washington Post and Times- 
Herald 


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FATHER’S DAY IS JUNE 17 


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ST. 3-2044 


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Paul Stokes, 
former con- 
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world typing 
championship. | 
Mr. Stokes, an 
expert teacher, 
personally in- 
structs all stu- 
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Tuition is $28 monthly in day’ 


school, $14 a month at night. | 
Temple School offers special summer 
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and utility of hand-made 
< ape there will be a num- 

of table settings for spe- 
cial occasions. These will 
include a doll’s tea party 
and a shore dinner. The ex- 
hibition will be staged at the 
_ Woodward and Lothrop Audi- 
torium, Wisconsin ave., from 
11 a. m. to 9 p. m. 


PAUL STOKES 


It is to be presented in three ,-— 


rings with animals, acfobats 
and clowns—none more than 

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Mrs. L. D., Loa Angeles, California 
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I noticed two women looking at ¢ver since!’ ” 


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; ’ 


Xt 


f 


World of Finance 


peor | ox asin te Builder Predi : 
New Sears Store usines Ss" er Predicts 
Manager Named + {== test sav ve Decline in Costs 


NEW YORK, May 21 (*—Builder William Zeckendorf said 

J. T. Barnett, general manager of Sears, Roebuck and Co. in be T nde ° ° FE ce Pet engl gory se - 

oie Washington ea, announced yeterany that Rit clennan I IEVEP OCTUE | ETLAETLCLES UN ECONOMY |r tet corndien cet ompedton may Taree them lover 

has been appointed general manager of Sears’ new, Alabama Donieeadie? chat. while sess’ of ottestarel svt 
ave. store. Glennan has a long background of service with aie te eatend to Fp : 


~ havi ted in Octo-* : W h - B S 
fer 1932 ie has oereed a neon Whitney has been appointed to. Req utre atc urn 4 . urs ays oar moor soli « # unio Ab al the 40-year 3s unchanged at 94) 
in 


ager of stores at Clearfield, 8.,/ supervise planning under Wil-) not likely that the me he rll ag Fong rdry 4 
; 


gee ya aa ty ee a meal — rey vice pres- BOSTON, Mcy 21 #—With| “The present cost-price strue-| business picture, Burns said if creases will hold. added 2/32 to close at 96 20/32 
Binghamton, @ Hungerford has been with AAL, the American economy perched ture is in the process of being he had been told at the end of; “I-don't share the belief that bid. 
, “on a very high plateau” be- 1951 what movements of pro-|we're in a runaway inflation,” 

N. Y. His most since 1929. Cobb has directed tested in the Nation’s markets.’ a " ‘ id f Webb , 
recent assign- ae i its advertising since April 1954. ‘tween the twin threats of in-| But he told the National Fed- duction and employment would | Zeckendorf, president o ebb | CLT. Registers Issue 
ment was the Sa. @% SH | Whitne has heen with the frm flation and recession, divergent | ut he occur in the next four and a| & Knapp, In@, told a news con- | 
assistant zone aia. Mee for th y ast tw , trends “will bear careful watch- eration of Financial Analysts half years, coupleed with “the| ference in bis penthouse office} C.1.T. Financial Corp. has 
manager of the — ; act yee s Guinn ‘ing in coming weeks and Societies that “the paramount great boom in the economy of here. “I believe the back of in-|filed registration papers for an 
north central Py | |Gas Sales Jum months.” Chairman Arthur F.|lesson of the history of the Western Europe,” he doubted | flation has been broken.” issue of $75 million of 15-year 
zone with head- © | ae Burns of the Council of Econo-| past few years is that... main- he would have predicted the| The only real evidence of in-| debentures with the securities’ 
quarters in ' “| €ool weather last month!/mic Advisers said today. ‘taining general price stability consumer and wholesale price flation today is the “tight”|snq exchange commission. see 
Pittsburgh. He 4 boosted sales of Washington| I".contrast to expansion fac-). . . (and) maintaining a high stability of recent years. 4 money situation, Zeckendorf | wij) be offered publicly throu 
is married and = ‘Gas Light Co. to 39,006,471. tors, he alluded to a “cost-price and rising level of production! “I would have envisaged went on, and this will probably a group headed by Dillon, Read | 
has two chil- fe . my oe squeeze not only in agriculture, | and employment... are broadly higher index of prices than are joosen up within six months. | & Co, 
dren. Gleanen |therms compared with 28,856,'but also in homebuilding, the compatible.” ‘currefitly being recorded. The| Zeckendorf expressed the 

Barnett also announced the 998 therms a year previously.|automobile trade, the farm) “It is the lessior and its great remarkable thing about ine | opinion that “generally speak- 
appointment of Charles Mc- Sales to April 30 this year|cauipment industry, and some promise for mankind that I level of wholesale prices i; that,|ing.” the Federal Reserve 
Cain as the general operating! totaled 195,617,312 therms com-|°T@2ches of the textile and ap- have tried to emphasize .. .."|despite widespread and 4¢-|Roard has been “very wise in 
superintendent of the new Ala- pliance industries.” And he he’ said. cumulating pressures of de-|discouraging what was an un- 
bama ave. store. MeCain has Pare? With 165,934,168 therms) sqded: | Speaking of the immediate mand, it has risen so little.” _ | flationary threat. 
20 years of service with Sears in the first four months of 1955. | “We think that objective has . : : 
and his most recent assignment | Meters in service at the end of | — Frome > ne hs Another Classic .. . 
was in one of the Philadelphia| April totaled 350,363 against © nope oe over- 4 re, | The Miniature 


store He is married has one! 335,612 on April 30, 1985 Pennsy Net |'American Stock Prices |" Ele) Peak Lapel 


The Alabama ave. store is . Pe ODS BEY _|Housing Notes Offering | , ae ee Dinner 
rapidly nearly completion and | New Atlanta Of f ce Total sal 750,000 shares: | + (108) ‘High | ew w Close Chg. | The biggest new Capital of-' | oe ae White 

it is estimated that the open-| Clifford B. Marshall will head} In ses tO jews year ago, 708,245. "| Ster! Pree ow mM s ‘fering this week is today’s issue | | ,A JACKET 
ing date will be some time in the newly-opened Atlanta office crea | Stiuees , Sage a An = * of $138,010,000 temporary loan | ‘e | 

September. It will be the larg-\of Blackburn-Hamilton Co.,| _ (100) Wit Aon _ Sine SE | saner ‘‘|notes by 81 local housing au- \ A tropical weight jacket 


est Sears store in the Washing-| brokerage firm dealirg in radio,| : nage ste come war by the Pub- Lie “ss wage = Indi- 
ton area and one of the largest television and newspaper prop- 1 Sh suerth m4 | lic Housing Administration, ' 4 vidually styled for per- 
on the Eastern sea coast. The erties. Marshall, formerly head- iy a ar e a ‘ et 
store will carry all lines that/quartered in the Washington 
agg sells. 3 ‘offices of the brokerage, was 
e fixtures in the store at one time busiress represent- 
will be of a new type used for| ative for the United Press. Jack | vania Railroad “or the first four | tiisste 
the first time in any of the Harvey, also formerly of the|months of 1956 amounted to ‘Alsminé 
aeeny's stores. There will be|\ United Press, has joined|¢;2915,228, equal to 91 cents a r oy 
ney — lot for the free|}Blackburn-Hamilton in its common share. The correspond-|4" ete 
use ts customers. f | Am 
. ~ | Washington ofice. ing item for 1955 was $11,182,-| Amerex Gil 
A 


AAL Elects ‘Who's News 564 whieh provided 85 cents a fag tas 


‘ak F OWT 
Three American Airlines offi-| The Sparton Division of the | Share ross revenues for the |, ark Le bas 
". 


cials have been elected assist- ‘Magnavox Co. has appointed | period aggregated $323,118, 881 | mew 
ant vice presidents it was an- Ralph Atkins nn merchan-|compered with $285,552,216 last ites & 
nounced yesterday. J. D./diser for the Washington area) year. 

s : . 8- : 75 
Hungerford will be in charge of ES ee een Net income for April was Bales im i 2 @ oh? -° oe ones $22 15th St. N.W. NA. 8-3358, NA. 8-45 

Phe romp % 4 4 with Saett on 002 15-16219-18 ay bs Pot Elec Power com. 17 at 22%, 18 at FREE cUsTOMmR rane 

schedules and tariffs and James|former Chief of the Motion $5,195,157 compare with | oeiem ma 8 im | ‘ose70 seve—~ %| 22%, 18 at 2%. 
H. Cobb will direct advertising.| Pictures Services, U. S. Depart-| $4,070,559 in the fourth month  Setect ant . Ls es ee Me beets Ri. A oan one “~— %| By com. 100 at 2814, 108 at 2814, 
Both of them will report to ment of Agriculture, has joined | ‘of 1955. Gross revenues last. es il ” ge 3968 10 S's Se fet || Washington Gas S's 133 $1000 at 
Charles R. Speers, senior vice Capital Film Laboratories as a ‘month amounted to $85,432,484 srit a 22 39% a com at 31%, 83 at nt, 30 


Brit 20% *. 
president-sales. William G. special sales representative. . ‘against $74,267,514 in 1955. . zm * Cotton Exchanges att iii power | com , ait at mm, 1 at 
Wash Gas com. 2 at Ws. 


% 4 Study New Contract . fi : ; 
25% +% BONDS 
Bf New von wy ne—me mtn | What information services 
ac 14— % New York and New Orleans rr , oe 102% 105% @ 
This announcement is neither an offer to scll nor « solicitation of an offer to buy any of 3 BY ss | Cotton Exchanges jointly an-)?s & ; bes ? : 
these securities, The offer i¢ made only by the Prospectus, ”e 8 4% 4% W%-—% Nounced today formation of te ; ie" eee () Ou require 
May 22, 1956 Caly cone .! 5 it 5 $-185%-16+ W special committees to stuy adop-| Wash ; ° 


paess=tl 


sit 


Associated Press 


sonal comfort ... Very 


- % , ‘ 

“-%) United States Goverriment aon oe pocket. 

% te bonds, after being on the down- 
Si | side mos if of yesterday staged a ny $35 

ie a rally to come up to last go :t 

Friday's close. Over-the-counter AU -Weol Tropical 
dealers quoted the Victory 24's bik ne ob ~ sce shoes la “: “+ s 
of 1972-67,the 30-year 3%s and 


D. C. Securities Arthur A. Adler ee 


a 2 the Washington Steck 
ef the Philadeiphio-Baltimere Exclusive Agents for Southwick Suite 


om +e 5 oR se 


nd 


Net income of the Peat ll ‘ites, Al = is 
wt 


—_ 
—_ 


ae aed 
IVS =~-BR. 


~~ 
o-—~< 


SZo 


4.49, tion of a “hemisphere” futures |, 


14 3% ’ 7 
147 151671990 Te S| contract which would permit de-| KS : 
#2110 2% 27.1848) livery of cotton other than that_| Perhaps you need only a monthly review of a 


: . | |Cen Homestead 

A Sh Ce | = > tT? coor ve 8 _ % . few securities. Then in, you may need daily 
merican opping nters, Inc. | Petret pf i 7% He wet te WDaainsen’ cent States. ay tema OH ns Ie sates ieee J paran ialicen Se Meshes Gad 

i lie” wens 1) tm tie tie /POSes such restrictions OM |futiecpsesrte ate, peste : figures may fill your needs, or you may want 

330,000 Shares Class A Common Stock | |6e0” Gupler susteS Les eTi-t poe menbeogpbngy meters boeadh a el a . opinions too. Our representatives, backed by our 
(Par Value $.10 per share) : chesetregs re e../er broadening futures contracts | "** © ‘t #98 com fd (0m). 198... renowned Research Department, can assist you 


: IM... 4|t2 og of a world trading | Capital (1.00 i] in choosing from our information services: 
sis, it was state 
165,000 Shares Class B Common Stock N= Me ‘ 
(Par Value $.10 per share) eacasut 78 Wiis M5 8. | Herts Buying Autos “4 ! 
, ont - i z.. 4 CHICAGO, ‘®—Plans of thei = See ar ee Seeeeat tives and customers well informed. Let us send 
Offered only in Units, each consisting of 1 share of Class A Common Stock and Vy share r tet Hertz Corp. to buy more than’ ws Any Trest Ce (1.58)... : gs you several of our current publications. No 
of Class B Common Stock, which will not be separately transferable until May 1, 1957. rewncPet — 50g 20's aye $40 million of new cars and wsien trest Ce. oort am ve obligatio of course. Just fill in the coupon below 
Dt ‘trucks during the next 12) Betnents (1130 . wey SS : q 
a ve [months were announced. Walter tm Gommeres (14 rade Eva wish, =, re talk over your 
. . | : L. Jacobs, presidertt of the firm ific information with us, 
Price $10.05 per Unit Merde 180 rn a il told a meeting of stockholders |pvynes* 0") 4: ST te 
82 ' ‘8 1 11-16 1 11-16— we the purchases will include more} TITLE INSURANCE . 
erm “t ie okt amy stan 10,000 passenger cars and) giver (Py “2 — Francis I. duPont & Co. 
27% 27% 22%... 4000 true 
i {| ,, Jacobs told shareholders that | ariects! com (1.48) Members Now York Stock Exchange and principal escurity 
6% ; the comeene's Sours 3 panes 
4-2 |to pay approximately Per | Geldenberg cu cy 6% ‘a 
‘ : sae of earnings as common |Meeit Ce. (11. 31% Wyatt Building, Washington 5, D. C. 
+18 \stock dividends in the near), Mens. .48)..... a: REpublie 7-4000 
a ‘on 2™%— %/ future. Leon C. Greenebaum ~~ ee Me re ey ' 
1-16 1 11-16 1 11-19--1-48,0f New York stepped up to| i. "|| Please send me a sample of your information services. 
25% 2 ’... chairmanship of the Hertz corp., .| 
aS ie-"8 succeeding Benjamin Wein-'! 
3% 13%....|traub of Chicago who continues! 
We Viet jf) as a director, a member of the Wéee sans | 
8% B\4— “Ve executive committee, and chair- Ms FF paid  ) Paid | Addeuss 
‘man of the policy committee.. is 1955. | 


| The most frequent t service 
6 flights daily to 


~ 
st mN 


rae of the Prospectus may be obtained tn any State only from such of the several Under 
“her ta and commodity exchanges + 63 offices from coast to coast 


writers, including the undersigned, as may lawfully o securities im such State. 


BNVSUtNeBeo 


Carl M. Loeb, Rhoades « Co. 
Allen « Company American Securities Corporation 
Johnston, Lemon « Co. 


—_ 


Tonight, discover why it’s called | Tavern Men! 
"The Best In The House” 


Sunt. ..2 6 9-883~.82-8.2_ es" 


Seouwk 
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™ Be We 


a eee 


™ % W-%* 
Tie 8% Ti+ % 
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04 5% 4 15-16 4 15-16-—3-16 

™% %% %%-% 
4% 4% Mi % 


8111316 1% = 1%4-1-46 
Bed 3 neo 
18 613% % 


_— 
= 


3° a3~3 


er pmiereniatgect ss sce eam 
of scotch, the richness of rye, the smooth satisfaction of bourbon. That's 
why no other whisky in all the world tastes quite like it. You can stay 

with it all evening long. . . . in short ones before dinner, tall ones after.’ 
“The Best In The House” in 87 lands. .. . 6 years old. + 90.4 proof. 


Imported from Canada. 


| ttt om may mgt a, Bn . 
. , a 


Nonstop to Dallas in just 4 hours, 40 minutes — that's typical of the 

services offered by America’s Leading Airline. With the most frequent daily flights, too, 
American Airlines gives you the most convenient schedule of departures and 
arrivals. For reservations, see your travel agent or call American at EXecutive 3-2345. 


— MAMERI AN AIRLINES 


“ 4 ome 
a 


fii 
at 


a 


gift 
ist : 


ig 


Sais 


22222 
ij 
Fy 


pesigsSeec¥232532522323" 23 
3293°2"y2352993355 2335922332 


> 


? 


Letter 
: 


: (weer FACTS 


oe 


hopping Centers Stock Offered 


& 


p you 
on your 


$9.95 


1000 Card Files. Wood & St 


company to be 
us corporate pur . 
Di, 77-5700 


Leke Weles, Floride 


problem of 


% 


How big a potential for you 


The overthe-counter market is the biggest securities market 


in the world, And some of 


EXecutive 3.5740. 


® 


cy 
*eesereaeeeaeeee 


Cabinets Reconditioned Like 
New. Original Cost, $68 


Full Suspension Steel File 
500 |-Drawer Steel Files 


REpublic 7-1133 
a 


Write or telephone 
9 
. 


Roller Bearings. 


all Sizes. 


NHATTAN OFFICE EQUIP. CO. 
639 New York Ave. N.W 
© WH, 4-0175 


/ 


Here It Is, Mister! 
| 


100 4-Drawer 
Free Delivery & Parking 


53 || MA 


175.48 181.72 


970.78 08.25 108.58. 


District 7-2968 


hod doe. a. J 


9 0000s edbceces cosebeeeneeses 


the greatest potentials for capital 


gains are in the over-the-counter market. 


But because the market is so vast it makes the 
picking the right security most difficult. 


king 
330,- 


Contains personally significant read- 


ing. tor professional people—businessmen—teachers—par- 


ents—every American. 


Members 
New York Stock Exchange 
In fact, he may advise you not te buy 
't think it looks like a good investment. 


We have selected a number of over-the-counter securities we 


Tuesday, May 22, 1956 
think are extremely well situated in today’s market. We'd 


him ebout over-the-counter opportunities. 


Call or Write for Free Copy 
° OPEN SATURDAYS @ EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M. 
STOCKBROKERS 
Pennsylvania Building 
ask 
advice you receive from oyur broker-dealer is a 


. And you're not obligated to buy stock when 


you ask for his help. 


stock if he 


Washington Representative 


611 Warner Bidg., Wash. 4, D. C. © REpublic 17-3589 
CORPORATION 


(Members American Stock Exchange Assoc.) 


New York Stock Exchange 
No obligation, of course. 


Hopepon & Co. 


Mackall & Coe 


Washington 4, D. C. 


Please send me information on growth stocks. 


Jones Kreecer « Hewitt 
Menibers N. Y. Stock Exchange end Other Leading Exchanges 


Cefrits Building—1625 Eye Se. N.W. 


New York Correspondent—Clark, Dodge & Company 


626 Woodward Building 


— 


priced at $10.05. 


Net proceeds from the ,inanc- 


ing initially will be used to pay 


obligations of the predecessor 


4. 44 companies of American Shop- 


70 Wall St., New York 5, N. Y. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD | 


32 


MeGrath Securities 


New 12-page brochure foretells directions of America’s com- 


leading business executives 
Free copy offered as a public service 


for it today. 


—as some of the nation’s 


ing economic growth. 


Carl Mf. Loeb, Rhodes & Co.;will be added to the general 


A MUST for Investors—compiled by the New York 


Stock Exchange—lIndicates over 291 Listed Stocks 
which have paid cash dividends every year for 25 to 


105 years. 


If you want to buy « security, you will probably go to « stock 
broker-dealer. Why not go to him now and have him bel 
make your selection? After all, his business depends 

be glad to have you drop in some day, but if you don't have 
the time just send us the coupon below. 


223 Investment Bidg., Washington 5, D. C. 
Gee. Mason Hotel, Alex., Ve 
YOUR FUTURE 


A reves So investment ban 

offering in units 

000 shares of class A common |poses. 
\stock and 165,000 shares of class | 


mad B common stock of American 


—-— - = ~ 


Please send me a free copy of “America in 1975.” 


ping Centers, and the balance 


,,|mon s.ek and one-half share 


}2| Shopping Centers, Inc. Consist- 
= Sing of one share of class A «79m- 
eel ‘of class B common stock, each 


J 


: eee tte sereeeee2 222 3: Ce 4 , l #22258 jy SesEseRes_F #8 ors 
3 
= 


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= % unit is 


HRs 


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Pas indi 
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Ssvevsessereccessecli¥si1i2 ssE5Se..,.8t82 3 re Ss 3s , 


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peas or extra 
Pe- Stk. of Pay- | 
ried Recerd able 


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“= 


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fie 233 ssltelilitiall: 


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semi-annual 


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, May, 71 M—WHRE closing out of 


contracts 


a aye 


ahaa Gr 
CHICAGO 


Eespasaddss®!®="presesShYnagae $2222s235 z5T5F F ay sali, 3 


FEE CES SEeeetacesecete S et er 2 Ge. 3 z y igs 
gitssee ff: SeeEes 22g F_ 22 erse erseee. 3 rs = .F2 FPSERS SPSASSPALSESS :_ FFF ‘2282 THFLAES F282 ‘aesvisregpeaes fa 2 . gers. 2 ‘ts 1 c3ts aa a 5 


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BMS TESS a gSsEkal~ ae Sen ee eReswsR~-Se-ongce oo ee ee agro~pe- foeose~ 


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‘SF :_ SBR 2 #88R FF22 22 | one : Sy FS $F FSS HSS FF SF2 STE _#28 222 2es2 *. ery 1 AZ F_3RR222 | gereeses _*2 ‘#828 82 8 SERSEA_ : ‘#2 rerio a FSF2ES S23 #S : ‘PS: : SSRSLR_ SA FF SERS SSR BHR : tre 


AE's 3 ee i++ Th) >4 $33 rt or} PaeLii+ iit +11 + + re , > 
bennthatotete dbdied te tates‘) stiandasabbdieel tedtades : sat akeetebediers stbbtgochentseakenten: atsnedtanteehentita” RELL e debbeil sD bP ed dee deg bt! aldsendtith..+ indfes-Ebofsce 
Sh fitatel no esegee.tt. sceese ——ararar eit sightaile | wpdSetaGtbel£SehSt-COE8LEE fol sGGKEEE08 .CERLECE, SCGEEEAEE~"baGbeSPSEE-2°268-£.8:0252. 8208, GhedtUGadE. E88 SéiginafiGhttt. mark ere) 
ottttGtet staf: esse. 


: ste", 5. eat at. $23.52 2 = -5_9.5 bt: .# 2 a3 
a Se = FO Sain weft -*,8,8 HE | 2 Sted as" ase RP ate aaa eo nated Song ites adh ait > a8 wit ese 


edie tiditaatind aimee sim |" WEE Helgaetiiahe Cah ren dl HAE iene nina am 


g\O22eFaR 222 2 2SS2_ 552 _F2 eases PASS 2 SRSELL BE | ERASERS SIZE FILER ZB FIFA BIEL Bese SSseesssess 2 as2322 4... earsee_ #98282 2 PRISE FSS: HE PRLHER FE FERRE FE_#_#28F 228 BF SEATS : 


yideds db: bibesehtiice gd, sabttitdthicds rbehsdbidett sdoHet dubbed dbketere dt abe EM Smee IMIR TER Tar tart earge ys sere Me sade ade BY tidt.t tdnghbaadtete 
: 


OAC NC i tte eaeaa 


he market. 


The steel and rails division were lower from 


the start today. Most of the losses in steels 


The session started on an irregular note | were a point or so. In rails 


though mail order stocks and airlines showed 


e trading session ] 
nt changed hands 


sf. 


he 
_— 


the losses stretched 


On the American Stock Exchange the same 


afternoon frac- | downtrend prevailed. 


Po 


The quiet disposition of around $9 million of 


. @ 


erall 


a sharper décline or a rebound. 
bed at the closing price 


I 


supported claims of con 


a a :"* gies” 


t. 


s ascribed the retreat to a further 


technical reaction while the market still di- 


a 
000 shares of du Pont after the close 


ions Sag 


led until the close. 


sRsSS=ko “SR=aBes | 

fSkebhe *Rith Se2i ct ekennF mre gegen grames pon neice ~SeeRk Roc kesdcenig Edd. §fZEREtECETE s8t2e.£é2é. Franses Seecsgcin® $ ; = 

| s Reese seas Sea ss tt sbeGcin“nd- 28822iseknstgabé-aninéesEahenSinns * ome cigzeceezeettget. ets. se eae 

f ataects = a Sci si phhs nde SSeS eDESSEnEESESEEASES Enel tCER inl cite enSke* nsiiakea feiss + enaerntntn She enb kee eee ethno Reet en ees chen-ks |Z sowomtarn. 2 sah. trem Snake | 8a8aests oer ce oe 
2 = 


: 8 Bie <i © sy =8 aR" CRS ae Eeee= eal ce ie i he ee ~ © ee =8 REwcreg earns eR 32 ie st ee a a eee ““g°9--gg°SR2 -hEs~ 
g2 8 z 3 » es RAT 8, 


siizs:* =~ rs, tts o> : sti 4. ee as 7 al ay Sutatg?-Sel_ sp) 3.338" a Beds 232"23 
hii Kolhiictael llc saith ‘hl fa Hult Hinnilath a filial ae sail Hey ie r sit} seas Lal 


a oe 


A feature of the day was a secondary offer- 
Corporate bonds were mixed. United States 
Treasury bonds were up slightly in the over 


sted unfavorable news of last week and 
Then prices improved above their worst and ‘ the counter mar 


ts 


tested its low points in 


ing of 42 


activit 
prevai 
An 
divisions of the market, but there was nothing | which was oversuscri 


ge 


of 212%, down 2%. Durin 


earlier 3600 shares of du 


further. 


U 


in, 


= 2 = es a : ba & 
# pit "Eatsgtesi*s Pat fs¢ 383 *F.2 acs f~- a2 8 383s see «§~. nas = "2 £88 a; eh alta 2 


s2 = . fre £ Seeecere etter teteend act nt eaten oe ae 
pr z iis. Ar ae yp nivrnnyesies ae noel i - #F FREES i$2: Bees reese . Merrie ss ait SESSLSEL AS ; Sv re ‘& S2SPSRIF_ #22 2 - a SLSR SLSS -# FHSAA 
b cabtdttendia’ bckfent ogadeedtegecenietes | s3gi 


zee 
5 Fiidiembbttteti sok fndEGte eteettee tte _AUAGALEELESOUE. SERESEYG-AOL-EEME-4 eeugee £2 cahtafkdiits. StGRAEELEELAS f-c886t£-£.886.2E868ESES6E* 
| capeeanerrenancaeammenaret ti te SSCEEELEELE Gta SEOtEaCdent taht iste ge a 


a __ sites. ro exté i fen 2® 
a : is - 4 42 Meee" 
a 


:* ii a~ -2- 
Pie SEE: seh Sno cartacti pest gi? 


decline sincé last 


de. Soon even this bit of 


wever. By 


i 


ho 


tional losses had extended themselves to 1 or 


3 points in some cases and trading was faster. 


e 
_ 


, the rails $2.50 and the utilities 10 


seen: eed A 
~ rr earn 
SRe--se S2"-SRuz2-S*2R2° -3 


7 


The Associated Press average of 60 stocks | thig ultra-blue chip 7 
$1.80 to.$183.50, with the industrials | tinued solid investor interest in t 


Leading issues lost around 1 to 3 points but 
The retrea: was general, affecting all major 


Some stocks stretched losses considerably be- 


yond that. 


Volume was at comparatively low at 1,940, 
_ 000 shares compared with 2,020,000 on Friday. 


o 
Lew Close Chg.) 


NEW YORK, May 21 ‘®—A dull stock mar- 


g is o8Sn"2 of . 4.7, é $35 * a rs. 5 3333 z = z ~ 2. 
ul: ‘Ht Se nea ae Hs I Bee hr aghtcat gt Saal ated 
“3 = =5 : $F F 333 St siasal's — sHelsss 3 etna 52.5 =<3 3" 938 3525 Wess sal z = 
“ideal incall isislll it in BESSE5333 *Hintase one | pilistnnushalliandunastisti hla aia ah bases : orn siti nee iacabel 


gee Feesessesres £ 3 tes tt 
oe Pee i res EASSSF LF 'SPKEBLS -HSAC LORS _ 22 IO _SHSPESIIZ42 eretecsses SIS _ :<_ESLISSLSLSS SREIS FAASSESSASS | 2 HALSAS_ -FLALA 2S FESRS #22 #PSE FHPESSSIIES peers : SESS PES HESS: FR: 


chathnn get tbbee dtt. 0th, $02 ‘- if ebbbictenchagthe toeces-aetee A Be SFE Fat ag A ae ae Ebi eitthaktnditst sRbLeeabadehe -GGEREEURERL herabhctabontd G4 babi boddssondfbeattbatebeee 4ahet 


33a" 
brine pest ia ti ist ee Miss 145 ees ett es ee EPryneice way, ager eet Fetes EL 


a ee ssiideit Nes sentseMisnbitbasie st hae Lae smamseanessiad niscac cea cE ia eee Re 
lr f aT weed le se ee ee 


ST OSTSMORREN“SRESS PL NRW Nege geen” ae ae re Se ee eee 
i 2 EB 
2 a3 
“a%s « “aS , ate, -,5 prisegtt" fte" “és =. a atid as 8a at lg = se_4 


= A ee a - nf & 
* ¢- 578 Ee a i a ee Oe ee ae ora =a o*"s ae “8 
233° «= woie- ies "Wh 


a 
coe 2 gesb3ee3° eitdi? apt 5 -Ficz. “st st Palla Ms a = a a oa ee ' 
ce uli's tian gall aus She thst The i ae slititss i ae saailisia ar ~ a hea ; a : itt nen - sity 


ket session today dragged prices down- 


this time in the steepest 


| Monday. 


- — Active Stocks 


down $2.40 
a trend to the u 
firmness wilted, 


All Major D 


| dramatic about it. 


| dipped 


= 
=§ a 


ri 
Es 
BESES 
zs 


ae = + bal 


a 


Stocks Decline Gen 


SSiiitisess eugsesssguiis lea¥dsasase ilitistine: siz: i; ssufisiis 


(vspa)— 
ae, 
ee ee 


scarce; &. 
50: : 14.50, 

13.50@ 12.50; atility end comme 
weights mostiy teens and choice 


fairly active, about steady; cows 19.7 


fi n 1956 Home Building 


round 14.75. ‘ 
ble cattle 20.000; salable calves 21.00; several loads and 
Es slow. steady to “50 lower; a ib, yearling stock steers issoe 


-Non-Speculative 


INVESTMENT 


Liberal dividends twice yearly 
since 1902. Easy withdrawal. 
Never a service charge. EACH 
ACCOUNT is insured to $10,000. 


NORTHWESTERN 
saves: ‘ tt ASSN. 


1415 Eye St. N.W. RE. 7-5262 
Takoma Park: Carroll and Maple Sts 


Facts about low cost 
paddock pools 


World’s most famous home swimming pools 


1. A Paddock Pool is now within the reach of the 
average family. Prices, including filter systems, 
begin at $2995. 


2. Paddock Pools are equipped with diving boards, 
under-water lights; ladders, steps, etc. Two types 
are available: Fiberglas and “Gunnite” (concrete 
sprayed under high pressure). Paddock Pools may 
be designed in any size or shape to fit your lot 
or backyard. 


3. Paddock’s filter system makes the pool water 
as clean as the water that comes from your tap. 
You can see a dime at the bottom of a Paddock 
Pool. Entire Cost of maintaining a Paddock Pool is 
as little as $56 per year, including water. 


4. The pre-fabricated “Cinderella” Pool will be 
completely installed and ready for you to enjoy 5 
days after you place your order. 


S. Paddock is the world’s largest builder of private 
and public pools. All work is done by Paddock’s 
own specially trained craftsmen. Materials and 
workmanship are unconditionally guaranteed. 


6. Paddock is presently building one of the world’s 
largest swimming pools for the Brookville Swimming 
Club in nearby Brookville, Va. Memberships are 
available. You are invited to inspect this pool at 
your convenience. 


For illustrated literature on Paddock home pools call 
JAckson 8-0077 


addock 


ENGINEERING CO. 
2218 First Street So. + Arlington, Va. 
builders of the world’s finest swimming pools 


builders of the Nation’s finest swimming pools 


‘Why is Charlie cheering ? 


_ He just nade a LONG DISTANCE call and heard 
that he landed the job! Why worry and wonder? 
When you want a fast answer about a personal or busi- 

ness problem from someone far away, just call them 
by Long Distance. 


LONG DISTANCE RATES ARE LOW 
Here are some examples: 
From WASHINGTON to: 
ee ee se 
CHARLESTON, S. C. . 
ee se 
eens 6 ew 8 wo ewe 
deer ceots.it Uh Ee we ar at eae os 


These ore the iGtion-to-station rates for the first three minutes, after 
6 p.m. and all day Sunday. They de not include the 10% federal tax. 


i . : ‘ 
GALL By NUMBER, it’s EVEN FASTER! 


The Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Company 


% Reduction Foreseen 


Joseph B. Haverstick, president of the National Association 
of Homebuilders, said yesterday that builders will curtail’ 
their operations 4 per cent this year because of the Federal, 
Reserve Board discount rate increase. 

Haverstick, in a press con-' 
choice | ference at the Mayflower Hotel, 
said 100 builders across the he emphasized. The main prob- 
Seon keltnesae toe the goed lem is making funds available! | 

0 ca y are havin 
more difficulty selling houses|'°.‘°* *verage buyer. | 
because of the shortage of | He said the survey indicated 
mortgage funds under the that sales will pick up by late 
boost in lending rates-approved summer or early fall. Also, 
in April. with the fall off in housing : 


Hecht Names Spiegel ceaapinty 
Executive for D.C. Area ei Secon Conkssoadss 


Dividend 
BALTIMORE, May 21 (‘#—AlIl directors and officers of the oe meeting on May 15, teen. ae 
Hecht Co. were reelected today and Herman Spiegel was added in = — ae 
; : , . one per on the 
as an assistant vice president for the Washington, D. C., area.| stock, which will be payable 
| The other officers are Samuel M. Hecht, chairman of the a er me stock holdeve 
ms | board; Robert H. Levi, president; Harry M. Davidow, ex-: shane Served 
aa FE KN és bic ecutive vice president for the Washington area; Jay Jefferson . A Genter Vino Fyenitent r ‘ 


‘Miller, executive vice president ee 


Date: N.Y. Steck Exchange Morrie Kate! (for the Balitmore area; John J., . rm 


The Ohio builder said. per- starts, the market will naturally 
sons in low and middle income rise. 


Builders, he noted, “must in- ministration could help the 
terest mortgage companies in housing industry by making 


lower down payments.” ing program comes out of this 
Haverstick said he has re- Congress.” He has also asked 


12 million homes would be housing program. 
constructed this year. “Based| He expressed concern over 
on current production,” he said, Congress’ public housing pro- 


said it could be below one they expand the housing pro- 
million. gram while putting brakes on 


brackets are being affected.| Haverstick suggested the Ad- > 
‘i Buying Care Swaebe, Jacob Blau, Louis M.| 


extending longer terms and sure that a “good, sound hous- St Jr., Harold Melnicove, Morris 
re as | 


vised an earlier prediction that Congress to work on a trade-in | d . d presidents; and Christian F. 
Industry Al 


CLEVELAND, May 21 ™® Kavanagh, Levi, Quirk, Schloss 
“it will be 1.18 or less.” He gram. “I can’t understand wh 
way|Only two major areas of directors along with Thomas B.| 
savings remain for industry—| Butler, Howard J. Sachs of New| 
The potential market is there, private building,” he said. ‘reduced distribution and pro-|York, Roger J. Whitford of 
duction costs, George E. String- bag: ge 
fellow, senior vice president of Hecht. 
N y Bo Pr ° es Thomas A. Edison, Inc., told the| with all shows listed for the coming week 
convention of National Associa- : . : 
. ° nd Lc — Dreier Assails . +» plus highlights on your favorite TV 


tion of Purchasing Agents here 


‘Kavanagh, vice president and | 
‘treasurer; George M. Quirk, | 
Harry 0. Schloss Jr., Geoffrey 


== every Sunday in 
The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 


TV WEEK 


Magazine 


== 


Frankel, Harry N. Hirshberg) 


Moss, Walter E. Reitz Jr., and! 
Milton P. Schlesinger, vice 


‘Sahiman, secretary. | 
| Samuel Hecht, Davidow, 


and Swaebe were continued as 


Malcolm Hecht, 
ohn E. Motz, and Henry H.| Your COMPLETE TV program guide. , . 


stars and shows. It’s the easiest to read 


yy das (000) Wigh Low Close Chg. gree ‘Eisenhower Plan 
Total sales, $3,500,000; year | —— 2 ws wm BHT) Savings in production can be | and handiest TV reference in Washington. 
Sh Be _|MeP 4.25000 182 90% % — % Tealized by wise purchasing, he} CHICAGO, May 21 ®—Walter For home delivery — ° 
—- (008) High Low Giese Chg. }~Alg ~~ = Bs a e- jsaid, and purchasing agentsi—7 Dreier, president of the | 
. 125884 12 % NYC ’ — 
iis ‘tae "7 fe Be set lane Seon 2 'S, ee a Wishould be considered on the|United States Savings and Loan Phone ee 7-1234 | 
AmTST 3.875587 r- poke ae 131%e— e mYE 4302013 a8 1m 8 ,|same level with sales managers | League, strongly criticized today 
99 >a+ $ 1 1%— ; 
irmeor S184 87 S1%2 O8¥2 Bie ia NYNMN 4.Seme2? 17 Sits sate sive “and production chiefs. ‘President Eisenhower's reorgan- —- = 
Aehiee 6.5086 tie te oi s abme 1 a see sy “While business is good,” \ization affecting Government 
ACLing 4588 15 108%) 87% Sr¥e—2¥0/ BYOSS itt 1 5% 5% Sie+ % ‘Stringfellow declared, “there is agencies in the savings and loan 
Bao 4.Ss2818 no% 2  —% see | business. 
Sethsth 3 25088 107 12804 118% 119%—1 | Mertirep 4079 % 9% & 8 —% a continuing squeeze on man. MEN OF LIBERTY—No. 1 
wer hg + Whe Tee Toi, (CORE 284 os 8 & | Dreier said Mr. Eisenhower's, 
CanPae 9182 Wits NETte— Altea game «STON teeve TOK — V5 peng because higher wages! new plan, which was announced| . 
ee fist these increases cannot always duplicate reporting, paper work, 
| - ic i aper wo 
ge y TF Se sere sete wei sneliue 2.5871 " “be passed on to consumers.’ oe pone — 7d soelke gree Pass 
CiTFin 3625078 «7-9 Se 8 — Belg nk ate teN Men 74 Stressing the key role of pur-|yolve duplicate supervision and, . 
cues an ae eee sane’ ar |SeCaled 3.25078 = 7 113% 113% T134— % Chasing in achieving savings, | examination. All of this in-| 
ColemGas 3.5584 96 118% 117% 117— Sel sepee ages, |b donee Nanna tN Stringfellow pointed out that/creased expense would yiti- 
—- ‘on wm ae - - + wines 125082 35 1386 132% 142% ‘J eoaemiean Ms reer as a |eatey fall Upan the indivigead) 
+ 3 eons —2 | proximately cents of every|home borrowers and savers of 
Firestone 3.25877 ; ie Hn wh ‘ | Texastp 1378 7 ‘1 rere 19014 190, | S@les dollar for a typical manu- 5 Nation.” | 
FiatC nit” ies 2 138% 1a 138i | ewe ste : oe 8% a | facturing company and 75 cents} Dreier said the league would! 
Gonmye 1.u75 3 105N0 184, 1 1. | UnOiICal 3675112 188% 187% 108 — 4, for a typical wholesaler. Thus “vigorously oppose” the plan to 
ee oe Eee Oe” ee ol eee teen” v"|small stag Sede in | separate the Federal Savings and 
purchasing, he declare caniLoan Insurdnce Corporation 
GMethke 3. 7 ,.| hestratia 3. 
GeaTeicy at 18 109% 180% 09 ” i) Chie en i re in ws contribute . substantially to\from the Federal Home Loan 
oat aT 1N2¥e 117% Hise— VeiGormen S505 11M HTM Me eee Cros ‘Bank Board. 
p 18% T0Ve+ Vo \ Germany 5588 5 1915-44 | 
LeenhAir 3.7900 28 105% 105, este ta! fea Rep 3377 4 65% 685% Be Me 
iss «8 80%— % Japan = 5. 5s75st 1 108 , » 
Slat oR Se eet Fs Mitel Fund Pri 


: Baste arton 
1.50. . 1 eeneenee Eastern cartons. 
} fa: 4-quart 


Bermuda. 3-inch and la 
PEPPERS — 


OOMS—Pennsytvan 
basket, 1.50@1.75; i2-pint carton, best, a 
3.75; sOme poorer, lower. 
og eg 50-pound sacks. Ar'- 
a: Yellow Bermuda medium, 3.15@ 
2 5. Texas: Grano sine and larger een 
; , 50; v 
50@72.00 


Piorida-Celitornia, Won-/ KNOWS THE INVESTMENT PROFIT POTENTIAL OF 


Baltimore Markets LIFE INSURANCE STOCKS 


carrie — tT 400. Beldovers, 200. FOR EXAMPLE ...DO YOU KNOW THAT:— 


equiv 27 loads « ter steers 
OY and mt yg ye Lif . 
cows about 28 ‘per cent of total. Trading $] 000 Aetna Life - is ne now worth* $12,860.00 
modera ctive on & classes ca . se 
ices li tead 00 
Sone, or ers Mme | oroe™ .. .: 
ter ‘Sete inches Wab-lasebarer| NN mya 
ages. 18 4.21.00: head choice Lincola Nat'l + 56,555.00 
. 21.50; scat odd com-| JAN. 1, 1943 ae ms 
good steers. 16.50@18.00 ety Southland Life 25,200.00 
607-1. mixed yearlings, 21,00; indiviaual| IN THE eo 
Sas, O- anh % 21.60; most, good SHARES OF ret 5,790.60 
. - ” . . > West Lille oe ee ae 52,260.00 
Peg Bn Bg FRET . 
and commercial cows, 13.50@15.00; odd . _ Shalt May 1, 1956 
is t0 16 yo BFS cubtere most. 
tore oe ae yea ners We have a SEVENTH and REVISED EDITION ee Caren So at gs ioe 
sausage bulls, 14.50 Lge our Special Bulletin entitled Seana cate act ree arene mene e —— 


choles "tu6:748 ibe stocker"aars Soc “12 REASONS FOR INVESTING IN LIFE INSURANCE STOCKS” 


ae fener = a thia blazing V8 is outrun Convertible 
ALVES—Receipts 250. Only mod- is ing V8 is ou ning onvertible Division) ... 
Gain Seto Seale] phish va teens er cerca irene ads everything in its class —and — @HEYROLET ta 
28°00," few prime yun to 28. plate e: ane trouncing most of the high-priced Hutchinson, Kansas (IMCA) 
33.00: commercial down ‘o i600: wiii-| This Bulletin will be of particular interest to holders of cars as well! What makes Chevy run? Not 
low: few commercial and. ood. 300-4i8-/ mutual fund shares and to investors who are considering the Take a look at a recent week- horsepower alone but a terrific 
ie 1100," “active. atter| acceptance of profits in cyclical or speculative stocks the end's results: combination of precision steer- 
mostiy 75 cents higher’ thua last Thurs. | feemployment of funds in investment-grade issues. * ing, broad-based sprin vi 
-atized Tot A Wetite, B1sah19 00. : , CHEVROLET ist! tually perfect at = res 
with most over 230 Ibs. at 18.75. 19.00 A copy of this bulletin will be mailed for $1.00. Lancaster,S.C. (NASCAR, firecracker acceleration. It’s a 
fess igectt. 78: pbk? Fig ibe Please use coupon below Convertible Division) ... winning combination on the 
180-180 Tos, 17 78@1880:. few sows] SE EE , toughest race tracks — and a 
under 190 Be. mainiy 14.75. but few CHEVROLET Ist and 2nd! pledge of superlative saf nd 
disch00 “ibe. "is'¥s: few’ 00-000 Ton: J. H. GODDARD & CO., INC. Los Angeles, Calif. (USAC, control for you on the highway, 


13. 13.25. é ESTABLISHED 1925 


ULERY: “Market quiet.  Recetpts Members Boston Stock Exchange 
a carried supplies ight, but fully c car to equal this one. So drop i 
ieee siet sSeerents seta cate Ses 85 DEVONSHIRE STREET, BOSTON 9, MASS. yaar “Pree HE RES Rr,  800n, and sample the new ali 


® WEW YORK, May 21 (AP)—(Natl. Asse. | Bid Asked 
r uce rices Securities Dealers, inc.) Keystone Cost B 7 ............ 19.21 28.95 
ae . Bid Asked Keystone Cust 8 4 ... 0. .cccs 16.98 11.98) 
I OS i sieudall $11 6.62 oe —_ - : teeaveeeeens an + yf 
i Sn > cuvssdabanuseed 4.62 4,29 REPHORE CUTE Be ws eee eennne 
Yesterday's wholesale produce prices der type, bushel basket, laree. 450 Am Met ra ONE 8.19 10.04 te poe : : teenetews by 
for less-than-carload lots as reported some exits iarege in bus ubs. Assoc BROOCH agerarn 150 NFR ee See OD ef sevesrcesens 
weft U. SB. Department of Agriculture. 6.50; medium, 3.00@4.00. ee 4.44 15.75 Keystome Cust S$ 2... cc cccuess 14.15 15.44 
POTATO (Old) Uv. &. Ne. 1. size Axe ughton EDP E SI EA : 6.57 Keystone ae I acs xn petted 7.46 11.42 
A. washed, und burlap sacks (un~-| fxs ten 851 9.75 “eystene a. <a seeseees cecee 14.29 92.99 
New gy : Roeme, Rn mp ~ Me os. - “tated. : pasne; Rusee’s, | us Woughten Stk ............ 39 «6438 harckerbecker FQ kkk cen cuns acd 1M 
note ak "35 Pennsylvania:|@pproximately 30% 10 ounces and|A%@ Meaghten Sth ............ ¥ 
inches, . 64- 6.50) larcer, 3 15 04.00. 100-pound sacks,| Siwe & TS cccccctecceees 13.02 14.15 | Lexington Tr FO 2... ..cccceses 11.88 12.98 
licious, boxes, ‘wrapped. 64-126. °¢.50 lew 7.50. Maine: Katahdins. eneaghed, har a ange ST ORES 16.57 17.91 Loomis Say Mut QQ... cccccves 45.35 4.38 Sl a“ ” é' 
45005.00; Stayman. boxes. paper 50s, 3.004@3.25: Chefs, unwashed, | Bread aD .. seuubabvedehsdsas 22.75 24.59 tanee Fa Gen ind ........... | oa? | 0 AalmTé 
88-1 6. ‘Vireinis Winesap, bushe) |! 50s 25@3.50. Canada: (Balloch Fund  ...cccccscccsess 12.84 14.87 wmanhst Bosd Fé $08 «(8.87 
U. 8S. Fancy, 2 inches up. 3.50/@ins.. paper 50s. Canadian No. 1, 3 Cznada . : Diliman - tut ............. 34. 37. 
@1.00. Washing Hietous. bones, |3.25, | (New) California, Long Whites.|Cossdion FO .....-.....s.ss-c2 4981 2147\ fess. bey Greet occ ny 
. aire Fancy, 1 31386 5.2542 | 5 _ ng Feds. Rt XL Pe WEE... cacessceescesas Can. Seimei OM 3.81 41.98 During the Revolution, General Thomas Sumter was known as 
7 iiss, 6 00:|iap 50s, U o. 1, size A, 3.0003.50°|Ceatery Sirs Tr ........-.005. 5.45 weticn-W See "19.4 20.95 the “Game Cock” because of the bold openness of his dashing 
i j ton cell-pack. § ash burlap Ses, U. S EMD ss. os enendusecetes 17.28 18.66 Nell | eee ee $91 , fi hts S t ’ ° l r ed with w rd f 
tr Penee Tike. toe i size A. 3 0 — - FER et ie FE 22.88 avestors Sead beséece 18.71 £ . otumters men were poorly arm swords ashiohed 
5 5006.00; cartons. tray-pack, SWEET POTATOES Jersey: | Commith Invest <.....20.02.-+5 6.44 16.28 ~~ y Hy rer eeeecenees -— 26 from saws and knives fastened to poles for lances. Pewter dishes - 
rane . = a et gt 480) . a ances geres y Orange type Ri... . (Cons DLE \saecsipseton dé 17.75 19.25) 5 os cur oa mncanyorasias hr ar were melted down to make their bullets. Because of the astonish- — 
ra, Pancy.88- jes, 5 2505.50. Me | Bette Rican type, U. & No. 1, 3-006 |peigeate peigl@ wees raeoges oe io M See Ser Growth S22 6.0 ine splett of Suaster's ragged troop, mans conte venpens proved . 
AS-—40-po \Sieore 4 gg” paonces arioeotet 12.56 13.76 ee FORE ow. eee ed ewww eens 28.21 ighly effective in destroying many a well-armed British unit ia 
“Go PE: UIT — Wire-bound boxes | @4: 130; cartons, 20 pou Lass, EDS, P20 | Divers eee $43 16.33 + a ising Peoceeties, re op the fighting that took place in South Carolina during 1780. A little 
Ley % 3 S0d3- 7: Ruby Reds 43-| So 10-tube, eppromima: ely one ste ang — oppacosouseous ir ge Price, TR Growth ........... 31.24 31.58 can do a lot in assuring your personal financial independence 
wt souna ‘4s, 1.25; 3s. 150@1 gg anh! cOnesepeeseay 22.21. 23.74 RUTH FORE nce eeeeee 6.78 7.33, when you have a dividend-paying savings account at Liberty 
slifornie: Cartons, 180- ee Sr 20.56 21.98 rr 12.98 14.12 Building Association. 
count, 3.75@4.25; fair gpenes. 3.504 Elect a eee O71 51g Seeder St BOM ok eee ee 37.13 37.13 
3.75; |160-count, 4280450.) «| Government Bonds Loe eee ec) —.. a aan on oa 
. . t. 3,75@4.00 if at Ut. 4 dehaeotbbotats 4. ae pat Sneseredhs seats i 
Plorids’ Valencias, i%e-bushel carton.| NEW Yorn, May 21 (AP)—Clasing ove et eae gir “eneresesooes $8 8 SAT i Siete Steet ey .......-..-+--. 36.00 40.50 2 
4505.25; %e-box carton,|the counter 0.5. Govermmest Treasury bends, Fundamestai iv ............ 56 tig leee Elect Fa ............. 11.84" 12.98 
| bid, asked. net change and yield Gas ladust cer 14.16 15.48 Tex Fd C#eeeeseeeeeeeeee 8.35 §.13 = = 
NS—Fiorida: Charieston'7 gis 56-55 99 Ss «of 600\teee Ges Oe Oe ***** Unit Accum FE on... ccceeeeee 1.44 12.43 
Grays, 20-pound average. and Congo, to ’ ' ‘| 382 Group Sec Cap Grth .......... $62 3.88 unit Cont Fé 813 888 
25-pound average,, per pound 5% cents Ler 59-38 7.14 97.16 +.1 3.85 Group Sec Com Stk .......... ae: eee Bees ar renee eenee ) =f 
po 59-56 100.8 100.9 —.1 1.84\Greup Sec Fully Atm... $8 10.40 roe a ¥? jdind adesonesel bey 11.28 =e FE ILDIN [ATI 
BEANS (shan) florida. Bysbel me-|F ie es) MSO ate gresp See tnd Med ooo 15.37 1882 ait Fa tan os, Be TS ) 
ary | c nese v~(} +~ 4 — : ON i 648 (1.88 
36; Valentines. §.00@5.50: Tender: ms 6-58 100.28 101.2 ... 2.22\ Group Sec AR Equip ......... 1) B10 eed + EEE J TU 
scene, Ordinate quality. 3.00@3.50.|T 2s 98 Dee s22 826°.) 3.01 aa one oo 4.90 16.20) ot, Line lecome .........+. oe 87 A SAVINGS INSTITUTION 
euth Carolina: oa Am. Valea. YT 2562-59 jones 62 «#4965 : 9 Greve See Tod 4m 47 Ff | & serra ses 12.85 14.08 : 
tines. 5.0005 ne quale, 4. 'T 2s 62-59 mS 2 £2 $eias Gee OS T’eees ‘iL ff Se eee a 6. j 
ontenders, fair qual @4.50'\7 aves 0 m1 9622 |) + lie - TI eaanag iP iO nen ae 13.64 14.57 1407 @ STREET NORTHWEST © ST. 83-2208 
woes 5.00; fair cuallty” 3500406. is 85-60 i. 102 0 «+4 228 | eae |... gas 1082 0 a nnn 12.45 13.46 
ed locally. Fi Open bushel/! 2%s 61 a2 8 --« 2&5 tncorp tavesters .............. 19.67 21 
ket, 150. Nor Carolina: niT 2¥es6t S78 87.12 ... 302 investment Co Am ........... 8.66 16.71 
basket, 1.2501.50. South Caro-|T 298 67-42 ss 9.18 LSS tevest Tr Best ..... 0.49 11.46 
a RY -bus bet “carton 4.309 1.78: T 2s 63 6.28 96.24 +2 3.88 jghestes Met .............. 71.865 21.45 
: * so. YT ms 6) 5.8 (95.18 2.94 Keystone Cust B 1 ...........: 26.42 27.58 
sna se Reman Room |t fie sate ste 43 i fpweete, si ta in one | weenend of Stock ¢ Car Piven 
one-pound film beas, 350@/|' 2% Mm 8 6+? 295 
Sof ams T 2s Mm MM + OM 
est—Preride: wae-beupe earton,|? 2s 71-48 “MM Me +. a. 5] anita 
:. mn. o Te Pancy, yellow, 2.506 f 2s «Ti4iiee «=642 UM -s 
Marviand: SBushe!l basket. Ss nae a oy +4 Hy Foreign Exchange 
Bushel packet. “rane ‘and turnip tops, |! 248. 8078 14 104.18 297| wew YORK, May 21 w—F rchange 
a u Dp Ops. ’ 7 ¥ 
1.25@1.50 Virginia: Bushel basket.|' 3s 9% se 8 98.12 - 3.82 cates fellow: a hes ven 
gage. 1.280 ar-10| Prices queted ln dellars «and thirty 21/32 
and standard cartons, 2s. Armens: Pair | ceeds. 108.84 United 
quail ver, low Tsubject te federal taxes bet sot te state| treat Gritais ipound) $2.90 21/32, op 1 oo 
California 3-262 - fair quality. 2.50| income taxes. '@ cent. 
<: 00. A” +* 


From coast to coast, in every CHEVROLET ist and 2nd! 
major stock car racing circuit, Greensboro, N. C. (NASCAR, 


Gardena Stadium)... You never have driven a road 


Short Track Division)...  %0m in driving. 


esale ces. 
Market unsettied. Prices 1% === a= 


pOGs 
ae es fully ample for the fiept | J. H, J.H. GODDARD a “CO., INC. 


ivals of rrent receip 
Prices "m ontiy. i gunenansed 85 Devonshire Street, Boston 9, Mass. 


tte aks 
. minimum 0 “brown and mixed, 39%. 


49-53; brown 


prove ane inet gees 


msettied. Please mail a copy of Revised Edition of | 
by first receivers. delivered | og or your 3100. tien of Special Bulletin on Life 


a PUIG thie tip dai chinn babs biewnud bodiiad dnulbehdenaeuian dieksanelaael 
. 


Address . Pee eee eee et et Peete eee e fee fee? tt eee Te 
* . 


CHEVROLET Sth 
Richmond, Va. (NASCAR, 
Grand National Division) .,. 


& 


See Your Chevrolet Dealer 


THE wisnINcToN POST and TIMES HERALD 
. B4 ‘Tuesday, May 22, 1956 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 


Integration 
Report Plea 
Voted Down 


The Montgomery County 
School Board last night voted 
4-3 against a request by board 
member Rose Kramer § for #: 
monthly progress reports on 
desegregation steps for the } 
next school year. 

Mrs. Kramer made her re- | 
quest at the last meeting of 
the Board. She said that a 
monthly report was needed so 
that questions on the integra- 
tion could be answered easily. 

The next step in the County's 
desegregation program is to 
transfer 375 Negro students 
from six up-county schools to 
other schools closer to the stu- 
dents’ homes. 

In an earlier action, the 
Board approved preliminary 
plans for the first pre-fabricated * 
school building in the County— 

Viers Hill Elementary school , 

The four Beaed taenthers who |tnctroctions aE 
voted in favor of the pre-fab !nvestment Property 
structure gave as their reason \@>' “°"e** 
wd wera ee of the ‘ots ars 
aaaderd: va ay BE anil gee 
“hoped for” completion by the Officie 
— school opens in Septem- oon 


vertisers. To place yous ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


portments i 
Articles for Sale 
Articles Wanted 


Bonkruptcy Notices , 
Bids ard Proposcis 
Boots 


Business Opportunities 
Business Property 
Business Service 

Child Care 
Construction Eavipment.— 
Convalescent Homes 


‘Rooms for Rent 
Situetions Wanted 
Stores for Rent 


Montgomery 
Sifts Refund = 
For Rockville [* 


Little things apparently mean 
a lot to Montgomery County 
e residents. Thirty persons turned 
ED STA 
out at a public hearing last of Wye Secretary. 
C.. May 10, 
night before the County Coun- Py eeeret Bt jnie, © 


cil to comment on a proposed ;92°. for f 


bill that would give Rockville for J pane 
$14,000 of County funds. om ‘the, PoP the 

Only two persons spoke brief- 
ly on measures that would sed | Propose 
authorize the County to float ond be at 
more than $23 million in con- ine Mine that atest Senete, 
struction bonds. 

The bill that drew the crowd 
would refund to the city that “© 
portion of County tax revenues 
collected in Rockville and used BIDS AND PROPOSALS 
to support the County library ° 
system. The city fathers are 
asking the refund because a 
private library association sub- 
sidized by the town provides 
service in Rockville. 

County Finance Director 
Alex K. Hancock told the Coun- 
cil that he believes the Mary- 
land Constitution prohibits the 
assignment of public funds to 
private institutions without 
state legislature approval. 

Only comments on the bond 
issue proposals came from, °° 
Rockville Mayor Dickran /Y. Bice 
Hovsepian, who supported the 
$13.5 million bond authoriza- 
tion for school construction, 

“and Wheaton Surveyor Thomas 

\G. Oyster, who urged that a 
Community service building Are) 

ee mere ae be built , 18. 21. 22. 23. 
n eaton from the $2,350,000 

bond authorization for public ona iB 
building construction. 

Other bills would authorize. 
$7 million in bonds for street,’ 
highway and sidewalk construc- 
tion and a half million dollars 
in bonds for emergency repairs ¥*%* room Neeiteom turmiter 
to county and school buildings ‘psiona! 


necessitated by disasters. furn om 


un 
ane 20. 
a 


p ceeee a 
Elscat ye - 


os sureties, iT 
apeiepSen to ths ° tice, Pro 
be endorsed 


stationery 
enate. 


} 


Wash-| fo 
STON, 


i} te at 
re- 

Pa. Ave 

i . a. il 
. on 


ORLbaS 
36 


GRO: 
Beale obese w 


fir 
nz "telephone Syste in 4 | Public 
Schoo for 

nd sDecrig. 


of 
an Sine Be 
ervise d 
Procugement Fee 
Ext 


8-6000. 


MONTGOMERY AUCTION 
GALLERIES 
Auctioneers-Appraisers 


PUBLIC AUCTION OF |p 


din- 


brac and many other 


Ability Rating 


Also office furniture. Goats. chairs, 
flins cabinets. tebdies. 


TOMORROW, WED., 
AT 7:30 P. M 


ch 


ii ot 


> UrHo ir STERY iY Y—Repair and clean 
OV 


i) PARAKEET — 
82 


ve, 


10) Statler. Mey 12. 


Times Herald classified ad- an 2 


FURR, [TURE 
3 ROOMS 


BRAND NEW 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


$-9010, Ext. 


emale. cocker 
; rabies tag; 
Burke ra. 
d4.& 


sopwers 
a" 


¢o.0 green. 


ri ie pace he ; 


span 
lost ~ “Pine 
Annanda 


” in vic oth & 


NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms, Free Delivery 


SWANK FURN. 


1115 H ST. NE. 
" Li. 3-8700 
mn 7. FURN. — oat bed, 6-Be - di- 


FTO “ie : yn 
| in Tone WA. ¥ 62778 om Se m 


| And household effects, decorative’ 
| gecessories, bric-a-brac. ¢ 
we Not Needed 


- . Sell Your 
Menisemety Auction Golleret 
Bt. Wheaton, Md. 


11308 Fern 
FURN. WANTED May ss amount: alse) a 
need s 


CT) “Le 


peries made 


10 FURN Westinghouse refr. 625, ee 
tove. tra bdrotier 830, r 
air rz. dressing tab : 


' ibe Sf ar sous; vee! 
a URNITURE 
For Your 3-Reom Apt 
ALL BRAND NEW 
ing chair, 3-end of, sete, pet RTE 


| Bring Eine yout dental 


ye Wie jen y 
KA 


IONS 14 


AIRLIN 
AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES 
NEED 


and WOMEN for ground and’ 
eppertenitics everywhere. 
and ove 5. 


prine 


dinette set. 


She Ditterency 
Delivery | © 


eT RTTURE MART 


Me 
Reward. 


wht 


16th st. ° 


A oom 
eit ie i. hite (@). vie. 
ABA : : figs te 2 c. 


Ree sSitHONS 
ee & Gay. Re- desk $12. Kit. cad. $15 
e 


on a 


“Tos 


ns. Alex. V8. 
(Westover; 7° oP a 


To Bay 
ar ress, = on ph = 
m 


TRA INING 


en 
5s 
‘ teed: 
fg 
hi xpert 
structions. » & entrance ‘fee, 
cademy, 


met 43-1037 ony. i398. 


r $10; best offer. LA. arning. 


watt amplifier, 


Garrard changer 


Smilies] 2a, °” 
rd. WO 


rM- AM 


$34 FOUND 


67 
_75C\ breed. 
50-5 wher 


ale. tri 
mer or 


tuner, oO” 
Heads, Eiectr9-Voice writer © 


cke 
Pi ring nit.| 


Speaker, Craftsman 2." 


eo | 
Ve 


an announcer, TV. 
or mpeucer for radio & 
15-w 8 mer course 


olor, 


ood 
. Broadc 


“Ame 


m 
FEMALE, black. 
Owner or cood Va 


onde. call 

est rove st. Alex., Owner call 
Pe 1 

a 

a. home. 


vic. John 
or good 


rica’s Pioneer deas 
| eee eet. 1934) Phone for tres! 
. dit DE. 2-5580. 
nents. top se. ist class license in| 
nor AM “ea inet. $275. ntha 
5695. : 
HOSPITAL BED. comp!.. 


wie. Suiter 


Hu 
. fully sauto.; 
will take $250. 


' 


et | 


anted. 
cere ae swpite or colored; 


for 
home, doctors an 


jas : Sidow 


eee adv aneoment 


less 


Telephone 
se eri ing 
_information. FE. 


Seer “AS ARCTEE 


& 
eek responsibie 


com 

statio onary for eer. box right people: Write ully.| 
rnishing | Reply B oT Ee 

ov RAINS "and om w abielaih | 

a neer 


PORMIN 


7 POND 2 


-453, P 
lL 6- os 


5s 
placed. 


PHYS AIDES | 
m 


ING ito 


Co.’s A. Auto 
Recording 
3 


ine 

pA ony "or! 
widow to run their beautiful home) 
| in nearby M rura 


sfony- 1 fi 
se Loe an microce 4 _taams.| 
in 


werk * 

da 7 da 

aout salepheme. My sa) ary vil 
han 50c dey It am 


Service. For monthly up! 
aN SB TH 


FFI 
SPECIAL ap tae 
TRADE-IN, Reconditioned, | 
| Used, 200 Desks—All Sizes 
Colors, $15 Up 
250 Steel and Wood Legal (RADTO - Bh. SAROT CING— 


Soe 
et visit. wipe. ne 
stitute of | 


wae 


’ 


 Ayland 


a 


— 
field 
high 6 


v paris 
For info. 


Acro- 


$_Two used Baldwin 
y + ct ha 


s at sybstan tie! 


new price. . 
“iat 3- — JORDAN'S, 


. | 
. 


hours al '~¥5 
nswering 


be 
the spinets. 
rights 


3 * 
conso! es, 
at moderate r 
souls zt extra. JOR- ' 
. corner 
ne 8ST 


matic An- 
' 


= 


not be responsib! 
incurred by 


any 
that myself in perese. 


BS.) 
S.—Piease call 


rtant. Ra 


ig ONB: 
tanle dams 
apse a. nw Dr. 
rest curl #27 Las tt 

199, iA 


ry around Jane, 4 desire 


Rather Than | 
Age Is Urged 


og re F. Kirks, 

of the District Board of Educa- 

tion, found support last night \, A, PIPELINE, CLEA drat 

for his views on school stand-| $quimment, icons: 

ards from the Chevy Chase ae ae 

Citizens Association. poms Owners, 
Kirks urged that students be, tas. wheating. | i. nat 

grouped according to “ability 7=">, terms te 

and achievement” » rather than = a NP 

age, which he said is now the old Reanes restored 0 H 

main yardstick. y Soe hee sao pr nf 
Following Kirks’ speech, the) porches. kitchens 

association overwhelmingly 9-688 

adopted a resolution urging by appITiONs—Home 

next September the kind of modelins. Snancins 

grouping Kirk recommended. \pprrions, REMODELING, jal-| 

- About 75 members attended ¢usies. aif *wory 4 penens meses) 

the meeting. held in the Com~ i$ hdd “Babi. sts: 

m y building, Connecticut 

ave. and McKinley st, nw. ADprrioNs. ceratiny, ene Gene 
oan = ang ane called yr re- | oe gage ry a 

exa ation of city-wide educa- ¥ 

tional standards, said the prob-| ivr Porn =. Pai ani 


neing 9 31 at oe 
lem was “completely’ divorced 


MONTGOMERY AUCTION 


LERIES 


E 
11308 Fern St.. Wheaton, Md. 


SUSINESS SERVICE 
member A-1 carpenter. 20 yrs. © 


tch-| 


: of 
| bie. odd pieces. 


a _ 


CONTRACTOR “si L 
Additions, pistes, _Whea! 


#35 wit 
} CO.. Since 1921, Fi bg ew 
RA. 6-4298 |. 


oe head ai | 


r any 


knowing of 


e ter any 13 & 
one other 39400): 


n i 
9332 
ve ring ‘Phone JU i 
Lafavette; of 1 Hy Highwa | 
(Phone KE. 4.8060 


a} 
Im! stozes 


=s open every evening. Park 


Letter Files—$15 Up | brdcst. course day eve. classes: 
300 a A Up | Fuss, ‘Bathfinder of Radi be 
20 Safes—$50 Up 737 lith st. nw. ME. 8-5255. 
Tables—Bookcases—Lockers EEN-AGERS 
ew and Used—$25, 000 Stock Gon s0ur voostion te barn & yo- 
© ee ss | ede mare ee, 
IN| NATI CADEMY 
aay, BEVERY, Ay OedurP oy Me xe © 
49 New York Ave. NW.) WOMEN—ALL_A 
d ORGAN Electronic. spinet, - renta — yeaa Get a Better Job 
wR i MORE MONEY—LEARN 
horthand and Typing 
SPEEDWRITING 
“TN: SIX WEEKS 
ons wait y & ‘ae Tigcomens 
qu 9 A.M 9 P 
Phone ST. 3. "2086 
Washington's Only 
Speedwriting 
Secretarial School 
1406 G St. NW. 
WANTED 
Men. women te train 6s announc- 
tors e&meramen.| 
Sepenate: 


per- diree 
| Hoormen. eeoee, cemen! 


ito eee | & : 


NEED —TY Peete (2 @ay). $50. 


4-hour 
Printin 
7-1 


c! 
' 


FOR — 
s. P model. 30 CEN- 
are sea 3 
ps. ; aS 


evorola. used 
hy hee carriages 


Me. 


behets 
7. 3 
rs. . 


brand: 


Ttised 
oo tere inner 


it. \ e eliver. 
2521 


N SLEEP SHO 


posere "tables. 


olifiex automatic. 28 


Never 


| while an 


cannot be sup 
n 


from, but highlighted by, inte- AIR-CONDITIONING window 

tion” in District schools, <3 eg 

o sets of standards, one for 
white schools and another for 
colored, were in operation be- 
fore integration, he said. 

Retiring President F. Reed 
Dickerson announced the cre- 
ation of a 14-man Chevy Chase. 
Circle Committee composed of SeAUTIPUL INT. PAINTING—Aver. 
representatives of business, free, om 
property owners, residents and, 
churches of the area. The 
group will study ways to com- 
bat growing “business stangu- 
lation” caused by lack of off- 
aoe A arpa facilities in the 


ood 

Officers elected at the meetia’ 
ing include A.. Lee Painter, 
president; Lee F. Dante, first 
vice president; Donald S. Bit- 
tinger, second vice oe 
Henry C. Hallam, secretary; 
Norman Mayer, treasurer. Re. 
elected as delegates to the Fed- 
eration of Citi 
were William 
James A. Willey. 


Heads Fund Drive 
Robert L Moretta of 4219 S. 
36th head. 


mall ‘cae jobs. 


re + Phy oa Qrages, etc. JA. 


BRICK WORK—Al types retaining. 
pn houses : ses. etc.: | 


CONCRETE—Firs walks, 
mi i ri *LBAN 
h wv ad 


m 
white mech Smell or bles a 
deter wat-cares) vie. 
CEPA tet Riccar ra a bed. $35: 


licated 


Sie anti 


LOU 
or 2 
— re meet 


: chairs d ied RADIO ¥inae 


used. Ask- 
n 8200. or best offer. Call's 
8. WA. 7- : 


eas ers. 


i free. “RE deicad Bikar 865-8100, Pah’ aes 


4. ‘aves vl Steinway —protee Pel 


8 ome stan- a ait (3 


h 
over ~ ew “et P orp 
‘ek BépVict 


-type 
savinas 
ason Hamiin, 
“7 at BO 


one 


ENTS 
nd. ‘boo 
3-9400, Eas 


ur. ~e 
ey no m oe 
WKLY. 16-wk. eve. course. Feet 
| Guboe “o ax RBs, shorthand 
a | Alr conditioned. bag 
library). HELP, MEN 


rom mB rental; 2 
roy ABBEY First 


cc 
lady 
edz! tic 
| at ‘just above the 
12 


tu 
savings “up to 10% on is 
spinets and a kt les ee 1336 


x4 oe 
sole-type ‘instremmend 7 gocd 
=| Jom tien. $3 _ $25. f -+- | 
NS. corner 13th & G sts.| usters. 
e St. 3-040). 
sale was accepted by Cl 
e public ‘pevond our expecta-) 
hile we hav fe 


while ve a few—vyou 
consider &@ new eae 5 with 
$200. A 


Top. 


st. #3009) 


ile! tions, 

| should 
ith 
used oa yy 
SI 1108 @) 


train 
tae | Air condition trainees 
her > 4. 2.0. ee 


night ‘onditar se 


se Casualty adjusters 
a yarns than oer Secys ll stenos 


4 uy- 
one Pamous-make lames. Toure te tre | 


per LENE our SEAN. ee 2 
8.1330 G Re. oS = br. uP) 
ory 


king ga 
| Gas stat. attendants 
|.BStock clks. and measeng 
Asst. mer in: Riis. 
COLORED ANCH 
1017 K NW. 
Waiters ‘Va.) ‘ 
Night eng. 6th class 
Painters A 
Dishwasher Ari. 
Ar! 


oe roc 

ait 

Met 

sy some guer ees 
Admiral ae Sane 
: . ; 


| Seat “downtown } 
‘Janitor: Pe ile 
‘6. : Bkkp ; 
Brisice . 

Aik § 


th access. nag JO. 1-4524 
i 


‘porter, 


. some accte. 

Routeman. laundry 
eater. store. dntn.. § « 

ara Pr. 


4 


’ Cross- 
=e - | Credit dan” 
Nw. HO | cond. "S32. dr. acete. clks 
| Btock contre! clk. 
re) | es salesman 


$65, 
875) 
$35, 


eon eling 
at “Tiager’s 
. vreduction = dept 


Acoustic Physicist 


Vitro Laboratories 


& position for a 


ysicist 
a Ph.D or eauiva 


Ha 
with ent 
A minimum of 10 years 
far fo experience In’ 

4 requency un 


ré- 
rticu- 
erweter 


ee Be yy a 


posi- 
iB cap- 
man 


os Sh interest-—this 
& man who 


sible of heading up a3 to 
research team 


= EAR 


$219 


18 Joyal 
OF 


Personnel Department 
JU. 5-7200 


VITRO 
Laboratories 


| con PBA s WBarca 
acfad SFE" 


Claims« adjusto 
: ral 


it? 


ails 


| counts 


17-68. to Jearn| 13 


| You should have extensive interest 
jo a wide ran 


| POSITION. PLEASE CONTACT 


t| 


| plenty 
week. 


5800 Baltimore Ave.. Hyattsville. Md 


In Alexandria, Va. 


RCA 


New Openings 
at its 


for 
SYSTEMS ENGINEERS 
DESIGN AND DEVEL- rail 
Traini 
OPMENT ENGINEERS 


garth om ee 
nd 
to 


r. 
. pad take e orders 


ed 
OFFICE. PROFESSIONAL 
Sha Bh obit 


Pubiie utility wate  oneer ‘St 000 


gas 
Accountant. ‘ehiere reloc. 
Accts 

Account 
Cote Mer. 


Accountant, des, Bee. wi 


. participate in, the design, 5 
and development of guided m 
missile test equipment. 


: $373! complete bet small oa me ine J 
Uah = sy M 


— aabanter frkenee. cou 


er engineer- 
can. Pere 
nw INA, 
Sse 


| 


iss 
st 


me! cn ex 
. . conduct engineering plan- sonnel. Git 
8.2 ® 


' for shipboa lectronic 
ning r Srp rde ME! .—Spare or r fal time: 


systems $2 50 per hr: shifts. § : 
to 4. Apoly 905 Eve « 


M oN 


TO MEET — 
saies Work. 6 hrs 


ieee 


Adiustors. car n 


° 
maak trainees. no fee © $2860 
erks. typing and no Pn £260 
Pood controller. nights, exper.. $250) 
ler de exper 


MI SCELLANEOUS 


trician. 4 exper. $350 
rpenter. maintnce ont nec.. #323! 
yt are man. plum 
L 


16th st nw, at 


al Gowstown 

Aa, rch ; 
2 » . design and supervise, in- 
stallations of high frequéficy 
receiving antennas. 


ABLE g tor for a 


‘weekly “App IE 


ee evaluate radar, communi - m. 705, 


cation or navigational systems. 


| Qualified candidates should 
have EE, advanced degree or 
the equivalent in experience 
plus 3 to 5 years’ applicable 
experience. 


STARTING SALARIES UP TO 
$13,500 Per Year 
plus 


MESSENGER 
AND 
SUPPLY CLERK 


Young man. 21 to 40 vears 


coals, at gi Bates 
beh Stee at my, Bank of 


time. If you do pot! 
tification —, Be 


PARTIAL LIST DML Y 


ryoae ir. pase thesda fh 


gw a 
ae ie case RS 


) instruct you for hacker’ 
BOB'S STUDIO 
NAC 


| Capable of nandtias personnel and 
312 ; pegting me oF blic Mechanically 
2470. pelery and bonus 

Vv 
tic ary 
| increases, promotions " eualities. 
ADJUSTER tions “se be met. Apply in petaen. 


an 4 
| om 203. . Terminal B) ae. 
Outside collector with 1 yr ex-' No phon 


| One who aua 
SANs, eR 
2800 W 


i Arlington. Va 


ACK BAR Mcin ° sei +4 oz 
wh . te 3120) 
ajcur™ 
nt 
4 e| 


man 
Will 
en 

a. 


ror Fo OYFRS PAY 
B POLLOWING POST! 
WRITER. 


emeelstant for and 
wit ati gl for large 
aircraft ~ 


Bettie 
exper 


m e. 
tle training 
m to 3 p 


pay whi 
ight 10 a 
a liberal benefit program, fi- 20 
nancial aid tor advanced study 


and professional recognition. 


Bi the 
“Pal oO st PLO 
St.. Suite 224. 


Orr set STRIPPER 
Bla white and color, Air 
conditioned ant Company 
ee top Wages paid. Oniy 
man be conuieael, 
Ce ogper- Trent of Va 11 
won. bivd Arlington. Va ‘yy 


—ToOp pay. Call ply 
4:30 fe "sole Leth pines 


asa weep ate a 


wise ONLY 
APPLY JAFFE 

911 ISTH ST. NW 
S—Spray men and labor- 


ers: ist class top ase aoe? 
pork 3 in Alexandria, va an 
I 


rt mt 


A appli- cia 


National Airport 


Fo onfi tal tervie 
at lL he accepted r Confidenital Interview 


IN ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
CALL MR. JAMES BELL 


AT OVERLOOK 3-5252 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
9:00 AM. TO 5:00 P.M, 


Ine 
perience contacting delinquent ace 


Automobile 
| Serves Age 22 to 27 


exper. pre- wooded. first class trim and rough before 


i 


| (fieem-ear) 
ign 
perm positions 2. ise 


ol 
benef: ts 
CA + al 


- - 
wo 
Credit. “Gal non beg. an 
top Da GRACE onn 
: (RE. 71-2828). 


00 
xper 
311 or send resume to 
MR. JAMES BELL 
RCA SERVICE CO., INC. 
530 N. HENRY ST. 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


'RCA SERVICE CO., | 


mo 
1Ges 


nd — oan 5 nk saber 
u ne niv sober 
and reliable need apply Call Mr. 


PAINTERS 


Col erm. positions open for exp. 
development in 
b Apply or 
sonnel office CAPR ITZ Co. 
A 
PA — 
PERSONNEL, 1338 Eye KW. 
PAINTERS—isi class. sober: 
opment work: 
if satisfactory: 
oldberg on 
Directions 
) an Oak 


necessary 
ly eersenael dept. 


Applied 
Mathematician 


* "good. Da oa 
market; ¢ toes 

A iy PE DERAL 8 SUPER MA 
n 


iva. 860-870 
3s Bre Eve NW 
vailabje | for Wy. 
Er I 


ood | 
re 3 A. 


ee 
mathematics. Soe Ear atae “a7. Old sea 
CLAIMS MEN 


f 

Have you had at least 2 years 
recent experience in handling auto- 
mobile liability claims? We have’ 
openings for capable men who can) 

is qualification This is an 
opportunity to become sssociated 
with @ progressive. expanding loca! 
organization. Salary open. Exce!./ 
lent benefits program 


Government Employees 
Insurance Co. 


NC. 


VITRO LABORATORIES 


Has «@ position 
nae wil 
A minim 


INVESTIGATOR 


experience in Papell 
t with 


ent ee new 


formulation of | 
lems are required. wo to ’ 
r., tern left on P; 
go 2 blocks down a 


PAYROLL” CLERK et 


Interesting work motets 
Roontite: “a 


ERATON-PARK 
HOTEL 


to 
reposition 


RY is _ PULL 
| bpir is IS GIVEN yon EXPERI- 
rye EDUCATIONAL. - 


cr is ONLY ON m. Ask for Mr Lyt 
KITCHEN 

SUPERVISOR 

LARGE OPERATION 


Experienced in 
Food Preparation 


Arnual Leave 
Other Benefits 
, Sun, and Nights Off, 


Call Mon. Thru Fri. 
8 to 4:30 


SESE RORY, Se SP AP LI. 5-6700, Ext. 54097 


| con SUPT... TO $10,000 
| TLOYDS BOPL. SERV i 
| e -4207 


ge of technical prob- 

Sackste und im acoustics 
statistics, magnetics and fluid flow) 
is desirable. 


rrinia. 
Write Bos 


PERSONNEL 
MANAGER 


Challenging 
qualifie 
uation 
wage 
jst 


Attractive 
(Not a Government ~ ency) 552 _Post- 

14th and L Sts 
Ir YOU ARE INTERESTED I Please Apply at L &t 


LEARNING MORE ABOUT THIS 


; 
Entrance 
’ 
TLERK—Ollice 15-37 WE grad 
| with typing ability. Good advance-| 


opportunity for map 
job ec mamnentee. Eval- 
n ceme and 


ia 
have experience in manufac 
— mg industries 


ACF ELECTRONICS 
1305 Leslie Ave., Alex., Va. 
KI. 8-4940, EXT. 36 


PIPE FOREMAN —For “neath Ve. 
PORTERS 


for 


rting Goods 
tore. Call 


for & 


ne punply 


JU. 53-7200 


VITRO 


Laboratories 
DIVISION OF VITRO 
CORPORATION OF AMERICA 


962 WAYNE AVE. 
SILVER SPRING. MD. 


a 
| sTERGS $ 
a iss Bey at BO rD's. 


ber habits: 


ayers. exper. 


t 
Telia y work, 
e 


MACHINISTS | 


Experienced 
With Small Mechanisms 


oe orner. wate Ay ~~ were 


ays 
ork ANT, $27 


Re: 
cost ACCOU NTANT | 


“ ing opportunity Sor man! 
: qualified 


Kppl iance Serviceman | 
t 


| 
FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY 


for cost accountant posi- 
tion. A background of noes and 

cost be required, Falls Church residents pre- 
ferred. Permanent positions in 
Falls Church. References re- 
quired. Many employe bene- 
fits. 


accounting gt Capable of Working to Close 


Tolerance 


com- 


experience and 


THER INFORMATION 


— Are | 
AND 
MPL. EXCHAN pnd rales 
—— as oS ACF ELECTRONICS 


Bouse rf ae” Leslie Ave., Alex., Va 
ractor “trailer drivers (; (2) top oat 


. 8-4400, EXT. 36 
trvice station (4) 
yoy 


Well Equipped Shop Facilities 


Wages Commensurate With 
Ability 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8AM TO4P. M. 
MONDAY THRE FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 
| sop a Re, aE 


MELPAR, INC. een 


B sts fw to plant entrance.) 
Cent ral, 


s, ya 5 nd col , Many Company Benefits 
. eee or er. on : 
¢ 
Sio 6th nw 
xperienced 
year round e«m- 
Wash 


Apply in Person 


y: permanent 
m 


t Write Box vw 457 Monday Thru Friday 


8 AM. to 4 PM. 


work. no Sun 
Ebbitt Grill, 


bers. 


3 Sia 


nih , 4 
bors. 35 up 

$8 

SCUItAN 

oe Siw INC... ae 8-13 

‘. ¥. Ave 
IVISION SALES MANAGE R 
an with a sales “of ‘te 


to a PS tut of re- 


me ee 

. — and caneevier 

Earnin commonura se 
mbility. We me 


"ene to -* 
meee, eit 


SPRING 


ee ee ee 


AUTO O MECHANI 
Buick dealer. 
of work: 
paid yv 
Temple 


Over ‘for liquor 
c. -- a good pD 
on De not 


i eee 


Spall eoonmes Ba 
! Experie eresse 


H FERN ST 


(OM Jepr. Davis HWY) 
ON BLYD., 
ae yihy te te vA | Fon wel a, 


rnold 2-V bus from lith 
. to plant entrance’ 


oe, Be “a 


Auto Pa . 1430 

“a 

line Liberal] 
mpensa 

‘o portunity, 


ndividual | sale 
with .-= 


experience Pe 
tunity for right “ oo} 4 Male 
ameron, ya : - . ert 


Take 
and E Sts. 


MAIL ia 


Neat sppeaa 
experience 


in Buick 


all per- 
finanetne. C Call) 


ae 6S ront desk 


: PRODUCTION 


ms week. i-| 
° tio “ vit employe fonefits ‘after 3 
for months employme 


Dus 
ek "and PERSO OFFICE 
x _MAYFLOWER HOTEL 
, o nye Pe _Cenn, Ave. & DeSales St. NW _ 
An AuTO SALESMA N Fea Senate "shop, 1249 Wis-) Mail Information Clerk 
pert aggressive 4 


oO ESK-——FIRST 
v work, good — es Virginie eh ping. nec ss ry 
rance, able. 
AN ; 
re- 


license 
Appivy CA- 
nw. Room 


open Z 
Salary. 
» 1424 K st 


ENGINEER 
nel For apt = gg ol 


Ex 
perienc wi oll oad gen- . 
* eeteeng oral maintenance No childr ren. Apt. 


1736 plus salary of 8200 month to st an. 


PRA Bucy Stokes. JA. 2-9600 
AU ee ORILE— ar Mien Stay +o. 830-000 
SALESMEN ae Conn. Ave 


fobite one wtp fi ENGINEERS 
oe =n 


- DIVISION OF 
GENERAL DYNAMICS 
ATION 


ate erate’ Apply personne) 


manager 


SHERATON-CARLTON 
HOTEL 


N.W 


' 
Immosiate 


isTH & K 8ST 


AINTENANCE MAN—Sober, 
geni maintenance a 2 


i re ging ressure "bel. 
; 


st YS | S85 
diet ENANE GECHANIC | 
r night work, experienced in| 
ectrical and! 


ment deve) — 
BUCKINGHAM ‘COMMUNITY 
INTENANCE whe lg: 


K . Persh rear of FO. 
ae arlington. Vitinis 


MANAGER 
ASST. MANAGERS 


itera Engineers For . 

in Washington for Mie ome any lp oi 
sile P ra t rr wis h school educa- 
Califor peeuies 
> SBaltaniee 2s La nweek ig og tts : 


les bik. off Jefferson Davis Hwy. 
Route | at South 15th St. 


“feat ealer Paulie hag hy ge 


tos "trom TT nae Mr “Poan 


Apply in Person 


“ears plu 


1311 th F St. 
Sas 311 Sou Fern 


Pl 
California) 


Arlington, Virginia 


repea 

ties in « 

fon te rie 
Se xD 


required. 


) 
Te 


rae 
& oF 
" si ' 
Day. 
: motor 


NTED WITH CAR 


good references. 


Auto T 
a) trsvil 


Melpar, Inc. 


see Oe a be + 


eee renner 


. $45 
a 


SALESMEN 


oes ey 


r| ia ae 


3 dE. 2-1240 


SALESMEN WANTED 
SOUTHEAST. REALTY co. 


mus ave D. 
: o; ‘steady, yorker, Sool seis 


or 
4th Si Thurs Co.. 1 


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 


MELPAR INC. 


1311 South Fern St. 
Arlington, Va. 


(1 blk. off Jefferson Davis Hwy. 
Route 1 at South 15th St.) 


. 
rT 


day. 


a 
te ee ATIVE 


oO ee ee te, ae 


ser: me commission bas basis. Lr teterview lary 


IMMEDIATE 
STARTING 


$77 Per Week 
Plus Incentive Bonus 

and Commission 

Starting Immediate 


CAR NECESSARY 


CALL 9 A. M. TO 9 PF. M. 
for interview appointment 


WA. 7-2299 


TECHNICIANS 


IBM. offers 


Outstanding Opportunities 


MANUFACTURING 

Electronic Test Equipment 
Development 

Computer Systems Test and 
Analysis 

Manufacturing Methods 
Research 

Tool Analysis and Design 

Quality Control 

Cost Estimating 

Plant Layout and Materials 
Handling 


FIELD SITE 
ENGINEERING 


Locations available in various 
parts of the U. 8. 


IBM will train pee—and pay you 
hile train 


ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 
AND TECHNICIANS 
IN 


RESEARCH AND 
DEVELOPMENT 
MANUFACTURING 


for assignments tm Endicott, 
Kingston, or Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 


and FIELD SITE 
ENGINEERING 


Facts about 
IBM: 


@ A leader and pioneer tn the 
rapidly ——-s electronie 
service assures 
stability. covers all ty 
= government and educ 
Eocene has in 
rank smo ong 


+ IBM ‘Betentiste and Engineers If you have « ae in electri- 
are outstanding in their cal two-year 
fields. dueation a 

Advancement based sole! experience, 
merit. _ become « Field Site Geataeer av 


@ Liberal company benefits ene gm responsible for the 


ormance of a ¢om- 

Openings in puter system. 
RESEARCH AND 

DEVELOPMENT 


Computer Systems Develop- 
ment 

Electronic Circuit Design 

Electronic Component De- 
velopment 

Publications Engineering 

Machine Design 


nue, New York 22, 
INTERNATI NAL 
BUSINESS 
MACHINES 


SALESMEN 
HANDLEY M 
« v ae 
n te roun 

. tot *® care o 
or ‘36 cars and trucks. 


a es tees binsest 
ree ta BE 


co., 
ealer in town 


itlons. he 
it mepitelination. 


Sty FORD 
eit 


"FAN 


Swank Purn yar ture "Co. 1118 H a. 
do not telephone 

wg oo for (2) at 

H00 per wk. pail gate 


Ry - il gales per 


SALARY 


ly Washington 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 


most ag- 
out its sales 
the demand 


are avail- 
to 


fe OPERATIONS RESEARCH 


demonstrato 
per. ons a 


ISALESMEN 


| THINK 
I'VE GOT 
THE DEAL 
You've Been Waiting for 
Call AD. 4-3648 


SALESMEN 


MEN’S SHOES 
LADIES’ SHOES 
MEN’S FURNISHINGS 


5-DAY WEEK 
Top Earnings 


?| THE HECHT CO. 


SENIOR SYSTEMS 


ENGINEER 
For Contract Proposals 


encineer with 


The National ‘Ce ‘Cash 


ae. Tee eet a 
SCIENTISTS 


Mathematicians 


ENGINEERS 


Exceptional Opportunities 
At Several Levels in the 
Newest Branch of 
Applied Science 


AND 


OPERATIONAL 
SYSTEMS ANALYSIS 


All Positions Are in 
SOUTHERN 
CALIFORNIA 


MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS 


Experience in systems snalyeis or 
research. 


MAXIMUM BENEFITS 


One a = » ew’ ‘valimt preeres- 
a E. 


sive capes ne ° 
voneqenem r 
benefit 


ts. Relocation 


FOR APPOINTMENT 
Phone Sterling 3-6255 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
3,A.M. TOS P. M. 


CORPORATION 


ENGINEERS 


... A World of Good Living 
Goes with an 


Engineering Job at 


GENERAL 

ELECTRIC’S 

Aircraft Products Dept. 
sha 


2 es Smee Beneomien, Jetneen Cie, ee 
ss ‘improvements es it’s 


tt all ae up to an ideal life for an engi- 
neer!. . but the chief attraction lies in this: 


guion_ in. s wee of both vou a. 
oe 9! in 
~¥ 
This a s momen omer ¥ 


fe Saat sale 


WORK IS OF HIGH PROFESSIONAL CALIBRE 
WITH QUICK PROMOTION AND RECOGNITION 
OF YOUR TALENTS AND EXPERIENCE — 
Produc - 
ouitt sleaie™* 
re ane :~ 
and nuclear using the 
test. manufacturing and computer facilities 
nal teat ok 0k em teeiieiiaty emeaien ' be 
by reimbursed uate 7. management 
original 


programs, helo with tion of 
and an outstanding benefits program. 


OPENINGS NOW FOR: 


MISSILE LIAISON ENGINEERISYSTEMS ENGINEER (Test & 
~——(Aeronautical)—with at least] Training Equipment)—aet ieast 
7 years’ experience. 5 years’ experience. 

MISSILE LIAISON ENGINEER 
-~—(Electronics)—with at least 
7 years’ experience. rience. 


MISSILE SYSTEM PROJECTIMECHANICAL INSTRUMEN- 
ENGINEER —— (Electronics) —-| TATION ENGINEER—at least 
at least 10 years’ experience.|2 years’ experience. 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


Friday and Saturday—May 25 and 26 
intment 
this week 


OL 2°8559 (6 P-M. to 10 PM. 
GENERAL 
PP aeaish CO. 


Johnson City, N.Y. 


DATA CONVERSION  ENGI- 
NEER——at least 3 years’ expe- 


.M.) 
) 


600 Main Street 


Fd 


ae 


AERODYNAMICS 
MECHANISMS 
ELECTRONICS 
PNEUMATIC SYSTEMS 
HYDRAULIC SYSTEMS 
METHOOS ENGINEERING 
SERVICE ENGINEERING 
STRUCTURES 
ELECTRICAL POWER 


MAY 


Or send resume 


E-N-G-I-N-E-E-R-S 
Boeing Airplane Company 


Seattle—Wichita 


INTERVIEWS 
IN WASHINGTON 


Today Thru Thursday 
May 22-24 


Design, Research and Production career opportunities in 
the following (or related) fields: 


For Appointment Telephone: 


HUDSON 3-6020 
Ask for Mr. Albert.Rogers 


te Dept. 
1301 Second Avenue, Seattle 1, 


=s 


TOOL AND PRODUCTION 
PLANNING 

TOOL COORDINATION 

PLANT FACILITIES 

SPARES 

TOOL DESIGN 

INSTRUMENT 
DEVELOPMENT 

PROPULSION 


21-24 


No. W-1-A-5-22, Boeing 
Washington 


Educational 


New Modern Laboratory 
PROJECTS IN: 


For Information and 


Division of 


\ 


DEVELOPMENT 
RESEARCH ENGINEERING 


ENGINEERS—PHYSICISTS 
DESIGNERS 


“This Is Vitro’ 


Permanent Position 


Professional Advancement 
and 
Salary Recognition 


SHIP MISSILE SYSTEMS 
ACOUSTICAL DEVICES 
UNDERWATER ORDNANCE SYSTEMS 


Other positions available at our laboratories 
Orange, New Jersey and Elgin Air Force Base, Florida. 
Personnel Department 


JU. 5-7200 
SATURDAY INTERVIEW IF DESIRED 


ALL INTERVIEWS 


Vitro Laboratories 


Vitro Corporation of America 
Ba al i 


Assistance 


Now Being Constructed 


in West 


Interview Please Call 


t. 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


“STOCK CLERK 


red; eg for Bw 


rhs : . (net 
Son, | Government gency) isih and | ceras 


STOCK CLERKS 


Prev 
but a 


s stock experience desirable 
necessary. Permanent 
— 8 ne expanding research 


REGULAR MERIT REVIEWS 
MANY EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 
APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 

8 A.M. TO 4 P.M. 


MELPAR, INC. 


A SUBSIDIARY OF ‘WESTING- 
hOUSE AIR BRAKE CO. 


1311 SOUTH FERN ST, 
(Off Jefferson Davis Hwy.) 
ARLINGTON, VA. 
or 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


cod, on, tractor-trailer 
erences. 
Monday to Mr. Mike 


ly 4234 Wise. ave. nw. WO. 


es in metas 


UNI ee f 
a me Ol Bide. 
YOUNG MEN 
(WHITE—18-28) 


$125 PER WEEK OR MORE 


Proven to You in the Field 


ae At giaaaee 2 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 


WE TRAIN YOU 
AT OUR EXPENSE 


CAR FURNISHED 
L MR. 


Before Noon 
$100 Per Week to Start 


a plore: po experience Reces- 


‘| Our cla 


In Telephone Buildings 


SOME HIGH SCHOOL REQUIRED 


ei] sae aE BR GAGE WLAN 


COLLEGE STUDENTS 


T 


TIME er 
t,isesant work. Es: 
OPPORTUNITY 


Pull or rt time in our 
dept. college men Govt. 


ers. servicem ; ee expe 
vassing. 


appt. call JA. 


'SH- Por re 13° inter ee Meta 
yl y enprpeie le for A. w 


UNUSUAL 
CAREER .FIELD 
OPEN 


SYSTEMS WORK 
DATA PROCESSING 
MACHINES 


REQUIREMENTS: 


Business Systems Knowledge 
or 
Experience in Writing 
Instructions for Operation 


of Electronic Computing 
Machines 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
8:30 to 5:15 


1220-.19th ST. 
Room 331. RE, 7- 3705 


International Business 
Machines Corp. 


|| Permanent Positions 


a5 |Salesmen or Saleswomen 


Ie Sull~ - _ employment. 
yhraliable | in pahe 


ean all for “~* 
4-7000 


pointment. 
ge 
HYA LLE. AP. 7-91 


LAW GRADUATES 
ome Copertnee 


t offers ca- 


agement po 


Government Employees 
Insurance Co. 
ot a On Goverpment cy) 
Please Apvly ei’ L x. Butrance 


BOEING 
AIRPLANE 
COMPANY 


Nation's first Jet 
Missiles, B-52 


lider of the 
ransport. Guided 
Stratofort 


ELECTRONICS 
TECHNICIANS 


ings are at Boeing's Seattle 


— 
trp 


patctene must have 


arnt rood wanes. PA 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 
May 21-24 


"Keadeeen telephone HUdson 


ask for Mr Albert Rogers. 
Department 


rt may: 2d Sim nesting. me oy 


HIGH SCHOOL ‘BOYS 


thi Ap- 


SES. ete Ren ii 


PART-TIME 
ee RLY EVE. HOURS 


an, 24-35. to represent 
seh . - 


— 


YAY pA a: 
slegmen " must 
over 28 ED yk ie stan Pgs Nand bave cat 


sie EQOR YOUNG MEN| $e 


P. 
for appointment. 9:30 
m 


ord] Rett 


Hes" “are = Crna EN 


preterably 


Sel ine onber oe 


Bend. fost with eS 


(MALE) 
NURSE 
Bey a 


uate of 
ted. school ‘a ue queue ito be 


7 “Breviou teal ghost 
——, wine a - = 
EMPLOYMENT MANAGER 
FAIRCHILD AIRCRAFT 
P.O. BOX 134 


HAGERSTOWN, MD. 


All inquiries Ly A = nae m strict 


hs 


Western Auto Supply Co. of, 
ame Bhs 
— in n 

rae program 
+ orman 
ithe (wer estern Auto 
outlets covering) 
. bea tates. Alaska. 
Mexico and 


Grief but Intensive. 


Not lon 
frein inee. 


YOUNG fo work ja A 


tion of its 


be ty 8 Ba 
training 


per 
1 to 38. 
include 


a 
Age limits 


Liberal canoeny benefits 
the following 


Feld Vv ict 
& Retirement 


cont ve Adise Discounts, 


“J op intment, write 
Aree ye 


4001, Lew 26." 
U.S. el Service 


1724 F STREET NW, 
NO FEES 


PROFESSION AL- 
SIXTH FLOOR 
LOCAL 
Admetr, Economist “(pe - 
fate yr. 
Bude Officers” “ea? govt am 
Chemist (research) _ te $7570 yr. 
Mathematicians (auto. elec. 
oomquss xp) ..to sto. 320 yr. 
pi em a general te 68645 ¥ 


igner, 
to $10.000 yr. 


OUT OF STATE 
Engingers, chemical B 5s 
Aeronsitical (ree. coll. 
Eiscirical-electronie 
Industri i. fe 

: a mae 


Draf . 
gir 
Teposraphical Survers 


7 Me . aceeets 
y. "family low: 
same Bee gga” ete 
fast) ....to 69 vr. 
BRING IN RESUME OR SF-57 


DO NOT TELEPHONE 


ENGINEERS, ME AND 
PHYSICS GRADS 


benefits program. 


* 


EE 


BRAND NEW POSITIONS 
IN ADVANCED ELECTRONICS 


with MAJOR COMPANY 
where PROMOTION COMES, FAST TO ABLE MEN 
and STARTING SALARIES RUN UP TO $12,000 


CALL THIS LOCAL NUMBER 
EXecutive 3-5638 
IN STRICTEST CONFIDENCE 
TUESDAY to SATURDAY 
May 22 to May 26 
8:30 a.m.—6 p.m. 


Use this quick, convenient way to get in touch with a top-calibre opening. 
Phone the number above and you will be sent full details of young, growing 
department of one of America’s leading, long-established companies. 


The Professional staff here has more than doubled in 4 years, thanks to 
many creative achievements in military electronic equipment and circuitry— 
AND IS ABOUT TO DO IT AGAIN! 


Location: in the Northeast in ideal vacationland. Modern facilities. to 


YU. S. CITIZENSHIP ESSENTIAL 


CALL TODAY 


! 


helz 
ter ee - et , 
. AM oc ige 
. 2 Sieee ie 
rINew . or school 
tion position olen TS 9 
Pilea 
Com 
room, 
ol, Win- 
HELP, WOMEN 16 


: dienified. 
ied ‘Tacoliont paying - 


‘ 


THE, WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 22, 1956 35 


HELP, MEN 
TAL O TUN 
Bi man wan 


ponditions ae RN 


pate 


7 
nig 


4] 5.000 
Sunday 
Dana 


means quicker sales results — 
for Washington Post end 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


FULL OR PART TIME. 


able young men 


2 HU. 3-6109 


TIME— Ea 
ill yy inter 


Military ersonnel 
EARN EXTRA MONEY 


— 3 ED with duty 
u 


$25 wk. up. 21- 
riere with res, wk 


ADMI 


S tJ vty. Att Attrac. | Good skills. New 
JOB BS, INC. | 
1025 Conn. ave. pw 
ADVERTISING 
CLERK 


lable tn 


—- 


tion a 


AND TIMES HERALD 
1515 L ST. NW. 


U 
u had service sales station ‘oe 
ndant or retail sales experience? 
yon ae oe be secure and 
from & 7000 annually: 
similar experience 
e: 


MANHA 


WANTED 


fer Ot old gxtablichos indus- 
arried, S: 
salar 


Agepte 
al d 


relerences quareiees. resident. 


L spell N 


Will $20 a day interest you sw nd 
training? le or part-t 
or commission, neat, = 


man for maintenan 
- real estate otoe. 
ence and c - . moriies man. Apply 


HELP, WOMEN 1 
ABSTRA ( 7; 

See ABBEY First 
ie i. ears $2838" 
erk, good mn Rand 


Asst. "ee ¢ rain 
Typist (teletype tt trainee) 
Cashier (XN rnee.), 
Asst. bkkpr., law a. 
Teller trainee, bidg.-loan 
Sy =. >... B 


A & dD iy § 


45 theory eats Ca 
| Fire. . 


D 
| Sg tke 
LEEDS EMPL. SERVICE 


‘ADMIN. ASST., $5200 
at Sed ee 


{ | for summer) oan 
Spotter. upholstery. hotel . | 
private ho 
Ww. ..,. 825-8 
Second cook, + ae 
_Btenographer, Hotel exp .... $60 
mem RTT I os 
ITIONS, INC. 


1334 Mass. Ave.. at Thomas Circle 


eich ost “ibrarian oR 


ae _ 
ge oer Conn 
Kerpunch oo white..... 6343 


mee Bi 7.9917" ° 


A-1 ASSOCIATES 


2TH Nw.. ME. 8-2191 
te 350 
- xc. salar 


y ,. 


WH & co 
technician..... 
fenostaphers « ee 
tere ists, $0 ¥. 
les¢ ept. s oD. 
gt ae pecus ‘ 
nd col.. 
“etises.. 


Waitresses. whi. 130}. Waitresses. 
marek $22.50 


Cc 


~ ACCOUNTANT. 5-DAY WI 


LEEDS NEED 
BEGI NERS. 


ah Gone A BANK y TRAN ERS 
a y 


m PERE. [SO eee” 


MATURE WOMEN 
FILE CLER 


AL Goma co Mf spa 


Bay e< 


ACCOUNTS | PAYABLE CLK. ~ Por 
neering firms in Al - 


ill consider young 


ment. S-dey. 
pe 


-hr. ay 
o 5 Atiantic rch 


ADDRESSOGRAPH AND 
GRAPHOTYPE OPERATOR 


ali femeP S sin et! 
ae Seen Fe 


Sent state "ulsesa. Wiie tal 


HO. 2-2476 


Por Boa =e SUPV 


ae Fane ras z 


= ie 
ICTAPH. OPR., 2320 


Dk small law firm. 
liens, MACH. -OPR. 
Rem, Be ey ge Satur- 


ta 


st. nw. at 


u 
-| BANK 
™.| finest oppor. 


ing at Constitution 
wi, Me Neonday through Friday 
7 


INSURANCE 


AIRLINES 
AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES NEED 


me a 


TRAINED - ~— ee. See 
H.8. ood 


rs 
terest. By See 
7 So "B. Sor. i2th & 


ral 
reagan alk 


BLACK 


TICIAN — Full-t 
= busy .~ "Arlington 4a 


income 
anicurist, Call JE. 
—Hatr 


y 
OPERATO 
tion. Rg salar? 8 


a 


General office west ttled | 


Must constr. = it 


04, 
Asst ra eeper. ee 
ais] SURG ONNEL oeRvite™ 


xpe si 
real estate office: B-day — 


t rkin 
SOMIPLE REA urY co. iT a“ at 
nw. e 2. 


bie woe he receivab ‘ me one 
~ iy veal Y oy Interne ¢ 
es. ¥. 
f 
Man age Office—S % -Day 
Bakes, ate under pa 
Asst rs, (3), type 


ar m 
HS training i ee A 
To $3 


CASHIER- CHECKER 


12:45 TO 9:45 


Work = goseterte in Navy Bulld- 

Ave. 
. Awe 
20 to 40. Appl 


GOVERNME SERVI 


eck. Age i 


Government Services, Inc. 
1135 2ist st. NW. 


Clerical 
Positions 


Both Typing 
& Non-Typing 
$50 MINIMUM 


STARTING SALARY 


HIGH SCHOOL 
GRADUATES 


Interesting work in pleas- 
ant surroundings, for both 
beginners and experienced 
girls; opportunity and per- 
manency in @ progressive 
growing company. 


5-DAY WEEK 
8 TO 4:30 


We Pay More for Experience 


Air-Conditioned Offices 
x aie" 


Government 


Employees 
OMPANY 


(Not a Government Agency) 
14th AND L STS. NW. 


APPLY 
8A.M. TO3P. M. 
AT L STREET ENTRANCE 


bene- 


$80! Por 


store. Ww 


ree . 
eee ars 
“seer ue eo 
se feF . *? 
see er + + «ae Le 
we ¢ ‘4 . 
ete dS UU 
*s sd 


FOR GENERAL 
OFF es WORK 


Tuesday, me 22, 1956 - 


382,000 
Daily 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Circulation ome TYPIST 


means quicker sales results 


ek PADRE? 


DICTAPHONE 


OPERATORS 


ee 
WE ARE HOLDING A LIMITED NUMBER OF DESIR- 
ABLE PERMANENT POSITIONS FOR QUALIFIED 
JUNE GRADUATES. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. 
GOOD STARTING PAY. REGULAR INCREASES AND 
CHANCE TO ADVANCE. SOME JOBS REQUIRE 
TYPING. 


COME IN THIS WEEK TO APPLY 
AND 
IF YOU HAVE A FRIEND 


WHO WANTS A JOB NOW 
BRING HER ALONG, TOO. 


THE CHESAPEAKE & FUTON. 
TELEPHONE CO. 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE: 725 13th ST. N.W. 


Open Monday Through Friday, 8:30 A.M. to 5 P.M. 
| THIS SATURDAY, 9 AM. TO 4:30 PLM, 


. 


00 


S58, co 12m 4 


For full-time typing;| 5 


uO 
in canaan | 


Ambitious Women 
Just What You've 
Been Looking For 
Earn Extra Money 
Working from Your Home 
Must Have Pleasant 
Telephone Voice 
Good Opportunity for 
Alert Women 
Call Mr. Talbert 


FOR APPT., 10 TO 1 
AD. 4-0800 
workin our clerical dept: 5- 
Wires ed Wes" eee 
3 LAUNDRY ~ 


house ae 35 hrs. To 
winery EMPL. 2334 +i... 
J 


manager of service 
ment. 


in person to Mr. C. 
dreau 


’ 


SEARS, ROEBUCK 
2800 V BT. N.E. 


5-day, 40-hour week. 
Excellent company benefits ‘or 
the one who qualifies. Apply 


cepart- 


J. Bou- 


& CO. 


ive - 
ONAL EMPL ; 
16th. st. mw. 


"toot Nh pada 


*.* ee ee eee 


sistant 
Jent opportunity. S-day, 
Salary open. 


correspondence. peti 


ab Resea 
1 9-750 


SECRETARIES (2) 


(1) Engineering and consulting firm | 
in Alexandria, desires an alert and Working 
personable girl as secretary 


Ss eae 


ee 


rary 
fied woman as secretaiy to! compan 


aitractive starting éa)l- 


ary; ait-conaitioned office. NO. 
AP. HILL 

fs. pia de _s bon? 

Beer. ° and (3) ...8300 

rs ...- 8300 


no expe 
ence nageese vn “8 a. m.-4: 30 
Beak: hast huiy ened haar 
and : must be mere 


t 
opportuni fer a. ‘voman 
tae’ of 4 .. nan ‘whe as 


to be rates “cadens direc of 

expert sew r. t 

tions, paid y¥ tions 

and as-| #fd other company benefits. Singe 
. Excel: | et ay 70 Celes- 


$64.00 QUESTION 


DO YOU WANT 

Weekly earnings of more than $64? 

Permanent employment close to home? 

Day or night work? 

WAITERS—WAITRESSES 
Answer these questions yourself 
Let Hot Shoppes provide the opportunity 
APPLY 
HOT SHOPPES 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
1341 G St. N.W., Room 200 
Interviews 9 to 3:30 weekdays 

t oe Sat. through noon 


for Washington Post and | CLK.-TYP.—You inner. J¢ xs. oR on 
Times Herald classified ad- ron Dvd. Af Sick and vacation leave. 6. 
' era classiti —— —_ apriled 
vertisers. To plece your od CLERK-TYPISTS EXPERIENCED Cash bonuses; air-condi- COLLEGE GRADUATE reetakes ‘ie Asnist 
18-35 tioned building. Call in ws | typing ot 
, " ventory and sales analysis - 
BROOKLAND AREA — National SALARY UP a MA atjon back le handwriting, accuracy res 
Phone organization, permanent Position 2 2 7 a3. vente ais of ace -| 3 quired. one. d vy wk... 
for alert typist with ve HO. -24 6 fon. =~ an ale intelligent working ay 
‘ day. 4 Nour week: Emplo of hg 5 TO $80 WEEK un woman capable. of dealing | Tis a bs 
REpublic 7-1 234 —_ eat DE TYPIstT ubli is "a rma. | F259 “then ol NW noon, 
On ‘i PENDING d File Seppon — | abd. t sition offering epoessenie i 
2\9 ONE PAPER TUBE CO. own Sheahe *3 “ t| Se é. “Compiste. training tail | 
a wore Se eT | ON ABILITY echoes | Bi eas aE) ACCOUNTING 
eal ate Rentai artment Sh 
Cc ~~ ba 2 ah -40 ~ heey ye Be ert, | Interesting Bt in geaventent lo-} HIGH SCHOOL GRAD. CLERK 
‘ , lent * ~ 
18 3: 7, ase. 5 da. $260. NATIO xt coat’ ye or “de wap 3433 14th! Gitions “Rieadiie expendine “ere = E ENGAGED Y TYPISTS 
Me 23 nella PTT | Haniaation. S-day week. 8 to 4°30.) BSS WERE MARRIED ON THE SAME DAY scomnatertgcanpt a ‘5-Day, 35-Hr. W 
‘  Canenreeae ~ ey 5 dys.| : he > Under 40. must be qualified typist wer a 
$210. POTOMAC EMPL. i04 E.| Air-Conditioned Office | 2 AND BOTH BECAME MOTHERS ON THE SAME DAy Bity to PY an tg a ee Ys és eek 
CLERKS Broad, aes JE. _2-7272._ “ pe Ser. Te SISTERS BOTH HAD Gi oo nee eee | pent. | 
CLK..TYPT $300 mo. — c TER. RLS with n abuities Permanent position. | Are you now employed by an 
CLERK-TYPISTS Becy ail $4500 up| HOT WEATHER - *WHO WERE CHRISTENED ON THe SAME DAY 5- 40-hour week. Annual leave, CITIZENS BANK OF MARYLAND | insurance company where your 
ALLEN RIEN Personne! Dery. Onl a Few Weeks Awa ’ nd tick leave. Employe cafeteria 5 
' y y eir-conditionine. A 4 aA person MINGTON RAND _Brkprs.. 3. 875 Opportunities are limited? ff 
- a. ° ; : 
CLERK. TYPISTS ERN - - : urroug hse posting opr.. ne $60 $0, we would like to talk to 
archi * Geri as "38 $50- 4 - 
THE EC Under 38, for. perm anent § positions | pe Mp et " NATIONAL 4 | Sse oe ON. ¥. ave nw, YOu about Eagle ge! our 
- eenaits0 off! some ee: ompany. ¢ 
| knowledge of typing; yi! pnsicer GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY ARLINGTON ae eH is position otters 
Immediate Openings inners; Aaa - — m INSURANCE COMPANY Hf STORE CLERK excellent Opportunity for ad- 
ay wee acation and sick _— 
IN eave, group insurance, economical 14TH AND L STS NW SRD AND R GT. HS. Por ur laundry-dry cleaning Vancement. ineurance accounts 
oe eee eee | cateterl 34. foot seat ITABLE 1eTH aND ‘M STS. NW branch voftice. Must be nest have| iMg experience and some 
e ice, loor j ; ant disposition. xeelient 4 ’ f IBM 
LIFE INSURANCE CO. 8'6 14 eemnqegetneeeenenemnneatemenecipaanmnitinnianes oe orkine condition il ; now edge 0 procedure 
See Us Tomorrow About These, oo. nr PLEASE APPLY wyPteT te rey 2 wane for ead Ca JA ’ . 
ay desired but not nA ' 
and Many Others ouns. exp.: Real Estate ty? ANE TTAN >. . ecessary, 
Y 8 A.M. TO 3 P.M. 225; hotel PBX opr.. typ Many company benefits, air- 
| Clerk CLERK-TYPISTS Be: Fe onners dolly te choose “trom 0 S E : | ¢onditioned offices 
Personne! Cle AT L STREET ENTRANCE The STRUCTURE THAT WON AWAR sonnel Service. 131, O MWe | > Me IPh. ervice | 
Jr. Asst. Buyers | 1724 F STREET NW. | APPLY 
Clerk-Typists CLERKS THE KYAIKTHANLAND PAGODA in Amherst, burma NO FEES 
Telephone Collector DRAFTSMAN WAS ERECTED OUT OF BAMBOO AND PAPER TYPISTS CLERICAL-SALES DIVISION PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. 
Bkkp Mach. Trainee AFTER 2 RIVAL ARMY COMMANDERS TRGREED WA H FLOOR Room 706. 1343 H st. NW. 
Posit lable i Electronic Engineerine research e hot weather ces ‘ 
ieee avai * e in an @x-| ad yg BE air- edg an a. INSTEAD OF FIGHTING-THE VICTORIOUS ARMY here! Start . new interesting CLERK -TYPISTS, ¥.D.m. speed; | 
panding researc organization, | onead atraitsmen eee elp n x i osition in an air-condition 83.175 P. a. to start: 5-day week 
o prep- ; “ASHTE RER i vacation. 
RR § 40-1 RIS- | Opportunity for advancement,| aration of charts. graphs and BE THe ONE“THAT FIRST Caan APaaEA. siete Aesaneeee DETTE cee | inns? coumplio chattstles ond’ pierane| Fond nowpitalization. Paid vacatiga. 
MANY ANY ether lilustrative material. “Excel-| 7 BURMESE PAGODA WAS SO PERFECT AN ortunity for adv 15 | feporis Beme exe renting nis] savancoment _ 
fent workine quarters and coop. EACH POST oy weak: liberal onmmlepe | desir me exp, meeting public) (s2i"Rhose island & in % r 
erative associates TION THAT THE Rep SF nn ye Bg A able. Many other positions for| 7 
pareye Convenient euburben summer ib ob ich may develop IMITA SIAMESE GENERAL ANDO BRACE fits; excellent working faa: exer. typists or beginners avallabie. WOO SBE 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE location. 4 Please . mal Mrs. po McKessor SUSPECTED /7 WAS No7 MADE OF STONE ( PD) 2 10k ee Prmreres tticry tae, reed ages seer typint silts “reauired.” apay STENOOP. APHER - and SECRE- ORED 
Permanent resident of = ed States. 1615 H st. nw 9 private mm vacancies 
. , : r di and Government. 
! to lle. m. & 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. | Good cunt SALES REPRESENTATIVES. 8U- 
THE:HECHT CO this area preferred EDITORIAL ASST. | itp. women 16 | HELP, WOMEN 16) HELP, W opportunities for beginners) 84 
; ) - RVISORS AND MANAGERS for 
. 2 Positions Some , S7pins . ‘ : OMEN 16) | SF SEDSr, persons | Washington's fastest- 
Al $3240— 7 Sate distrinyte , Avs ae . and telephone wer: YS i ’ ' ~ Typist- -Teletype | Operators ) DO NOT ‘LEPHONE | qronniest tion Gr reatest opportunity 
uxurv. type r 
Washington M NDAY rH ny PRIDAY ET y | ou ‘can e? ~ ear od before -Hours " Dp. m.- D. m., ** pleasant S ABBEY Fj | 1, I ee we _ o BOYD r ) as aaaseneeee rs) nen 6 rte 
P ST. AT 7TH $00 A ie. FO 4:00 M. EMBASSY SECR AR | .yacation. Ca wl “DI. _1 Aza work! 4 conditions. Call res. mer ee irst veruieins department. Por details; 39° new. SELECT openings DAILY: 1éth 
Secretary-typist for nomic mis- | MAID—white. “tor motel in Arling- Mrs. ant, EM. 3-1741 for et 1338 Eve St. NW. ST. 3-0190 | MeConnell Monday. at} ; ng ; to select from: -Bec.. 
-| | Xi cy.. Plush office ........ $4400 yolst, Dasnrs. machine opers.. tel. | HE 
ERK-TYPIST—Alex. Jur to slot. Shorthand. bookkeeping. £60-| ton;  90-br.-wk. Paid P Y) pin MELP. nacelle i8 
qr a an maadical jo me. eral business experience required. | ‘ig CEPTIONIST- TYPIST | ~. 20-35 Secy.. legal ofc ee $4400 YPIST | [aa ah oan shie op — - = ay, 700 
: ac EMPL 911 Kin Paid vacation and sick! aCe hr | Bteno “receptionist ++++e+83400 up Sor ae DoThd “ku WEL- CALL A-1 AS TES if You 
POTOMAC, EMF: 2 | feave, Up $445 month. Age|MAID—For business office. Requires | Sey "office. 3 3 x oe *, | Dictaphone secy. 2868 (WHITE) | at SOLUS EMPLOMENT well trained women. MB. O46; 
og BernaaRtncat MU, “Staak | guise alsPMon' ar” e. 1h berads| Kg MANAQEMHICE “CONMULE:| Becrtimit seo ih 49908) Youre nay ico Ura sfise| AMNEHOUE aver BoraprS0"me | (ADine EXCHANGE s2i Hath 
, . ' 4 r ons = 9 pie as- ~ ‘ 3 aw. 
TY Bring resume and. ta *| t t. 5. | Ri car BA JA. 7- NA. 8-4 
CLERK-TYPIST A Subsidiary of ILE CLE K—18-35. White. = ra — Exper. Arlington. SECEPT.- TEPIST—35-48 ptt: aararane PBX-iypists sod vitn ft : md oat affcet be ere bs ell vt sai. | ART-TIME GAW- a ii oF “Ae sections 
3 | WESTINGHOUSE Alr-Brake Co, -| “exp. rade assoc. 5 day. St.| Towers Barber Shop, JA. 5-8640| field. S dys. $275. POTOMAC! Bexinner typists .........$50-8 ary. meas, pany benefits. and MG. PER- 
Permanent, white, for general Bie Non MANAGEMENT | i tS =" Wilson bivd.. Aril.| Clerk-typist. G'town ... 3200 biniy EVE. HOUR Sone.” wy Nw _s 3418. 
clerical work and typing. High | boxsuhts Nts. INC., Suite | MANAGER -£4._$-2000 | Stat. typist ot | MANGER RoR APOLIS Lagy to represent national com-| "07 ai. ae Waits, 5 sxgellent 
school graduate and some re- (OFrP EPP Davis Wi awe.) Ne FOOD CHECKER f caine have nay ee: poet araens. | a. = 5 "Tne ae \* eae a taph HO TE L i o 3007 att a 3% iy one JA. me se tha 
. ARLING ; sbhd: 120 © 32! Rar INA 4 . - days & week 
cent office experience pre- checker: one of anes tive attractive y of “pupervision for good — < enjoys e working EMPLY igi a 6t WAITRESS amr White) | Rem, Rand Bk. Opr., “$75 Wk. | 4.0750. — iad 
ferred. Air-conditioned ‘buiic- 3000 ARLINGTON BLYD largest “seaisod re sopen tor a 1 a fee as “Girl Priday.” RESS ©) | Bank ‘boskreses intée, "370-875 housework, “help ee 
ing, vacation and sick leave. PALLS CHURCH. VA eker; ated ania 7 eith: at | £- F00 Alexandria” resident eer S CRETA ) oe Se experienced Complete Recent pookkeepers. Mr. Biack. ry lidren: 5*-de wi Refereneen. 
5.d 40-h eek. Bonuses | furnished; excellent working con- > aaa Bui aig 2. oo s+sos O86. salary Sh t p k H ir eit oned house. $35 week, 
ay, our wW ditions, benefits and vacation with isth and H sts. ne., Washington, or top salary | eraton-F ar ote BOYD’ ic -Cor. 12th & G' Fs a hia : 
and other benefits. Call CLERK- Pst - gburban auto GBongell's — ait 5° s | NEWSPAPER phone LI. 7-400 for appointment. LLOYD S EMPL. SERV EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | AID, 835 WK. | - ch 23-40 vind 
“dealer. has, ope oF youns per. . | RECEPT.. TYPIsT—s days. $60. 1420 N.Y. Ave. NW.. ST. 3-2207_ e% ther bath, only ‘an 
HO. 2-2476 | son with office: experience ‘eo Fa wit rience COUNTER CLERK | ABBEY PERSONNEL 1338 Eve NW SEC E y—20-: WAITRESS QUEEN BEE veiy othe need @ ry. OL. "944 4 
; working 3 we ~~ 5 ¥ $F. ate-peskaaina taedite ere lobe RECEPTIONIST edenstw on TARY 3S ee Bet ping he. frypertenced with tray service; TDDLE AGED one 2 i. 
ary s Mr. Pail- . . : “CEPT! . ee ] t-ti en! ; white woman to care 
CLERK: TYFist— 94-55 Bome — me. p » wu ®, ea Ham- yenth Sit. NW Young woman who likes to envoys Ry 1, a a nd ae aa a INC.., weekends’ STONE HOUS! ; Na | Wy BEE is a leader and health = —, and ig! nt hwk. 
lege ipervisory ability A+ cL LERK- TYPIST ne ‘Kine st Will | OUNTAIN IRL meet public to act as counter | 4 i ee yg Me" L406 CRETARY ral 3 pee Suet Berns. ma be agaressive.. " determined a Gnd Pp m ser et acedeletea Poaapei ee 
typing Ve cdveneement My | See. Sse0, ETC EMPL. what wie BY E YOUR J She clerk in main lobby of news-/ benefits Apply Mrs. G. Hech-| position poco some advertis-/| 15th nn ee TR SESS) one lores cntaie Will be teen SID DIE. AGED WOMAN —¥ light 
ars. Man eoite 600. tae a EERE TY DISTS me, te. a aoe o. paper office. Knowledge of ‘y et ear te ae ane te oy ith cet * “WANTED —Oioos sal ea Teeponed - eneagement ties an Must have references ay 
oss . , . me |} Guties range te L. | sal : ith - 
CLERK-TYPIST | GENERAL OFFICE WORK IN Wes EMPL S We typing necessary. Five-day,| 5 dys $1.80 ht. POTOMAC Birt. for qualified person ool ahi Gace Biles North we 7 iy Person.) unusual opportunities for ad- #atte— Tight housework and cate 
One of America’s oldest and lare- SitoRs r RE: GOOD BTA oh N. Y. fs NW. 8ST. 3- 896 forty-hour week, sick leave, |& PT 7 RETARY perfence 3 schooling in re _ WAITRESS—(WHITE) © | ary. Car required but no travel- out: Soday week amor apoven % 
est fi nancial institutions ~ 17 st | te RAL ART: PLEASANT WOR Gay FRIDAY—Typins. 5S paid vacations and group in- | silver pring. Petrie offices. aint ye, ons act “*sireeonaities ed 2 | Experienced Pull or east. “ttm ape. or it al interview weeks 2.4 
for general clerical Fg MANY EMPLOYE. BENEFITS AP. - 94 a © 8085.” se 1 Kine| surance benefits; in air-condi- | ledge , B,- = book: See ini a eR! . Pe TRO OL TAY ¥ HicH SCHOOL students only 6) ho tive » ed ME 
typin ome experience| PLY MR fIS, NATIONAL FUR-| GIRLS § ed as exper d off ie 9 coping: 40-hour week: tur-| sonnel Office. D1. 7-3330, ext i34. | MET POLITAN BLUE to 17, after school. Suaranteed $1| 8-2190. Mrs Biirr 
ins transcribin from a dictaphone’ NITURE NER 7TH & and and latin wanted solicitors wEne 9 _ —— if $2000 per veer. Box acid nanos Goograprc aap 4700 W Roe “2 Por pulidine Situ TIONS, 
machin any benefit NW hone LO. 5-0898 for interview. | @. ™. to p. Mm. st TRESCE oom zor land Building. ‘thas ATION MEN 19 
: —Little shhd. and : : S Vermont ave. np 
at's edi racation ith pe LERK-U YF! HOSTESS Pp | Department Pe Sees Bs ih caie® “Br. | “hrs ra PO ofa gar, 334| PART car hn and week= | "prcel { oe Plena te siat. | “well tained men ME. Banas 
ne rs 2 “ xcel. t f.|_well trained men 
aheee are looking. for vor office Ioree sir-epnditioned office. Fie | PART TIME. DAILY. m sciatic P ERY ee 1108 16th st. nw.| Wilson bivd.. Ari JA. 5-2000 — SR, Rm. ag ag - x-| itable. W sachers Fiat, StER : - — 
with congenial surroundings call; an orking conditions: §-day| Very pleasant surroundings. Praca bai p T—Under 35. 55, atter earnings sn Ms | ok NG. Car nec. White. WO. 6-69 SITUATIONS, WOMEN 20 
chaeter. YA. 8-3926. i --- "aan I. 7-5180 or apply in| hours for extra income Apply in The Was ington ost CAT General aoftice work. knowledge of | RESTA URANT. 8523 Pi R bh M Nj G’ S cae 
Attractive post- | rson at Youngs & Sim 340, rson after 5 p KU R's dT Herald lige. real qataje anc ney BSranc ANNIN IS S STUDENTS want work Call 
lor ve woman with high | Woodward Bidg. LESTAURANT. 8523 Piney Branch an mes riera STEADY. FULL TIME | by uiiding’ firm’ 9 a. m. : a. Jobs; White x Color ed Douglas counselor Pub Schoo 
rd ilver rin Md. r - 
school education: interesting Stion | | Sy Spring, M 1515 L Street NW vt wa INCREASES. | m. ti00. Yavestment Bh Bide Appi | Al SES "CUR Pirigt on - 3 east MANAGER Exper 
merit lary increases. vaca on CLERK.- TYPISTS . a . Pull and pert time: white: over P . , a. re : o 
ith, pay. worth while employe | HOSTESS-CASHIER BARRICINI CANDY CO. |sity®-$*-2 ex —p Fi sooty Mar. Henry OBeaneits | SRALGH ABOARD OPER. "<..: $48) cuced: sered lady, capanie of mas. 
ee AROMAT | PP r ry nnei! s ; grits, Mfg aging larce apt. and staff, wis 
COMMERCIAL i mae FILE CLERKS NO WEEK-END WORK NURSE—Practical. white, under $0 pol de net N | Eat Broad, Pails Ch.) °°. onda, "Ma $301 Wisconsin ave,| sity CELNIBHERS rreersss+ RR) SSeition, DE. 2-887. te 
- Ave. NW A. 9-72 or night duty in private sanitari- ply A. es pe! ee ee ve. ) eee+eeee- 835 
SPR TT hist For editorial of For official dining room and ae) mH must be, exneri- TALES Ane | WAITRESSES (5) Anhy ‘wr! oe B28 SITUATIONS, DOMESTIC 21 
> . . ; ¢ d ; ] “ is WH. - SPE . + 2 . ** > 
fice. Good typing speed some Sday. M-hour week Exc.went| ine = x a ‘Experien 4 OFFIC CLERK—Pull-iime sar: | Sec cretary- Stenographers fae Ths SINGLE, attractive. 21- US GIRLS ’ $35 A WOMAN wants days work end 
experience in statistical computa J ; ing. 40-hour weex. Expe ce pre i ist « : , ‘ 
tions. S-day week, air conditioned; °?Portunity ‘or advancement. ferred. Age 20 to 40. | manent position, 5-day week. Va-| Pull time in retail ice cream and, 35 A hg ee and yi he ’ -. 335 child care: ret DE. 2-334 
office. employee. benefits RE.| . cation wit pay, employe Gis- -| candy shop. Openings in_ Arlington, Posit ion open for an alert. person- | cocktat Wildeo " Possible A RDRS wT nrg $38 BETTER class girls, maids. cooks 
~ 8760, ext. 21 Many Compary Benefits GOVERNMENT SERVICES INC. counts. Pleasant worse | Be thesda and Bailevs Crosser once. | able and capable secretarv- tenes. | to make~$75-$100 wk Meals nd 1910 9TH ST. he T ‘— 35 | instant mid service. Call GSA 
TLERK-TYPIST—Inter. nat rm 1135 2ist — . +g tog Avery eae a wensiee. hospitalization dally be — : rapher: accurate shorthan nd| uptfo turn ast" hy - ¥. AD. 32-8100 Washington on neo ol of Hoysene 
Vonderty , for top- oho emp) “eb enenits all da -| Yping: opportunity for rt oO. 2 . 
Bight girl opportunities | ie N9| Air-Conditioned Offices ~ HOSTESS | EXECUTI VE | 8530 Salpie R Hie Cole Bd fate gon appointment m nbovieee ae for ment. Por further information call d Fecen’ ‘soapehot Fa | Stel it QUEENS, aed tS 
MANAGEMEN | ’ | = p emPlorment ot?! hone o.., ca ° 
Ot ede INC., Suite 600, 1406 PEOPLES: LIFE INS. CO | | To take ele piota 4 charee of Ist-| ree APTS Gil EF BEN. ANKLIN : |W mothers hei _—_ 4p,_ayay 
4 | Class hotel dining room. Must be | Immed. opening in rental office FFORD’ S ICE CREAM | s TATI TION. i g. ek eset AV ABEL. WHY WE NEED iDAY ORK a7 Ties Wed. 
“CLERK: TYPISTS AT ERIC. TYPIST | salary. moais. past. ex soneesse Varied duties. Exp. i typing — G even aes apt 1305 Leslie Ave Alex Va | es ues child care. rs FX 
SECRETARIES | age, and other pert inent Informa.| pending cash pref. ge Dene-| weekends: s, bakery 1; ry 6 He WAITRESSES om 12 to 4p = i esc: 
RKS AND TRAIN®ES satquesting, a ae arielte | stnee| Hen. Box 565 Weah of TH | pore ly Tee a ce. Sts! iileae® Pant. 3833 Ki. 8-4400 yo _— iadies ae 
SUPERVISORY AND CAREER | fai reguiar salary increases; 3$.| MOTEL MAID—SupervisaF: | pee PLAN MANAGER — White. | SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE desire domestic | 
. ; , - | Pi AN } — SAL ——For one of the larg- Bxperjenced. for 11 &. m. te 8 p. m i 2 
COME al ee TALK IT OVER | Pour week during summer months: aavilen at mel } &, white for fast selling cosmetic } oi est and most modern stores tn | College graduate. 21-28 yrs.; in- ' R. shif > in QUEENS AGCY.. 140i N.Y. pee 
AND 3 liberal employe benefits Apply maide and miscl duties con.| wring Unusua hostess gift m.| the Washington area mpertanes | terested in business career with the. beautiful HOW AR JOHNSON Was pests hexpr $50. Pra 
ES i7-50 YRS G. A. Pinance Corp. 3317 I! nection with operating 40 hotels| 28tminss $60- 125 for experienced preferre but not necessary ef BEI | opportunity: able to bring to the! RESTAURA ANT in downtown ash- ° nurses $30 2.58 7 chile uurse $40: 
earwe “conv ts th ae te 000ne| 2% inier, of call HO), Des Cn Opera Oh icmed coe | manager. Call or write Mrs. Ruth| J. P. Johnson—H k GREENE | Job: intelligence. interes: wand per-| ington 3th & E sts. nw. ideal . S 
secre gan to 60 v1 qo7, 2-3028 for evening anpoiniment bide. —y Washineton: live p | Morgan. LO. 4-0024. 10 Adams) 8649 Cones TLL RD.. Silver| sonality. Call } Cour- orking “conditions Excellent earn- hiid TRAIN De : mother ond 
SECY irl ofc $4000 LK.-TY ‘ | premises. in effic. apt. incl. = of mccis. | as aa Y oy! - yw a NA 8-412, §:30 Warrittss— wie — — t> 1 euedts Yor Peis ‘adult 
are — et gre 3 15 Posjtions— ad parition ‘ ’ aoe pmartied: Pairfax. $250. POTOMA Cc <4 For sports wear department. steady | Suinier ma OLDER—Experienced only, ip a.m. Ssyetes City ‘Restau- aril? Live in. $1 2 wk. EX. 3-954 
CLE -TYPS. some with thter- ATLAS’ AGCY T4209 § <a a n¥ | sora Pdependad Me ay reat 0 B lis position * with sae cellent. salar ~ 4 | modern plant good pay, Strattord rani. * 1647 conn ave. as We believe that pleasant bw Kg hw iT per re 
viewing afd pub. relati ions open - - or app a | erence . = “i 
TYPISTS. many. electric and for int rvie A a iwetkends), 5 kT PRESSE | George Restaurant, a8 alto attractive, capable irls sIRL Gesires practical nurse 
manual, 30-60 WDM. 10. CLERK- TYPIST. | HOUS EXEEPER, Lig PAYROLL CLERK if experience “clothing. Apply 723 an phe gn Fae benefits. "Morn- | NT Colle a uN 4-30 — make the best ciieeds Poe ie erta ®. part — 
all in ns utiona Org siace au Mw ry, 3.8080 time nights . a. + — ig’ ’ s8ies t- 
RATING CLKs. under- | el on be activ and on e. + | evening port ‘Cleaning offices or 
writer trainees, excel. fu- | #00 ? “health: capable of. assuming | BS for Bethesda ladies’ p- a IRON DPI OPERATE R ts oe enw Sens 6 Fate! They also make the best a e eee all dav Mon end aft. 5 
ture, Bo: $60-865| Experienced in general office; responsibility. and supervision: ading Weekly News Magazin sot ogre. Residen * a. - 0} a counter ay3.| wives if they are inter- __ Fels. OC 
SFCY. TYPISTS. reports $4 routine: between 25 years; age 30-50, s0-0F wk.. vacation; tae opening for individual apert. | or e pre: ork in air-conditioned comfort: Whtahe t w hel manager iby desires G c 
euren vse. for member of eee: ob -qenatsiceee ¢ of lee: te with io pork atecpate weekends enced in aw-W ajeer gy ¥ and ferred: full ime: 8- “7 X ‘ experienced on z: 2-gir! Prosperity Howard Johnson 2 me. shop | ested in marriage. As a 298 | ae 
ship div. assoc : ip) G alar oun eure | an olidays pply in person, ly! ork b ~| Work Saturday. Apply in ~~ 8 9) t Unit: salary, excellent x —- 
HOME EC Deerecs to $280, With ability. Apoly Mr hildren’s Hospital. betwee 9) iS ween with 40 inimum:| Mrs. Maulsby at L Gretchen. § Cole.| working conditions. Apply re cane | rt “White experienced: | result, we employ many SITUATIONS. Men & Ww Wom. 2: 22 
ag Ey ee Rr ] SD. m many Me ponertta Wh 7244 Wis ave. | for work. Swift Cleaners. 1700 R saadlahh eéchine te, experienced :| girls who are married or RPaIDENT manager a — 
24 itions, ir-condi- | is Y iS le set. 
PUBTIC* RELATIONS $59 ARCADE.SUNSHINE HOSTESS tioned building died? canescens wos: uadays. Apply Bae ahve get married while they | tied cple, exper in managing. ise, 
PILE CLBS to 28 278. ++. 8200 735 LAMONT ST. NW Put -time evening vet a SALESWOMEN resses, evenings and night work. | work here. Later some of or small apt bidg. Refs. 
MANY oT THERS , dining room Pleasant working Call DI. 7- 2900, Ext, (263 Whit fast. experienced only NW ere ater §$ eo 
woop : conditions ooh? spare” Hon ~ 7 oad 5.4711 WAI WH them decide .to become <r FURNISHED 24 
SEE MISS “WOOD + perience. garment sales. clethine 55-4000. EEN PART TIME iL S-day week; averaging - full-time housewives, leav- L NW.—Opp 
792 08 ISTH BT NW. AT He | helpful" Handicapped’ preferred, y Experienced quality work:-$'%-day| need neat and recabie worker,| ing positions which must cr sSGshike aatlecant ott pervs 
g se a ee HOUSEWIVES “maf “a334 ‘wit eT Sei6 Conn ave, WO 6 Gears WAGSHALS DELICATERBEN. be filled beset opt, parks AD. 4-99(8 
| sonnel Office. 1229 20th st. nw $ POTOMAC L. ie aes or to ene ye. onday. _ : ARL., N.—Lee. rm.. pvt. ba 
12 . i. son bivd ; K FI ~ Piecework. ~~ x wreneee rt. entr. ph. AD 14055, ead — 
CLERK. TYPIST | “oMprowiitee “Or soo po. fecpotigigs| — Dvscount on Purchases |r ir Letat BY, dtraees | ‘Good tee, Analy Man Feuy'ties| If you are a typist, come | sin Jk. 4 yf mi 
ee TOMAC EMPL. 104-5. Broad. Falls} Would vou like to Sore classifiea| typing. Bre o compan? PPLY _Queens “Chapel Mi. Rainier, | oaurant Spud Ase NE i in to see us. Interesting, yetigs phone Emel. has bon mee 
Tnder 35 for advertising research COOKS. are BR. ‘col. .....8a5 uF ia advertising department? | pemesite, operate working “ee. EMPLOYMENT OFFICES STENOGRAPHER ups: must = coer sersing semmansinle divtesl' @ork. | dh sidit | ni a ° 
~ \ | Pountain clks.. col. “4 . rinks; young. Beat. attrac en- ! CHANAN —Pvi. home. 
Should tats ‘working with fleures | Waleenee wh day or a7 t.| We have vacancies for Mondays | _ he ag bivd., atlinstoa, ve THE HECHT CO peer Se. yn tm Whi | ny's R th ¥ with other pleasant people. | Nicely furan cOAY _Man TA. 9-61 
and detail. Good working know!l- good and Tuesdays. Good telephope voice ‘. Pee. fey operator *| consider part-time employe: 371, |W ie Mine pen | COLUMBIA RD. 1834, 65.50 wk. sa. 
ecee of ariehmetic wenseatial Cal-' CONWA th ow. | and typing required, ‘ b board i i le cler- WASHINGTON STORE + r weex leasant office | only mature preferr nN hwrs. TV: men AD 4-4330, 
culating machine experience ce- S. short-o $40 up! on gy EE yo ge? and working conditions Office vi-| Salary $20; aft a .255- “feo Fe CONN. AVE. ViC.—Lee. sel. Fm. nx. 
siradle Some typing and short- ish washers and ‘bus sirls, $30 up! Raterviews between 9 a. m. and 2) 4. Hee m Hand A . F St. at 7th NW. cinity “sth 8 K sts. nw. Call; $015 So. 28t wt h Pree parkin ‘Ob 
; | - an day. 5- ay wk. Handicapped pre = . S.DAY WEEK ath Free parking WO. 6 
— “0 naitions. ay company Waltre ame ane Be eS 6 ' ferred. Apply rsonne! ice poiniment. Business eat ee ‘oS l SUPOhY Cla Easel tae 
ne con ons j mpany fa > he Yt sa gir Personne] Office 1229 oun 9 to 12 noon. on- , W T 4:30 $35 $45 bath $70. M id 
benefits aah % up | ch ‘Priday. Parkington, Arlington, Va. hots, anh. b1BR. fae, SY 
Call DI. 7-2900, Ext. 263. ” MEP ROBE PAR eg gee Nene a tee STENO.-SECY. | $eBR eR BSL? BRM MN, Be cir: eel wets, 1 a ee 
nieenine ’ : e asnington Fos N OF. 13 F : sh a. om ee 
EMPL. AGEN , > 
DEINE AMGEN | Silos OE SY. tear MY ace. | and Times Herald PERSONNEL ASST. SALES WOMEN | Sort S2r'thiaden‘s! Geral Me!| WAITRESS $50 MINIMUM | ‘firs, i ToP indy Jew 
| CRED T CLERK 1515 L Se NW pmenetio’e. permanent positions tore. Small, congenial ste | home. 550 mo TA _6-5051 
mecummer vy seat reet . Position open for qualified a or 7. wome experience helpful in air-conditioned some nite Experienced. 2] years old Fr NW. ae di bs nt “rm ¢ 
CLERK-TYPIST $65 sat Fe WEEK | nvolving knowledge but not essential; 40-hour, 5-day Buildin 1625 Eye st. nw. week and fr Closed Mon- | STARTING SALARY sink: 29 
will trai re tunity ¢ 4.' 1 iat ployment and interviewing. proc- mediate openings in the! tu for advancement. Call Mr day Startent restaurant. 3401 6 aT WW wrown 
: 4 ain. pportanity ior &G- mme late opening, permanent essing and insurance. Accurate 4 aR. pee AB dee ST ® ) | Richmond hwy Va. « Fivinis oo were 
ancement, Air-conditioned office.| position. ping essential end ex- HOUSEWIVES typin ne and some knowledge of ND STEN eR. under 3 cmall | WeP M for E 
~ at gy pe og 1 a! ay de <a M 7 oe shorthand necessary. For further giFt So wholesale office, air-conditioned: for luncheonette ¢ Fay more tor Experience | gutet. home-like: nice lobby: TV 
Sa Apely er call personnel; Weeiis, inci, wacetions with oan | in ACK et EE + fo} WOMEN SDRESSES leasant working conditions: must/ counter: good opportunity to one! rm.; 24-nr. PBX: elev.: run, water 
Please call ¢ intment ‘| Pleasant work giving customers CTRONICS eat and accu ate py tart age with experience Apply Hyattsville) ali rms; bathe. shwrs.: sel, 6d 
“SH RATON- CARLTON | x 6 co.| srvice_ in your neignborhood for for 5-day week Vicinity of Blad- Aller. 3503 Baltimore; Air-Conditioned Off 150 up. Perm. Spec rates, tran 
HOTEL MANHAT “et = AT” | lee retail company. Hours of own) | pit Leslie Ave, isco CATALOGUE BALES ensburg. AP. 7-4137 AF OGNTS ces haa ate: NW ae oe 
11987 _ | selection verage ooruinée 1.50-| Alex., . . ieee : — , (arn. $8 ok uD 
trainee, nw... | $1.75 per hr. No car or evening) Excellent opportunity for those HOT WEA Y rms.. new furn. . 
16th & K St_ NW. ME 8-2626 ORES teste Mi. 9-2992 | wore. Por interview Di, 7-4 who qualify. Interviews daily STENOGRAPHERS YOUNG LADY hb PEW WEEKS AWAY 2-9589 : 
_— Ti MINTWOOD NW...” J86t— Apt, 
tH aTE SALESLA 9 to 6; also Thursday and Friday 
; ’ nights to 9. Also several part-t! 201. Large comfortable rm.. reas, 
Experienced. Permanent posiien 148 entry voaieas -palider LL TIME Soenines for Thurs. and Fri. Bites | The hot weather season is here.| To be in charee of Sling and audit Breakfas: __ NO 6381, 
LE with excellent salary an to sell OUR 137 tart @ new interesting position in ocies of large joca! hotel. Ability N.Y. AVES) "- “Ttis— Room. semle 
missions. Many employe penstite, f HO o . # pallet CBA S ROEBUCK & CO. | an air-conditioned a? Na- type preferable. but not abso- v : aes ad mm. 
D Cand F tai 5-day wee exclusive Belle Haven. everiookine | sonal organisation offer ~| Witeis necessary | G Avon: 
rug——-Ciger—Candy-—rountain HAHN. SHOE STORES | tne broad Potomac. and better cen-| sraMieIMP ee Pee mee ee | manent job with opportunity for overnment 3 Pret pi, rm». 
FULL TIME 3113 14th St. NW. eral brokerage bomes in pearbs | es I. —— fo, mens us fm olove. be nefits “Excellent sm Apply Employment Office E m pl oy ees prt bait. Bb" hid. “AD om fale 
or 07 RN the mext 12) rie ee am aetna wand $e te Se. mapewent rm OY wh,: “als 4i3- rm wi 
Permanent Positions SONNED fold ke | MODtPS CALL MBG LINGLE POR SECTSUAC ehipt™ ott King e:| auied- Apply Chamber of Com- Sheraton-Park Hotel Insurance Co. iy (Bk Senate Big 
Pleasant and Interesting MEURARICE POL us WRITER ROM REALTY. IAC. EL 8-508. | AS Oe 8 to nifed States. 3018 Fat KT SECY $4500 ~ rim nigel turn. 17-1008 
; eae Por general insurance peeney: in 20 PD. * ' We — : ” 
Working Conditions large air-conditioned 0 office . Bleas- ANT Anvone want to work for a Her rrvvonce states reg Bring qesume DE. in. I wk up DU. 74910. 
ant working conditions; - spo |} at once iss Grant. (NA. 8-| awe 8 ~— 
Many Employee Benefits week. Call DI 7-5180 or apely in HOSTESSES mostly veoulring crits sononitton st ENOGRAPEER — Typin wee Plane | 2 | (Not @ Government Agency) pedre: . 9760. 1 810.7 1. 454. 
Paid Training Program Gisttasl aye * Se 28) mower ano Dav ensrrs || fafeaet ats cemlin)’., feet) §at nore eebaitons Row {ple | BOYD’S—Cor. 12th & G Bitty tly hppeh- La 1348 
APPLY AT OUR DRUG ra’ NEW DOWNTOWN Lic rey pet oF er ne eweminss in | taria ies No experience. York ‘ave. oe Y—For pablicatjen of-| ‘ ; ee —_ us 
Peon a Seer LADIES east and Downtown Washington | Cll Di '7-0768. Ext. 15; eves OL: SEEN OURAPHER = 8 “tot: all der Pri. Verity of| 4TH AND L STS. Ww Beau turn. mod. bihs. No. 7-012 
ond Floor, 11th and OG Sts, NW. Bnirance on iith St, Over Bis ; Areas. Por women 25 to 40 .| 6m adie of handting ase werk of Wiese rhs NO. 7.912% 
' Several Openings for Splendid career “omoriunity for : Bie. office, ae ges. Ge. a4 but. typ iy gg a ne ga Mt APELY, GTM NW. TRES—P ri Fm ae 
io A ambitiou rso Meals a ating | ant. —s mores: b. ® ivl "7 
PEOPLE R TORE Ambitious Ladies | tniforms' tufnished: experienced | Rosin? Ruger gf Headesoinahe=| Sinise. cgaudcations, exo. Bos] Saat ierene Soe os abt akce ye A Rg ==, 
accepted. st- -$7. 
8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday In Survey Work — APPL Bone Ke ANrs’” MANAGEMENT ® Canadian or Br. inter- | ARAN cna te dice’ eauaume urn ~ ae sleeping roeae 
a HAL CALL MR. TALBERT | HOT SHOPPES |. | ramon. teat oss et | lise balk SM, Selly enorme 
pages | om legal to DOWNTOWN: NW.— Pri. bath, 656; 
FOR APPT., 10 TO 1 EMPLOYMENT OFFICE SECRETARY | 4 Girish, summer i position 81.30 hr. HELP, man & WOMEN  17HELP, MEN & WOMEN 17 semipyt, path. $40; men, bs 
er IGH SCHOOL SENIORS _ AD. 4-0800 | THE TAWTHO Si el: 2 Bap Tee 
134] G St. NW, am. 200 Permanent position for quali- | 5 ot 


2134 G ST. NW. 
NEWLY decorated. moderately 
priced. Attrac. sale. and dbie. rms.: 


eereesnes’ end transient. bh 
“POTOMAC ieee 


. bath apt. 2-Tm. suites, 


$14 week and up. 
w 


st 
a La 


sniinued From Proce: raza PRR Os ev elosn die Tit’ oe "| iaotower Picken | bie > 16 Te Weee tee Taree Fists, | COLORED — she i : Tuesday, Mey 22, 1956 1 Oe 

: ; Th iS hase, a ad ; we , ; ee 3 ’ 2 mo... ; #2 ; ‘ ¥. ‘~~ = - ; ct erno! — oe Yt 3 415,000 

Cte Se Poe | IMMEDI Ate |GNER ewe) See te ie is rs 

; Sot: | for, tien ie! 88". S| ~OCCUPANCY | Satie sng wal a p Save your money- nema aes | ats x veh 

eegas Mas einai a] ae apie: Oh ve 5 — |e wig a be sere tl ohh i cha bite ttc 
Sa | aa : ty, ‘te Bed, fe : 


$72.50 and $83.00, Including | sev, tahins MESSOZS. : Bucki am Ownershi : ) 
Utils.—1 and 2-Bedrooms re. | oor, 2 ngh P | Means quicker sales results 


. , i he ne ; ; . a . 
intone | HES CLAREMONT | Bigs ate Sale ae ; tr Watargton Pot ad 
ENIENT 8 kiteh s. be at na hot! 2733 S. Walter Reed Dr., Ari. SJ SS our ern cuipment ( y ; Qpen 5 > m. Times Herald classified ed- 
ING : i : * 
ft Va 


pi ragahe porte *% yet ia Best Value se ne Fe fini tees EAVER BROS., wor om a pal 9 | Shek eau 
min. from downtown . mt. m “ ‘ ° “ . t in! 

30_p.m. | Sore Nave. asa % it us 50 a Eustine 9. br. apts $89. 50 ee ae <r TORS room onuee’ at Phone 

5, share kit. near trans.| limited’ phone a utilities’ farn, ¥ ) ts 200 North Wayne St., Arl., Va. ‘ Suac! ' 


i 6-04. SO. 5-9100 ae See Apt: lovely | weekdays, 9-8, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 11-8 room. pantry with moderns pein | 25 a6 it REpublic 7-1234 


* Side: exc. transp. 
¢ ar) 


- apartment in very, ph 
(Off King St.—JA. 2-5003 sera ian undry excelient | condition. ceneres = uk’) STEUA S. vertisers. To place your ed 


opens r 
3. . OW. 807% —I rm. and Kit. 


. ites t. near Bent. and Ariny base, 1 . an hit ual 
jf-isb magi by ead SO 5.7922 mere : Bucki ngham $73.50 tg ae sarhee. 1 


mt 


 FOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 27 |; au-Pvi Dash. 1 child. CO, 5-9138 EVENINGS in : | WEAVER BROS., INC. 
SEK firm ST, SB. 134 Attractive ¥ re oe < ™y rm | 313 bier mag tena ] Bedroom “ TORS 
A 


ORE 5 > t FM! $59.50 mo, incl utils. Li, 4-5557 : AV 
bed. refric.. gas stove, nr. Monroe Development Cor f. . ' = prox 
Mh: gong transb: also ssie. rm asi eee Lk N ~ Sov. Sen eae 2 rms, kit, bath. 2 Bedrooms—From $83 | APARTMEN —_— Le 744 KENNEDY ST. NE. pe, oat ee 
- ) . ' a GooD hite: D. - 
rig ms.. kit. Available c call “Tenant Pi nder™ Mandel, oe re See ee: 
ra ae = Lia. ais | path: sata 00 <7 oH wehildres | b $75 IN D. 4-34 j ree besee modern kitch- 
6 r U i ih comer ity rm arm. kit. pvt.| rm. bath, full kite Lee, G , , Cou” Winot ‘ , - foo: er room, full 
5 | Seer au NA aR -Dr. apts. u ‘ rear 
Son ae a Habis at ay | Renae och: Sav, bata a r| Maryland's |Site taste ry lama 
=| “ a ag s 
~ j0e8 urn | @ en. cm aetr ey ee Aduits. $6: ‘ i: 4, atte .| bat m. y to P engeter. shopping | Weekdays 9-8. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 11-5 Mest P ee Cheneniil odern store. ai Rs 
Be i i AS | Fae id a a Saey| AMR ee | —— acre et eee CARPE —B. 95800, 
ne eas. Sat | AE Ann |e Gas See 2-BDRM. HOMES| 170f EPS hw. || ANGLEY PARK Se | ERP ES 8 
ets: fala pete me OPeiare cat OT) Sele hf” actecet’ crs! "eck $68-$73.50 |-BEORM. APT. ....$85| net set HU. SSS | Nomen, 975 to diss, HOWARD 
bath let. adul z - : » be we : ; : ; 
ona? Axe. | sat a — ei | “tiie. ®. Apt. iC Sos An. ‘Hall, conv, sil Govt bides. Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. '2-BEDRM. APT $110) APARTMENTS nes 
Adults. $73. JA. 8-2634. After offic JO. 8-5140 “ seas 8201 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. | B® me oer eek! Sy bedrm., 2-bath bier r- 
- Seeueity a Ate “| 6 a Fm, ut. Aa a Rte ae BEDRAIS KIT © BATH. PORCH. Out N Hampshire. 2 blocks north | vans. "Hil : . er. P. = ad block off On. ave. Ex 
dj . ’ . , £ 
fp... 9-6744, JU.9-1933| Bie 2° gag JU. 8. .~ bath, | p.| JUST 8 MIN. VIA SHIRLEY HWy. | WALK-IN CLOSETS.) of University iane on right. Pad. vans vans; 34-Br, 0 ~~ § s eeete +4 


Iv 


-_ aT, otk 
stent 7 —Re-| Su VIC. WASH. BLYD. , 
tled ie. . NW, oié—Nicely urn , $70, incl. utils. Kit x" ARD faciliti it mashed 
: Aa ted coumle, apt r : din. foyer.) ea e 8 rrator. Gee id tora eieeaton sot bine | Two Large Shopping Centers moving & hau ren WS. 4-1782 and ca eek for offices. Availe 
ea —a ee oe | ok mana ae sO] Soe ieiaremcn| er eoe ar gee peat, = 
, = tr - excellent park . afore wr seh uses. 
siden | ARLINGTON Lares. we CALL ‘MRS. “a ud Ju, sites| WEAVER BROS., 


Pr SIONAL desires b mar. or call D BR —Larne. ‘ oy dene 
OFES . woman nd 2 bed t . FICKS. 7.1 

room in refined rivets poms is ished apts. for $70 ed “$89 80 | breenbrier at "Call JA. 1298 ¢ Includes ‘heat. water ana sas 6|_ Norman Bernstein |_ Syndic Grade School and Bus x oir, | : ae os 
Ariandria, Va to see rs il : VING— . 

— Sxpnesenhond eiomanbabrens iit ir aw. y= | Amit ig Pe A; 160) No Quets| CLEAN, NEWLY DECORATED SHIPLE Y “PARK ashton ne cH BRos, inc’. fu. 4-7608 

OCT 4 nett it.. i BR 

ROOMS WITH BOARD 79) RS Ne r WNS W Y AND RECR RABLE SE. ) ll Apts. Newly Decorated 
ROOMS WITH BOARD abba API - | Con tagon. $75 AR GRADE AND 1 edrm., from $68, £0 Purnished bo Apt. for Your 


ON 
im ‘* t Jer ‘AB t FLO H ‘i SHOPPING C spection ; TA ,000 

ae Lire / F° oh os : 08. x &. r TER y, ty dang! 58S BUS 2- Bedrms., from $80.00 low as $30 or $6 hr. . 2-6 ry ON, jar et 7. tin.| Su rou ee 
| 


BER Furnished ey! SERVI TAR Os ‘UTILITIES , OPEN a 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE antic first-floor, arden apart-| Also Purnished Apt. Pian Large rooms. Teer 1 re ‘ 2k aes 1-7P HOUSES FURNISHED a - vemidet. | | Weinberg oe medi 


} ' TON 

. BWe —— IS 108 | lumbia pike : . 

-| 1734 ARL. BLYD c URCH | mont, | block from Co “ : Bu pay r ; nm Village:| din. room and moe: $100 
TV. « : LAY $ Tos Fen 4 ABAW bes steps nent $0 baila | SHIRLEY B Bit APARTMENTS $ stop | 4-3 00 : far 


wee 3 we es | ing. $95 covers everything. JA 4461 ‘ia ye f. : pate = rent. B. & 
: ' : ly used by 
= ei sat JE. 2-5500 hot seekendt and teenies — x has et 7 _ garry co eee EEL ayer sx, aya bearer ex 
ay + fady care if Mesired. NA Avall. immed ttrac. we urn t ; : : ipte possession 9 m 
ARLINGTON a couroRTepia fs" it warden areca s 
, _— 8 - phe ° 


-bedrm., 
1 AND? FEDROONE Mode. r CONDON TERRACE SE, TR—Cor- M. . 2-75 1613 BRISBANE ST. Bilver Spring. 
ey gg = ue *) NELSON ner apartment, 3 rooms and bath BE HAPPY Attractive use. Md —Porgst estates rick | Tam- 


1709 dist 
nw wih gistinctive “home for lect , >, din- 
le: eley.: TY. Ress CO. $-9738. Por farther in informator Salt ie —CHOICE LOCATIONS. bus. $53.50. Gall LU. Sioee. and LIVE EASY Breese ; ee. ae" rms. “fenced i Tare ' oo mt lease | 


M , ,' IN N TOWERS th 
"bath, $15. Lady, UN. 4-1873, a —1 AND 2 BEDRMS ALEXANDRIA’S a 2 | a, Z | Ra a ase 


| wo m a 
1410—Newly de | and decorated “on ts. 835-8 5. b w r utes from Key or Memorial ‘ortdses. with living rm. new NTAGON die Conventions 

| Uuitte in anced. Shown 6 to 9} —*TOPS” IN CONVENIENCE. 3 eateries Ane Naylor Ga dens and only 5 trem spe kiteneg \ and bath: of oie sess. saat Ry, J , 2 bedrms. 

| Made easy. Excel. A feo —_— 1 Bedroom .$74 & $77.50) Ben Ro eun decks Rouse” with study ‘opening onto » kit. st. ‘bemt. Re- eltty ro warehouse | with shih 

pelogtiong; al) ts D. C.. shown. | ARLIN N UTILITIES INCLUDED ” ited attrac. terrace and garden: 2/| decorated. , Call Last 5 yo offices 
o fee DEL. AD. 4-3400. | LEE-ALBEMARLE APT Only $139 per mo. all utilities in- ir ditioners: ; mS 
That’s HARTNETT HALL’S|~2 BF Al Srwy, | giud schools, churches, air con 
fond . SHOREHA aM VIC—attr.. cool, Vic. GLEBE RD. AND LES ‘| oon . Sondertul| Newly redecorated, all elec. kitch- Childrens “play part 2- : ve possession 60 days. 

claim based on good 7 for 3; indiy. slee s: w-w car-| 1 BEORM. APT. .... *| Jocation. Also i efficiency $70 mo. ew 1 ‘. Fe gom d 


: : . » byt. Ss — a all 
good service... pleasant peting: qundeck: transp. DE. 2-1726 | 2 BEDROOM APT. | ocke “° ; EFPICIE _ FROM brick ‘Ss, co mo. im g & Bush, Ine, 
rooms .. . and lots of enter-| NEWLY FURNISHED Inc! a utils. laundry | tacilities: : co: Soun on Bo. et A $2| 1 block to bus. ee ne is RMS. PROM $fod\80 i i™ fur i — .: 2. Ine, fu. Se no vallecwcam tes bag 
tainment and companionship | 2. BEDRM. APT. . .$105) minutes to BC. and Pentagon. Commonwealth and et to 1316. 2725 30th ST. SE. Open for, inepection SonamnCTaL ‘sit 
at low weekly rates. BACHELOR APT $70) iM. + if Broyhill Sons NA. 8-5740 ; LU. 2-6100 rom 


—. — 
NA —_ 
' ae 2 ‘and 3- bedro om homes. $100 to . to. re gin tm ser. 8 C. "b t. ‘oe 
E | | _Lee Sit IOWA ~ AVE. NW.—Lare POR FULL THROES TION CALL $185 Some hes avail. for summer. all: ay - = Baleway ‘being ~ C4 
HARTN HALL INCLUDES ALL. UTILITIES -_ x | with den. 2 ‘baths. 5-5500 OWARD 3 H | Beck porch. nice yard. Availab 5) 


1426 21st ST. NW. | Tyrtge: ch. ail de t see OXON PARK “CONN. AVE. APT. |. Aven. "OL. 9-$4ai, BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 


RA s . . 
rs Klotz A 2.9889 | apt. on busiine n. ww orch. all de luxe uly; & rE 8438 
- leep-| to appreciate; $110 with tf ; no - 
HU. 3-5432 NORM BrnNster . Sg ht ge a ‘and| children. Call Mr. Evans for ap-- OXON TERRACE, MD. | Remodeled and redecorated: jaree| 7 2-bath a aieaaaty FD n, 3 bedrms., ck, ———— 
—S ‘ CHESTER BYNDICA | ; ; heat w aees ngecee. _pointment. Ha. 2-3800 NE EDROOM $66. 25 and $72,| },°¢¢™. i , sthow oyer, | $125. TE R oS) os &. transportation. $1 vexcellent jocation. CR 2-116. 
| Immed j 95 mo a 5 N 
BBD a Bae a centrally jo- AT DON NA LEE | TON & POTTER, INC. Ki. 9-7799.| Wheeler Terrace, Inc. bedrms ities. § =|; Swit ienboard: clectrieity. ft stappasted.| | HOUSES UNFURNISHED 41 Modern, a wietach od YK =. erick, 
cated residentia! hotel. Attractive- | - oa 1217 VALLEY AVE. S.E. Sains APA. R. “as #Rictentes HO 8 immacplate ‘gendition, nr. Eastern CITIES SERVICE 


stnarl , | —1 and 2 ; Navy Star Home per mo. 
Fema setae mains. “Ree: There's Everything! | "fy. "rm_ "dining aoace, Hits Geth| 1 Bedroom $70 and up | Avera. watz, Résearshi, cenns/ LLOYDS APTS. |” atexaxpaja AREA HUGH “i, K OIL COMPANY 
Air- -condit ioned din. LOE. 2-BEDROOM 180. SAMUEL E. BOGLEY. tnc.| 2 Bedrooms $82.50 and up Office. 3867 “Southern ave fic OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY " pagers Occupancy! .» 7950 New | v BE. 4-6400 presently engaged in the 
Delicious home-coox “ 0 hrs 9. kdays: 6at. i. sion 
—_ si » we “ZS“Wat-| seckeocd play yore, "Inunary room| £0..7-1972. 1-Bedroom from ty NAVAL "0 ERVATORY AREA ee Er pee 
’ - , - ew-| enclosed play yar undry roo . 
NW. BUS. SCHOOLS SHOPPING comb st.—2-bedrm. apt.. compl. peeneater on each ‘floor. conven-| KOONES & MONTQOMERY. INC. 2. ae _.. . from 2606 36TH PL. NW. bi 
CLUB MASON CLOSETS GALORE redec.. $84.50, al) utils. RA. 3-6114 jient to snepping and , egos. Take the Landlord UTIL TIES. ENC CLUDE & comfortable family h me te 6 oamiien pad Rw A - ° 
' in a club BOLLING FLD. VIC.—58 Forrester ee PUENISHED OR ots O OoT Y) let. nve ~ gi neenl sorneed — Dusinessmen ia 
EVERY CONVEVIENCE st. ist flr.. 1-bedrm apt. $66.50, NR. PENNA. AVE. BRIDGE—1 bed- Off Y Pp r 1] Large rooms, —& Sheer. gay . 
ad others. ) _pius electric. RA. 3-6114. | = “ ms Giperte. kit pac ne® our ayro . storage rooms, laun acl a poe mw ne AH. mo. 
ls y — UN g TE 14 ___ mn we ep . nv. loc en . : 

$22.59 wk ugaed, in each room PURNISHED—UNTURNISHED BOLLING | FIELD AREA ,PED- | $62.50 plus utils Pairinvn Aven to D ours 9 to 5, Mop ats y) d 3 B d McKENNEY Benny & SON 
NO. 7-6770 IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY sis. incl: storage: laundre,| i4i2 Young St. LU. 4-6236. No Money own ; HoLipays dy APPT. an -pearm. we ESTA BLISHED 1 9-0633 

CHILD CARE CALL MR. THOMPSON Warne ple Jo 210e To ualified Vets NESSEE AVE » * i 20 eT, Rh built, 2 
| OQ 7 “ 
n N = ; 

INFA: 24 HRS. —Vacancy: lic. " edrm. Apt \CHEVY CHASE, 3941 Newdale rd. At Donna Lee | ICH U 3-Bedrm. Homes (Smeliest 12x1 sie ee, ee besutiful 
VaLLs OF ni Loe ei | Lesye apt. bide. excellent transp.._ Convenient jaier. refrig, furnished.| There's Everything! VA Approved and Priced from |Lge. Rooms, Huge Closet} 11 ft.), Contain Loe. Bedrms.| 7™:.. . Best 
enced mo pe par wet floors, tub-| Kountry Club. 875 mo Key With > $] 9 738 Parquet Floors—Play Area and 2 Full Baths (With Laun- ; DIA 
PAIRMONT HOTS MD —Day 5 TO $79 — LOYD B ee ae ot a 2 , Convenient SE. Location dry Chute). iL W, Broad st. Fails Church. Va. 


care. * Pick ‘Up Sery. 5-8212 LEV. | —* | —BUS, SCHOOLS, SHOPPING UILD bu hese, LOSE TO NEW EASTOVER Dea! 

PTn | WITCHBOARD EVERL MD.—6114 Landover . A PUSEY R ER it ta! CLOSE ler you 

Tena Colesville 1d. ed win AD. 4-2363 aN x: lv. rm. . , : . homes as if he were going to live uxPaies BO Conte FULL BASEMENT HOME | VALUES benefit of & salaried train- 
t 


n #, 4-895 —CLOSETS GALORE. in each: ‘pimselt. Modern see | PRESS BUS AT DOOR pay EAR 
APTS., — or UNFURN. 33 15 ~ MIN, “DOWNTOWN ir haa. | jous 3 Pee living rm. ; i BEDRM.. 73.50 (with outside entrance) 34 fe i. awk 84 ot 4 bedrms. merchandizing 


. SA 
LARGE, EFFICIENCY | tractive 1, 2 and S-bedrm. apts.;; —EVERY CONVENIENCE, fireplace an tnd Rl Rees,” tally we, “| 2 She ine. Cs ES Seeee 88 7: sebees cad both 


| reasonab) a . - > 4 . 
TE M APT —FURNISHED— UNFURNISHED. chens compartment- +62 by Sih GSTON RD. 8 — itech Investment capital i 
RDAM APTS colored tile and fix-| JO. 23-4511 JO. 3-4634 vms.. zitenes sirable. but character and 


Dis 
bise houses: 2701 14 H ST. N.W. Lowest RENT ~IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. Sy full base cae ment Mi roughed- Wonderful for and bath: 9) wie redec. 4 
APTS. TTT 4 Newiy de sf apt and Padi IN THE AREA fe cS a | UPLAND ' rms. teh 3 baths. gas 
Spams Milt RD. NW Lee. kit. aT ay desk with oh J BEDRM. . .$63.25 Up: | ions: Out Lee hwy, te Broad! Chi dren, Pets 6 R St. NE.—9 rms. 3 baths 2 


: . ond»s : 

Bsated? pan ree hanks Sarl | i aaere ca Fea, satan |2 BEDRMS. $79.00 Up/ AV) RI | ee breed letg| “tate Clty—oinele Pare Rely aha Head “fgets ad] Sin"habtth rear 
t ; ’ . 4 t - 

fi a es, EM. 2- ey desk oF of CALL MRS. ROG- |FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up ares ae Sil Ferewr a Pels| us use. So DOWnTOWR —FENCED YARD. R. A. HUMPHRIES & SONS 


{ Palls Church INUTE WALK iy _ghon 
of TREDRM Homes| Caurch, ELEM. SCHOOL ON "So ACRE REALTORS SBERY Jor barber. A 


ALL UTILITI NCLUDED E ~ 
AR LEARN HOTEL | Modern garden mpertments Sub- NDIVIDUAL 2. 3°BE OMES | Dail 2 
iJ kitchens—amp} loset Agent on Premises Daily (2 Blocks Prom Naval Research Lab ITY | 2 Mass Av ._8-5020) & 
BCA RE HO L] —~- : 10 to 35 degrees) ort ont. and rear entrances ' 5 Min From Bolling Pie TRON rOOL ¢ i MUDDT. . , c y Geoeretes ,meide ane 
xc. _ $87 me 
iy - OFFICE soeres., to sc TONAL 10-AC me. 4 | ful) informatio n, 


me| Wigs ees | FEET eurenripty pieaRbs) fem iseeceniet ot cgrs| Larchmont Realty, Inc. |3¥5 Large Rms., $72.50 , 
r: Ria oes 3 CALL RE. 5-8000 Sani Hage a Song APY HUNTING. mace 7 oe Excei.|4/2 Large Rms., $84.50) EXCELLENT |? ? : | Chance of a Lifetime” 
¥ : "| Few tim 


ith 1, 2 3 oe Sf 
,8@. sect, ch nia | 


e 
Gresn aster st Call JA. 2-3295 oF avaten CING ] B ay a ail MAN Dart D 
op tg. see Mrs 1} i FOR BROCHURE AND edrm.—$ | aL UTILS. AND AT 
MB oT $110: waite, ir, min De. trace Biste FURTHER INFORMATION 2 Bedrms.—$89 828 CONN: AVE. = | Pg nel of £ Gafresion a LOC ION yo agg ge ta A Vou i a univ “cpporianiy fo" at S 
6. _1-5606, _ A oneen and-New——Air Conditione and painted. $98.50 mo He 
ING ON - bil Key Bridee \-| NEWLY DECORATED SINGLE DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. on Bedrms. Arte CHOICE "BEDROOM APT. COL... 604 ob st. ne—1 rm., kit.. SOME ATTRACTIVE BUCKNELL| Lustine Realty Co. 412 = Ayggl -- A ir 
‘ e-Aug. JA, B-1918, RENTAL OFFICE A vaPrS. Av | 2.80. ME. 8-068 
Family pain 7812 District Heights Pkwy. St West st. Buty | ns pe SUNS a Ot. 4081 Mod. 1-bedroom ” 


Ben 
LY RAT , Y AT : : : | om | 
1 oo eg mod tA ti, and |. aiiiial ‘PICKFOF . : A ame m Dally. ‘Bate, un. >. 8: oe s @. ee AERITZ. MANAGEMENT Best ee —" Peeters rrr Soe pier MIN. HO Ste i ‘ ore @ year with ttle time or 
Pa NW wait, 2-3 3; oO anaes er A Lai. ATTRACT! IVE 2 rn rms. eum i SPS beth | tal bide. Bi _ kit.. ample ROS EMARY 1875 Mintwood PI. NW. |" at 1 be 20m. Goob CONDITION. come — 2 othe ces and powder | If "you Au these aualt tions we 
BRIGHTWOOD | $& includes "ait u! ils vt dgne i. i ath; B95," Call. Mr. rire Usa Base i. sg fict_water, 10. 4-2989. | 2 BEDRMS., $85-$98 MO. plications tro n responsible parties | ce Phone "Sin We 
CONCORD, GARDENS, | eri Mek| Apartments gine a Geile are | 3 acon, sa at25 mo Be 
“ , R—dr., br. kil. . 


; air-cooled | . , 
2" 3-BEDRM. APTS.|/ MetESREY. BERRY & SON eA sue) CALL SO. 5-9100 


sho pit Ad ESTARBL 
3.3 sourl ave. Bw. ADL. UE... 1520 =: _7-$299 | PURNISHED APTS. ALSO qvan. 1363 Wis. Ave. Reaitors AD. 2-0513| Dedrm. liv 7 : 
mapa A Youn 


* | Newly dec. 1 rm.. ; be : ~ 
isi’ iNK ST. SE. 475—Liv.rm..| Utils. incl. Reasonable. RA. 6-7981. — a Jah st. ne) Make Your Selection 


ets tes Wet Rial dual tee= | SWIMMING AND| CONGRESSIONAL i coup eyes Rc sm 

. NE ‘a rms., » private | e. and nw. 45 4 | dite Bibi tees. AD. 4-648. WADING’ POOLS SERVICE trata: AR yENS Manges ee fier. hg a on, . koma and Choice lee, location, Compile dotely 2 
GSc° Se ie .- bed ae eet Tr 4-2704" at — $0. we: 7 meee aT | Private Bus Service to Capital e ress. ‘avell ‘ aL EFAnpars « BEVERLY | level lot.| ¥ wes BROS oo er ry 
furn.. liv” rm. dedrm. bit ulshed.—_Lt.- 4-304, GLOVES PARK re tearm | Transit & Silver Spring Shopping] PERSONNEL | ba ies t| 3 pedrooma, 1%, ‘bashs full bese: ‘| locking. alteratio 


om 
Lt. "18712, | “Ginette” kit. porch. 3. exposures, IDEAL FOR CHILDREN fac . of street parking.| ba Close to George a 2.sat section. 
Library. 2 rooms and bath. “$80 m L.. 32 Evart st. ne —2 rms. pve tL. pw. NA. §-8060 ac - SHANNON ‘ ov, 5-07 na * nes 


r $7 ’ ONLY MINUTES PENTAGON OR : 
unis, Phone MR TUNE Li 4-47 ent ato 2-0087 after § GOOD HOPE HILLS desis CAPITOL HILL BY BUS OR CAR HB. 73 =| ALEX. vA. .— Hilti Hall Village: 
5 a: | py - ' “ ; corner lot: fully equipped 
chEstNt | ] HM Lovely Lawn, Trees and Flowers|“: teas” oh) 5) . 66 ; oe. ey Seer 
ERT a Bet 7 OF LOR BRD. fae PEC PE Pinest burb deve} t i it bath. 33 aw. soup fedec. .seim A qo be ive Bioieensst. 7 08 ins 
est eu bar an developmen n pt : : 
Wm. J Devis. Inc.. st mie st sk A AND vict POR pret 8 Washingto ares. Convenient to kit be bath TA" 9-54 a env, % 4 ae ‘Natl. 4 at mited 6 ne ow avail. 


: " . . oppo 
19 P_m. | aw shops, schools and churches. Un- abe .iR ais 2 . f uiD. on 
W185 — New pee 7 MST aoe ke 5 ule © _ Bor Hishw two 
AVERT exec, A Te Eo Te Yo |) BEDE & FORTE ts oR IN - bd er areer| ay Sade oe —satars3-| faremmaten ‘call Se| Soorered mets a ites” ine 
rm eley dg itor \f 3 , o— — apartments . 39 ; , HAS. ust have rest Emporia. Va. 
TOL WAR “MANOR. a Ciy. rm..| A mn OUSES To TAT} my aiet, Gistinguished surroundings ‘ Liv. rm. s7iire 4 : ' R. HOOF, pee 
bed bath ona entr.. | ed 4-family and cone y ROCK CREEK in the Lm peat manner. vrem . : . . ‘ ; , ot. A ; 5 REAL A LOANS 


te. $1560; i ca Mr. Pran 


ee ————— mil 
wis. inet G76 a mo. 3612 39th ave A 5 rm turns at ith Pai — Seite et “like: A -~q * —_ PARK $15 per m famed poss. es, $180 mo. wv 
4? mor iter ct: nia Sib. | Biree e exposures and eross venti PRESI DENTIAL Desirable Apt. Bidg. im ail 


center: | ompl. furn. apt with 3 tion to every apartment, unusually Tire ay NETOR , 
Saaz | aie” “tat. “tolea””™evee”™ | front'ahe eur enfuncee Uotsua’ THE DOREEN GARDENS 1220 N St. N.W.) warWICK VILLAGE |Mtorcom tans, ist-f- front, approx 


6 ly | josets, basement locker 5930 14TH ST. NW, ; i of floc 
well sere 2- as 80, E8 4 girls or at ot rateE Girl wishes to | gh parking. © veni- Mt. Vernon Ave. & Russell Rd. | | Rm., Kit., Din., Bath ty om ee $115 ~ Fy v oS ta office ie Bult. “b tor 
7 rl; will accept 
i 


a bus Alexandria, Va. u real ¢s 
k 1401 , Ws. fines:” rent includes aii “uslities | A0G2, Spartmente, with loads ct] call TH. $-4400 for directions $51.50-$54 Nets atcet while Bal maint. | 108. ete. S118 per mo. “Sun. and 
tv rm. ii bathe 7 ; [aa aT NWR _ | execpt electricity. and appointmen ate THO 
: all 5-7 0 weekdays, | 1% ST. nf share Tovely 2 BEDROOMS—$117.50 . Office Open A i 

wr cts in I cred ool. as “ RA 2608, | Te % 30th St not BE. te athe ee, | . Building ei: ete @ ‘to 
now, atira - ~. oe ° - - v wh. 

ts 3 share her rambler SEE RESID 127 C NE First-Class Condition ' ane 
_ . Fl =m <_ o ; — new home; " | oe anor ae effie.: $66 50. inci. 2th, a downtown jocation oe. eee 
rete ie > 4-880). i Ma chy sen, , Lane- aYATTS WILLE. fp pr Jefferson a. 7 t| ALDON MANAGEMENT CORP. | | od ee a. or , He Barrer friserator Ro ay | moses = amt. vernon ve. r} dees fh. Open. Ue ha “Go. 
- a? NA. 86-5740 Eves.. TA. 9-7080 $i 2 7th St. vw 1 

WIN REALTY CO. WA. 7-03 upancy. Open for inspection daily ANDREWS FIELD “Sith 

36 7- . and Sunday ave. os. bas —— 5 rms. ‘CONTINENTAL BLDG. 


. FURNISH 
heme 2- ,F° Also iS bah APTS.. UNFURNISHED _36 - aera ore. ‘ ‘ana Ras, 
ete “AREA| ain. CONDITIONED aie ttt PRIVATE HOUSES using RSP ae | Sie Gia noua nr 


Aone og 


BROOKVILLE Mw Dt Fad OR saan: i second. fir, fart ve u . avaliable. chelate as ah 


a 
well furn. 2- 
shady porch: 


, tractive. 1 1-bed- ’ g . saiteeaetidiiiiaen — - 
2 AND "3 BEDROOMS | ey rca DUPLEX APARTMENTS San ball Berle So meant ARL,N_fncine Yea, Feat toe OREO |9 
4-083) 1% BATHS aaa - pine, Denlied Tee, i Se 


in 
po a | ofee es. | ‘WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS! *'I.; ise. ecpt. : carts re: First toe «Ase ao Room, oe sot & Kitchen. ie = @ii iSth we i (ier igthe! jana 
area FURNISHED ~ wie Fac nn ee w- re 4 aoe D.C. 


vt, bat , Each House Has Front and Back Yards, Lawn Care, Gar- duplex ‘ant. .. a, ee. § L e: 8180 2 a NA. mee met SALE, D. C. HOUSES 64 
rot fate OR UNFURNISHED bath. cot Fata aa 


te ‘ever 
: ° room - ~ te : 
FROM $102.50 UP sgrecasd bore B62 50 to per bage and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, Laundry + £55.50-563. PaaS oesen. semidet.. excel. } ' , use abje financ "Genter-pail.’ 


rat 
r. kit. din. garbage disposal. Apt. on ’ aees , , pers ' B hey , "| Golo 5 fevel | 
L. nr ‘as au Oven Sat? 8 oh. 3.24.3 ) £5 petra: 57 me, Te Facilities and Repairs Provided Free. ap me! rms it rw: tee bs i ai on a "i frees, Cail CHEVY . mate 
svat rik il PLS APES oven Dae Mon Tare wet 95:30 8 entree” He? te SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE | fim’ 83°30’ perme “in : 
dinette m. livirm, Ki! poR FREE BROCHURE CALL | [poms smble a “theater t0380,| 2 Bedrooms, $93—3 Bedrooms, from $109.50 : 7 
©, 6-2620 


| : pote "Mod. bids. 
£Y iERR. BE. 4324—Beau- FL. 4-9400 ALSO FEW FURNISHED APTS. is. incl. “1 bedrm ; Fee, Pm. 3 @ 
nae turn; in exe. cond.; live | S-unit ag satis. “incl, Ts iy rm Rath m iette. ‘full veguipped ih by owne r Castom- fe. 


; ” * . Sioned: a 
fOs Tim kit. ; bern | new wend FOOL, UNDE ow Te Ht “2 yf 2 u JEFFERSON VILLAGE #74 50 mo ke ev 3 “Tenitor. 7 or NA, goss. . ; oF ; Dro- whi ini brick with 
SW | Saabs ne SPRING 4-73 1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. Hie esllte REW SBD oF dis ur sched! tans gat : A ag RR cout 
18 ‘ ares. 


Bhizley “s grees 34m, Bridee te he <7 Tis = JE. 2-5500 Daily, 9 to 5; Sat., 9 to 1; Sun., 12 to 4 gg A gg 


, i ¥ inary rd. exit. turn | “ rm. : ¥ 

newly redec. : “ant. 3 bas follow Brookville signs org . olu elec. rm. . refi ai. cneste 
oes perm mo. fant | . 

t t Apt. 4 or call v 4-5566, 


— 


5, TAROMA AREA 
-bedr ; i-det. 
low ‘aber, mM ries. st 


BELLE VIEW | veel cai LIVE IN COMFORT 


Cole Bea ea BRADLEY TOWERS 


SWIMMING 900. EERE EEE <2 4 cm hres An 


"AY No ADUFFIONAL COST | Tee, din. rm. Wy, im. it, | FREE exclusive swimming sail 
be eta Be Sin EB Shae aeiar — ALSO FURNISHED APTS. 
, Spacious rooms, large closets, de luxe kitthen, garbage disposal, 


freezer top refrigerator, free storage {scilities, wired for air con- 
ditioning; adjacent to schools, churches and shopping center. 


| VALU 
BEST LOCATION - OFFICE OPEN DAILY # TO 6. BAT. 9 TO 12. 


LASALLE APT. HOTEL MODEL APT. OPEN SAT. AND SUN., 12:30 TO 8. 
1 Rm., Pull. Kit. & Bath, $75 a Rn or. ataxanomta, Vs. 


en at $100 & $110 : WE REGRET THAT WE ARE UNABLE TO ACCEPT DOGs 


. 


Pm WASHINGTON FOS TO} MERALD 


Tuesday, Mey 22, 1956 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


SALE, D. C., HOUSES 64 


urch 
area. Priced i ow 2058. Atttac- 
ive. immaculate. midetached 
brick center hall. 4 bedrms.. patio, 
atts. ‘attached. 2-car rage. 
Block from Jstores :. 
) Por sonventenes 


thing —this is m2 g ois 


Yor. ¢ Cal Sat SHANNON 


CHEVY CHASE — UNDER &2 
k center entrance. 


c 
r 
Bedrm..'be prchy wooded 
. rc 
to Call ee. 2-447 
 Saae 
CHASE—Immaculate, spa- 


containing thru- 
liv. rm. with 


te 
néry room, 


ing 
eu 
with breakfast room oe 


ist floor 
oth. mn 2nd 


a level ¥ 
Janes and ooo. By 8 =—_e. 
} go on 


A bargain at 
. CROSS & 


near 32d #t. 


AVE... 
aNp le 


ar ’ Lous ©. 
919 K st. nw. NA. 8-1 


o-— 


ND PARK, D.C.—Only 
Ng Ave. Large ry 
§ bedroom 


t 


unit, conv. = 
ali um «6S. 
M 


bi 
immac. conditio 

baths, new heatin 
cation. $24, 


Congress Heights, D. 65 
3 Bdrms. 22 Baths 


$86 Mo. 


$84 per mo. incl. ———— for 


. full basement, 
Excellent buy. Convenient 
schools -_ noe Call 


ARRIS. 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
aA! Inc. NA. 8-5000 — 


mmed. poss. 


s—This outstanding 
— HILL! mn this aene 
center 


nd ths 
* ttle: rea daylight. recreation 
oe. with 1 random width Soors oe 
piace. maid's rm. ne. bat i. = 
garage. Call WO. tN D. 
ETOWN — seat re 
a. he Federal air-conditioned. 
Lovely side and bac 


parking. pease iful 
rooms, bath 


ALSO 
Georgetown. Lot 15x120. 
CHATEL, 2-1137 
EORGETOWN—2-dedroom house 
an very attr. features. Living rm. 
has ye moose and m4 
fi 


charm d- 
oe ato. :Paneled itches. Unusual- 


em . % 
a eIVE pOraTs. "DE. 2-7115. 
WN—NEW LISTINGS 
ne KOL 
REALTOR—AD -2100 


—§-room 
and attractive with 


car 


lonial. redec 

convenient to shops, . 
n 

bus. Under $20,000. T. D. 

f convene. 

fron bt ge 


Burgess. 


—G 
al Neat 5-room semide 
asem’t. rec. rm., ige. 
near 


bus 
: 000, GI or convention- 
5. 


h as heat. | 
Be 


. RA, 6-2527. 
Ess a TY CORP. 


ope condition; eres, w 
poned room 
~ bedrms."s oa 


Gs 
17 
ice, 3800 $0 ae 

WEAVER BROS., INC. 
REALTORS 


at Nemes NW. er 


uality nshi 
fent architectural desig 
pleasurable ern 
and call us 
per-bracket 
MES d WAB, 
. 800: eves.. OL. 4-7693 oF 


2 KITS.. 2 BATHS 
Lovely Jott. Colonial brick, 4 epa- 
2 kits. and baths, 


yards. 
5 9- 

IL 
This well-constructed. 2-apt. 
heating units 


_ for immed. 
we A. CAROZEA 


N. enum 
mi-dotncned brick 


$15.7 


Will buy this se 
wy —, 


afnele Fem a lor: ieee yard, ty ines 


Srey Park Hotel 


REROSSESCED 
BARGAIN 
he over Per. se 


LOW 
AYMENTS this 
(M wr ‘‘- 7168 


yo cost of re- 
_ nee . 4- hd 


A Neh D. COHN 
TU. 2-9200 


SEMIDETACHED BRICK 


$85 Mo., $600 Dn.| & 


$i, 930—6 YEARS OLD 
reation ge | din- 
rm bole 
ern se gas 


eee fig f, i Le 


aesti. Baas 


and. it 


eck gerden © a FO 


SALE, D. C., HOUSES 


COLORED, WOODRIDGE 


Look Vets 


DETACHED—$15,000 
. tached 


ERED A. & Nicholson NW. 
NO MONEY REQUIRED 


Trade your home for this beauti- 
ful semidet. 8-rm. brick. concrete; 
front porch, fireplace, den, m 

pe 4 bedrms., 2% baths and 


“KALMUS REALTY 


ME__8-0194 4-7942 


NR TTHOTUCKERMAN- 
MOD.—SEMIDET. BRICK 
$750 DOWN 


Is ont ven 8 need _? oe yo lovely 
and ba full bemt., 
All im like-new 


Lo 
sme ALPH DD COHN 


TU. 2-9200 

COLORED—VACANT 

TO SETTLE ESTATE 
ONLY $495 DOWN 
STH & SHERIDAN NW. 


regardless 


. Bee it now!! Bve., 


4-7168. 
MURRAY LEVINE, AD. 4-3737 | _! 


VACANT 
SEMI-DET. BRICK 
2 BATHS ON 2ND FLOOR 
Livin 1330 INGRAHAM ST. Nw 


rm.. ng 
rms. tull bam, 


Sean of RED EUR TeL 


1012 1 St. ig LIC io 
After 6:30 P.M. DU. 17-7595 


. Bee 
Colonial 
bay an. 


* garage, 
rt. peh.: ey 
torma ME. 


SEMID ACHED BRICK 


wg 24 we NEIGHBOR ee 4 
6-rm jus rewith, Reet 


H.; 
cone? ete 
pym cy 


Kalarritinos Real + 3-8440_ 
COLORED—I'M DROPPING 


m, FROM $750 TO $245 
stor ONLY $245 DOWN 


Yes. this oe heme 
block Kea 
beautifully 3 oF apted: a 
wood floors. all rooms are private. 
Ul basement and automatic heat. 
ote you want. 


ITE 
ST. CO, 
LI. 3-5305 | LI. 3-5307 
TRADES ACCEPTED 
COLORED—GI 
1937 LINCOLN RD. NE. 


$395 down! 6 lovely rooms and 
bath; 2-story modern brick: : laree 
rooms. full basement: gas 
t; alum. sterss 


dear’ and et es conditte 
LOW MO PAYMENTS. C Mr. 
James, DI. 17-1655: eves., CoA. 
9403. . 
6-ROOM COLONIAL 
$950 DOWN—$14,500 


ROCK CREEK 


Park from the rear in all its beau- 
tiful natural spiendor. de-ha 


— C+ ~- olonial front porch, 
A rches; $110 mo. Call till 


"R. A. HUMPHRIES 
_ Ave t : 
BRICK 


UPPER NW. LOCATION 
Lovely. 4 bedrms.. den . lst floor, 
rec. -\ ni Bte SL MERE, 


DETACH 


$65 MO. PYM 5 


this modern 
. corner brick home, with 
.. mod, tile shower bath. 


Colored—Vacant 
GI Approved 
Only $200 Down 
Open Sunday, 1-4 


930 52d st. ne. Semidet. brick. lige. 
yard. Suv 339.30 mo. 


is aro 
Be Reise ee 


Por these many’ more call EX. 
3-4470 or TA. 91713. 


Colored—GI 
Only $200 Down 
$67.50 Per Mo. 


guts yory Create’ | _ Retee 


ONLY $750 DOWN 
which has j gy 


= ae rms., : ths, new 
. B ceed te ‘ell at $14. 


oa RALBHE D. COHN 
TU. 2-9200 


COLORED - VETERANS 
ABOVE BROOKLAND 


$69.50 


Yes, only down and 86 
per mont 7-vear-o 


Scien 
: 


$00, 


Appro 


ies 


“MOD.” KIT REC. RM. 


Another amence fi & modern 


h 
e. Priced 
| Pr b. COHN 
00 


Det. 
Eis re 
MURRAY an AD. 4-3737 


‘LUXURY 
$72 PER MO. 


Papen acs 


, D. C. HOUSES 


ea itt bitkek 


hecon 
NO M 


WN 
UPPER NORTHWEST 


Newly dec... semidet. brick: 6 rms., 
mod. bath; f bemt.. as 
h.-wh: mo. pa opts aoe than 


= bose. Ca “op A MAD. 
DANIEL DIENER & CO. 
Oo wn 


AND 3-BED BRICK 
Beautiful clean semidet. 5-year-old. 
ae lot: TR 


ctu win 
x for more. $0 > call sewl 
_'f ke 136 or ST. 3- 


carn WN BRICK 


20 va for such «6 
ent: modern 
"heunet 
gleaming 
mode 


rooms pte 
ks. Cok 
2308 a 
$29 
A true 
moderate down 
12-yr. -old solid eric 
™ms.; i. ary y basement; | 


ou may move 


Yo 
rw. tues LTY gO gitet 
4 i ae _ eam oe" ON. 


- rick, 4 bedrms. fire- 
Semi-det. bd ha gh 


rt easy term 


COVoneD Sy ACAst 
2 BA 2 KITCHENS 
Row brick. 8 rooms, 2? kitchens, 2 
baths. garage. side hall. - 


H. oe RED Et EHRLICH 


112 po “4 NW.—ST. 3-0450 
r 6:30 P — — ——— 
song RED—WOO 


$395 DN. DETACH ED 


Gleaming hardwood floors through- 
side hall 


. Move HF ht in! 
_BINDLER. REALTY CO ‘HO 2- 1257 


COLORED—VACANT 
BUNGALOW 
5904 3RD ST. NW. 


mee pag 6-room bunga- 
low cond. surrounded by 
beaut. . = trees and ears. 
Screened porch, 


liv. tm 
din. 


A 


mt.. 
41x140” “tenaee jot. 
ONE & MARCELLINO, 


rm.. 
all =, ¢ one an 


TU. 


ae 


TRY FO MATE THis 


14 INC. 


way. 


A appraisal 
‘J. WESLEY BUCHAI 


erick, © see ae living 


ane P power -t Foot, jh? 
pent-. pine wilh tock. oat 
go. W Sth pay. 


936 Wisconsin Ave. 


iad 
i a a ae Bey: 


B A 

76th =~ Uniaue rambler, ideal for 
small children. rms. arse) 4.7986 
13x20 3d bed fami) 


eee 
ing of home in 
Pirst-floor 

din. 


rm., rm 


m u 
house. neat “at 950. BILLINGS- 
y . EM. 23-2326 


es 


SDA Brick and 
stone rambler 3 sodsoeme, an 
baths, or room lus den, 
screened rch, lovely eony, neigh- 
borhooed. Value at 
oe & GERBER till 6 Dp. m. 


Bethesda Rambler—$23,950 


7 Roo 2 BAT 
This excellent one floor brick nome 


OLORED— 


507 “DN. —$89. 30 “MO. 


5439 . BE 
Attractive, WF BS, semidet. brick 
5 ms. bath. full bemt. gas 
heat. Excel. cond. Immediate pos- 


B| RA. 3. 3120 DI. 7-9686 


ee 


COL.—G!I APPROVED 
$300 DOWN 


You ere sure to find the home 
you wans trom this eons Group: 
20th $16,500 


4104 

3040 Dakota Ave. . NE... $17,500 

5045 Sth St. NE...........$13,500 
Si -@6th St. NE......«..--.-$12.7380 

#228 i4th St. NE 81 

S Adams s. she. ebb $1 


136 
ri OGERS REALTY co. 


RECREATION ROOM 
$250 DOWN GI. 3-year-old. modern 
or home, like new. $77 per 


nth 
RE. “7170 LU. 1-3168 HE. 4-6204 
ut ISSELMAN REALTY CO 
COLORED—MICHIGAN P 
FOR om ey you oe anne 
INTO LOVELY DERN 
brick me, > exclusive sect... 


near New Providence Hospital. con- 
taining 6 Iee. 


RE. 7-353] UN. 4-3422 


2 Baths, Semi-Det. Brick 


ae CHASE, ae 


$750 TO $1000 DN. 


Your chance of a lifetime! We 
have persuaded the owner to sell 
this modern 8-vear-old artek home 
at ey reasonable term 
Ss a fine sturdily built mod. 
omi- detached brick with beauti- 
es raised terrace. 
Gleaming oak 
sanded and finished 
Home compueray 


SINDLER REALTY CO ii 
Fen 5 eT 
827 Crittenden St. N.E. 


First time on market. practically 
new brick name 6 rooms bed- 
room 4 kit. 
ene 


er 
snerete 
clean basement, gas 


fenced ERED Fi Sut deiast | § 
1012 14th St. NW.—-ST_ 3-0450 
__ Alter 6:30 P, M. DU. 17-7595 __ 
COLORED—VETERANS 
UPPER BRIGHTWOOD NW. 


$12,900 


46 MONTHLY 
atl has 
rm., 


an ath, 
scre porch, Nice 


ght is £. 
roved this 6- 


+ and” caress, Coll - 
FRED A. SMITH CO. 
COLORED—RIVER © DOWN 


DOWN 


GOI trust on this 


as heat. Nice yard. “Call th 9 by 
D. COHN 


RALPH 
TU. 2-9200 _ 


LORED —-VACANT 


$495 BOWN—MOVE It IN 


400 B 

Newly r 
4. ee 

w Di. 7-3473. Eve 


‘| HOUSES WANTED, to 7 Ket $5 


H BUYER 


A 
will sell on s. LI, 6-2000 
rick home. arctest cash ar on properties 


r. Delle. JO, 2-0683 


for a oJ GC noence 
immed. we Bt: 


ALL “ASH Al 


Owners, call us and get quel oo 
and mee ME. 86-0194 


in 24 hours 


trom wee ty 
ucom. 


aa Realtors 


AL A 

QUICK SETTLEMENT 
We have investors interested tn 
ar types of property. No obiliga- 

5. 
re 4 F. DONOHOE & SONS 

. ve. , . at 

AY top dollar—all ca 
section of the city. Quic 
no commie 


—any 
action, |. 
FMAN 


offers more living space 


disposal. 
bar in all-elec. rit, jaundry room 
with lige. closets. 


80x 
Seraedt & SUBURBAN, EM. 2-9400 
DA -bedr 


New 4- . »- 
it level. Not in a develop- 


bath 
ment. 


room. hug lor, 

davlight basement with fireplace. 

Ve value at 950. BIL 
Y REALTY 


T SD. ose transportation. 
3-bedroom me pe large dining 
room, full t basement, garage. 

ooded teneed yard. A 
2 emeoncme OL. 48111. 
BETHES 
this abane brick rambler. Fila- 

vored by wonderful rec. room! Has 
onm fireplace, equi 
ee = bedroom 


a iat 
‘Os a om under era oe oF oI 


BETH ESDA—-SOMERSET 


Pre-showing of 6 Gotignttul 


new 
lovely Somers - or 


onl Se. 
wiearden., Briced under 
000 Call Mrs. Nich A. 


8-8375. Eves.. WO. 6-4 
ps - Caage wey, England Co- 


Sromieces swace for 

DS Ly Washington." ¢ ait 
SHANN: N & LUCHS 
1-1 800 “til 7p, m. 


CHEVY yO AER EO aren. my 


bedrms.. 2 b s and powder 
Brick Colonial. “price ‘substantially 
sa 
ouses in Ken- 
A a EF 


ullt. 4 years old; rooms 


baths plus maid's room and 


5 @-in ilocation. 
Immaculate brick cionial with 
center-ha plan ree din 


way arage 


Large brick re in the 
set School & just 2 


}-2 xpress bus: 4 nee er fm. 


oa ry tos: telks S —y 15x27 
4 cm bitghes with 


ing rm. large modern 
buillt- 7 breakfas 


; we 


( 
48 ft. wite not counting screened 
een y and lare ite 
oe and | “ow "e 


prin it 1-5 eat your + 4... in 
an entrance 

hall” a ou from ye 

right re the. ving rm. 

r e 


shrubs. 

loor paneled rm.. private 
and hopby rm. and 

tion rm. in conjunction . full 


haven me 


camane sp resring and movin s‘gouth 
THOMAS HILLIPS, wo 


CH CHASE+-CL ! 


SOMERSET 
LARGE SPLIT-LEVEL 


Very well constructed Late . 
wi a th 


eened 
Kitchen. stairs  * c. _ — 
rm. and bath, oversize i ga- 
e. Price $41, ! 


sit semes BBs a 
shane fe 34 


cleus “evel Mist. hh Much soughe ca 
oom near Conn. ave. ing 
sisei | TOWN o. supoReAN EM. 2-9400 
est Glen Park 
On a Wooded Ridge 
15, 0 


Delightful brick 
wide, nicely p planted, tev "evel Tot“ 
c v 


= fpe fenced 7 ee 


. OL. 2-1409 or OL. 


Frou ouR co CORNERS—<Altractive semi- 
ern fireplace tn with 3 large 


with ¥ yard. nosy Bite oa - 


with view o st back 
950. An excellent buy 


bedrms.. 


brick rambler: ft 
asem ed jot. Under. $20, - 


ent: Ww 


aoe. 4 eeu. 2 OS 2 baths. “Tin 
on room ea on 
big, wooded lot. $22 22750 _— 


m 
. "ieee beautifu 


Cape Cod 
lan and 
e loveliest 


on 
ped site 
n ‘this am - 


Convenient 
piace for « r 
ag ay buys this gem. 


KENSINGTON—M 172 
$13,450 GI 


NA. 8-5000. 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, Inc. NA. 8-5000 


Sores | ard 
pa ae ee. : 


DA—Beauty. No equal to se 


1 commu-| Ramb 


ee dU. 5-71 eect 


snuveR SPRING—Just off Dale 
2-bed room nore * chee Cod 
roof, cen entrance. 22- . 


n 
ment, hot-water 
r fe $16,500. : 
REALTOR, JU. 5-7100. Eves... 


NEAR CHEVY CHASE 
$29,000 AIR COND. 
MOD. 1951 OWNER-BUILT 


BRICK RAMBLER 
1 - 
porta sige seem, ot], de 


for im- 


aie = on cal 


pone 
Ei aE appratced , Sie . = 


macuate cpndivion 
im te tion. 
and bath on ist and 2? 

ining = rm.; 


is ore buy- 
. Call yy. ae "til - D. 


ee istance 
aepweed Club. Sta § our 
with bedrooms Ly 


odern 
Pgs 4 
¢ with 
R. re py a HS 
down pay. 


A 
—, 


solid. PRI 
duced, Also cs 


GI ap 2 Snowe oe 
4-6400. i oo Pe Peck HE. 
—— MILL VILLAGE—Compietely 
2-bedrm. bungalow. $295 
Fe $85 mo. Vacant. Move right 
in. Eves.. HE. 4-6705. 
._ 353-9316. 


WESTHAVEN, MD. 


$24,750 
Just over the ‘District Line at 
Western and Mass. Avenues; one 
block from Wes 
ool and wajking distance junior 
school. Ms. 2 


with breakfast Me 
CHASE REALTY 


° and 7 
fs: bathe up up. powder Js. ist 
tchen;: 25-year 


oenein 
"I| Woad Acres Constr. vb 
~ Ol. $-3240,__Eves. OL. 2-738. 


WwooDM Soden brtek 


= * 
ramble 
til bath, “alt basement.” §12.800 
appraisa seit “we 


Ac ENCY. IN eePuase 
> 4 ling. ~ fiaestone <a yeee car- 
charm! " = 


= rec. 
. Ont, loveliest t isting. 3 a 


bedr 

rm. Gar goa 
acre corner, f lot 
Very . 


“MANY EXTRA” 
= |e ee | & 


master. 
trees. 
& CoO 


Es. cae a 
p. 


l recr 
walls; 
din 


Ass 
- $13,950. 


4 SDRMe +6, 350 


Rabe ee CONLEY & CO. 


$16,250—-The larees 
. together ae 


assume 
& CO. 


$700 DN.—$85 MO. 


ae aa 


heaves. Bae - home 
ith 1 dreptace. b 
ot-w heat 


Y. 


_ 
7 


11158 


Call us about this pretty 3 bedrm. 
brick ronnie in a ne 7 
nood of well kept 


BY OWNER 
POTOMAC HUNT COUNTRY 


16 and 18 acres. 


‘condition. On! $14,900. A . 2. 
; | Georges County 


LANDO =: — 3-bedrm 
“| ram eerie es cor. ety ; frame, asbes. 


eat * | LEWISDALE—6-rm. 


screened ge pete —-6-7 a a, dems. 


end et or ® ited at FN AGS 800. 
Sina ee 
5 


nchor 
and situated 


= ae ot, ‘eee uated 


Rue C EON 3 


LEY & CO. 


RETIRED 
ay Cape Cod st 


good s on ist fi 

ba) fares nine room with fireplace. 

thea and ‘eieusied rear porch with 

Gee | Hwy woods. 5 Srareas ate. = wen 
i rec. 

= t: hot water heat, 7 Np hous 


oor: 


ACCOKEEK, MD. 
Georges fastest 
coma in = rent with all 


ADERHOLT REALTY CO. 


equip 


New 


= , full ain: Fm 


venetian 
Slings. To. inspect c 


up ad. 
Tg real value! 


in m 
t =i, take only 
a minute to call 


ork te to 0. “Boat it. Priced rignt 
us no 


HOMES 


ROBERT E. LOHR 
HE 4-4000 "til 9 P. M.. RA. 6-3600 
De rvice 


at 
call 


DETACHED BRIC K-——613.250. An 
home very desir- 


near shopping and 
portetion Or approved. Call HE. 


LOVELY LANHAM HILLS 


use of transfer do we 


rments 
aie, 285° This one won't last. 
Call today 


call 
MOORE & MOORE, REALTORS 
SINTON AREA-—20 YA homes 
nd Chewen 


DECATUR HOTS. —ateras. 3-bedrm 
me: sep. 9x12 
14x20. 


b a 
rage: 

Bs; ote 870 eat i ie back 
BRICK RAMBLER 
s83" per i ae ae a 
ned sig. Andrews Pieia. Call MA.) T 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, Inc. NA. 8-5000 
e+ —M-133 
$11,500 Gi 
3 BEDRMS.—$69 MO. 


rm... dining 
Oresn, Meodom. Litas Atal 
| Fete’ jot; 2 blocks to school an 
es awarpe 


poping; 969 MR. aging Is, NA. 


“FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, Inc. NA. 8-5000 


YWOoD—3 ramblers, 2-3 bed- 
ws oie em. $200 dn. » me or 
a ~ 


a 8, to "513.000. °S. eareains 


arqu and 
e ~y me Near Parkway. 
yrs. old. Call owner, 


shingle; 
at 
11. $00. 


wy ck ee 
ard, 12,950 
LTOR, RA. 6- 93333 


| MICHIGAN PA n K HILLS—Brictk 
Cod: © peer rms.. 7 = ‘$1008 

t. wher WwW se 
wt r. WA, 71-0196, BA. 


patio, fenced 
Sale. ALLEN R 


split 


3 
5. and en separate 
large me kitchen, 
gq own. peter j. 


5% 


PRINCE GEO. C.—Beltsville; 
level with 7 rms a) >» ba ths; 
lovely 
dia. rm., 
playroom. GI 


—— 


MT. RAINIER 


rm. negalow with 
expandible attic. enclosed pch. 
basement and oil h.-w.h. o 
buy for $10, er will 
listen to any reasonable offer. 


WEST HYATTSVILLE 
If you don’t think this 6-room 
brick colonial with full bemt. is 
a Dargain at . make an 
offer and steal it as owner must 
lj VA PHA financing 
available. 


Ld tes come BOSWELL CO. 


Realtors 


N 
NO DOWN PAYMENT 


Coes. ae 

> larse rms.. family room-din- 
ing room, dining area in spacious 
ouany aoe. 


.m. te dp. m. 
MALLEN “. "ROCKS. INC, 
LO. 7- 7714 


¥2-ACRE ESTATE 


Owner bein transfer Im 
oved by tn rm, prick rambler. 
in. modern equip. kit.. 
f . rwith siaberate rec. 
pase board b.-w heat. 
to 


__VIRGINIA 
ALEX. onda 


includes ail. 


Pine JE. 2-3110 


Manor . $10,000. 


pymts 


Mannas 
ALEX. — X—Jefferson 


QUEENS CHAPEL—5-rm. Cape Cod, 
. frepl.. exp. attic. ga-| 
kshop. Assume G 

dn. WA. 77-0196. 


dishwasher etc 

t Toda best 

Your te 
PROPERT 


eats € 
1B'nss, 


GHORGEs 


Almost new nese 
assures security 
. AP. 


tAvail. e-orr 


quiet 
or youn 
aes 


WYATTSVILUEEe ae 
bier. nice level lot. very conveni- 
ent location. vp | $11,000. 

ould GI with $250 down and 
4.50 mo. FINCHAM & CO 


fen 
DIC 


court 
ters e. 
. vicTo 


. M a 
Cod: expandabdie 
screened porch. 
$13.500—GI 5% 
agen and son, realtor, 


tos le Cape 
attic, fu beast, . 
Level. fenced ict 
dn. peter j. h 


st otfered. 
3-bedrm. brick rambler. ex year a 


. berths taser 


-2400, 


on 
lot. bic 
rm. Rata to ex- 
nd moder 
ped kit.. dDemt. Top vaiue for 


laree fenced 
separate 
ble 


on ely. breezy h es 
1 half brick end fram 
Amert ca 


ean be 
Boao ga St, Bee Boone 


mecsery bungalow. “with 
can 
aa me ell equipment 


istee.} By 
ES rere ‘sale. ¢ Bebe ets 


mp- 
ust 


_— the > it in Md.: 
ver e lin 
: Lt 


oll h- wa: e seclud 
oor. lot. Bargain. cos at $13,500; 
$1,800 dn. w 

mo. W. R. HUG 


ew parkway. echools and 


n 

XLD| Fam Sree ~. =. 
mily tw 

Tms., 

A 


ae lipped od kit. 
mocern 
w ea will 


= washer. Bx 
= 3 A. -, io00 devn. subject to 
JAMES C. COMLEY & Co. 
re- 
on form: Ai 


cond : are A inves 

close-in 2 ae "ee. Ny 
built . Asking 
$9,500 * “HUG 


r garage. la 
© over $10. 
own i nt. 


pusiine: jus 
remarkably 
“ bun 


oo re j 


11-000. price re- 
A-1 cond. 
No brokers. 


Gt ep 


e 
2-bedrm. brick semi. 
r JA 8-8 


A a 
HOLLIN HILLS 


OPEN 1-6 
Distinctive. peme wane contem- 


=a 6-RM. BRK, COLONIAL 


on fay hey green sieicia 
breezeway and 
v A 


water spt 


white home 
Sane 
277. 


a... ble iitchen 


neon 
lot; 
statis 


PERFECT FOR 
CHILDREN 


No fooling. this ts one of the best 
noms mes we've had a long time 
was built with children 

‘ cated on a Quiet cul-de- 
—~ . there ts a large. partially 
snelased eceee pore a very 

ious ved play area ‘and. a 
beautifully. planted fenced 


The M H. Barry Org. 


:| 2208 Mi. Vernon Ave.. Alex.. Va. 
an ance m. Mr. Vos. JA. 2-7987 


rm by ees igpatio surround- 
J x ern 


m3 scoping _ 
i * “bath 
terms. - - “saan 


1 %-bath split levels. ae as 


Ge hike Shot 


bungalow 


fittle’ as 
ven ‘ional 


Brick near 
iv 


| abe ‘atic 100. 


rm. 
Also Fr If y 


Huge 414% Loans 


JA. 2-9517._ 


“Airtonditioned 
Bean “or en one . genter-hail rae A A ead if 


pati. level. sl fenced. to tat 
air 
ear d comfort. A 


CROWELL & CO. s!NC., 


2160 ¥. Glebe Rad. Ari. 


ARLINGTON NO. 


Colon Just 1 yr. old: in 
ne : features 


+ for 


ARLINGTON WN. — Gl. 
This colonial home is ia 
section of rlin =e 
srxenens. 


Colonel’ S 
Transfer 


ena are 


GEO at E ae ‘ 


1403 N. Courthouse Rd. JA. 5-8585 


ARLINGTON ‘ 
bay American 


immediate 


ony fot : 
S. 9. gerachis co. 


need & 
pee Same for your. in-lawe or ter 
Arlington 


rvant 
Colonial will 
bedrms. 4 


this opportunit for | 
value. RO ROBB 


ARLINOTON-PALLS 


LITTLE CASH 


ASSUME FOLLOWING 


6-RM. BRK. RAMBLER 
$1400 Down—$16.000 Loan 
In excel. Fal Church area. 
Truly a rent ter \ 4 a en 
0 rtunity is savailadle like 
this. Nice liv, rm., . ein 
T™m., equip 2 bedrms. 
approximately vel “* 
mately mite "Ter ovievan. 
ma 
Cc JA. 5-6200 


$1500 Down—$ 16,500 aan 


a late & 

early! JA. 5-6200. 

6-Rm., 2-Bath Rambler 
$2500 Down—$19,500 Loan 


Poy and far between are homes 


oA 
inks 


REALTORS. DB Pr 


ARLINGTON 


jal with 3 bedrms. an 
u basement. quie 
dead end street is now 


REDUCED 
$1700 
Bay sue fos e0ze ooze 


Walker & Dunlop 


Inc 
959 N. Monroe JA. 6-2400 


Onn 


ure 

bed- 

ne 

a a 7a » Ine. 158 
Moton 


‘Resi, 


a . 
; “rm. | 2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-900 "tt! 9. 


ete. ce level lot. 
On $21,986. No brokers. OV. 3- 


ALEX. —$14,950 


Charm 
on re cu 
A 


Liv. 
‘tal bam: by 
Bouse newly redecor. Avail. 


‘| 3-Bedrm. 


™ Vernon Realty 


BEVERLY HILLS. ~ 
3 BEDROOMS, DEN 


500 oy Colonial. 
iv, rm. 


y 
down, incl. settlement. ba 
at. us today tc 


hndecsac. Be URE : 


Bellevue Forest 
me ve eae 500! 


ie r "ai a? 


ari SREP OC Re REALTY. 


BELVOIR AREA 
Damn Pfs t saa et scalars — 


“Miler” Real E Estate 


Brick Ramblers 

- ,800 
$300 DOWN 

oe ee. 1 ee 


Call for further details & to see 
Miller Real Estate 


JA. 7-1203 


My 
y tor your 


aoa. vead 
6-1 oe F. 6- 
AL ‘BAKER & SON, INC. 


506 N. Washington 8t., Alex., Va. 


eo ta 
ence. ry 
use in tst 

ition 

Miller Real estate 
JA. 7-1 4209 
its 
ove. . 


& 
. fall mt , car port: 


EVER SEEN 


Hawaiian Porches 


cally daiilerent 
UNNING 
wed 


" landsc ped 
$13. Bobet ascents 


-/$. 9g. gerachis co. 
, | YB.2-2314 _ Office Open 9 to ® 


sn CHURCH ARFA—1 ve. ag 3- 
raga mer with lity 
alcove and iarsce 5. rec, .~ an 
bath tn bsmt ’ ne ar 


‘|HOLLIN HILLS—Easy commuting, 


dist. 
1 


LAKE RC 


Custom rambler, less th 
oe: center-hall entrance: 


Inspection + ap 


JOLLES & 
K 


PANETT co. 
AR 
rambier, 


large equipped 


*| Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110 


LAKE BARCROFT AREA 
One of i kind. strictly t 
rlamour ciass. A stone an 
brick me bullt on traditiona 
in ut with originality, 
t ess found use 
designed home. enter 

se 6separate§ dinin 
ovelyv ifrine 


beautiful garden. Carpete 
F ae and dryer ime 


 eHOLLEY REALTY 


5800 Lee Hwy 


A 


L 
PRICED SLASHED 


ONLY 6 gh 2 TO 
AND . this new! 
brick = has au 


baat in ho 
ae “Living rm with 
HUGE SCREEN 


AGON 
decorated 
. tures 


oe dinin ik 
tche- 
en with eating space. B 
GARAGE and play room 
a. seube in WN Arlings 
most desirable net 
this nouee s reduced 


Parker, Smith’ &D Donnell 


ARLING TON "County oe 


bath. Cail for appointment—ryoeu’ 
ve 


ARLINGTON REALTY 


Sleepy Hol low 
$22,500 
rete 


‘. - brick rambler 
d 


a mR Wf rm. with fireplace 
is- 


rm.. lar a equi 


din 
itchen. vith Pat ‘dis 
full ; 6- t - 


wit 
beautiful level 


rec 
transportation, 


ae “inst 
C DM. Hailey, JE. 2-7944 


ustom built brick 
ramble ad lots. 


ac ode 
ioinaeine an fen privileges 
in rivate i . neve spring 


i + sry 17,950. 3-bedrm., 
ae. mbler ral! full. dbaemt.,. 


818.950 hath | ry 
ont lot. 
15 dist Laatheet# di 


ae 


CALL 
ficellent Ve" Property 
celle + 

Po Bras aka 


i been Jookine? Not fot much 
ant in Arlington 
stores: for y 


bri 
lot 
one 
. JOHN 


peti REALTY. 


HE ONL 
Brand New 


Split- 
core 
DN. Gl 


ING: Beautifully fine 
t level) eation 


and 
ease “schools we end fast 


D. C. and Pentagon. 
Ready on immediate soounenes. 
and GI approved at eas. 
year financing svaile - 
si with 


ur t “aoe Inc. 
t Glebe 


ON CREC CO. 
nn 415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
550. . hel we m bei te : for Washington Post and 

_ 4-4900 3-bedrm . basemen oe aaa park. Professionally a es: bor  bleck. PO 2a of CHEVROLET —Peece-ot-ming evar. “sain steer Times Herald classified ad- 
t pm glare EC. blac ri, vertisers. To place your ad 


ing fm. , 8 oo 
e Mernily heat. mou buildings ek singly : 1 NAT eat sk nd ten BR _8-9598. 3 ‘Tits sae CADILLAC—1953 “75” Fitet wood ary ea: ae 
Larg W wa now in nm s’ar ruc oy ge e a < ficialad ent 5710 8- passenger ser fedan, ‘Black, custom price for Sunday 


SENTER-HALL PLAN 4-9589. 2 . BRC, dispe 9: “ y truck exte ? hs | : 
NTER- WEB hk tr UPPrEs | aitioning. : OUTH- 
iy KENNEDY, WARRENTC 5 Capi ait LAR ABHINOTC sei Phone 


PERE cx COLORED. Brentwood. Ma — ol Cadillac c-Olds Co. ioe ac z ‘| REpublic 7-1234 


Q>O> —— Qyver> 


te it mPa 
wr ee POMPONIO } -2200_|PODDLE PUrs— toy & mipiaiare| Ie” 23 
Widinwm me] DRECENITS | | BPR tt Bo Sa | ab eae esate | VORB due 3 aig w= | “Ua tone rece “fata. | one a sani | AUFOMOBUES, SALE 97 
~ Manas Rity., JE. 2-3110 : : in pitae Fors ice ss, ope ith saat AGRI eee ae 
ubearbe Cadillac-Olds WHEELER INC. esuipped coupe. |! Aght green, f 
£.. : n 
CT SBUN_ANE. 
porpeousD- s3-begroom rambler in Holmes Run Acres inal try alt de a3 IPS teat acetate ths 
en Pc. fee 12.500 ttention’ Schools n ears. M eee rs e.. 
Beautifully” "Faris ft. jivine room: PRICE, $65, 000 i. | ‘ Sa ig ie ye antique eu ote | Be a ve ad pe y 50 this ¥ x Le bis c Ni ER 
$7500 a te beautiful wolf, ey Exel With Bisa of Se cn tieely fi vet eal 911 be LATE MODEL aa CARS | C€ ag Tz de ville: al fy Wis. — / 
PRICE , Clusive i lly , = ¥. v. tires: av 
oe Fa cen ea eae | Get ae) a tg Son pe heP oes || inrane eam —a” “HERSON'S a = *° | popu 1°55 FORD 
TO UNPinsiaD amo vLook”| RANCH HOUSE ao ee iswy ant, 3a 1300 7 me Eat te ath & ONW. DE. 2-4700/ JE AD eng | ¢ 665 T 
3- hactenda- A  ¥ WILL PAY : ‘Suburban Meese Olds; . ota 
.¢. orr DDING. tree “Work, comp A 
VETS—NO MONEY DOWN : rooms, including one of the How About This? = an “rear ‘ ‘ ce . i. ANDY ADANSS we Pordomatic Fa-) and take over small month! y Pays 
room , n! -to-| Charming ivy-covered brick Bn +d : Fg PN oak. Balance wo pee ae “tu. 2-3 FULL PRICE on  eb0e imi ‘epecai > 
OPEN DAILY | carpeting and eppllemeee, Se pF VE ne die of tract fo sor “lake , te oo, and TOOL! 7 U 3313 o white finish mer y rite ing SMALL JR. INC 
listen : of ° —_ peetnge. 81180 per — ' . Re wen, R | mare ao *. . 
i 
nhs EPL) wuxurey Rae | BPE | mei eae ae meer |e || ee see 
PHONE MANASSAS 683 more tha 1 yet the protiiest | ures: terrific ~losete—enly 8 ects, $1000 | oroneeus Fe — | L| . 4-23 96 a -Y poet | Chevrol TLL 2-4200 
nd a he a > Let a ETC 86 NEEDED osent wh ge : 
Arlington Realty Co. | ths } iveebality in Seautifal bt piue. finish. ir: ihen* vat OTR" ts, | 7400 Georgia Ave. NW. 
measu 36x 16-1 aewin | Arthur L. Walters, Inc. » VA.—Nice bun- re eenaceeceas IMMEDIATELY it equip- : 
ee to “i filtering and ‘on'y poe ae ee eo Glebe Etntraily located: ri cepa td TRAILERS, SALE | We are desperately in need of “Suburban Se Olds 7 
——— |_retirement, Plesse call JU, 82623 
from anyw ce ine i mat 6 pores wi of; °56 Nashua’s 42° tt 3.6 aos hate ‘ 
Scapegoat = Fre rare Sea ae Rogat. sell this charming ‘ight bsmt and Fore" g| Ret irvatah dey a can| f88 ", your ste s rs ua oied, 3 term v- drive. radio wy heater } 
4 BEDRMS., SUNROOM SPLIT “LEVEL. sep. din, rm.. ear Beautify Ber: b a shout ft| Ge art teks night ih etter | BS ¢ Veo, Ju. 3 ‘S4 FORD town Only $495. Satety tested for 
Oo dale = Rerctoaee Tap im fing arte as ha:| Rs eee sate eae Oo CARS arnten-ware| Bhs eh et mts eter NNO CASH NEEDED 
$17,250 Bazliehts, base | sibus fits, for sié.800. That's cor-| pet “a ti Bese hy es Vise Ave NW ek o-biat| fission H.. ‘hrdramatic ans-| WITH GOOD CREDIT 
” New 56-Ft. Brick Rambler JA. 7-2 BLVD TAETLAND | PERSONAL LOANS 90A PERSONAL LOANS 90A; 4221 Connecticut A : ments an@ very small dow 
Yes bs fall bat. JA. 7-6660 “Licensed sider Smal Tost Laws —Ticrnred ender Smal Tose Lane” | SUNK CANS WANTED. F16--Tor pat ir. Yong | ment-tor ag og as $1165 Total 
bath, deluxe kit., plus a carport. ALL WITHIN 25 MILES ( O a 
Immediate occupancy. Walk to adillacs Wanted take over pa ment. Til health 
school and shopping. ape re PENNY MOTORS andiensaes| ANDY KELLY | io cash NEEDED 


ae Se ai” McLEAN, VA.,. EL. 6-416] nooo rifled Bo 
ideal for =e AR TTENS =, Beau! al Guaranteed oc dition. aris i 
mike at. Bw. x. ‘| CADILLAC—'S4 “62” coupe ‘om autome Me Foe 
in THIRTEEN aR 
Ee aegg|Murmuring Pines) : S etatite ee Lie eh IR SER car 4 oxi 
your lot, pare ente ow sk. 8} + hoy ty beautiful] * PRUTT M RERS BEAUTIFUL LOTS IN avE-AN | bt wa a 3 AN og S Q aa *Ceiline Olds Co 
iat ing, BENE : ale Se 4-048 9-3. trucks wanted | ful » Toon | 1242 22d Bt. NW. ST, 3.2600 
fremendous & kitchen. Prac to bus |SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT OstLY tional value at st nd NO. a 
. $44 i) _ erase th shede \W 1 N : 3 Brittain a as ope Sy <e.] bes fir TOP DOLLAR ‘af ib] P 70 J 
sweet. mind. Sh Faxes @ rme.| oT recente, Meee, fue ® Ell INOW Boia A sg sou onvertible aa ut ese NO CASH NEEDED 
$3 995 a with acces-| Subject to credit approval 
ineludin washer and dryer. Ane model car; 
rr ¥ $3900 dow nemee, wa, — gt, le of 8 5 not impor mus ¢ oo. Cc. a wn aymen requ 
pemcrone Fre my: "Sotstwnidie Pool Roser Ma enn ast listen. ce : ee v amgorvaby mast si race foveal ap Peal aE POR nites: credit approval, call weuire 
Biter soe| MASON HiRs a Oy ee, nse aes, TOR 0. | SiN deci heites me | == BILL ROSS 
“2 -y* | first. not sorry. a nh PD Good condition tT 
| 
>| ——___—_——_#&._1-8200 __ FOR BAIE—I}49 Schut 397] fuse | $00 exire clean, late model cars, 
$16,950 io. Lael stent JACKPOT °, legceese cave... teers uit snd" foreign’ makes. Ales’ ste, EE Be ee | . 
rindows Ry mM f ; bY By) RSet weeens oa pocket, PRIC aaere blue and white’ Zl aes renee e188, x qr 
Is a al he cnetring? if te we DREAM HOUSE: thing, “Gait “today! $17,450 I sa in d if a > 2s paw ae. mT 6-3 ] 4] a ae. a ? DR sa. a bowie FAUT BROS OLDS ee 
hei y with f Really terrific! 3 tremendous bed- 2,0. s tch on second , rete. terms - 1, sm , Wise. & Ellicott St. NW. KE. 7- 
diner iat 6 2e0r Garete | er taae ane NT Hot eth rane t BUS? | er ake™ eames siecte:| Trailer uarters [DICK WILLIAMS! © 4 Sted S806 TOTAL 
\e-acre leve ; lace. ee es ft toliowing line of| 1731 BLADENSBURG RD. NE. ‘ ith 
ichardson & Hall, Inc. and TiA abl grees: “Ye = WIL . ” py oy Bt Onlyo one of 0 of stg Ring kind 
SPRINGFIELD. VA. Radio Bids. Ari, JA. 7-8108 “til_9 aker merican raiier Vo., nc. . 2 - = “ nd te tak "hs low. low payments 
POMPONIO FARMS, LAND, SALE pees cpeoe re re. ns. Set io 9 weekdars “FLOOD PONTIAC THE At AUTO CENTER bic : a prt iP Sema ‘55 VICT. 
reas . 
HOWARD BROCK CO. DREAM Brick rambler, a yr selection. URE YS pus fe ia otter Fe. te. FOR CREDIT APPROVAL SUBJECT TO CREDIT 
“MOTOR ck Shenoher APPROVAL 


ANI : i; se 


se 
78-acre farm with lovely — "210" mo 
stream $33,500 : h.. ws ’ 
ALL MAKES cates finfen. exceptionaliy a 


‘ lan 
1043 N. aang | = really g. Tieeen * = 3 4/10-acre land with 
er ungten br kept fre ae Set sicacre tarin * with new ’ fisdensbu: ae Ww c0., a Kenyon-Fa Bivd.. men Si Va. | Take over low monthly payments, 
ree 7.890 a WE This attractive Ford © 


29-acre farm on new US ; tutone : 
9 $27.000 a payment required. 
BROWN MOTORS Pian mieces ct Flags aig credit BILL. call 


“any one: separ ~~. te 
Pett ome one rambler. in this di Just *oiares. house rites. ante thonthhy aa - W IN 
ee fet cua sane fe Sn kt 4 —_ 100 CARS NEE IN pee 
stimrne tee | 1. Guarte-Se ziiay || [815842] $1000 7 DESRERATELY | “sist wincoapla avs iat Suiten TU. 92-4200. 


sot at 616.9 


Neat ond cine c n 00d Ar- After 6:30 OL 6-8108 rr COSTS no more to buy « qua)- 
au ‘ee cusrom sunt [ar AE +28 RE — re wrt rr ; NEEDED a SO —| 7400 Georgia Ave. NW. 


BAR HARBOR sin irae ae SOLS - FOR EXPORT ‘Chevy Chase Chevrolet $275 PULL PRICE 
1725. Wisconsin Ave. OL. 4-6100 


. needs repairs. 
Larse 60x1 n. lot with ¢ Above rotes include interest ond principal. The interest rote Our supply cannot sibly meeti7 v good running cond 
v fu Y. . 73-2575, ME. 8-1581. , the demand. Tremendous price ‘ 
2%H% per month on the unpoid belonce wp te $300, ond ‘se paid. Immediate ooo po OE ning A” seed ob a, good credit: are al) 


Se ar bath; deep. evel, ) 
Parker, Smith & Donnell] avn. hits orn ae eee ree BILL ADAMS ! vou SIC) MOTORS 


. D. we $50 DN., $36 MO, buys for $800. 21- 
arene jon, room. fend saw timber. pond SALES LOT 5304 GEORGIA AVE. NW. 


2 TWO UNIT eg Hg ¢ iy site JAckson 5-8885 one st ehh ey come adr 
‘ Ai TOT plocks. i a ‘comm.: . FE deities Boia, $808. MITCHELL'S 
ss oe oo for your cash today! “WANTED | ie | Eee rats Be 


oS 44 "56, any make or model 


a pt Rae Ne rs. BO p  -reBtelenbvonatbedir, 
ay ay se eee ee 7 . - FA ivi [ Vv it eh Paid ‘45 Ploride ave. ae. good cond clean. 9998 SO. 8- “9078 
| Anniversa : i "; aie 2 2. 

2065 Wilson Biyd. __ JA. 5-6800 . . Any make ‘er moe 


tanned: THIS WEEK’S : : FINANCE CORPORATION (Gare (96 BEL AIR 
""“Strung-Out Rancher’ LEADERS! of Arlington H Ars) CHEV. 2-DR. 
*Mfecorsted, snow ‘waite y churches, transp.| 2907 Wilson Boulevard + Telephone: JAckson 5-8885 Any H. T. CONV. 


Arlinsion  comminitr sod en s/Easy to Acquire van corner 7 , BILL DENIS, | NC. $345 DOWN REPOSSESSED | / 
es ee oe pick 3 |p AE FOE CARS| sopowd Cedt | '95 VICTORIA | 22 FORD 


@ and picture wintew seDa- balance 16 


| toa dame area. bright bed-| «a 0 week es aden taxes and ; | 
roe equipped Eychen with fined your while _ 7 | | BENN ly" MOTORS tires "$34 "Powareliae” lta: HARDTOP CONV. 2-Dr. fe 


to pet see th Sse ACCOKEEK— Choice lot 
tached nis 3 bears >. Old Chee ee | 


mad tot many U 
vires of ali GI approved) Extras include torm windows isider & Sellers. wl N © TWILL AY 7 5 Misia $1285 ] 95 D 

“UE PIRST TO SEE IT fenced “back yard. ‘This prop; 00-ft. from at. on country Pe | | 12th & K Sta NW. 245 DOWN 4 OWr? 
Arthur * Walters, Inc. price of ei0.bb8 GL fase ober, asia . i ! , NA. 8-4455 ON $245 DO CREDIT $ 


504 WN. Rendo! at Glebe olema it A | 
: we eee ; | ge ¢ 
A ee AS Who’s the Lucky — — | C sit | 2-DAY MONEY-BACK < over low ee, eka als 
Li | GUARANTEE bh. ww. tires, Lovely 2- I 


pe FR dard | : NE Secee Seb,” 
Fig pS Bg S ¢)) Fast service | ee aces i 
See Tie] Bea ae ce Jf buxinerr NA. 8-455) i 63141 


Mannas Rity. JE. 2-3110) peat sie | ¥, 
> Baths -$19.900 MARYLAND CASH LOAN #11) CONVENIENT TERMS : | memset iat . . 
a — ; ‘ ik 1. gy ee tN: ain ; | either of my, A. is citqen te Tera il en eee s i731 Biadensbure Rad. NE 


Gurstantial brick nome in excel! (Jnder Priced! {=>-- credit approval 
Cy: Ee Bare) t $14.250 GT. It's « shame to i - G-A‘CYFINANCE EMERSON, & sci Bae RUD CENTER 


ar oe with- 
y its 


: A LOANS BY PHONE ats, 
p iS aoe BSaucere On Y MT. RAINIER “yyy, —— and ver? A a Trade and terma. 
$500 Down | srrainttcss Yaiue Wales on eee Rents ee ASE e'tnis "one today eh 
sia : oe all ntiatins io 36 he Re 
, §-4242 ? ’ A Prefect gerive. tone green an and 
Yeonas ead nannenceenennAn | vin spaine — Ui toBtoxb ae Tes oe ey ieee) VICTORIA | $299.50 TOTAL 
ae 4 Geis 38 Stare a. 23.000 mi. 797 pest = wor sharin yogont ste ii Bie 80 per, month al 
aw age =“ EPCHEVROLET | ecient haat BUCK MOTORS 


‘ ; Suburban Fanaa Ce. : 
bia Pike, Ar wo West USknge Fok de” ont $195 Down 4-dr, “8”; fitietvods = equip. 
ONrel Greet Mile 267) REPOSSESSED "MlLCER be MOTOR CO. | recites 
MTR. 18th & Rl. Ave NE 


py salty, JE. 4 CONFIDENTIAL CORPORATION Tl cis Mneat’ iand Ave’ Wr. Poteet ie Rg ag 
oning, au Sth te ly $1345. No. TIGA 3. 
+ A wonders osenthal Chevrolet 
+ Be. L. 2-9500 
needs 
cove Ay tak lance at 
clud. Exoe! sacrifice Terms 


“ARLINGTON REALTY . 128 West Brood St. (Up te $600.). Yel, Jeferson 2-4643 | : $312. 90 TOTAL Min. ih & Ht Ave ¥i 
. te _*Fermerly Generel Accaptence Corp. **Fermerly Consumers Credit Service, Ine. ee r ars. io . ~~  — . Pally “equipped with LI} 4-2396 
All Maryland Offices up to $300 R Sts. NW. : 2.50 down 43 cet . . tone 

ven 


‘ 20 NOrth 7-2700 a t only | $20.1 | 
Ea CLOSE-| N . am Bl and wore | | wet ix Eine 8-0638. ; SEC ECURITY Ss 
va rt 5| come in eps ve Tk 63304 AE NY. Ave 'NW. i ) 

pTON : 5 : doors con bles. | L2. . . A681. 30-day war 
; ss 20 to 1000 ‘soi . - ; Y 4 d : $e" saat, terms. wer ‘55 FORD 
Yes. this older Falls Church home C  Powerglid io eus- —— iyi “ge 
parociia! schoo! ts Six'te trana= | €. Mal +». FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT PORTER | Ge seat ny rua a er 2 tas bt i 
anaded io" thrice $13,000 “Us| : , of Alexandrie @ You ma be able to take advantage of a. Axe xE at th Ll. 6.6464 LI +-S508. 4 xed Yard.) BD. Good « ” Y 
WwW. W Ww. SSCL. Inc. - " ; | barge ime “i — Apply for any —s io Msi weetes 
‘full "basement. x or an Purpose — it it 
24 months to repay. See below, ies = Pay A Co. REAR: naa 
a oe eee : Immedia a Se a el ‘arraneea ter 
a loan at HFC is ne. PAYMENT PLANS All models. secontiened” . | > ad ve pe ars 
= ae ‘¥| ‘54 CHEVROLET as Ne 
oam|2-DR. “6 SEDAN| 
$375 TOTAL 53 FORD 3rd & K St. N.W. 
,2- DR. SEDAN For Credit Approval 


No Cash Needed 
ae With Good Credit $385 adhe RE 7-3890 
econ ese pers gaps zams|_, MS PO 
d. spatiess, Quick possession ia YOU. A LOAN IN | , ave Be 8 persor ae & iP Seat bare ON APPROVED CREDIT 
pan “NON-GI" BUYER. Phone . 7as| eats we + miltery per-| ~ 2.DAY MONEY-BACK 
GUARANTEE 


Se ee | , , OR isco | BOB WILSON IRV MARTIN 


3rd & K St. N'W. NA. 8-4455 


For Credit Approval izth & K su. NW 


RE. 7-3890 


' THE WASHINGTON. POST and TIMES 
40 Tuesday, May 22, 1956 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales résults 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


To place your ad 


MOBILES, SALE 


ORNE ent 
Hydra-Ma 


BSON G 
-range 
2-tone. V¥ -— 


— 54 ¢ Capri hardtop Oris 
thruout. Ea 


cn tt trade or terms. PIN cy 
MTRS.. 7 ies — ey Br. 


‘52 MERCURY 
$885-$45 Down 


pa nis h Hardtop oe hs re 
tires 


most like new. For credit, 


al OC & CLARK 


Car. N. Capt a set Ave. 3 & 


‘54 MERC.| ‘51 OLDS 
$195 Total 


| No Cash Needed Subject 


HARDTOPS, 4-DR., 2-DR. 
5 TO CHOOSE FROM 
relly a ty net uding Reai's 
“MILLER MOTOR CO. 

316 FLORIDA AVE 
mi. top meéch. 
best offer. JA. 
equipped 
$1195 
JACK PRY, LTD. 
MINORS 
mew 1384 Songecans’ “4 
DELIVERED 
Fau ipped with heater. defroster. 
est ‘priced qt aality [apes ted car, 
reas Hentiy pave neg 


*“MONTEREYS 
$120 DOWN 
. 4- 2396) 
i, a 
_ Mercedes. awe as Jaguar | 
$1495 


se ary arranged AUTO. 


7TH AT R STS. NW, 
NOrth 7-2700 
Alexandria: “Br anch 
1810 = St 


Fa 
Lee B shway, Rout - 4 211 


We Have — 
PACKARDS 


From ‘i186 te "S4&e. All bedy 
styles. One-owner cars! 


COVINGTON MOTORS 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth.) 
OL. 2-9200 


“The Garage with 6 
Conscience” 


—— 


A & » A A 


HALEY’S 


USED CAR DEPT. 


1518 Pe. Ave. 8.E. 
Li, 4-3005 


TAKOMA’S 
A-1 SPECIARS 


Ne 


- Castem “A"; heat 
a Fordomatic; 9. tone 
"52 PONTIAC . .$735 


Catalina: r. on h.. Hy- 
dra-Matic; 2- tone finish. 


Special t-dr.: vr. and b.i 
dark green finish. 


Vieteria: r. and hb. gas 
saving en 4 2- tone 
finish 


'52 NASH 


Rambler Station Wagon?! 
heater, cas saving over- 
= eriginal bive fin- 


31 Other Clean Cars— 
All Makes & Models— 
4e Choose From. 


TAKOMA FORD 


8725 Piney Branch Road 
Silver Sprg., Md. JU. 8-1000 


Repossessed 
Financing Co. 


‘55 CHEV. 


2-dr., Arctic white, heater} 
and tubeless tires. 


- — 


li HES 


wy Ss 
$787 50 ce 
$5 ‘DOWN | 


with good credit. Call now | 
for credit approval. 


Andy Adams 


3720 GEORGIA AVE. N.W. 


“TU. 2-3515 


ay ae 


&) 98" HARDTOP 


ae 
: ulls | 
— ow wile. 
xcéllent condition $1195 xy 
offer. BURROWS MOTO 

. 900 M Bt. SE. LI 4-830. 
; ite Navy Yard) Open eves. | 
m. ' 


“MILLER MOTOR CO. 


‘53 OLDS 


address, and will be willingly sold to 


$895 TOTAL 


Pul oy, setipned ingindine power 


steering. 
ny aeun. G ood 


loaded. As. low *s 
+ + gam B. pi mancing aval 
roval call 


at the price and conditions stated in 
ment. 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE. 


ry |LI. 4-2396 


would appreciate knowing it. 


columns. 


To Credit Approval 


2-65 Super ‘88 2-tone, R. & #., 


Stock No. 3552. Liberal ¢t 
ranged for servicemen. all 
officers. down par 
quired Por credit appr 07 val call 


Dick Williams! 


AUTOMOBILES, SALS AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 


FOR CREDIT ABBROVAL. 


ME. 8-2674 


j —_—_——— " 
OLDS —’ $3 Super Holiday OLDSMOBILE— 50 ae Frm coupe. | PL — SS 2-dr v- 8 station ’ . P 
rd nd d trans-| Hydra-Matic very well| wagon; heater: 1 owne 5 Bui 
> & 3 ] 4] | & oenee: Bere Se tar Beauti-| kept. $375. Terms. $10 down Mr.|_ 91695. JO. 8.6412. pace ste ia aes om an - Nash 
| ful two tone finist hi k oper 2700. ssf me t 
1731 Winciaemens Rd. NE. ! ful two on fips appreciate. ness lath & , Ave NE "| FEY MOUTH—1955 | Station Waron. Power & — ge fF — + 
1395. Safety tested for your pro-| Se OLDS! “9 ood tires. beautss a bt & heater, |[E Steccing. Power Overdrive. 2-tone 
tection © 30-day guarantee.’ Fu ily equipped, beautiful Iyy green) Aoo5, “4S iiceee, glue & white |i Brakes. custom sray finish. 
AUL BROS. OLDS fin ah. Bc lo ace. 1 OWNEr.| cellent eel ge. sowner: ex- interior, E.Z. Eve 
w licott St, NW. KE. 7-1308/ In lent mech. cond. $495.1 AR on. aes tires, 2-tone finish. -~ elses. P 
OLDSMOBILE- 1986 “Af models a ‘aty Wath Werrenty. bit CADE P NTIAC 54 Pontiac 
ONAL MC 437 ; Bw 
CONGRESSION NAL MOTOS 8, x onan a smobile 1 Irving St. AD. 4- $500, ‘SS Buick ‘- ar. 7 z. x. 
Rockville. Md. PO._2-4900 Abia Pk ime) 5 PLYMOU ‘53 pampered Centary Riviera te $109 5 
TET ee ong pere an- my ‘wen + ™ 
TG OtDsmosire- ; ie. aS oe od rLYM—" 53 club ri coupe: radio. bir; | p brook club coupe smart crn. hmsria a. 799595 Extra oe = 
mi.: | er. turn ¢ ‘mes 
ee | Stat Riper. Lol, 6.2760 ROPER | back- arog ghts. etc’ Low mileage: —— 
— MTR... 1] _ an _ LE. sea or best offer. EM. style. yet well. tw hy owner traded 
onion + -y® , aR A oe. By. PLYMOUTH—'48 2-door. sem!-cus- 2 it for "56 Readmaster. In ‘SS FORD 
poe grew Ry special two tone finish tom; new paint: mocnagical y ex-| PLYMOUTH—Sé official house cats fm fect condition. Spotless interior. 
Immaculate 9 ut cones  ceuemt: $275. Ki, 8-5367 Most models, some power equipd Impossible te list the fea } 4 : bi am oa R. 
fety tes or your protection PLYMOUTH—'4s special “de laxe se-| Very little mileage; never titled; teres. Will go fast at this price. tie. $ 
with a poner uarantee fan .- e! fact if i st00 rs. $10 én p+ on od warranty. worth-while le- Grecia Tinieh Line 
Os. OL! r per 6-27 oper Mtr avVings; lowest terms; bet- P new inside & out. 
er 54 Mercury 


/ i Pul equ pped. 26 ac-| 

55 PLYMOUTH | tual miles. Exce 1 mechanica 
condition. Light fin An 
= +e buy at isos. WATA war 


2-DR. SEDAN 
$655 TOTAL 


"Pohanka Oldsmobile | 


ship 
100 3 


Wise ht 5 Oldest be est 
NO CASH NEEDED | Geak: ole coniooes ,; or ras sedan. | "aerosseseo | 
WITH GOOD CREDIT | €apito! Cadillac-Olds Co 
1222 224 st. xw. st. 3.2600 HARDTOP CONV. /s 


nd take over low. low peymentes 
ped. Immediate delivery -| 
and frst. a | . 


|'53 PLYM. 
*345 Total 


No Cash Needed Subject | 
To Credit Approval 


$575 TOTAL 
$95 DOWN 


ON APPROVED CREDIT | 


2-DAY MONEY-BACK 
GUARANTEE 


IRV. MARTIN 


2th & K Sts. N.W 


ranged for officers 
range 


personnel. 


, CALL 
ANDY KELLY 


pore over low month! 4 payments 
an A nice car 
Block Mp, 778 Lasers carme ot : NA. 8-4455 
rapsed a * “servicemen. 
J 


-. vent 


Offic 
gu aired. Bi] ca ie 


TU. 2.4200 


NOTICE TO READERS 


in the advertisement, is available at the advertised 


If any reader ever encounters anything less than 
faithful compliance with these conditions, 


| Advertisers who deliberately violate these stand- 


ards will not be permitted to use our advertising 


Just call or write the Better Business Bureau, 507 
Perpetual Building, NAtional 8-2727, of which 


this newspaper is an active supporter. 


| geo. SALE Le 


rms $100 Wis. 
ave nw. WO. 6-2000 till i 9 A. mM. 


USED CAR 


LOT FOR SALE 


This is a going business with profits— 
but we are moving and can offer this 
fine lot to you. Just call— 


Li. 4-9694 
LOT FOR SALE 


YOU GET A 
BETTER USED CAR 
at 
STEWART 
si titel 


BARGAINS GALORE} 


the consumer 


the advertise- 


~~ 


we 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 


trades 
WHEELER, 


this price! 


INC. Monterey ® 

port 
CHRYSLER-PLYMO OUTH-I MPERIAL Coupe. n..$ $1 Chrysler 
LARGEST WASHINGTON. DEALER Mercomatic * = vagy mv A Be luxe 4- 
4800 WISCONSIN AVE.. EM. 3-4 tires. Light sray er Heater & $ 
PLYMOUTH 55 Sever recy finish. Black interter Here Stivestann ‘automatie 
hester, ture sienela, iinen’ teday and gone tomerrew at transmissien. 
Driven only 4260 miles. like new 


appearance 
Only 


‘S3 Plymouth | 
sedans ‘owe-tone $845 
‘50 Oldsmobile 


iis ak $4QK 


2-tene finish, 
Mydra. 


me lle Free Warranty. 


"WHEELER, INC, 
| CHRY 


‘ LER- PLYMOUTH- IMPERIAL 
L ARGEST Net Ga Oe DEALER 


‘52 Willys 


heater and detrost- $39 5 
‘$1 Oldsmobile 


er, good tires. 
tre clean! 
nee “RR Clab 
swomets $5Q5 


Ce : 
foomemesions RK. & 
H. 


h.. 
, . . a 
tires; extra clean; lew mileage. 


‘ *50 Buick 
as asp era _- Bp: U ~ 


Sedan: conventional 


iz! $995 


0 Others Equally As Clean and Priced Correspondingly | 


STEWART BUICK 


1525 WILSON BLVD., ARLINGTON 


1 | JA. 5-7350 Closed Sundays JA. 5-7351 
Open Weekdays ° AM.9 PM. Open Saturdays 9 AM-5 PM 


shift, two-tene 
ish; extra clean! 


USED CAR DEPT. 


1518 Pa. Ave. 8.5. 
Li, 4-3005 


7400 Georgia Ave. NW. | 


‘ST Chevrolet ‘51 OLDSMOBILE 
PULL nL we COUPE 


| 
i 
PRICE 
me. : | PRICE 
Dow PAYMENT | | LOW DOWN PAYMENT 
| | BALANCE GMAC 
in exeelient 
finish. 


“S8" series, 
condition, 2-tene biue 
eaulpped radio, heater ae 
Hydra-Matic, l-ewner. Stoe 


= 1194. 
Open Evenings 


Addison Chevrolet 
i4th and Fis. Ave. N.W. 
HO. 2-7500 


SERVICEMEN 
NO DOWN PAYMENT! 


This applies te ist three crades 
and officers. 


hese mod 
Steck # 1195 


Open E venings 
Addison Chevrolet 
14th and Fis. Ave. N.W. 
HO. 2-7500 


For Further vere tion 
Ca 


JET MOTOR SALES 


iF YOUR $ 2725 Nichole Ave. 5&.E. P 
CAR IS 375 JO. 2-0336 > 
WORTH P (iii diid thdedebeieieiied J 
We can deliver to you a * 4 
‘ * 
56 Plymouth f} “Bonriac\ 4 
FOR ONLY | $49 p- ptoties Tone on. ; 4 
(PER MO.) ¥ gq War 51055. NG 
BANK FINANCING iz New $1,295 * 4 e807 | rom. 
BETHESDA MOTORS )- 1 Year or 10,000 (F » micas oT 6395 
De Soto-Plymouth Dealer x — my * : trom 
Miller and Wise. Aves. x Your Needs > 4 
OL. 4-1000mml FQ ote) 54 
vw  * USED CAR DEPT. 
$ COAST-IN PONTIAC 3. ssw pears 8 
HALEY’S ¥ 407 Fla. Ave. NE. LI. 67200 ¥/ ¢ 


eee naan aad 


preted | 
5 slalalghaleialalelaialalalalaigiahales 
+ Repossessed : 
Finance 
Company 


‘54 Mercury 
Monterey 


Sold as 


USED CAR DEPT. 


1518 Pa. Ave. SE. 
Li. 4-3005 


WANTED 


Reliable Parties 


To Take Over This 


‘35 FORD 


“6” 2-deor: equipped. 


As Lew as $95 Down 


KkkkkkkkkKke 


Hardtop, Mercomatic. is, A great value. 


Car #1986, 


FULL 


$875 Total 
No Cash Needed With 
Good Credit 


Take Over Payments 
For credit approval call 


MILITARY eengaped 


Immediate delivery 
roaged for officers a 
fi th 


_ 


pare , = dewn payme 


+ D eed military per- 


at 


MME EE EO 


TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS : 


7400 Georgia Ave; N.W. 
Open Daily 9 "a 9 


“THE ORIGINAL” 
AUTO DISCOUNT 
1510 Rhode Island Ave., NE. 


CO. 5-8214 


Sle triietctiietctrtetcirich trict tricteicieicts 


re re cg ern 


ii 


SCOUNT 


HERE’S WHY WE SELL FOR LESS 


1. Large volume purchasing. 

2. Large volume selling at small profits. 

3. Weare not forced to take damaged or high mileage 
cars to meet assigned quotas; we purchase only 
quality cars for your protection. 

Warranty in our own service department. 


‘3245 


4. 
“56 THUNDERBIRD 


Beautiful Red Finish. Fully Equip. Driven 900 miles. 
ALSO LARGE SELECTION OF ‘S5s. 


D5 Ford rt cmnr 
a eet, 2 eet 
‘53 Conv. “" 
‘55 Ford Conv. 
‘A9 Cadillac 
‘55 Mercury 385 
‘54 Ford © 72a. cer te" $465 
: ediieiaaede Eanueuk totendodont 


Used Car Location 
Call for Credit Approval 


LU, I «J 236 


C..: D iscount, [nc. 


3345 BENNING RD. N.E. 
OPEN ‘TIL 10 P.M. 


R&H, w.-w. tires. 
“As is.” 


Fordomatic ">" 
Equipped. “As is.” 


CONV. R&H, Hydra-Matic, 
Turn Signals. “Asis.” 


Hardtop. 2-door, 
Mercomatic 


ia AC. Voux SWA one Sedans. cdnoulle 
the weart of Wothesda oxen SSR eo Inc, 


= \PLYMOUTH—1951 Cranbrook 4 dr.| SomB'*'S selection, NTIA | “ei clumps, Eee “Aarineton 
ow 
16th fully equipped: special at $296:| get oy on “trade Fort 7% st | "Tine cag I RY a 
as $1 down. | cNEIL PO . ontiac l. see Dw . MeNED iL wer brakes. w.-w. tires elec bees -"$3 station wagon, 6 cyl 
ATION AC. —_s Lb fi. = 732 ‘- frie windows ‘winter white & vista| and h. od. Just ae 10.006 
rane i Air e tie in “a a . ‘\ 06, Bethese rages i me ia.” Plue_ finish red & white leather miles Like ms, 2 INC. on i ri 
: : 2- int , 
ran A Ear xterjor ~s , door mT ed: beaut! iful, 2- tone sharp coral and ivory aR & Hh. Bane white top: car like ne ‘| nw. EX 35-4105 aan, 
cial inte W.-W. tires. Very low ; ; ‘ ‘a matic Transmission, W.-W.) ARCADE p NTIA WILLYS— ‘$2 2-dr.; h., 04, 
duce’ aaerit hutely new-cat con- The Washington Post and Times Herald never . of E PONTIA opt To EE A yee oN Ae AC Pully guaranteed. Trade & terms. 
st offer. BURROWS OR Also 3400 14th Bt NW RA a heto| C*SEit, ADProval, call | Also 3460 14th St. NW. RA. 3-9670 ENC. Lt Ex. 5.4108, 
‘ . . . i i peepee petal — | A Z 
( Opposite Navy Gard) Seen "ae knowingly publishes misleading fraudulent or ? vertib white THE A AUTO CENTER | STUDEBAKER — 1953 Biation Was- '. AMBLE 
| nings ul p 4 , finislr with new black tov. R.& H » 4600 on. Conestoga Automati ne 26 WNE 
: hydramatic transmission; next to le J 4- if rompmsenten r na h tu a rT : pur ALD “Sao 3 R OF 
ag 52 Statesman 4-dr.. r ane ‘i 7 d - brand new: $45 down. Pull price,| door: r. & ydra atic “ari ve.| nalt. Only “0 miles. 8 re tire | Fi a - * RS Lt 4-5:208. 
| wt. reclining seats. A 1-ow bait’ a vertising. |} $995. For quick credit approval.) ww. tires. original tetene green.| Dever used. Shows no hn oot oik ls on nied 
er — MOTORS, “in $595. MIT CH | unncuay clean. low mile one| Offer, BURROWS MOTOR CO.. car a8 Oona ol ‘De ane 
ELL’ NC., 222 24 at | “THE AUTO CENTER | own Yneelmobi le Pree Warranty | 4-8300. 900 M St SE Vuk oS 1539 Pa. Ave. 
ne EX. 3-4 1105 aaa ie, : . ? Only Navy Yard.) } en eves °079 
b/ | i st. 1. 6-4 Op till 9 p.m Lt, 3-2022 
$2 Statesman in 2-1 All advertisements are accepted for publication on lie scar tee " WHEELER, inc. | —— 
‘a Only $696; $10 down and ® mi: immac., by pv 2 ET ta 
in a by prt rty. PLYMOU UTH-IMPERIAL 
oa mont bivd > ae — . , $1 = “wi th your old ¢ar hak. 2- Be ae HIN N DEALER 
ou 1046 Wilson the premise that the product is properly described | Nain NSIN AVE. EM. 3-4800 


low $5.00 DOWN 


“ Low Weekly or Monthly Payments 
TERMS TO SUIT YOU 


‘SS Chev. $95 Dn. 
2-Dr. Bel Air. Full+ equipped. 
"B. 4 Me Pewerslide. Show- 


| Ford 


dream on wheels. $5 per week. 


"53 Chev. .... $45 Dn. 


4-Dr. Sedan Reuipped with RB. ‘50 Buick $5 Dn. 
‘s) Olde perf. $9. $45 Da. ws _Pedenctie, Sex » =e 
Seper * a 4-Dr Sedan. Fully ‘50 Chev. $5 Dn. 
equipped. “a A. w.-w. tires Bel Air Hardtep. Radic. heat- 


Hydra. Matic. Looks and runs er. Powerglide. A dream on 


perfect. $9.38 per week. wheels. 65 per week. 

‘S1 Buick .... $45 Dn. | ’50 Plym. $5 Dn. 
4-Dr. Sedan. @-tene cray. BR. t-Dr. Green. BR. & H. A steal 
& H. A steal. 89.358 weekly. at 85 weekly 


| 

| 

| SERVICEMEN WELCOME 

Many others te choose from. 
Credit approved on the premises. 


LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. 
310 Florida Ave. N.E. LI. 4-0601 
Open Daily 9-9, Sun. to 5 P.M. 


| MANDELL 
CHE YROLET 


10 A.M. 


DELUXE MODELS! 


PAYMENTS INCLUDE INSUR- 
ANCE & FINANCE CHARGE! :« 


‘52 CHEVROLET 


‘495 


$-Dr. Styleline de luxe: heat- 
er and defroster: erie. dleck 
finish. Ne, 3500, 


‘895 


7 Dr. CORONET Club: sate 

rans. ; radia and heater, 

beatitel twe-tone bive finish. 
48K 


595 


‘S51 PLYMOUTH CONV. 


Convertible, light green finish; radio 


and heater; excellent mechanical 
condition, No, 641. 
‘SO NASH .. .$80/'49 CHEV. . $120 
‘S] PLYM. ..$199,50 NASH . . $100 
4-Dr. Ne. 619. 2-Dr. Ne. 671 
“47 CHEV, .$66\'50 OLDS .. $175 
¢-Dr. Ne. 628. ee” 4-2. Ne. 118 


FORD $225 


149 CHEV. . $130 °! 


4-Dr. De luxe. Ne. 725. 
51 STUDE. $245 °° NASH - $100 
‘a9 CHEV. .$135 3 CHEV. 9295 
De luxe 2-dr. Ne. on. 
51 MERC. . .$295| 20 PLYM. |. .$170 


3-Dr. Ne. 572. 


PLYM. ..$175 > 


4-Dr. Ne, 104. ‘ 


ay $250 ‘41 CHEV. .. $68 


* 4-dr, Ne. 611. 
MERC. .$250 ‘49 CHEV. oe $99 


Convertible. Ne. BRA. 
?-Dr. de luxe. Ne, 813 


Cney. ar, Ne. $170 ‘49 CHEV. $99 
KAISER . .$150''50 OLDS ‘88’ $295 
4-Dr. iT 30, $295 


. $295, “50 PON 


2-Dr. T ” 938. 


FORD $99 


Tuder de luxe. Ne. 744. 
$450 


2-Dr. Stvieline. Ne. 675 


149 


“pf 


~ 


Seturdey ‘til 6 
Closed Sundey 


LU. 3-1051 
WU. 4-4400 


aw 


2241 Nichols Ave. S.E. 
New Car Showroom, 1800 Nichols Ave. S-E. 


Danny’s Future Marital 
Status on TV Decreed 


By Lawrence Laurent 


ALL WHO HAVE been 
anxiously waiting for the 
news of Danny Thomas’ tele- 
vision-wife for next season, 
can relax. 
There's an 
announce- 
ment from 
Danny's 
press agent 
which will 
put you at 
ease 

The press 
release goes 
like this: “It 
looks more 
and more as 
if Danny Thomas will wear 
a black band on his arm for 
a while next fall. ... The 
family comedy show... 
will be ‘motherless, with 
Jean Hagen dropping out of 
the role after this season.” 

Writers for the Danny 
Thomas Show, the release, 
continues “are jubilant be- 
cause Danny the widower 
opens up an untapped mine 
of bonanza story material.” 
I get it. Next season, the 
writers will offer a “mother- 
less” family-situation-comedy. 


EVERY TIME jockey ag 
Pearson appears on “ 
$64,000 Challenge,” I OS 
more and more convinced 
that his lines bear the un- 
mistakable stamp of the pro- 
fessional gag writer. Bill's 
lines have that carefully re- 
hearsed, precision machined 
quality and I just don't be- 


Laurent 


come a director with the 
CBS department of News and 
Public Affairs. A big promo- 


m—WRC-TV. Matinee 
(COLOR): “The 

Bottle Imp” is a story of the 
idyllic love between a Hawai- 
ian sailor and his Polynesian 


bride. 

3 p. m—WMAL-TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: “Holiday 
Camp” sters flora Robson 
and Dennis Price. 


7 p. m—WTTG. Steve Don- 


tion for a most talented and 
promising man. 

Bette Jerome, moderator 
of WTTG's “Teen Talk,” is 
the featured speaker at 
Wednesday's meeting of the 
Greater Washington Retail 
Jewelers Association. 

WMAL-TV was s0 oOver- 
whelmed by the ratings of its 
Saturday program, “Cham- 
pionship Bowling,” that the 
station has added another | 
program. “Bowling Time,” a 
one hour program featuring 
members of the American 
Bowling League, begins 
Thursday at 10 p.m. 


DAVID BRINKLEY of 
NBC’s Washington news staff 
has been named a member of 
a three man anchor team for 
the Democratic and Repub- 
lican conventions. With Chet 
Huntley and Bill Henry, 
David will set up headquar- 
ters in what NBC calls “TV- 
One.” This will be a center 
to collect and disseminate 
all the news about the con- 
ventions. 

Brinkley’s job will be to 
provide running commen- 
taries. Huntley will act as | 
coordinator and Henry will 
give summaries. 

Brinkley, Huntley 
Henry head a 30 man 
convention staff. 


TED GRANIK’S staff came | 


‘and 
NBC 


| (Jacques 


| Log: 


ovan, Western Marshal: 
Steve finds himself hand- 
cuffed to a desperate 
murderer. 

7:30 06pp,0ClC6om~WMAL-TV. 
Warner Brothers Presents: 
The Red Knight of Cornwaill 
has laid an evil spell upon 
the beautiful Maid Marian 
(Natalie Wood). Sir Gawaine 
Sernas) tries to 
break the spell by findirig the 
answer to “The Deadly 


| Riddle.” 


7:30 p. m—WTTG. Water- 
front: A thief hides a black 
pearl aboard the Cheryl Ann. 
It’s mistaken for a marble by 
Captain John’s grandson. 

8 p. m—WRC-TYV. Chevy 
Show: Bob Ho is host to 
Kim Novak, en Murray, 
Pearl Bailey, Vice Damone 
and Leo Durocher. 

8 p. m—WTTG. The Eve- 
ning Move: A young Scot is 


| tricked out of his inheritance 


and title by his scheming 
uncle in “Kidnapped.” Roddy 
McDowell stars. 

8:30 p. m.—WMAL-TV. 
Wyatt Earp: Hired guns track 
Wyatt in this episode, “The 
Man Who Lied.” 


8:30 p. m—WTOP. Navy 
An admiral risks a 
fleet's cover of darkness to 
try to bring in its planes. 
9:30 p. m—WTTG. Master- 
piece Theater: An actor tries 
to murder his leading lady 


T uesday TV Preview 


drama “Men Are Not Gods.” 
Rex Harrison stars. 

9:30 p. m.—WMAL-TV. 
‘Cavalcade Theater: The true 
story of Homer Byington, a 
New York reporter who 
scooped his fellow Civil War 
correspondents with the news 


of the Battle of Gettysburg, "Teleradio Picture. 


‘the Mutual Broadcasting Sys-|Key stations, 


is presented in “Who Is By- 
ington?” 

9:30 p. m—WTOP.-TV. The 
Red Skelton Show: Freddie 
the Freeloader discovers he 
has an amazing ability to 
predict the course of the 
stock market. He is taken 
as a partner into one of the 
largest brokerage firms in 
Wall Street. 

9:30 p. m.—WRC-TV. Play- 
wrights 56: The trial of a 
woman for killing her hus- 
band is re-created in drama 
“Keyhole.” starring Lee 
Grant and E. G. Marshall. 
The verdict against Helen 
Cartwright brought § thou- 
sands to her support 


Vt 


(Good Music Network|_: 
Planned in District 


A Good Music Radio Net- 


work, originating in Washing- 
ton, is being planned by RKO 


Inc.., 


‘tem. 


The proposal is included in| WOR-FM 
‘a petition filed yesterday with WNAC-FM in Boston. 
Communications said if the operation is success- 


the Federal 


‘Commission by RKO-Teleradio, ful in the East, 


present good-music programs 
of WGMS. Programs would be 
fed from Washington to a 
chain of East Coast FM sta- 


and'tions, from Virginia to Maine. 


besides WGMS- 
FM would be RKO-owned 
in New York and 
Rogers 


it will lead to} 


asking FCC approval to pur- national expansion. 


‘of WGMS, said the Good Music estate. 


ichase WGMS AM and FM in 


Washington. 


M. Robert Rogers. 


RKO is paying about $400.- 
000 for WGMS. The transac-' 


The station's new 100- 


Network plan was originated| acre AM transmitter site near 


and | 


hastened passage of Britain's | 


Highlights on Radio 


Criminal Defense Act. 

10:30 p. m—WTOP.-TYV, 
Celebrity Playhouse: A 
modern artist proves that he 
can match the work of the 
old master painters. 

11:15 p. m.—WTOP.-TY. ‘The 
Late Show: “Diamond City” 
stars David Farrar 
Mervin Johns. 
discovery in South 
drives men to unscrupulous 
methods to obtain their pos- 
session. 

11:20 p. m—WMAL-TV. 
The Night Show: “Second 
Chorus” stars Fred Astaire, 
Paulette Goddard and Artie 
Shaw. 
in love with the same gir! 

11:30 p. m.—WRC-TYV. To- 
night: Vocalist Anna Maria 
Genovese and cofmedian Joey 


| vorites 
and | 
A diamond | 
Africa 


| Wagner, 


| Mitchell: 
Two entertainers are | 


in discussions with John B.| Potomac, 
and ferred as a lease-hold. 
Hurleigh, Mutual's WGMS-FM transmitter site at 


Poor, president of Mutual, 
Robert F. 
Washington director. 


be trans- 
The 


Md.. will 


Seven Corners, Va., is being 


The daily, full-time network | kept for future development by 
service would be based on the the WGMS stockholders. 


1:15 pm—WWDC. Fred 
Fiske: Feature is “Songs of 
the South,” album of old fa- 
of the South pre- 
sented in unusual arrange- 
ments by the Luboff Choir. 

6 p.m.—WDON and WASH. 
FM. In the Concert Hall: 
Haydn, Symphony No. 80; 
Rimsky - Korsakov, Scheher- 
ezade;: Debussy, -“Iberia;” 
Rienzi Overture. 
7:05 p.m.—WGMS. Howard 
Cimarosa, Over- 
“The Secret Mar- 
Francaix, Serenade 
Instruments; 
Suite, “The 


ture to 
riage:” 
for Twelve 
Gliere, Ballet 
Red Poppy.” 


8:30 p. m—WTOP. Su- 
spense: “Fragile: Contents 
Death” is a story of a post- 
master and his search for a 
package that conceals a time 
bomb meant for him. 

8:30 p.m—WRC. X Minus 
One: Robots fight future 
atomic wars on the earth's 
surface, while humans 
safely underground, in “The 
Defenders.” 

9:05 p.m.—WGMS. Concert 
Masterpieces: Beethoven, 
“Coriolanus” Overture; Schu- 
bert, Fantasy for Piano and 
Orchestra, “Wanderer;” Moz- 


: , | ; 4 ; i 


JHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 22, 1956 41 


) 


president tion does not include any real 


| 


From the 
world’s largest 
horizontal steel 


extrusion press... 


. | Ree 
live |. ™% 


art, Symphony No. 38 in D, 
“Prague.” 

9:05 p.m.—WRC. Politics 
and Primaries: Program 
features portions of the Ste- 
venson-Kefauver debate of 
yesterday and interviews 
with leading state political 
figures, including Governor 
LeRoy Collins. 

9:15 p.m—WTOP. Johnny 
Dollar: An eccentric widow, 

Miami gambling house 
owner and a_ two-year-old 
insurance claim for $50,000 
are factors in “The Tears of 
Night Matter.” 

9:55 p.m.—WWDC. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Kansas 
City. 

10:30 p.m.—WMAL. Mys- 
tery Time: John Gielgud and 
Ralph Richardson, as Holmes | ¢. 
and Watson, probe “A Scan- | #y 
dal in Bohemia.” 


8:05 p.m.—WGMS. Sym- 


lieve that they are as spon- 
“Psy- 


taneous as he'd have us be- 


off with an exclusive for next | during a performance in the Carte, are guests. 
phony Hall: Franck, 


lieve Sunday's “Youth Wants to | che Louis Ferdinand f 

(now” > FM STATIONS souls 0 

r , 4 aun Know" program. They man | wro-rm (93.9 me.)—5:30 «9. m te 1/WWDC-FM (101.1 meo—1 «. m. te 2) Hohenzollern, Rondo; Pro- 
OOPS. In Sunday's. TV aged to get President Su- | y0oPi cscs msds: 0 & te 2] WOMs-rM | kofiev, Wedding Suite for 

Week profile on WTOP-TV_ karno of Indonesia to make |_ s. m. Settee slamicht, Tee e608 0. me. 0) wr. Stone Flower.” 

weatherman John Douglas. his only network television WASH-FM (97.1 me.)—98 s. m te 10 wanes (105.1 me.}—5:30 8. m. te 2 

the typewriter keys became 


| appearance. The show will wo red (98.7 me.)—7T «. m. to mid- we sT- FM (106.8 me.)—7:30 a. m. to 9 

tangled and the time of be filmed. wEN' 100.3 me.)—Daylight only.* what: FM (107.3 me.)—6 =. m. to 12:30 
John’s programs came out Vienna Council 
* Gives Approval 


slightly mixed up. John's on 
To Annexation 


at 6:35 p.m. and 11 p.m., Mon- 
day through Saturday. Sorry, 

The annexation of 2.3 square 
miles of Fairfax County terri- 


John, it was all my fault. 
tory was approved last night 


WTOP-TV director Bob 
Quinn leaves Friday for New 

| by the Town Council of Vienna. 
The Council adopted an an- 


York. He’s scheduled to be- 
| sexation ordinance which, if! 


‘approved by three judges ap-| 
pointed by the Virginia Court) 
of Appeals, would double the’! 
size of the Fairfax town. The'| 
ordinance will be served on 
the Fairfax Board of County 
‘Supervisors and the Common- 
wealth's Attorney. 

An annexation petition will 
be filed immediately in the 
Fairfax Circuit Court, accord-' 

Irene Cole, town | 
Malone) treasurer. 


The area to be annexed. 
covers 1441 acres to the east 
\of Vienna, bounded roughly by 
House Party | Wolf Trap rd. Cedar lane,) 
Ten fie f Uibeeter | Hunter rd. and Nutley rd. It is 

~Evand_ Bbo™ | sparsely populated, except for | 
Mark Evans now | Section I west of Vienna Woods, | 
ag iton | which has about 117 homes, and 
d Joan] ; eC a aon of the subdivision’ Pea adi 
5, marrie P 2 ; | wang 4 ns eo 
hes acd seri ik Meit_—| "he Fn] SD Setanta Say, | fete ""iaai"Gltae| "The aren would be served] ff 
Aad ip = saee Kgauer seippity lowe Corner beer : 1511 Bs : * dl Bandstand 


tlicht & Country | §:30 spotliaht News: Bandstand 
"thes News'm) Cin 1 "1D. Edw 
en rds. News 
De 


Lou's Pe Bands 
. Porg |: i td: Wismer. 
Melody ea — las) 7 :00 Ee organ Wes |Pulton Lewis Jr 
4 aster, aained Dal: 9 E gee Ds Rant oe [Rotary 
ian shore Rector)! Waterfron w N T tt: pbs \y ; 8. abrie!] catter 
Wa ee Presents Georse de Wit! wd (Eddie Fisher 
van. Warner Bros Stivers Show a3” 13) Sew Around Town 
. 


‘The Evening Mov) . iivers Show Jack Wend) J 
vy . a 


‘Kidnapped 
7 Lombardo's 
iamond Jubilee 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 


; . 
midnight 


WALTER WINCHELL ap- 
pears in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald on 
Monday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day, Saturday and Sunday. 


~~ 
— 1540 ‘<‘c. <.—Daviiche eure 
1580 ke.~Darvlicht @ 
TN X—1600 = ~—Daylight ro ° 
te operate sunep te sun-down. 


Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


io” 


Tuesday Radio Programs 


WWoCc (MBS) | WTOP ices) 
AM 1260 _|AM 1500 FM 96.3, 


5:30 
7:30; 
aher. 

5. 9: News, 5°45. 

15. 6:30. 6:45, 
7:15. 8 


Tuesday Television Programs _ 
(NBC) | (Dy Ment) ool « « 
4 .WTTG 


WRC-TV 


WMAL WRC (NBC) 
9AM 630 FM _107.3\ AM 980 FM 93.9 


ork BS Evans 
Parm: Ly 

edes with Garre Bddie Gatla 
wey: 7:25. 7 
| -¥ News: 


q 


6-38. : ditations: prem tistees. ~3 20 


| 17. a4) orning , ' P 

~ ’ ; ill ers ’ . # M4 

y ™ » 8, ews, 6:30, 18s ae a _ fi 
Sign “aeuaht : Dy CBS N's of Amer ica 

coals oe vans 0 ¢ ; jEncore Gall or 

om (Kertoon Sup v Brown lOve: ) How 5 

oom iKart oon Club Drake 

Kaleidoscope 
‘Confident ielly| 
< 


Art Brown. 6-10; 


—— 


~ . , o 
AE SCE Te ae 
siete. 
“ae 5 a 


eee Bone Roast Beef 
| () 3 fe Kovacs 7 
’ $5. Ernie. Kovacs 


Co 
] 15 raicene: Window: 


0 

: Story eg Pi ske r 

' 38 e Story Pisk Fran 

: eit! Marries Rew leona Evans Y' ws: Fiske} McGui 

Weekday Pred Fiske me Tony Marvin 

Janette Davis 

Carmel Quinn 

Kathy Godf'y Sh'w 
yowsrd | Miller 

Home Warten 


diti 
Hohe Fale 
Our ¢ ve Eines 


“ling to Mrs. 


| Arthur Godfrey 
Arthur Godirey 
ore ‘er ty 


3 


n of Weekday 
ort $ ecta Weekday 
Col lection of} ews; eekday 
t Bubjects ‘This Is the_! Btory Strike x : 


v aliant | 


‘30 Home 


: Studney 

jae ~-d = Ed 
r = leneer : Ene Studney 
News aa oe eee — patty Cava ! unch sae Ed 
“Eight O Clos x | ‘Ladies Hom ac Tries ye 

Walk” 5 g oo ! Ma Per A. 

Cathy O'Donnell “The ry SY X . : Dr 

5, Afterngon _Masie Our Sen” ; ‘ | * 7 : | ° . Oaidins Light 

Ladies Be 
smusie’ (Host Art Lam 


' “Crimi inal |@ui 
-_— et ae Inga! Investigator | 
a etate Thter Robert Lower y we | 


o€ n 
jown 


wis 
Dougias Show 
Art Lipkletter m 


| Be alt 


a 
Pilm Festiva! 
“Houeay 


The Bie soft 
(audience vartic.) 
Holid Rab 
— 57s hie = Ee 
he Festival 
SNe pesivs| 
y Ga: argie 


torm 


olor) Ladi he 
ie Matinee Thier | ea Time Theat er! 
45' Matinee | Thier, ‘Tea ames Theater) _ 
OO Date W e'Brighter Day 
BS th Mod tom ‘oon Secret Btorm 


a 
-_——- -— 


Prime Ras 


% Beef ic so! 
oraer {; ; 


cal 


News: 
e) 
om our F 


A 
mi 3 oe ~ ont Kk Rowzie|~ 
ce Ss ad. ana a sieem 
Potato garnunhed with your che 
3 dressit 


The area would be served' 

| by : sewage treatment plant 

fe -|O0n Bear Branch, recently ap-| 
Lowell T 

Lowell homes Andy| proved by the State Water | 

aie eMusic Hal Control Board. The affluence 


Edward R. Murrow| would discharge into Accotink | 
Jack ‘Carson Show Creek. 
ony I 


2 Sour cream end chi 


hedder cheese, or crumbled 


0011 
15 
3 
90 


wet areca 90 
Outdoorsman's Cut—$4.90 


Let's go to 


Ph 
resents 
Wyatt me, Y 
Wratt Ears. 

Danny Thomas 
Bhoe 


Ho 
} Nov ak Reddy McDowell 
evy Bhow (The Evening Movie 
b gherr Theater The even a Movie 
‘side Theater Mov! eu . 
os Masterp! ece 
le” Me 


Ase Na 
God 


ee 


ADVANCED AGE 


Fine nursing care 


COLLEGE MANOR 
Lutherville, Md. 


My Son Jer 
ook RD owstellohnus Dolla 

ews: Town |[T-Men 

Bascbda]| 
Washington 


Cavaicade : u! 
Theater heh Florida! pet 
News: C Huntley 


McGarr ‘s Hits 
, rm 


; Confidential 
Bob 


Kansas City | 
lL 


Fomeorrow's 
Rex Harr! :e Careers| 
: Masterpiece Thea. Wrest lin Ce 
: Masterpiece Thea | from_ * saltimore, a 
. N Featurama |! 
‘15,Wh: Sps: M'sic) Peat turama 3p 
3 Tonirht /Peaturama 
7 
3 


ve_ Allen! Peaturama 
Salah Sien off 
onight 
12% O' Tonight 


.45/Tonight 


AIR CONDITIONED 

bas Next to The Mayflower Hotel 

s: — 98 Years Old—and better then ever 

Night aseball 
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Brochure 

xisht lette Goddard | 

Night ow 

Nie ee 
“off 


a _— —_= i ll cat i i el i i i i a. 
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| The Late Bhow 


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10-inch ......10.95| 17-inch ......17.95| 
I2-inch ......12.95 | 21-inch ..... 21.95; 


ND ELECTROSTATIC $2.00 MOR 
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“THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
49 Tuesday, May 22, 1956 | - 


How to 


REPLACE THAT SLOW \ 
WATER HEATER |i 
WITH A NEW FAST 


RUUD 


ALCOA® ALLOY - 
AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATER 


Keep Well 


By Dr. Theodore. R. Van Delien 

To the limit of space, questions 
pertaining to the prevention of 
disease will be answered. Per- 
sonal replies will be made when 
return stamped envelope is im- 
closed. Telephone inquiries not 
accepted..Dr. Van Dellen will not 
make diagnoses or prescribe for 
individual diseases. 


LATENT CANCER 
The survival of the fittest 


Reg U.S. Pat OF: 
giene bv 
Chicage Tribune 


“ 


By Chester Gould 


may play a role in the develop- ~ REX MORGAN ane . By Dal Gurta 
Apparently 


SOLID ment of cancer. ee SL  —— — 
af cumin: paul normal body cells vie with each ~SSss => " “al BUT THE NIGHT MISS IT UPSET ME, DR. MORGAN --- ty 


ether Soe querer Gad Meee ane SS : GALE WAS HERE, 1 [T MADE ME TERRIBLY UNHAPPY -- 
ze : . those that fail to make it usual- DON’T LET YOUR MIND ‘ ¥ HEARD A DIFFERENT BECAUSE 1 HAD HOPED TuaT I 
Can't Cause Red Rust Ever ly die and disappear. These | PLAY TRICKS ON YOU, LILA’ ¥ A VERY HAPPY Fi NEIL/ ME LAU6HED-- COULD Ont Gar DO TAT FOR 
os eM * Any temperature you want up normal cells usually live an un- | NEIL HARDLY KNOWS MISS | | HE WAS GAY, LIKE I'VE i NEIL / I SUDDENLY REALIZED 
hbnenes te 180°. eventful existence unless dam- A GALE! IT6 RIDICULOUS A ‘ NEVER H 5 cuart COMDNT 
® Priced comparably te ordinary aged by chemicals, prolonged TO THINK HE'S IN LOVE : ° A EAR : 
Lined Steel Tank type. irritation, or X-ray. ; 
© 10-yeer Warranty According to the German 
e , professor, Otto Warburg, some 
Oa Easy Terms of these cells survive by chang- 
ing their internal structure. 


‘ INC. Cells obtain energy through 
i. ic WM. H. GILLIAM their breathing apparatus and 
PLUMBING AND HEATING Dr. Warburg believes that when 


this mechanism is damaged 


~ 2400 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. @ WO. 6-8501 (through irritation, the cells are 
: forced to resort to fermenta- 
tion to obtain oxygen and other 


vital elements. MARY WORTH Fett pai By Ken-Allen 


Since this is not the most ef- 


' > , : . 
' fective way to live, the organ- rs , | wey oor 
Bac : IT'S STRICTLY OFF-LIMITS VE NEV YOUR EDUCATION, 
Honeycu lil 4 v idee tases to ta caraay| ei FOR HIGH-SCHOOL STUDENTS ! BUT SOME POEL © BA HONEY, HAS BEEN GROSSLY 


WITH HER / 


= e4.ar 7? 


enn? 


= 
o-- 


abiding tissue to an unruly \ il | \5 BE! 
cancer. These bad actors have WHERE--AND WHAT 4 JUST OUTSIDE THE CITY LIMITS, OF THE KIDS, WHEN , “otal, KNOW INSIDE! NEGLECTED. 
lost their ability to behave and IS THIS "KEG O' NAILS” /MR.RANDALL:..- IT'S A---A --» REAL DARING, SLIP OU ERE 


Washington's Finest Maker of unless eliminated, will continue ? ROADHO FOR SANOW AFTER A DANCE - 
. ‘ ‘ ; LISE, Ll THINK DADDY 
Slipcovers ® Draperies ® Reupholstering ito multiply until they strangle SHIRLEE : 


ONCE-IN-A BB) BE cntize body. 
. is t eory ers from 
LIFETIME | gt wend mares  Bes Paggp~ 


> a one knows how long it takes a 
Th cell to change from a normal 
? A to a cancerous structure. Treat- 


‘ment during this stage is the 
logical approach to the prob- 


ey. lem. Removal of the irritants | ‘ 
is being practiced in the pre- ’ f — P 
Ls! gH vention of some cancers such as ; ; | / : : 
ory those of the mouth and lungs. |—— — Pag & gy oem ay oo “es 
as Little is known of the pre-; LONG SAM By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers 
7 cancerous lesions that develop 


in the prostate, lung, kidney, LATER <iF HE SOMEONE'S COMIN’ IN, 


<3 stomach, mouth, skin, and rec- ; SOT. LEAVES SOmeE, 
, tum. These conditions are not “PLL HAVE SOME 
: : cancerous but become malig- — , 
. nant so often, they are said to : . | HELPING 
BUY NOW! be precancerous. | 
Sew Your Own | Polyps in the large intestine 
and Save! 


and rectum look like miniature 


| Let Honeycutt ‘punching bags. Their chances 
Sew For You! ‘of becoming malignant are so 
] great the nhysician is remiss 


unless he recommends removal. 

At Our Calvert St. Showrooms Only! | The same applies to hyper- 
We're liquidating our entire stock at our Calvert St. showrooms. He keratoses on the skin, mani- 
As soon as our new showrooms are ready, this sale will end. 'fested by thickened and hard- 
Se buy all your fabric needs now. You'll find only a me .ened areas. The lesions look 
here, no seconds. These are fabrics for the finest homes from the like scaly patches, small scabs, | 
finest mills in top fashion patterns and weaves. You'll find or brown to black warts that’ 
quality fabrics et ‘4 price or less. , ‘are flat or round in shape. In| 
\the middle-aged, the most sus-| 


' V * Paldgh 

FORTISAN UPHOLSTERERS ceptible regions of the skin are | —eneees fan 
‘those that have been exposed| — = 

“ $3.35 yd ice direct, strong surlight or By Zack Mosley 

. . e . . . é 
eg y feat, drying winds. In the elder | 64, (03 B42) 4 iS AW! THIS SMILIN’ JACK ROLE] 
Dusty Rese y, they may appear anywhere. an, ia Tar Life! WHERELL 

All Colors, | The precancerous lesion of| “fy, , rey BEEN YO SANTA — a TRY FoR A DATE TONIGHT 7 
Choice of $ 68 Deep Red the mouth, leucoplakia, is a| pp Menctypists earn 0% ; ANOTHER CHECK YOu MUST HMM 

4 ' DRive~ 

yd. 


~ 2 Fetr ata BE ee ae 


ow MGA 


} 


> 


ee 8) ee ee ee 


tse filmy patch. It often is workers. Tuition #5 wkly. 
Reg. $11.00 traceable to mild but long con- 

Wide tinued irritation such as the TEMPLE SCHOOL 
heat of a pipe stem, malocclu-| REELIRGERA EMA. Melt ek 


NO MILL ENDS! sion, or ragged teeth. Similar 


lesions develop elsewhere but. 
NO SECOND-HAND FABRICS! are - por erg and, LEARN TO DRIVE 
. may missed un . 
ALL FABRICS DIRECT FROM MILL tually become Biv abn ao oot a * lag Ra on 
Every Yerd 1st Quality 1956 Decorator Fabrics made by such TOMORROW: Underweight I Block from Tra/fic Bureay 
ills as: during pregnancy. | AADTA DRIVING SCHOOL 


twe 
mfrs. 


Harmony Schumacher NOT RESTRICTED We Call for You~D. C., Md. and Ve. 
Hill Brown Waverly Bonded G. B. writes: Must a person Phone § A.M.—®9 P.M. Any Day 


LaF Mills Fabri ; 

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BLACKHEADS: 


THE , WASHINGTON POST and TIMES ‘HERALD 


‘s Tuesday, May 22, 1956 43 
ORPHAN ANNIE By. Harold Gray 
BUT WE WAS WOULD = ER + 
YOU'VE DONE A OWE us? , WONDERIN’-- TH’ | WOULD Y’MIND 
Miataemne ) aes |H Grove nM | Count o nam 
FLOORS CLEAN “AS ; , 
A PIN HOW AB nos BACK TRICKS ---JUOO, 
. BO | OWE YOU _ OR wt 
: S-2p-S6 
e ¢ 
> “st 
oh a <= 
‘ ' = 


| 
| 


By Chic Young 


BLONDIE~WHATS Jil 
THE MATTER 
WITH ELMER? 
WHY ALL THE 
BARKING ? 


ue 


\ HE'S SHOWING OFF.. 
y si S VOICE CHANGED 


FROM SOPRANO 
g rl? BARITONE 
“1 TODAY 


Li‘L ABNER 


~ “By Al = 2 


Md CHAKLEN-AH GOT ¥ HERE'S A | | MEMORIZE / 4#M-12 WITNESSES THEY NO DOUBT /’-=; 

bs at OTH T Ose, NEWS- > THE SWORE THEY SEEN HIM] | WERE AH'LL CORN- -FESS 
CORNFESS AH CEPT MAH LIFE. \ PAPER DETAILS / STICK UP TH’ LAST PROBABLY } TO THET COP:4 
COMMITTED AN’ THASS ONE | STORY NATIONAL BANK, TAKE | | HONESTLY | AH’M SHORE HE 
THET CRIME O' TH’ LEAST OF HIS $100,000, AN’ BLAST TH’] | MISTAKEN. A KIN USE TH* 
YORE BOY VALOOBLE UNFAIR . ; BUSINESS. 

FRIEND THINGS AH CON- 

DIDN'T. OWNS — VICTION. 


\ 


tn U. & Pat OF —AN rights 


~ THE PHANTOM 


«xs Remove es 


nw = 


By Wilson McCoy 


NEW COMFORT i} 
» 


for the RUPTURED 


THERES THE GROVE OF THE 
SLEEPINGGIANT’ iM & 
AFRAID YOUR BOYS WONT ee 
GO IN WITH YOU. 


WE LOST HALF THE \\WONDER WHAT 
BONS, BUT WE'VE STILL 
ENOUGH FOR THE 
WORK. @ 


THEY RE 


AFRAID } 
OF... 


WHAT DO \ BONES AND RELICS OF 
EXPECT} THE BRONZE AGE~ 

TOFIND? / THOUSANDS OF YEARS 
x  \AGO~OF A GIANT RACE - 


THIS PLACE BELONGS TO THE 
ITONGO HEADHUNTERS. 
HOPE THEY STAY AWAY? 


A NEW CONCEPT 
my TRUSS DESIGN 


~ GASOLINE ALLEY 


’ e . “« 
wanstn-NEW * wpa They 
TRUSSES Fair and his didn't have to. 
upter gure left | They could have 
"a hurry, stayed right on 
Avery.’ * they wanted 
| i to. 
» 5-722) , 
A Dummy ped for. Auxiliery, pa o4 ' 
* Suppert to Well Side | | io LY, 
Pull Elastic Bock Allows the Be One 3 
* to ice Uoaer ee! || | RRB OS 
a is ging ernie = 0% 
Cc “Centslip” Back Pods Keep, [ | E— ~ 
* the Iruss Where it Belongs | -_ 
Will Net Slip. y 
Appreved by ut 
The Medical Profession Pd | > 
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TheAughly Experienced 
Graduate Fitters | 
Private Fitting Reoms P ° 
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JOIN THE FUN 
GET RID OF 


PIMPLES 


By James J. Metcalfe 
Public Library 


The public library to 
me ...Is more than what 
it seems ...It is the 
peaceful haven of ...A 
castle cloaked in dreams 

. Its shelves are stair- 
ways to the stars .. . Its 
books are magic keys. . 
That turn the locks to 
treasure vaults ... Of || 
wistful reveries ... I jour- 
ney to exotic lands... 
Beyond the oceans blue 

.. And every silent long- || fF 
ing is ... Another wish : 
come true ...I1 am the 
singer of gay songs... 
The hero in a play... I 
am the prince who kisses 
her ... And carries her 
away ... The air is filled 
with music, and... My 
youthful heart is stout. . 
Until the aisles are empty, |' 
and... The lights are 
going out. 


(Copyright. 1956. Field Enter- 
prises. Inc. All rights reserved.) 


a 


DENNIS THE MENACE _ 


LE 


i tt 


By Jimmie Hatle 


"THEN ON THE VERY NEXT PITCH 
A DINKY LITTLE ROLLER IS HIT To 
HIM, AND “YEAH""YOU GUESSED /T# 


GOo0d OL’ FLIPPER, THE HOME 
TEAM SHORTSTOP, SAVED THE GAME 
WITH AN IMPOSSIBLE CATCH -->> 


nny lt IM KING FEATURES STRDICATE, ne, WORLD RIGHTS 


“Boy! Ron's t some ep 


age 


f 


buy some FUNNY 


THE MOUNTAIN BOYS 


Wy 
UD 


—~~w-* 


ye 
at first.,.How are you in harness?” —% 


~ 


a 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
44 Tuesday, May 22, 1956 je 


The DISTRICT LINE by Bit! Gotd 


Anti-‘They’ Rebellion 
Spreads to Ties 


YESTERDAY |] defended a 
man’s right to grow a mus- 
tache or éven a beard if he 
chooses — even if “they” 

oe ones, arent wear- 
C ing b e ards 
, . these days. 

What's 

~ more, I went 
on to wonder 
how “they” 
are able io 
push modern 
man around 
so easily, and 
make him 
knuckle wn- 
= Ge der to their 
dictatorial edicts as to what 
should and what should not 
be done. 

I am pleased to report that 
there was an immediate re- 
action from a few semi-cou- 
‘rageous readers. 

“Let’s expand your de- 
fense of beards into a full- 
stale revolt against what 
they’ think,” was the feel- 
ing among those who were 
‘fore enough to speak up. 

ne was quite brave 
e gh te» let his name be 
used with this declaration of 
independence, but there were 
plenty of suggestions for new 
objectives in the budding re- 
bellion. 

Most had to do with ap- 
narel. Everybody favors the 
sport shirt for hotweather 
wear, but there is no agree- 


_ Freshen | 


- Your 
Taste 


Enjoy chewing delicious 
Wrigley’s Spearmint Gum. 
Get some today. 


SO 
SS 


AX 


~S 
SV 


Y 


MS 


ort area 
ee 


WO) MMMM 


~ 


YY sy \ 


ment as to whether it should 
bé worn open at the throat or 
accompanied by a necktie or 
at least one of the new bolo 
ties. Even more controversial 
are Bermuda shorts. 

Some readers think 
they’re an atrocity, and that 
there can be no merit to a 
garment that reveals man’s 
knobby knees and ape-like 
legs. Others urge a cam- 
paign to make it possible 
for a man to wear Bermuda 
shorts without being sub- 
jected to public scorn. 


Another complaint has to 
do with the present styling 
of ngekties. One reader put 
it this way: 

“When spread collars and 
knit ties were fashionable, 
I stocked up. The shirts wore 
well,» but I didn’t like the 
ties and started buying new 
ones. 

“Unfortunately, the new 
ties are thinner and shorter 
than any I’ve-seen since I 
wore knee-pants. They jJook 
silly with spread. collars. 

“Even worse, they're not 
long enough to sfay inside 
a single-breasted jacket. 
The only alternative seems 
to be to switch to double- 
breasted suits, but I'm 
afraid to be seen in public 
in one. ‘They’ just argn't 
wearing double-breasted 
jackets any more.” 

My advice to the gentleman 
is that he be of good cheer. 
Now that everybody is 
stocked up on single-breasted 
suits it seems reasonable to 
assume that the double- 
breasted styles are about to 
become fashionable again. 

cos 
GIVE-AWAYS 

Housebroken, half-Persian 
kitten; $2 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (Adams 
2-3359). Darling 7-week-old 


| kittens; $1 inclosed for Chil- 


dren's Hospital (Emerson 


2-3547). 


Your Give-Away listing 
will not be published unless 
it is accompanied by your 
legibly written name and 
address. Please spell out 


YY 


Vf thf 
hss 
Y 


Sf, 
J 
7 


Ww Wwwv’,r 
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the name of your telephone 
exchange; do NOT abbrevi- 
ate. Listings must be sub- 
mitted by mail. 

cos 

THEY'RE NOT HEP 

There is no truth to the 
rumor that the Post Office 
is going to start giving away 


stamps with every” purchase. | 


ows 
TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS 
Greetings to Clyde Tolson 
and Roger A. Beaner. 
ceo 
VANISHING BREED 
The National Institute of 
Mental Health has under- 
taken a study of 400 “normal” 
families in this area. 

I trust the Institute will 
proceed with its project as 
rapidly as possible, so that 
the study can be concluded 
while there are still a few 
eligible subjects left. 

ow 

AIN'T IT THE TRUTH? 

LeRoy P. Chittenden of 
5425 Kirby rd., Falls Church, 
is out of the hospital and back 
in circulation again, I'm 
happy to note. Apparertly his 
ticker and his sense of 
humor are as sound as ever. 
When I asked him how things 
were going, he replied: 

“Well, you know they say 
before marriage,* man 
yearns for woman. After 
marriage, the ‘y’ is silent— 
and so is the man.” 

ows 
HOW’S THAT AGAIN? 
A few days ago the daily 


~ 


‘alg. 
a SS SS 


\ 


ackaen By Paul Nichols” * 
TDONT Sec | \~ ‘YcAn'T See TS 
HIM, JEEP 7 WIM, BUMPS 7 
WHERE IS HE, 


By Milt Caniff a 


STEVE CANYON”! 
— WHAT ARE YOU 
DOING HERE AT. 


= WwW 
= 


S Pee Oboe 


Reg ered U 


a, Copy right 14, Pield Laterprmes, tac. 
7 


| JOE PALOOKA* — 


weather forecast that went | 


over the Police Department's 
teletype network began: 
“Most sinny today .. .” 
ooo 
POME 
Occasionally when children 
are given their polio shots, 


somebody faints. Mrs. Helen | 


Dudman of 3409 Newark st. | 


nw. tells me that when Mrs. 


Barbara Gibbons of 3039 Ma- | 


comb st. nw. was helping with 


the inoculations at the John | 
; 


Eaton School, she asked a 
Red Cross nurse what to do 
if a child passed out. 

' “It’s simple,” came the 
reply. “Just remember this 
little refrain: If the face is 
red, raise the head; if the 
face is pale, raise the tail.” 


| 


WHY'O HE GO AN’ DO 


< A THING LIKE THIS FER? 


STEVE WANTS US T'GO 
TO TH’ ARENA...HELL ey Tiiete 2 'F 


— 


MEET US IN TH’ ! r 
DRESSING ROOM. ) if & — 


a . 
7 7 4 


~~ secreipiese es eer— 


le \ 
= S 
nme & 
9 , 
3 F ; 


, / 


a >. 
VY NOTHING SERIOUS, V/ HE sorTA J! 


DORIS —BUT I DIDNT FOLDED AFTER 
WANT YOU 1 HEAR 
ABOUT IT OVER THE 


STEVE WENT ? 


THE BRIEFING 
TODAY... THUMBS 


Ao SAID IT WAS 


P cuanty NEVER ATE ¥ SuT TLL co 


GREEN PEPPERS INHIS ALONG WITH THE 
LIFE —HES NEVER HAD GAG, BECAUSE IF 
INDIGESTION!.. MY GUY HES GROUNDED 
1S JUST PLAIN EXx- HE REALLY Wi 
>» BE Sick! 


EATEN SOME 


GREEN PEPPERS 


HIBS 
wih 
yjii\\\\ 

JI 


y, 


* 
S7 
a 


<a — 
Ohy 


= ae, 


Gama 
Seuaess 
<s 


>» 
— ais 
e@ 
sS852.° 
=~ 
baad -emunere 


YES, MR, WALSH — A . // | 
MISS STANLISH CALLEO | 


M NEW YORK... 
2 
/ 


/ 


FERD’NAND 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask-for Cireu- 
lation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald 
guaranteed home delivery. 


| 


¢ON BRIDGE | 


+, +] 


Both vulnerable. South deals. 
T 


ss ace. Were there no other con- 
pss siderations than the capture of 
ithe | 
‘would be favored over the drop. 


Opening lead: Ten of hearts. 


Students never weary of in- 
quiring as to the accepted pro- 


} 


for aces and kings and then’ 
‘did what he 


orderly treatment he checked| 


intended to do| 


from the start. | 
Sight unseen, he had a reason-| 


ably good gamble. His hand had 
an original evaluation of 18) 
points to which is added a point} 
for the fifth spade after the 
suit has been supported. Part-| 
ner’s raise should be based on! 
values ranging from 13 to 16, 
so that at the very outset the! 
assets should be within one) 
point of the 33 normally fe- 
quired for slam purposes. 

West opened the ten of hearts! 
which declarer won with the} 


WOW) THIS LAD NEGLECTED 
A SCRATCH AND WENT TO 
THE HOSPITAL WITH 
BLOOD POISONING! 


spade king, the finesse 


However, on this hand it can 


HOPE THAT 
NEVER HAPPENS 
~TO MES 

ee 


YOU'RE RIGHT, I'D... MP ew {37 SHAKING ! 
, UT THE 


HY 5 
CS 


be demonstrated that the ace 


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Bee em se, om 

vi. 


APPLIANCES ~~ 
Veit: a Lae 
DI r_ 66) OPEN 
9 A.M.-9 PM. 

ONE BLOCK FROM THE MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


ee 


cedure for trapping the king 
when holding 10 trumps. With 
recipes, | 
they learned to play for the 
drop. But with sophistication, 
they develop the current prac- 
tice of finessing. The truth lies 


their “home-cooking” 


somewhere in between. 


| Today's hand offers an illus- 
jtration of a sound departure 
formula. 
When North responded to the 
opening bid with a jump to 
three spades, South pretty well 
made up his mind to contract 
As a concession to, 


from mathematical 


for slam. 


is the superior play. If the 


When, as in this ease, it 
to drop, declarer cashes 


my'’s last heart. The ace, 
and a club ruff strips 
hands, and a trump gives 


the doubtful pleasure of lea 
a diamond. 

With the honors split, 
clarer is able to pick up 


a trick. 


falls the day’s work is done. 


king | 


fails’ 
the | 


king of hearts and ruffs dum-! 


king 
both | 
the 


lead to the opposition who have! 


ding | 


de. 
the | 


entire suit without the loss of| 


| 
Copyright. 1956. by Chicago Tribune | 


He owes it all to 


o7— 


So ne 
re. 
— 


Work is more like play when you in- 
sist on energy thot lasts. Get enriched < 


BESIDES.... 
you RE ROICAL 
BEING LOGICAL / 


ay ‘By The Walters 


Bee t © Pee Oe 
Me Sangh >) =@mee, ee 


iF Tr 
WERE IN LOVE 
WITH MARILYN 
MONROE... 


..BUT ft uust SEEM T’GO 
AT IT HALFHEARTEDLY 


i 
¢ 


...1 COULD PUT MORE 
ENTHUSIASM IN MY 
PUNCHES | 


MAYBE IF | COULD PUTA 
GOOD LIKENESS O° TH’ 
DOGCATCHER ON HERE... 


CHAS. 


S-22 Kunn- 


i re ee ee oe 


Sunbeom Bread. Fresh today. 


se] VSS} 


| 
Your COMPLETE TV program guide. . .. 


every Sunday in 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


TV WEEK 


Magazine 


with all shows listed for the coming week 
...+ plus highlights on your favorite TV 
stars and shows. It’s the easiest to ‘read 
and handiest TV reference in Washington. 
For home delivery 


Phone REpublic 7 1234 


» | 


DEAR Mi66 Bi@cH: aed 
I HAVE SAID GOME NAGTY . 
NGS ABOUT YOU. REMORSE 
IS GNAWING AT MY CONSCIENCE, 
60,1 CONFESS I CALLED You 
ETINGY, PIE-FACED GOON. 


By Haenigsen _ 


ITS UWUST BEAUTIFUL, 


IF REMORGE GNAWS AGAIN, 
SOME BUNNY! 


I WILL CONFESG MORE. 
SINCERELY, 
BUNNY. 


MYRTLE 


COME ON OUT, 
BINGO! IT'S 
A BEAUTIFUL 
EVENING ! 


— ‘ 


{ 


MARK TRAIL - odd |The Washington Merry-Go-Round | THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
, : ae _ _ Tuesday, May 22, 1956 * 45 


Hechinger s 
has everything for ~ 


sees pygw (Meee [Rayburn WasReal 


Victor in Texas 


By Drew Pearson 
Some interesting things may,;would happen if the loyalis 


; happen in Texas today when won. The following was agreed: 
; Texas Democrats, fresh from) 4. Democratic Party officers 
ALSO FORGETTING THAT MARK trouncing Gov. Allen Shivers,/ must sign a new pledge to sup- 


TRAIL 15 TRAINING MAY CoLT/s gather at their port the party. Old officers who 
state conven- Gy had not been loyal must go. 


“RIP KIRBY By Alex Raymond | Though Ps é . 2. The Democratic caucuses of at discou nt prices 


ee oo A each Congressional district 
Pa, 5 EY OORAN MOORE WA ! m7 ee en es ee would pick its delegate to Chi- 
~A TEM, F | cago without outside interfer- 
THAT COUPLE! - . hailed as a | é ence or dictation 
: oe : ove vote of confi- 7 a ? 

THEY LOOK AT ME. @¢ ’ dense fer Gen. fe Shortly after the victory, 
$0 STRANGELY... ‘¢ , ig Lyndon John however, it became evident 
| YV rf . new 7 that Johnson did not agree with 
Texas’ favorite > £ ‘what had previously been 
son, actually — in Gite a ded 
there were ’ the right to sone eae yo 
et ee ae cee ore personally acceptable to 
dissent. v9 rat he 3 hap oe 
. 0 . . 

gp ge Ege orgy ence was thrown overboard. 
venerable Speaker Sam Ray-| Second, his leaders want to 
ty ' burn, political patron saint of retain some of the old Shiver- 
. yy \! ; Ji eee “then anvene else Sam |crats in key positions, though 
£a\\' 2s == had never wavered in his op-\reduiring them to take a new 

MOON MULLINS By Willard ition to Shivers. Lyndon pledge of loyalty. 

: . ory : He also proposed Mrs. Lloyd 
Bentsen, wife of the ex-Con- 


f I CAN DESCRIBE HIM MYSELF. Convention in i a . gressman as Democratic Nation- 


| ° ago, Gever- ' | 
Ee! . al Committeewoman, even). 

| rt wy on map & ponte isen- A Com lete Pp | 

! pala to Ray t, if given a seat though she supported Eisen r un 


hower and though her family 
at the Convention, he would/arranged that famous $425,000| 
support the Democratic ti os land-deal profit for Shivers in| 19 C 9 
there chosen. It was the likable/tne Rio Grande Valley. | —CLount em—19 P la 8 
Leases wee ante <a his a Lyndon also proposes his 
Allan ayburn’s room in former assistant, John Connal- 
Blackstone Hotel and told Sam|{ormer assistant, John Connal-/ = ALL DESIGNED FOR EXTRA SAFETY 
that Allan could be ges mitteeman, though Connally| The 106” top bar is made of 16-ga. steel tube legs are 
Rayburn did trust M.!was one of the most brazen|93” long. The extra-heavy 2” tubing used thruout is con 
Whereupon Shivers bolted the! johbyists in Washington for the| nected with one-piece, 16-ga. steel sockets. The sealed ball: 
ticket, and carried Texas for) natural gas bill. He worked with | bearing swings are suspended on 1,000-pound test chain and 
Gen. gee oti iin Elmer Patman of Superior Oil| have non-tilt, self-leveling steel seats. All bolt ends are capped 
yy Sam my me 8 om oF! who financed the $2500 offer to to prevent cutting hands and tearing off clothes... all hard-- 
= a N law ne — hevbu ~ ont oded wy my on ary, were is cadmium plated—body is finished in baked enamel just 
— = " . ’ m Raybdurn has such a deep like your r. 
STEVE ROPER 7 By at a it te stump * rg -* po sinaget = affection for his protege Lyn-| : 3 
: TLL ADMIT YOURE n opposition don that he will stick with h 
TYPES/--- BUT ITLL BE DARK ise broken his word, while his through thick he thin “oo 19 BIG FUN PLAYS 


_——— 


= 


oung protege, the likablejever, other Rayburn Joyalists|* 3 Sets of Flying Rings 
yndon, kept aloof. Lyndon| don’t feel too happy ‘as they|® 3 Trapeze Bars 
made one radio broadcast over) gather in Dallas. '© 3 Play Steel Monkey Bar 
his wife’s station for Steven-| cosyrient, 1956, Bell Syndicate, Inc.)| ® 2 Play Ladder and 8’ Slide. 
son. That was all. . Stands free and away from 
swings for safety ' 
— ee, Re. grwporects neue —B Basketball Backboard , 
on an vers, ‘ and Net ; Pay DOWN 
while, remained friends. And e-U holste 1 Sprinkling Shower for | 
when the Southern Governors’ p ry | Hot _— ONLY WEEKLY 


Conference met in Boca Raton 2 Play, Welded Top “Air 

in 1954, Shivers had a secret | Glide” ones te 306 
talk with his fellow Dixiecrat 2 Super-Safe Swings 

Governor, Jimmy Byrnes of |© 2 Steel Chinning Bars 

South Carolina in Byrnes’ room | : 


in whieh he, Shivers, proposed | 


—— a seneer! eee | f : — 
ee eet ae —- | Big Oversized Sand Box 


was brief and to the point. “An| 
upstart and a whippersnapper” 
was what he called the Demo- 
cratic lead@r of the Senate. | 
Later, when Shivers came to) 
: Washington for the Governors’ | 
Hy PLUMBER. Conference of 1954, it was his) 
SASS | friend Johnson who arranged a| 
SSSR SS - |breakfast for him with the) 
: pyaar Texas Congressmen. It was. 
li ir cordial and congenial, except 
— for one thing. Shivers made no) 
0 CEG headway with Speaker Ray-| 
burn 


However, private meetings|| Was $29.95 $ 
between Shivers and Johnson NOW ONLY 
" Br, continued. The likable Lyndon) ° 
y Branner believes in compromise. He a 
=» |likes to get along with people. restores your favorite club 
_MATTERS THAT Wikis |b OH, FOR HEAVENS } | When Johnson would come back | chair to like-new comfort. | 
DID YOU HEAR \/ OH. STOP EAVES- ; HAVE A PROFOUND SAKE..HURRY UR.| |to Texas, Shivers would slip} and beauty. Our lowest price ever on 
THAT MAW? )|-DRGERING AND BE j EFFECT ON OU , out of the capital and go to this extra large six foot 
| THEY MADE OUIET....S0 2 fe WAMEDIATE visit Lyndon at his ranch 65) You Get: sand box 
UP / CAN HEAR / -- TIA. FUTURE / sn out 4 Austin. Bg | Sturdy hardwood frame... 
wor together on a lot of| made to stand up under the 
things, including the selection 7 0 igen | toughest play 2 
the cd Seven Siow ss‘Demes] ° Fens pated” ||* ajusale canopy tat 
eratic National Committeeman.|| © Ali labor costs ¥ a ph Foon, _— j 
ee iy boy, prongs rae ® Choice of 5 colors in denim Heavy metal bottom 1 Delivered 
pateh up a qompreuties with|| ° "000 pick-up ond delivery Greén and red box, canopy | - eae 
Shivers before the recent Texas|| Larger Pieces Re-upholstered || ‘*triped to match WE 
gry Few people knew At Equally Big Savings! | 
ut he even proposed that|}] An expert will visif your home of 
Shivers be a delegate to the] 7% <0: 0” obligation f@ give you | 
Chicago convention. Mr. Sam, 3 


ee however, said no. CALL LA. 6-2616 | 
ti) NO. I WAS A BOY, . ‘Johnson in Reverse Log Cabin 


; oA, MYSELF, ONCE. I KNOW ' 
JEEPERS, MR. JOLLEY, WHAT FUN IT is. : ; STIEKLER | At an April meeting at the 


YOU NEVER USED © MIND dra 
0S SWIMMING, ) anc | 
US KIDS SWIMMING Re, 7 mg A ~~ VF eo i dennesn French, Lynden set pe 4 | s Playhouse 
, , , ’ , ma, * # . -Ompany ! 
/ ‘ 


® New coil and padding 


rs 


g down with the Rayburn loyal- 
committee which had held the | | 
co ttee which had held the | 

party together for three years, | 1832 Fenwick se. we. | (OR LITTLE 


and made a bargain as to what “DAVY CROCKETTS” 


> 


Comes in  easy-to-assemble 
- . sections. Measures 5 feet wide, 
We e)amaelsie repaly’s 4 feet deep, 5% feet high. 


Cash 

‘ ’ ale ) >} “S 

and new-born hei Furniture & Fence to Match | 

® Fence, 6’ Section $2.69 | Delivered 
® Rustic Chair ....$2.95 | PAY $ DOWN 
© Rustic Table ....$3.95 ONLY WEEK 


Senior Size Cabin $59.95 

Here’s the kind of , |@ Arbor Gateway ...$4.95 a | 
event that always 
seems to take a little 
more money than you 
have on hand... when 
borrowing seems both 
necessary and sensible. 
And that’s just the 
time to take your prob 
lems to HFC. 

—_ i If you need money for any worthy purpose—to pay 
By George Wunder old bills or for ~~ yor a HFC is the logical , bog 
7 place to borrow. Household provides life insurance - 

CAREFUL AND DELIBERATE COMRADE. AS THE PHRASE . ‘ 
; ‘ne protection on all loans without extra cost to you. ” m” . 
VENTED BY OUR RUSSUIN COMRADES, GOES = "Ln There's an HFC office near you. Why not phone _|Fll Size, 26” Imported _ 20 Balloon-Tired 
a or drop by today. “Tiger Racer” Bicycle 


Cob | MONTNLY PA ma Junior Boys’ 
You oe ae Lightweight Bike Ciesla ita 


24 
Paymts Boys’ Model Only Training Wheels 


Just Look at These 
Important Feetures! 


, ’ ‘ Se oo @ Conster Brake 
4.62 . . 9.. value—e big bike . Fer Sefety 
- and Ease 


5 te Rene Peete: Bpeteame, be Sertd angie ell | 


Pe, 2Olt epee ewes ve 


leaded with de 

: luxe features @ Fully Pree- 

roan Soe Seah ame f fe See @ | uivaty found on “eLavERED alle Tire 

~~ ye meade under the Fescctvial Finance bikes selling over Pay Sry 8 Down With Buty! DELIVERED 
. y 


Se | : ; Y a DS Fem $50 00. Tubes Pay Only $1 Dewag 

\\ hp / ‘ ==, 2 +4 . 7 , ff . , , heures 
~ A . . : . , OUSEF 
’ 7 


NS 
= 
— 


Nvyien Bear- 


Look at These Features 
IOLD FINA CE @ Complete Teel © B with ll Assembly Not @ : 
|? xn Chote Trim “Sidewalk Bike” 


4c k 
© Ruby Tall Re- © Safety Chain scentortone 
flector ward Tencet Spokes Net Semi- 7 


MT. RAINIER |e Boeing Coaster © Petnteress For — 


3235 Rhode Island Ave.. 2nd FI 
PHONE: UNion 4-6740 


| : 
CLARENDON-ARLINGTON FOR DELIVERY « PHONE Lincoln 7-9400 


ilsen Bivd., 2nd Fi. 
ngs PHONE: JAckson 6-6474 - NORTHEAST . NORTHWEST ANACOSTIA 
possaay hace A 1905 Nichels Ave, 


ve. 
OT RA. e A a At Good Hope RA, 
a FO PHONE: King 9-2018 ee Sean Saale ALEXANDRIA, VA 


In tha Clarendon and Alexandria offices loans are limited to $600. | micrest 3181 Duke St. 
oe ' ‘ , bg 
ore on balances (@ $300 and rap tee a Wear Seminary BA, > 


al 


° * 


’ 


. 


WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 22, 1956 . . ik Re ae 


Merrill of California shark. 


| | 9 skin week-end wardrobe of 
, Arnel ‘ (Celanese tri-acetate f{i- 

ber) in white, pink, blue, 

maize, 14-18. Skirt, 12.99; 

Blouse, 9.99; Shorts, 6.99. Bet. 


ter Sports Shop. 


LIVING 


Daughter's ruffled cotton mn- 
dress, 7-14; 499 s Me 
Gregor slacks, $10; McGregor 
Bermuda shirt, $5. Sonny's 
sport shirt, 1.99, cotton chino 
pants, 2.50 and 2.99 (for larger 


sizes). 


EVERYDAY 


a 


.OR AWAY, 


She wears on-the-go fashions ...at home or away! 


Catalina Sportswear 

Classic of Boston 
Sportswear 

Joe Fligelman Sports- 
wear 

* Jantzen Sportswear 

*Formfit Bras & Girdles 

*Warner Bras & Girdles 


Lamp! Casual Dresses 

*Lady Manhattan Shirts 

Little Miss English 

Natric Knit Wear 

Phil Rose of California 
Sportswear 

Personal Sportswear 


Rockland Sportswear 


*Rose Marie Reid 
Swim Suits 


Rosecrest Sportswear 
*Ship ‘n’ Shore Blouses 


*Dan River Cotton 
Dresses 


Take these Summer toiletries on your holiday! 


*Dana ‘Tabu’ Lipstick 
*Dana Perfumes 
*Guerlain Perfumes 


*Lanvin's “Arpege” 


*Dr. Scholl's Foot 
Powder 

*Shulton’s Bronztan 

*Yardiey’s Men's 
Toiletries 


*Woolite Soap for 
Woolens 


*Lydia O'Leary Spot- 
stick 


For his own back yard... or a vacation cruise! 


Eagle Suits 

Manhattan Shirts 

Paris Belts 

Akom Knitwear 

Hathaway Shirts 

Jantzen Sportswear 

*Priestiey's ““Nor-East’ 
Suits 

*Haspell Suits 

* After-Six Formal Wear 


*MacGregor, Poniger, 
Inc. 


*Rainfair Rainwear 
Gleneagles Rainwear 
Marlboro Shirts 


Mac Taggart Sports- 
wear 

Coopers Underwear 

Royal Robes 

*Hickok Jewelry 


*Swank Jewelry 
Dumont Handkerchiefs 
Empire Brushes 


*Prince Gardner 
Leather Goods 


Reis Underwear 
Arrow Shirts 

Stadiu 
Trojan’ Neckwear 


Beau-Brummel! Neck- 
wear 


Paiamas 


Have the right luggage ... for train, plane or car! 


*American Tourister 
Luggage 

*Lady Baltimore 
Luggage 

*Samsonite Luggage 

*Wheary Luggage 
by Hartmann 


Cameras, sunglasses get the holiday 


*Ansco Cameras & Film 

"Argus Cameras 

*Kodak Cameras & 
Film 

*Graflex Cameras 


Rialto Leather Goods 
Star Luggage 
Paragon Luggage 
*Rexbilt Luggage 


Seward Trunks & Bags ~ 


*View Master Stereo- 
scopic Pictures & 
Cameras 

*Western Exposure 

Meters 


*As Advertised in Holiday Magazine 


—— 


*U. S. Trunks 

*Du Pont *Fabrilite 
Luggage 

“Portable Porter “‘Lug- 
gage Carriers” 


picture! 

*Airequipt Slide 
Changer 

*Bausch & Lomb Ray 
Ban Sun Glasses 

*Cosmetan Sun Glasses 


P 
, 


ye 


it eu 


5 re Neg 3 
Boom ‘ MRE. ee 3 sa ; 


aU 


° . 


THE GATTVL.S OF GHELO 


by Breune Catres 


. 


Geurmet Tour &§ Gan Francia 


= — * 
- = 4 ‘ 
“ oak - ow n Ar _ ta : , nt See 
a : . 4 ; a: . Sgr 


7 
, 


> 


Have a holiday ... right in your home! 


AIR CONDITONERS 
Fedders 
RCA-Whirlpool 
Philco 
Chrysler 

DEHUMIDIFIERS 

Fedders 
Coolerator 


Your faverite entertainment, 


you are! 


* Magnavox Hi-Fi 
*DuMont TV 
*Magnavox TV 
*Philco Portable Radios 
*RCA Portable Radios 


ELECTRIC FANS 


Genera| Electric 
Hunter 
Westinghouse 
Vornado 
Knapp-Monarch 


wherever 


*Zenith Portable Radios 
RCA Portable TV 

GE Portable TV 

Olympic Portable TV 
*Decca Records ‘‘Holiday” 
Album 


Make everyday-living a holiday ... at 


home! 


"Amana Freezér—Refrigera- 
tors 
*Hotpoint Elec. Kit. Equip- 
ment 
*Stickley Furniture 
Del-tex Surmmer Rugs 
Waite Summer . Rugs 
*Monarch Rugs 
Cannon Beach Towels 
Martex Beach Towels 
*Alcoa Aluminum Furniture 
Bunting Gliders ; 
Telescope Chairs 


*Eversharp Power Mowers 
Reo Power Mowers 
Libbey Hostess Glassware 


* Pebbleford Outdoor Oven- 


ware 
Big Boy Barbecue Braziers 
Meimac Dinnerware 
*Dunbar Furniture 
*Universal Cotfeematic 
*Waring ice Jet ice Crusher 
Little Brown Jugs, Picni® 

Chests 


Sew your own holiday fashions! 


*Dan River Wrinkl-Shed 
Fabrics 
Ely & Walker Cottons 


Indian Head Fabrics 
Avondale Fabrics 
*Wamsutta Fabrics 


Sporting goods for a year-round holiday! 


General Sportcraft 
*Healthways Gym Equipment 
*Wilson Golf Clubs & Balls 


Basket- 


Win a 7-Day Holiday for 2 


Regent Sporting Goods | 


A. G Spalding \ 


*Pfueger Reels 
*Sporting Goods of Alcoa 
Aluminum 


Summer Cruise‘to Bermuda Aboard the Fabulous, 100% Air Conditioned Ocean 
Liner, the S.S, Silverstar, Sailing from Washington, GET YOUR SILVERSTAR CON- 
TEST ENTRY ‘BLANKS at the Street Floor Information Booth at The Hécht Co., 
Washington, Silver Spring and PARKington. Fill in, deposit in contest box. Contest 


_ 


ends June 2nd. Winning cruise begins August 18, 1956. 


’ 


4s