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The Weather 


Today—Mostly sunny and cool with 
the highest temperature near 65. Fri- 
day—Fair and slightly warmer in the 
‘ afternoon. Wednesday’s temperatures: 
High, 77 at 1:15 p. m.; low, 65 at 4:50 
a. m. (For details see Page 18.) 


79th Year — No: 171 * Phone RE. 7-1234 


Copyright 1066 
The Washington Post Company 


THURSDAY, MAY 24, 


WTOP Radio (1500) 


TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS 


1956 


SENATE VOTE 


NSIO 


‘Right to Suffer ...adoy...’ 


President 
Sets Limits 
To Debating re . 
| Presidential aide Howard 


By Services Pyle apologized last night for 


stating in unemployment- 
| plagued Detroit this week that 
. “the right to suffer is one of 
Strong Argument ‘the joys of a free economy.” | 
Supported but Only 
Up to the Point of 
Final Top Decision 


Pyle is administrative assist-| 
ant to President Eisenhower. 
The apology was issued by the 
|White House after AFL-CIO 
Vice. President Walter P.! 
Reuther protested to the Pres- 
‘ident that it was akin to 
‘Charles E. Wilson’s famous 
“bird dog” remark. ) 

In a scorching telegram to 
Mr. Eisenhower, Reuther said 
Pyle had been guilty of “cal- 
lous facetiousness” in discuss- 
ing unemployment troubles of 
the auto industry while in De- 
troit Monday for a meeting of 
Republican women. 


By John G. Norris 
Stafl Reporter 
President Eisenhower de- 
clared yesterday that milli- 
tary commanders can and 
should argue strongly for 
their conflicting views on de- 
fending the Nation—within 


Ike’s Aide Apologizes 


For Remark o 


these two important limita- 


tions. 

1. They must carry their 
fight only to the point where 
there is a final decision by the 
official empowered to make it, 
and then 
decision.” 

2. They must refrain from 
debating the issues in a way 
that will “alarm everybody 
else.” 

Speaking out in his role as 
Commander-in-Chief on the re- 
cent upsurge in Pentagon 'ri- 
valry, Mr. Eisenhower told a 
news conference how he fecls 
the interservice dispuse should 
be conducted. 

He said flatly that he be- 


“loyally support that 


Assistant Presidential News) 
Secretary Murray Snyder hand-! 
ed reporters a statement in| 
which Pyle apologized “to any-| 
one who might have been of-) 
fended.” 

Pyle, former GOP Governor 
of Arizona, sald he made the’ 
comment to several reporters 
“off-hand” and “informal” 
in his hotel room. He said the 


Eisenhower Administration is ‘joy,’ regardless of how face- terrupted to note “other Gov- 
“very actively concerned” over tiously such a statement might|@™ment agencies” did not 


the fact that Detroit is having 
unemployment problems. ! 
Reuther, president 


had told the Detroit reporters: 
“The right to suffer is one of | 


Strauss Sees 


Associated Press 


HOWARD PYLE 
.+.» & matter of words 


off,” Reuther said, “find it diffi- 
cult to smile at a remark term- 
ing the ‘right to suffer’ as a 


have been meant. 
“It understandably recalls to 


of the them another presidential’ 
United Auto Workers Union,|spokesman who two years ago cial then said he was stating his 
told Mr. Eisenhower that Pyle compared laid-off workers here “personal belief.” 

to ‘bird dogs and kennel dogs.’ "| 


He referred. to Wilson’s re- 


n Jobless 


No Need for 
A-Plant Race 


AEC Head Differs 
With CIA Appraisal 
Of Soviet Advances, 
Urges ‘Sound’ Work. 


By Warren Unna 
Siafl Reporter 

Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion chairman Lewis L. 
Strauss yesterday gave Con-| 
gress a completely opposite’ 
appraisal of Russian peace- 
ful atomic power from that) 
given Congress two days| 
earlier by the Central Intel-' 
ligence Agency. 

In testimony before the Joint 
Committee on Atomic Energy,, 
Strauss said there was no need| 


for a Government crash pro-| 
gram to build atomic power 


White House 
Beaten on 
Retirement 


Bill Cuts 


Measure Raises 
CS Benefits for 
2 Million U. S. 
Jobholders 


By Jerry Kluttz 
Stef? Reporter 

The Senate approved by 
voice vote late yesterday the 
Johnston Bill to increase 
eventually retirement-survi- 
‘vor benefits of two million 
‘Federal employes an esti- 
mated $450 million a year. 

The Administration lost its 


Re 
~~ = Bit oe Hef 7 


By Wally McNamee. Staff Photographer 


Nobody Went to the Hospital Nearby 


fight to cut back proposed em- 
ploye benefits and to reduce the 
bill’s estimated cost to $245 
million a year. 

The bill now goes to the 


; 


plants. He belittled the need) 
for a “kilowatt race” and de-! 
clared: “We are prone to over- 


This automotive scramble occurred at 23d | Ft. Hunt rd., 
and I sts. nw. yesterday when a florist 
truck (left), driven by Walter M. Bowman 
and owned by Bird's, Inc., 700 17th st. nw., 
collided with an auto (second from left), 
driven by Russell N. Moore, Forest Heights, 
Md. Moore's car then hit another auto (sec- 
ond from right), driven by Edwin C. Wood, 
21 Chesapeake st. se., which flipped around 
and bowled over Bernice S. Gallihugh, 423 


estimate the Russians.’ 
Rep. Melvin Price (D-IIlL.) in- 


\share Strauss’ appraisal of the 
| Russians. | 
The Nation's top atomic offi-| 


on Page 3.) 


George Washington University Hospital, 
which is Jocated at the intersection. Miss 
Gallihugh and others involved in the crash 
were unhurt. 
damaged and arrows on it and other ve- 
hicles indicate their courses at the time of 
the collision. 
running a red light. (Another traffic story 


House Post Office and Civil 
Service Committee where it 
faces extensive hearings. 

| $enate Minority Leader Wil- 
‘liam Knowland of California 
The auto at right was not (made a last-minute plea for the 
| Administration’s plan to liberal- 
‘ize retirement-survivor benefits 
iby coordinating the Civil Serv- 
‘ice retirement system with So- 
cial Security’s %ld age and sur- 
'vivors insurance. 


Alexandria, a nurse from the 


Bowman was charged with 


—_— -- oe 


Price refused to expand on 
his statement after the hearing. 


| He suggested the bill, as writ- 
ten, would not be enacted into 
law although he made no direct 


the joys of a free economy, just mark that “bird dogs” will go However, it was learned that 
as the right to prosper is. But|out and look for a job while| CIA appeared before the Joint 
Michigan will come out of it|“kennel dogs” are prone to sit}Committee in executive session 
just as the farmers are doing|at home. The Defense Secre-|Monday and declared intelli- 
now.” tary also apologized for his' gence reports put Russia’s 
“UAW members who are laid statement. atomic power program defi- 


lieves the argument within the 
Pentagon should go ahead full- 
steam—with protaganists ex- 
hausting “every atom of logic 
and facts.” For, said the Presi-| 


| 


Response Is Mixed 


Bell Tells Transit Plan 


GOP Backs 
Senate’s Bill 


mention of a possible Presi- 
dential veto. 

One of the amendments ap- 
proved would require members 
of Congress to pay 8 per cent 
instead of.6 per cent of their 


On Home Rule 


Slate Committee 
For District Also 


dent, changes in weapons and | 
the world have started us “into’ 
another kind of a world with 
respect to all military forma- 
tion, policy, and organization) 
and equipment.” | 

“Now if there weren't in this! 
time a good strong argument 
among the services I would be 
frightened, indeed,” Mr. Eisen- 
hower went on. 

He stressed that every mili- 
tary man not only is “free to 


nitely ahead of this country’s. 
Strauss, when asked to de- 


salaries into the CSR fund. It 
also would retain the present 
retirement ages for Congress- 
men. 

The bill would boost to $18.- 
000 the maximum annuity that 


Reelects Officers could be paid to a member of 
Congress. Sen. Olin D. John- 


The Republican State Com-| 5ton (D-S. C.), author of the bill, 
mittee for the District went on| ‘ld the Senate that a member 


record last night in favor of WOuld need 32 years of service, 
the Senate-passed home rule of which five would have to be 
bill for the District, _ ys agen & salary ne aes 

‘The Committee indorsed the|:he ‘naximum for 
‘Dill and the proposed amend-| Two amendments offered by 
r< 3" sunpested Seat! sen. Frank Carlson (R-Kan.) 

y Ffresident H1S€N-| siso were approved. One would 
\give the Secretary of the Treas- 


Siam, wren axed 'o t:'T'g Senate Conferees 


fore the Joint Committee last! 
week, said he had seen 
“movies” of a purported 5000- 


' 
‘kilowatt power reactor at last! ; , 
August's Nenesas Gurmaane eon-| Banker Daniel W. Bell went)tween their two bills. He ex-| 


ference in Geneva and under-|'0 Capitol Hill yesterday to ex-| plained his plan, which had not| 
stood the Russians were con- P!#in his plan to buy control of|previously been presented to) 
templating a 100,000-kilowatt|©@Pital Transit Co. and to sug-/the Senate. The meetings! 
power plant, still in the draw- $°5t @ means of settling wide|produced varying degrees of 
ing-board stage. House-Senate differences on the response, 


Tells of ‘Cap’ Kickbacks 
fight for his point of view to the | District transit bill. Bs eaadGiik -m Xteek’ ak 


ultimate of his strength” but (Pictures on Page 25.) Ceuntertan th ; Dist 

“is not doing his duty unless Associated Press Sen Albert te LD mag nt His plan is for Capital Transit/~ J.) said: “I was much im- 

he does.” Af ew’ York lemebias the Soviet program “dwarts\—°:, self to buy stock of the pressed by the individuals in- 

But the President was even) ormer New York busi-|singer told him $30,000 in kick- the very best anticipated under controlling group headed by\volved. On the face of it, it)/Me™ts 

more emphatic in warning that/®¢sswoman testified yesterday |baks would be used to pay off our own present program.” He|~.°"94 millionaire Louis E.| seemed a real public service} 
that a maker of uniform caps Col. Louis H: Shirley, who was P program. *©'Wolfson. and reorganize the/erfort 1t deserves serious con- 


Senate Probe Witness 


Head of Firm That Failed 


' By Richard L. Lyons 
Staff! Reporter 


there is a place in a military 
command where a final decision 
is reached—and that that deci- 
sion must be loyally supported. 

Mr. Eisenhower was every 
inch the soldier when asked 
whether officers will be allowed 
to “tell of their differences with 
their superiors” when called 
before congressional 
tees planning to investigate the 
Pentagon dispute. 

“IT don’t know what you are 
getting at,” he answered grimly, 
“but I'll tell you this: The day 
that discipline disappears from 
our forces, we will have no 
forces, and we would be foolish 
to put a nickel into them.” 

He went on to state that the 
decisions of the President, as 
Commander-in-Chief, as to the 
Armed Forces, “must be carried 
out.” 

“IT have no objection whatso- 
ever to a man giving his per- 
sonal opinion, if he is asked for 
it.” the President added, “if he 


See DEFENSE, Page 15, Col. 1 


15 Pilgrims Die | 
As Boat Burns ~ 


MANILA, May 23 (*}—A boat 
loaded with 100 Filipino Catho- 
lic pilgrims burned off Leyte 
Island today. At least 15 per- 
sons were reported dead and 12 
missing. There were 20 injured. 

The Philippine news service 
said most of the victims were 
ailing men, women and chil- 
dren en route to receive the 


annual blessing of a local pa-|~~ 


tron saint in northern Leyte. 


PHONE TODAY 
to place your 
weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday & Sunday 
Classified Sections 
of The 
Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


commit-' + 


for the Air 
kickbacks totaling $27,745 from) 


Force collected a military procurement o 


fficer. 
Sen. John L. McClellan, (D- 


her and told her he planned to'Ark.) said Shirley and Schle- 


give the money 


nel. 


“under the singer would testify later in 
table” to Government person-\the week. They were both 
fore the Committee on last 


The testimony was given by' June 23. At that time, both 
Miss Jane Mackey of Montclair,'swore that no bribes had passed 


N. d., 
of J. Mackey & Son, Inc., of| 
New York City. 


former head of the firm) between them. 


Schlesinger refused 


She said one swer other Subcommittee ques- 


upshot of the deal was that herjtions about his:<business with 


firm went bankrupt.. 


‘the military, claiming protec- 


Miss Mackey appeared be-tion of the Fifth Amendment 


fore the Senate Investigations against self-incrimination. 


Subcommittee in its search for, 
any crookedness in the han-) 
dling of military clothing con- 
tracts. 
She named Sol Schlesinger, | 
owner of the Ideal Unifor 
Cap Co., in Freeport, N. Y 
as the man who, she said, told 
her in 1951 to advance the $27,- 
745 because “he was short of 
ready cash to pay under the 
table payments to insure the 
continuity of the contracts.” 
Miss Mackey explained that, 
Schlesinger had a contract to) 


‘furnish the Army Quartermas- !age, N. 


Roberts’ former wife, Mrs. 
Patricia Everett, a 23-year-old 
Washington model (of 1411 Key 


bivd., Arlington, Va.), was calied 
m |e? the stand She testified the 

Roberts statement, which was 
,y read into the Committee rec- : 
ord, was substantially the same | N. Y.), opposing the Gore-Holi- 
thing Roberts had told her) 


about the alleged kickbacks. 


Shirley.” 
Herbert Gold of Queens Vil- 
Y., a former Mackey 


ter Corps with a large number clerk, testified Schlesinger had 


‘of Air Force caps and she had | Promised 


a subcontract to supply 700,000 
leathe 
She said Schlesinger never) 
specifically told her who got) 
the money he demanded from 
her. 

One of her former employes, | 
John Wilson Roberts, a Briton 


to see that Miss 
Mackey got a profitable con- 


r visors and chin straps.|tract if she would sign a false’ 


statement to the effect that her 
payments to Schlesinger repre- 
sented reimbursement for 
faulty visors. 

Miss Mackey said Schlesinger 
refused to return the money or 


who now lives in the Bahamas, to take off her hands a $12,000 
gave the Subcommittee an un- stock ofwisors after she refused 


sworn statement saying Schile- to sign the statement. 


Government Not in 


, 100 


| 


said the United States plans to 
have 689,000 kilowatts of atomic | 
power capacity by 1960 but so 
far only one plant, a 60,000 to 
,£000-kilowatt installation at 
Shippingport, Pa., is even 
under way. | 

Gore and Rep. Chet Holifield 
(D-Calif.) have introduced bills 


io calling for the Government to express purpose of letting Bell 
enter the atomic power busi-'try to swing his plan to buy out 


ness by building and operating 
six commercial-scale plants 
that Gore estimates may cost 
upwards of $500 million. 

Gore also pointed out that 
‘if this country did not get 
istarted it would also lose out 
j}economically, not only to Rus- 


sia, but also to such countries'edly would want retained in 


as Great Britain. 
| Rep. W. Sterling Cole 


field bills, declared: “We're go- 
ing to have TVA under the 


She said Roberts told her “the | guise of nuclear energy.” 
‘money was given to a Col.) | 
| the majority of his Commission 


AEC Chairman Strauss said 


thought it far more important 
to forego an immediate inter- 


vor of developing atomic power 
that would prove truly eco-, 
nomical to use. | 

Commissioner Thomas  E. 
Murray has previously dis- 
sented from this view and 
urged that the Government 
spend $1 billion during the next 
five years to build atomic power 
plants capable of generating 
2 million kilowatts—half at 


home, half abroad. 


Danger 


PARIS, May 23 (#)—Pierre 
Mendes-France tonight quit 
Premier Guy Mollet’s Cabinet. 
His resignation climaxed a long- 
smoldering disagreement over 
French policy in_ rebellious 
Algeria. 

Mendes-France said he wished 
Mollet well in carrying out the 
heavy tasks of his office and 
urged the 13 other ministers 
belongifig to his Radical So- 
cialist Party to stay in the 
Cabinet, There was no talk of 
any further resignations. 

As Minister of State without 
portfolio, Mendes-France served 
as a kind of Deputy Premier. 
His resignation did not threaten} 
the life of the government. 


. 


. . 


In his letter of resignation, 


" ' 
sae 
“~*~ 


Mendes-France Quits Cabinet Post - 
In Protest Over Policy in Algeria 


Mendes-France said force of 


arms alone cannot master the 


rebels. 

“Any policy which. ignores 
the sentiments and the miseries 
of the native population leads 
step by step from the loss of 
the Algerian people, to the loss 
of Algeria itself and later, in- 
evitably, to the loss of all our 
holdings in Africa. That is the 
policy of abandon,” he said. 

Mendes-France reminde¢ the 
riemier that he had listed more 
than a month ago a series of 
measures he felt would have a 
healthy effect in Algeria. But 
“none of them has been adopt- 


ev cre an that 
he had seen fade the oppor- 


tunities to orient the govern-' 


4 


ed,” he said, “and it is with an} 
er-in 


ment toward a more fruitful 


course. 

{The Chicago Tribune Press 
Service said Mendes-France | 
listed these seven points in his’ 
letter of resignation: liberation | 
of Algerian political prisoners; 
liberty for the Moslem press; 
dismissal of all French officials | 
in Algeria who despise Mos- 
lems; new municipal ‘aws; ex- 
propriation of large French or 
state-owned farms; revision of 
agricultural credits to aid 
sinall native farmers; increase 
wages to Moslems.) 

Mendes-France’s departure 
was the firct break in che Re- 


ing wnoich he had struggled to 


the Senate Public Authority 


(R.,concessions and others voted by 

the House. He reportedly would 
/not press for all. The Commis- 
sioners are opposed to several 
of them 


yesterday with each of the five 
senators who will sit down with 


‘House conferees next week to 


' . of 
national “kilowatt race” in fa-"¥_*° resolve differences be 


sia has sent word secretly tO \tive in case it doesn’t.” 


-;ecome a visit of the 


| Classified 


publican Front political group-| Gor 


mentary elections. 


build for the January parlia-| Ho 


| The group acted on the mo- 
tion of District Commissioner 
called Bell's plan “an interest-| nopert oF ogy “ny re arcoet 
ing proposition. out that all but two or three 

Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) candidates on the Republican’ 
said he would go into the con- ticket in the recent District 
ference with an “open mind.” (primary supported home rule. 

Sen. Pat McNamara (D-Mich.)' Committee Chairman George 
said he is still opposed to re-7 Hart Jr, said that the Com- 
turning the Capital Transit| mittee members as Republicans 
franchise. Sen. Alan Bibie (D- and as the official Republican 
Nev.) had no comment. organization in the District 

With Bell were lawyers who | have a duty to support the posi- 
have worked with him and Wil-|tion of a Republican President. 
liam H. Press, executive vice (In recent years, Hart has op- 
president of the Washington posed home rule) | 
Board of Trade whose directors| 7. motion supporting home. 


back the Bell plan. | ; 4 
The five Senate conferees oon scmidiee "calen Yaoen ‘it 
will meet at 11 a. m. today to developed, came from members 
talk transit before meeting with) who weren't sure what-~ the 
the House - <tong™ A — cOn- home rule bill provided 
s been s ; 
ference meeting has set The bill calls for an elected 


tentatively for Monday. | 
_ CTC union president Walter ™4yor, city council, school 
J. Bierwagen also called on board and nonvoting delegates 
Senate conferees yesterday to '" the House. The President 
urge that arbitration provisions would amend it to have the 
be included in the final version ™4Y°r appointed by the Presi- 

dent and give the President veto 


the transit bill. ; ! 
over the mayor's vote. ) 


leader of the House conferees, | 
indicated yesterday there might, The meeting, in the Willard 
be ground for compromise Hotel, was the new committee’s 
along the lines spelled out by Organizational session. The fol- 


Reported Invited Bell. lowing officers were unani- 
° 6 . | “I have a great deal of confi-| mously elected: | 
To Visit Russia | 


dence in Mr. Bell's ability to. Hart, chairman: Mrs. Emory | 
(Copyright, S006, | Dome Syndicate Co ris. “But if there is some doubt | 


carry out his plan,” said Har- A. Wheeler, first vice chair- 
NEW YORK, May 23—Rus- that it could work I would be 


company. 
Capitol Hill sources said his 
suggested compromise between 


sideration.” 
Sen. J. Glenn Beall (R-Md.) 


Bill and the House bill to re- 
store with concessions the CTC 
franchise Congress ordered re- 
voOked as of Aug. 14 is: 
Restore the franchise for the 


Wolfson. Provide for a stand- 
by public authority that would 
take over after a certain period, 
perhaps three to six months, if 
Bell could not bring off his 
plan. 

Bell, president of American 
Security and Trust Co., report- 


the final bill some of the tax 


; 


Bell or his associates talked 


U.S. Joint Chiefs 


man; J. Franklin Wilson, second | 
vice chairman; Bruce Baird, | 
treasurer, and Car] L. Shipley, 
| secretary, : 


open minded to some alterna- 


Washington that it would wel-' 


ury discretion to invest CSR 
funds. The other struck from 
the Johnston bill the provision 
to permit Federal employes who 
quit with less than 20 years of 
service to obtain OASI credits 
for the service. The Johnston 
provision was referred to the 
Senate Finance Committee. 

Otherwise, the Administra. 
tion lost in efforts to reduce 
substantially the cost of the 
major Federal employe bill. Its 
followers did not press other 
pending amendments when it 
became clear their's was a fu- 
tile cause. 

The test vote was on an 
amendment offered by Carlson 
to strike from the bill the pro- 
vision to permit Federal em- 
ployes to retire after 30 years 
of service regardless of age. 
The amendment lost 46 to 36. 

Sens. Harry Byrd (D-Va.) and 
Willis A. Robertson (D-Va.) 
voted for it, and Maryland’s two 
Senators, John M. Butler and 
Glenn Beall, both Republicans, 
were against it. 

The bill provides for an in- 
crease of from 6 t' 7 per cent 
in employe contributions after 
next January 1. The Govern- 
ment would also ‘ave to con- 
tribute 2 like amount. 

Another major Administra- 
tion amendment offered by 
Knowland was defeated, 65 to 
16. It would have knocked out 
the provision to give CS re- 
tirees free and automatic sur- 
vivor rights on the first $2400 
of annuities. 


United 
States Joint Chiefs of Staff 
for inspection of Soviet armed) 
services, a high United Na- 
tions source told the New York! 
News tonight. 

The invitation, it was said,’ 
may be formally issued soon.) 

If the Joint; Chiefs were to| 
accept the invitation, it would! 
be protocol to reciprocate. ' 


‘Reamed With Male Companions’ 


A Brentwood landscaper, ac-jstinks,” Judge Small told the 
cused of allowing his 13-year- frail sobbing girl. “A lot of 
old stepdaughter to skip school young girls have come into this 
“tog |20d roam with male compan- court but none with a record 
jons, yesterday drew a one-year like yours.” | 
term in the Maryland House of' Then he turned to the: par- 
Correction. ents, who came to the Wash- 

Roland Champagne, 25, who ington area about three years 
has a record of four previous ago, and snapped: “Your big- 
criminal convictions, and his gest mistake was leaving Con- 
43-year-old wife, M. Bernadine) necticut.” He gave Mrs. Cham- 

43 Williams Champagne, also got} pagne a one-year suspended 

\ 9) am angry dressing down from’ sentence. 

9 4g Hyattsville Magistrate Grover) Brentwood Police Chief 

"43 L. Small, George Shepp testified the fam- 
493.399; ‘Their daughter was indefi- ily’s basement apartment at 
58-59 nitely committed to the House/3812 Bunker Hill rd., Brent- 
_.,.18 }0f the Good Shepherd, a Balti-| wood, was a gathering spot for 
...§9 more detention facility, on a neighborhood teen-agers. Com- 
49-55 delinquency charge. | 

| “I think your home life . 


i 


no 


New Farm Bill Sent 
To President. Page 13 


PRESIDENT criticizes 
much pessimism.” Page 16. 


Page | 
Amusem‘ts 26-27 
City Life 17 | 
40-47 | 
Comics .. .60-63 | 
Crossword . 60) 
District Line 62/ Pearson 
Dixon 13 | Picture Pa 
Editorials Shopper's 


Page 

26 
13 | 
27 | 


Kilgallen . 
Lippmann 
Movie Guide 
Obituaries ... 18. 
Parsons .... 26) 


43 
Events Today 18 | Sokolsky .. 
Federal Diary 1 | Sports . 
Financial .28-29 | TV-Radio 

2 | Weather 
Winchell . 
61 | Women's 
60 


cemsing Well youngsters at the Cham- 


ts of disorderly behavior: 


Delinquency of Teen-Age Stepdaughter 
Gets Brentwood Man 1-Year Sentence 


pagne home ran as high as 
three a day since they moved 
‘into the community last April, 
Shepp said. 

Previously they lived in Ta- 
koma Park, Mt. Rainier and 
Riverdale. 

The town police official said 
neighborhood youths engaged 
in card games at Champagne’s 
home and accompanied him on 
rounds of downtown Washing- 
ton taverns. Meanwhile, he 
said, Champagne permitted his 
daughter to rove in the com- 
pany of males ranging in age 
from 13 to 40. | 

Champagne testified he tried 
to keep youngsters out of the 
house but didn’t call police 
“because when you call police 
that means trouble.” 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD a 
* Tharedey, Mer 2, 1966 00 | 


P +e po np Aina 
Mth Ba Agtich Lee OSs re 


te 


' Kefauver Tears 
Into Stevenson 


Jacksonville Sees 
Adlai Display His 


Homespun Manner 


Rebukes Opponent 
For Not Denouncing 
Caldwell Attack 

By Robert C. Albright By Edward T. Folliard 


Staf Reporter Stat’ Reporter 
ORLANDO, Fla, May 23 JACKSONVILLE, Fla., May) 
Estes Kefauver today blazed 23—Adlai Stevenson cam-| 
away at his Democratic op- paigned here today as if he} 
ponent, Adlai Stevenson, in the were in a desperate race for| 
first nervous firing of this, up constable. A 
identi He spent the better part of| 
= “se — _— scien: 10 hours in Jacksonville shak-| 
ee Deige Aap ing hands, and hoofing it along) 
Kefauver lit into Stevenson hot streets. through crowded 
first for allegedly standing by stores, a cigar factory, a ee 
in Tallahassee Tuesday while yard, a cafeteria, and out on) 
one of Stevenson’s delegate the Atlantic beaches 20 miles| 
candidates, former Gov. Millard 4#W4y- | | 
Caldwell of Florida, rapped| Everywhere he asked g's 
the senator’s position on civil| amd women to support him in 
rights. Florida’s presidential primary 
Kefaufer rebuked Stevenson next Tuesday, when | and 
in a statement dictated to news-| Sen. Estes Kefauver 0 Ten- 
men as his air-conditioned bus nessee contest for the State's 
rolled into Cocoa, Fla. (28 votes in the Democratic 
| National Convention. | 
Lists Other Counts The Illinois statesman, who 
Later, at campaign stops often has been described as 
along Florida’s citrus-rich In- too lofty, too aloof, stood on a 
dian River on into Orlando, the flag-draped stand in the Merrill- 
rangy Tennessean hit Steven- Chapman shipyard on the St. 
son on two other counts: John’s River, addressing a 
1. He accused the former crowd of riveters, riggers and) 
Illinois governor of vetoing a laborers. : 
bill passed by the Illinois legis- I'm after your votes,” he 


ernor of Illinois in 1951. 


2. He pointed up the rela was kept of the hands he) after she filed a petition for naturalization at the United 
tively slight differences be- pumped, but the Democratic) states Courthouse here. Dekle, a foreign service officer 
tween himself and Stevenson whe yi onal yp ane ig Bo ‘es with the United States Information Agency, lives at 215 C 
= tage het syn ‘treasury. As the day wore on, st. se., but left last night for duty in Japan. Mariko hopes to 

Tian . ; gain citizenship and meet her husband in Japan after the 


and the temperature climbed, 


ing m f 
MAS Oppesed Cropping Mere Cine wis wiping his forehead! play closes. 


the big bombs. Kefauver says 


filed their—reports listed ex- 


~ |ary and March. Nor is the re- 


- \zations, Washington, $34,306; 


% |American Legion, Indianapolis, 
e |$26,594; American Medical As- 


Ry Prank Mor. Staff Photographer 


Files Petition for Citizenship 


lature increasing by ten per|told them,” and as the young) 404, wing 97, Japanese actress, who plays the lead in 
Stat sments to the aged Clergyman said, I am working) » @t, pens, 
ror} blind oO he was te to beat hell.” “Teahouse of the August Moon” now at the National Thea 
He certainly was. No count! ter, is shown yesterday with her husband, Bernard Dekle, 


with one hand and greeting 


explodin 
he wants to keep on Pp g people with the other. 


bombs experimentally until the 


| He seemed to enjoy it, too, ° H 
Russians also agree to stop. | 
The skirmishing on two is-| fact that might surprise those Schwimmer Has eart 


sues, civil rights and old-age who felt that it was useless for) 


pensions, was directed at two 
state primaries, in Florida May 


an egghead to try and compete 


with Senator Kefauver in the D an T . | 
29, and the last of the big pri-/2°™mespun or folksy approach. Attack ul ing ria 


The former Illinois Governor, | 


’ ia, June 5 ' 
maries in California, © «who lost to President Eisen.| 


These are the two touchy is- 
sues on which both states could 


turn. The edginess of the state) an had indorsed him in the|suffered a heart attack today 


to underline one obvious fact: 


the finish line. 
Kefauver's tee-off on Steven- 
sor was inspired by reports 


‘He announced in Washington a tax case. 


Stuart Symington of Missouri completed testifying, was as- 


hower in 1952, heard today! ST. LOUIS, May 23 @—At-|fied that Schwimmer suffered 


that another Florida Congress-'torney Har I. Schwimmer the heart attack. | 
: x Morris Shenker, Schwim-) 


ments in this camp today served presidential primary here. at his trial With two officials oe attorney, aon 0 eet 
, | This was Rep. Syd Herlong,|of the Truman Administration the papers, on whic e Gov- 
both candidates are now near of the Fifth (Orlando) District..on charges of attempting to fix'ernment has based most of its 
case, had been taken from a 
illegal United States Ambassador Liv- 


that, while he favored Sen,| Schwimmer, who had just;warehouse through illegal | 
search and seizure in violation ingston T. Merchant presented’ 


| 


/ 


Twenty-six registered lobby-| 


: ists spent more than $10,000, 
‘leach during the first three’ 


months of this year on “legis-' 
lative interests,” the clerk of) 
the House reported yesterday. 


They filed their quarterly re-|- 


\ < 7." ' . P . ; 
) . : ~ 
\ ’ ‘ i ® ‘ 
“ v i . - " 


Railroad Group Tops List of 26 in Lobby Spending 


and Small Producers of Natural) National Housing Confer-;mittee of Industry, Agriculture 
Gas, Washington, $37,686; Na-jence, Inc., Washington; $17,and Labor on Import-Export 
tional Association of Electric 823; National Reclamation As-'Policies, Washington, $10,073; 
Companies, Washington, $17,-/sociation, Washington, $14,365;/Southern States Industrial 
574; National Federation of National Rural Electric Coop-'Council, Nashville, $26,583; 
Post Office Clerks, Washington,'erative Association, Washing-'United States Cuban Sugar 
$12,148. ‘ton, $15,550; Nationwide Com-'Council, Washington, $21,848. 


LOUIS & DAN BROWN, LTD.—OPEN TODAY 9 TO 9- 


ports as required by the lobby- 
ing laws. 

Ten listed expenditures in ex- 
cess of $20,000 each, with the 
Association of American Rail- 
roads topping the list with $46,- 
402 


The second biggest spender 
was the Joint Committee of 
Consumers and small Producers 
of Natural Gas, with $37,686. 
‘The AFL-CIO spent $34,306 and 
the American Farm Bureau 
Federation $30,121. 

Not all of the lobbyists who 


ipenditures for January, Febru- 


porting law applicable to in- 
dividuals and groups who oper- 
ate in branches of the Govern- 
ment other than the legislative. 

Those who listed spending in 
excess of $10,000 included: 

Air Transport Association of 
America, Washington, $10,708: 
American Farm Bureau Federa- 
tion, Chicago, $30,121: Ameri- 
can Federation of Labor and 
Congress of Industrial Organi- 


American Federation of Musi- 
cians, New York, $18,852: 


sociation, Chicago, $11,646; As- 
sociation of American Rail- 
roads, Washington, $46,402. 
Committe for Study of Reve- 
nue Bond Financing, New York, 
$17,671; Colorado River Associa- 
tion, Los Angeles, $29.942: 
Council of Local Gas Compa- 
nies, Washington, $21,288: 
Council of Mechanical Special- 
ty Contracting Industries, Inc., 
Washington, $11,647; District 
Lodge No. 44, International As- 
sociation of Machinists, Wash- 
ington, $13,862: Division of 
Legislation and Federal Rela- 
tions of the National Education 


Association of the United 
States, Washington, $12,442. 
Emergency Conservation 
Committee, New York, $10,320: 
Farmers Educational and Coop- 
erative Union of America, 
Washington, $27,598; Friends 
Committee on National Legisla- 
tion, Washington, $19,476: Inde- 
pendent Bankers Association, 
Sauk Centre, Minn., $12,441; 
Joint Committee of Consumers 


Envoy Sees Massey 
OTTAWA, May 23 (P—New 


that Stevenson sat immediately |, tne Democratic presidential sisted from the courtroom and of the Fourth Amendment. He his credentials to Governor-) 


behind Caldwell in Tallahassee | omination. he would support|taken to a hospital despite his 


said the use of the papers by General Vincent Massey today 


Tuesday when the former Flor-| 4 “wu . iola- i h . Govern- 
’ . _| Adlai in the Florida primary. rotests. The Kansas City at- the Government was a viola- in a short ceremony at Govern 
ida governor, in introducing The Stevenson camp now |toreue has had a heart condi- tion of the Fifth Amendment. ment House. 


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Stevenson, criticized Kefauver. ' ; ; 
=. claims the support of six of tion since 1949. 
Kefauver dictated this state-| Piorida’s seven Democratic) Federal Judge Rubey M. Hu- 
mens 6 newemen; (Congressmen. It expects, too,'len recessed the court until 
If a delegate campaign | that United States Sen. George Thursday. He said he would 
manager of mine had defamed Smathers, one of Florida’s\decide later about appointing 
Mr. Stevenson in such terms, I! greatest vote-getters, will an-\a physician to examine 
would have denounced him—I| nounced his support of Adlai Schwimmer. 
would not just have disclai before the end of the week. | He is on trial with Matthew 
I would have denounced. I am) 4} of this will help, but the 7 Connelly, White House aide 
surprised that Mr. Stevenson /ouytcome of Tuesday's primary to former President Truman, 
would stand by and allow that) «ij; is very doubtful. Veteran\and T. Lamar Caudle, former 
kind of scurrilous, vicious &t-| political writers here say Ste- fiead of the Justice Depart- 
tack be made without & Vigor-ivenson was generally ¢on-|ment’s Tax Division. They are 
ous protest and denunciation, sidered to be the favorite but charged with conspiring to fix 
Denounces Red Charge got myn ty H oft 22 income tax evasion case of 
: evenson s e y Sachs. Schwimmer 
Kefauver continued: “Only! with a 9 o'clock breakfast, at ble, as Sachs” attorney dur- 
yesterday I was advised that @ which he met with members of ing the income tax case. 
1952 pamphlet charging MY. | jacksonville’s city government.| Caudle, as head of the Tax 
Stevenson with Communist ties|The breakfast over, he started!pivision. in 1950 ordered his 
was being circulated. Though out on foot for the Stevenson-| department not to prosecute 


this was not being done by any-|for.President Headquarters on|s i 

| achs because of his physical 
one connected with my cam-|Hogan Street. oniibien aehe te oa. aoa 
paign, I denounced and con-| On the way, he shook hands|jeptic. Buta grand jury in- 


demned it in strong terms, and | with the proprietor of a liquor’ 
I would have expected the same | store, a man standing outside | 
thing of Mr. Stevenson. I think's shoeshine parlor, and then 
a man should have some re-\dropped into Furchgott’s de. 
sponsibility for what his man-' partment store. Here he grasped 
agers and representatives say|the hand of the salesgirl in 
and do. nylon slips, the one in hand. 
Tonight Kefauver again car-|bags, and then reached over 
ried the fight to Stevenson/to greet a blonde at the per- 
on the two state old folks fume counter. 
pension issue in a 30-minute’ “Wait a minute, I'll call the 
appearance on WDBO-TV, in superintendent,” said the ex- 
Orlando. , cited blonde, but Adlai was 
Once again he hurled the moving on. 
charge of a vetoed Illinois| A goodlooking girl, tanned 
pension bill. and wearing a black halter 
All day long the Senator's dress, came up with out- 
sides were distributing from stretched hand. 
the bus pamphlets prepared by| Said Adlai: “I was afraid I'd 
the National Institute of Social miss you.” 
Welfare, the old-age pension As he went back out on Ho- 
group which recently indorsed gan Street, a crowd had started 
Kefauver. to gather. There was more| 
The leaflets purported to handshaking and pledges of! 
give “the Kefauver and Ste- support. 
venson records on old-age pen-| “You're my boy,” cried an el- 
sions and aid to the needy,” derly woman. 
and made substantially the' “You are kind to say so,” said 
same charges against Steven- Adlai, grinning. 
son Kefauver made during the He finally got to his head-| 
day. quarters, greeted campaign’) 
_workers and posed for pictures, 
3 : ‘and then climbed into a bus 
Europe Given Warning with 30 reporters and photog- 
...  |raphers and started for the 
On Trade Competition shipyard. It-was blazing hot 
iit a ao mane his 
; ittle speec e sta around 
LONDON, May 23—Two pro-'to shake hands with the work- 
duction experts warned today men. 
that European trade is being) After that he went to Morri- 
increasingly menaced by grow-'son’s cafeteria, stood in line 
ing competition from Russia,' with his tray, ate his lunch. and 
the United States and the Far|then went from table to table 
East. ‘shaking more hands. © 
The experts, Roger Gregoire, The next stop was the King 
director of the European Pro-| Edward cigar factory, a plant 
dustivity Agency of the Or- with 2200 employes. Here he 
ganization for. European Eco- looked on as they went about 
nomic Cooperation, and Edwin the business of turning out a 


dicted. Sachs for income. tax 
evasion in 1951. He pleaded 
guilty and paid $40,000 fine. 

Schwimmer testified today 
that papers of his produced by 
the Government were not 
given to Federal authorities 
voluntarily. He testified on be- 
half of a defense motion to 
throw out the Government evi- 
dence gathered from Schwim- 
mer’s personal papers on the 
grounds of possible self-incrim- 
ination. 

It was shortly after he testi- 


India Inquires of Goa 
Prison Hunger Strike 


Reuters 

NEW DELHI, India, May 23 
India has asked Egypt to make 
urgent inquiries about a report- 
ed hunger strike among women 
poiitical prisoners held in Por- 
tuguese Goa, Premier Jawahar- 
lal Nehru told Parliament here. 


SAYS: 


Save on the installment 


Chevivlet delivered this al- 
most incredible demonstra- 
tion of sustained perform- 
ance to write a new round- 
the-clock competition track 
record into the books! And 
did it on a mile-and-three- 
eighths track! 


At famed Darlington Race- 
way, Darlington, S. C., Chevy 
averaged 101.58 m.p.h. for 24 
car-killing hours. It topped 
the 24-hour stock car record 
set at Indianapolis by 280 
miles! NASCAR officials timed 
and certified the record run, 


This was 
no mere 


test of speed. 


It was a supreme test of all 


the car qualities that go to 
make your driving safer and 
happier on the road. Things 
like stamina, stability and 
great-hearted V8 action. 
Come in and sample them in 
a Chevrolet! 


Fletcher, deputy director, said million cigars a day. He shook 
socunt atomic explosions in| hands with many of the work- plan. Lots of folks, may- 
ussia and the appearance of ers, white and Negro. * be vou. own things pur- 
the Soviet twin-jet airliner Tu-| Thereafter, he visited a shop- h se yapare ong & P 
i in London were shaking | png center, the beaches along —_ Ce ae 
urope out of its reluctance to the Atlantic, and a supermarket : 
accept “the reality of Russia’s specializing in meats, shaking You can build 2 Share 
growing competitive power.” ‘hands all the way. Savings Account with us 
the same way! Liberal 
dividends. Every savings 
. privilege. Insured safety. 


Start your account here 


now, or next payday, with 


: a “down payment” of $5 
or more. = 
4-DOOR HARD TOP | "2:22: 
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Closed Saturdays 
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AIR CONDITIONED rudential 


« New-Car Warranty—Used 1069 Miles. BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


F C Estoblished 1929 — 


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4221 Connecticut Avenue . WO. 6-8400 


) 


, 


" See Your Chevrolet Dealer 
is on 


thee Ce ere ee ~ 
a THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| —T Thursday, May 24, 1956 : 


Gil 1: price 
—~ 


‘Auto Death Inquest Ordered_———- Fz 5 
4 - Dredge Sinks; 7 Die, 2 Lost 228% 


‘ : 
DISTRICT TRAFFIC TOLL: orereeaneae eaten rnene mR Ny ae 
1956 deaths to date peak paren ORS A EE Sa * a a Lae: ee ee : The dredge had been worki 
Byron a ge i ec Fr i ee | a Peake Mes ey. MILWAUKEE, May 23 —Ajhours making slow headway; Dead were John E. Stranich,,round-theclock since May 
Wr sO0S CONN PM ee ge Bee Bi ame P 2 eRe CPi harat Wises 120-foot , bucking in| when the dredge’s 40-foot boom '32; Arne O, Wold, 57; Joseph 'dredging a channel to permit 
Coroner A. Magruder MacDon-| | gx MI 5 grt. on RES tea URE ty a. a. intial Coe bf waves 10 to 15 feet high on) broke a guide cable and began ‘ ‘entry t new é ect 
: Pe CP SRS SE BN eae gs % 4 nS 5; | Obradovich, about 60; Albert entry to a ne r pro} 
ald said yesterday an inquest CP a MEE TRO _ | g Oy EUS 5 OER windvaked Lake Michigan,|thrashing about wildly. eee 40. and Paul D. McKee | operated by the Wisconsin Elec- 
will be held in the traffic death a Ey ies) Bee m | — ~ ia 8 broke-a boom cable while being) The weight of the boom and |" “"° cere ‘\tric Power Co. When high 
of Katherine A. Schrum, 27, of) “Sts te ee ee i : oe | towed to shelter early today,\the huge dredge bucket it|37; all of Chicago; and John! winds,with gusts up to 48 miles 
— frye > : Rc n° % Sah heeled over and plummeted to carried caused the craft to keel Selvick, 64, and James Sullivan, 


i 


3100 Connecticut ave. nw., but ef te t ak ae, the bottom pond gg Nypanmancagy hey Lh adh ame 
Ri ’ over into the waves. The tug 48, both of Sturgeon Bay, Wis. |terday, it was decided to tow 
he set no date. : ee Seven of the 19 men aboard picked up survivors. | Listed as missing were David the craft to safety. 
Miss Schrum was pronounced zo he ‘ gle . the flat-bottomed craft lost, hei ; Bi 
dead Tuesday night at_Emer-| ) ) ‘bt. e pore Romp ame ee Atay RALEIGH HABERDASHER 
gency Hospital -of injuriés suf-| eg ey. ; BPS ay tue nanan dais on on.” 
fered when she was struck | ee ee a 7 oe id pr , aie Edt a Selvick 
earlier.as she crossed Connecti- ‘. *  # : ys * es 9 BP = i Ae li r gochey Aide oye 
cut ave. just north of the Zoo on a 4 Des Plaines, lil. “It was just a 
entrance. . , . 2 ‘ | matter of three or four min- 
Police charged the driver of a = after that that she turned Thursday Store Hours: 
the car, Dr. Frank J. Grabill, 41, ts * 4 ; : The tragedy occurred in pitch 
r TT | : darkness about 4 miles due Downtown 12 Noon to 9 P.M., Chevy Chase 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. 
—- 4 ode . + feast of Cudahy, a suburb just! 


28th D. C, Traffic | 3 4 Bees south of Milwaukee, while the) 

Gees Cae ge ae . whe Bs, 2 , dredge was being towed to Mil- 
Death of 1956 , kee os ; waukee by the 65-foot tug E. 
re Some eam James Fucik. 


fb et RE” + ae gees wen Ol ae a Ideal for Washington’s Summer 


3 Land-Based |’ WAGH '’ WEAR SUITS 


Get Doused 


os aa os gs 2 we. ; See ; | ‘4 4 re Big t 
= CREO Sa mg é2 . os a <s mS oe Sen pax | " " 
hington Post and Times Herald ee en . slat tt Ne. ™ es oe fp Three landbased sailors from (with Oo iron care ) 


ee 


3 
z 


aD 
the Naval Receiving Station 


Map lecates scene of acci- 
dent on Connecticut ave. in and a woman got a taste of the 
perils of sea duty last night 


which Katherine A. Schrum yo Ye 2) ; ip ae og oe ; 

was fatally injured. is | — a BN ns ee | |when two canoes overturned in = ee 59 
a fF Sj Pe ce my 2 Sa a Oe ; |the Potomac River above Key 

of 4616 Albemarle st. nw., with) Ze —— ee Pe ml anarctcn eE | | Bridge. 


unreasonable speed and suth-| Calvin Bryant, an employe of 
moned him to appear at the in-! * ign 08% ti ee a pins, i Opa ~ * |Baxter’s Boat House, rescued 
quest They said Dr. Grabill) | Re eg pwr ag ow OS ne, ame a the four after seeing the upset 
was driving north when his ear | te wie et [ete 8 GP scams “gn ~ leanoes. The victims refused 


struck Miss Schrum, | | treatment after the accident. 75% x 
. _ Men | srigeegs rn “ ke aap oe fa Rescued were: David McCor- D —_—_ 25% C 
Truck ( rash Injures Cirl - fon P wal | pCa, — : i geen 4 hes: ~ tf , ee nag ee ‘ oe ; ig mac, 4. Lewis Pa tothe 26. é /O acron 0 otton 
Virginia Snyder, 19, off aa % , . / . ee ee nt I oe i and Stewart J. Weaver, 26, all 
Millersville, Md., suffered a pos-- Gig / ay a ii,” Ee ge: hice Me salt sage of the Receiving Station and 
sible fractured left leg yester-| (ia * we wee satey idee. en ne, Tt ae aloe tO a Flora Ellsworth, 28, of 3340 
day when a loaded asphalt rin et, ES : Re see * aneegeiien, cosets ne , 14th st. se. 
‘truck in which she was riding — ; pe —_— ea oe ee ena. aes iN, sine aie eid ss, tl — ae > Be “ “ 
crashed into a bridge abut-' ee | . : ee ee ee i CL Reojat Suit Shifted 


ment on Route 50 at Lanham i ; Zz ; | ee ee i —L—a 
Park, Md 3 - | — oo , | SR aaa eee To Maryland Court 
The truck, which was de-| ae eas District Court Judge James 
molished, tore a 10-fo sh in| : 7s . : BO wn ; 
Speen ee A eee thal Hemingway Poses With a ‘Medium-Size’ Fish .R. Kirkland yesterday ordered 
bridge abutment. Water to near-«. : 'transfer to the Maryland Fed- 
by homes was cut off. - While waiting in Miami for a plane to | “This is one of the medium-sized ones I ‘eral Court of an admiralty ac- 
James B. Claiborne, 26, of Cuba, writer Ernest Hemingway showed | caught,” Hemingway said. The fish is a ition involving a boat tragedy 
Glenn Allen, Va. the driver, photographers this picture as proof of the | 14-ft. black marlin weighing more than 1000 that cost five lives , 
told police he “lost control Of| success of a month-long fishing trip to Peru. | pounds. ays 
the truck and didn’t remember — anarnenoneneennstnntindiiononigihipensiaa=enias —_——— omg Ey mage ser ney -_ 
anything else.” He was charged | witnesses live in Maryland an 
Cogpen. Aer . : |'Coast Guard headquarters in 


with pections “Gee oa! in- P / : C I] d ~ d Fil 'Baltimore had conducted the 
jured girl was taken to Prince ar ey a e Doctor Urges es oun ms investigation. 


Georges Hospital. : 
es | The admiralty action is a 


. ' : , 
" . | ° ° . suit brought by Elsie C. Wood- 
Death Driver Cleared By Seckinger Of P ’ h trist ? ~ ] izell, executrix of the estate of 
A an onan ed jury Ayame / Sy ¢ la ‘ - ess ons | Peyton Woodzell, of Warren- 
exonerated Marthena W. Trayn- i , 
rated Marth | ton, to limit claims to the value 
ham, 39, of 2501 Calvert st. nw. Cort PREnn gworm ed ee arte uk ie satitseee nen 


of blame in the traffic death | . . |tends the salvaged wreckage of 
Tuesday of Belle Weinberg, 72,) p. naniey 1. Seckinger, Dis-| CHICAGO, May 23—A Chic-) National Mental Health Insti-' th. phoat—once valued at $5200 


of 1336 Missouri ave. nw. Mrs.',.. , logist is bucking tute. oa h “ 
| lealth r, has sched-|280 psychologist is is now worth $480 and any 
icin cain Bapeeear, Sas a | Dr. Segal is coordinator Of «jsims should be limited to 


Weinberg and her husband; tat 

Julius, 74, a retired clothier,| wed ® Fret Sy 10 Rew tela nas by recommending that personal counseling at Wright. this amount. Woodzell and four 
were struck when Mrs. Trayn- ws 2 ote a re tet ey 'the sound camera be taken into junior College here and teaches| others drowned Feb. 26 in the 
ham backed her car into a park- Stee tale alchild syorm (8 the inviolate couch room of the a workshop in the city’s bu-| choppy Potomac off Cobb Is- 
ing space Monday near! 24th “ict Schooicniidren. psyehiatrist. reau of Juvenile Delinquency.|jand Md. 


and Calvert sts. nw. Weinberg’s| wuhite ‘criticism over }.Sound films, said Dr. Reuben. 


blic criticism over decisiogj ” 
condition in Emergency Hospl- pu ' 
‘ . well agli Ban s , of the D. C. Health Department < lL are ] neede as a | ] nd li . 
tal was still critical yesterday./ +. combat the condition with\ > te? . Mu timiition lrading Stamps 
, teaching device. | a) 
ointment rather than X-ray) The ti is lone das wher! A k | f Di . 
. treaments. e time is ° ° ° 7 ‘ Ce 
Grand mothers Chief public critics of the de-' psychiatry and counseling Suit I: iled in sked tor District 


. mnt gel nate seen should have the same teaching 7 ‘The Central Business Asso- 
In Clash On CP versity, Drs. Arnold H. Gould |/#¢vantages as, for example, Korea Deaths eye Rss nape Fe grrencomggeon | 
Girl S Custody eices bere nr die ge nc eyed eas DENVER, May 23 #—A suit mit the use of trading stamps 


barber Be ny Mag Phat emia» serve the surgeon's technique, seeking millions of dollars in in the District. They are now 
Th lade al littl ir} ly ailment. Segal points out. damages from the United States prohibited by law. . 
e cusccy & 8 eS Both doctors disputed an| Since the days of Freud it Government was filed in Fed-| Alan Olshine, Central Busi- 
has resulted in a legal clash vat _ eral court yesterday on behalf ness Association public rela- 
earleir contention by the Health has been. argued that the in h 
between two grandmothers, nepartment officials on in- iat ice tied , 88 persons whose sons OF tions man who made the pro- 
with one being charged with! herent dangers of X-raying the troduction of a third person IM husbands were killed in the! posal, said stamps were needed 
taking the youngster from the scalp. | the: tresteent setting is unde-/ Korean war. ‘here to meet competition from 
es * Dr. Ella Oppenheimer, head sirable because it would block, A court clerk said the suit Maryland and Virginia, “and 
other. ‘of the department’s Bureau of the free flow of information. (asks payment of $1 million in\'keep business in downtown 
Muriel M. Sharpe, 48, of 1500 ywaternal and Child Welfare, But Dr. Segal, who has act- damages for each serviceman) Washington rather than across 
Massachusetts ave. nw., posted|pnad said that “X-raying, im-|ually filmed and recorded in- killed whose relatives are tak- the line.” 
£1000 bond yesterday when properly managed... can dam- terviews, with permission of ing part in the suit. | Olshine said the stamps have 
Municipal Court Judge John J. age hair growth.” the patient and _ psychiatrist,) The suit was filed by Eugene! been gaining in popularity “as 
Malloy continued her case until) Dr. Derzavis said yesterday| finds that it can be done with-'R. Guild, Glenwood Springs, a discount for paying cash.” 
June 26. United States mar-\he had warned the health de-| out either being aware of it and Colo., a retired Army captain! He said stamp plans add about 
shals arrested her Tuesday at! partment two years ago that/ without disturbing the progress and long-time critic of the Gov-| 2% per cent to retail costs and ae , ee 
the Atomic Energy Commission) X-rays were the only way tp|of treatment. The camera is ernment’s policy in Korea. He| necessitate an 8 per cent in- Raleigh and Haspel call the new 1956 “Sir Perior” a “Selfcaire’ fashion. 
effices, where she works 48 & stop the mounting qumber of concealed behind a l-way win- heads an organization he has crease in sales volume to meet 
recretary. The arrest was made scalp ringworm cases, Both he | dow. called “Fighting Homefolks for| their administration cost, That’s because no other suit has proved the advantages of wash and wear 
on a fugitive-from-justice war-| and Dr. Gould stressed that the} Any uneasiness that may be Fighting Men.” 
rant on information from history of X-ray treatments for found usually occurs in the} His son, Marine Lt. John) 
Lynchburg, Va, that she did the condition show it to be therapist rather than the pa- Guild, was killed early in the’ 
_teloniously, illegally seize, completely safe and effective. |tient, says Dr. Segal. Korean fighting. | well-pressed look for days on end even in the most humid weather. And 
‘ake, and secret Victoria Jane) : “The uneasiness stems large-| Guild and 27 other parents or ' 


a ee ee + - - -- 


to so many style-minded men as thi$ famous lightweight. It keeps its fresh 


Sharpe from the person having) : | 
custody.” British Liner Aground |his techniques scrutinized by charged in the suit that Presi- 
In. Lynchburg, Common-' Reuters vhis peers,” Segal adds. ‘dent Truman and Eisenhower 
wealth’s Attorney Royston Jes-| WELBOURNE, Australia,May,| Dr. Segal now has finished/“deliberately withheld tactical ; 
ter IIIT said Mrs. Sharpe is ac- 24 (Thursday)—The 28,790-ton|33 films dealing with different' and strategic support to which Special 
cused of illegally taking 10-year-\ British liner Orsova has runitypes of mental disease. His|the American soldier was en- 
old Victoria Jane Sharpe from!aground in Port Phillips Bay,|recording of a psychoanalytic |titled in Korea.” Featured Dinner | , eh 
eee ames Pyne lpsvayerw de Pi about 30 miles south of here,|interview is believed to be cd ora ee ee war, Gulld | don‘t have to be an economist to realize just what you will save on cleaning 
Said he would move to extradite with 450 passengers aboard.|first Freudian session ever demanded that nuclear bom ) ee } 
Mrs. Sharpe if she refuses to! ports oda an wa were at high | done. be used in Korea to prevent! Choice of Appetizer and pressing. bills.) Extremely lightweight, the “Sir Perior’’. is available at 
eppear in Lynchburg volun- tide at noon today to refloat the| The sound-film technique is more deaths of American serv- 9° | a3 | 
tarily. $17 million vessel. inow being evaluated by the icemen. VEAL CUTLET Raleigh, downtown and Chevy Chase, in traditional: coin-edge stripes fea- 


The complaint was sworn to) ) 
ee Gee italian Style turing the rich new Mid-Tones. These fresh medium greys, tans and blues 


ly from the prospect of having}wives of dead servicemen; "HOT SHOPPES whenever it needs refreshing, you can wash it (by hand or in the washing 


machine), hang up to drip dry and WEAR THE NEXT DAY WITHOUT 


IRONING. It needs little pampering—it virtually takes care of itself. (You 


in Lynechbu rg by the young-| CO Re a a TE RG ROn Se TER i: age et Rr ati 
ster’s maternal grandmother, | OOS GI RE es SR eg ie SE a RRS aL Ro, Sa 
parents, Jester said, have voc gy” | ~~ Se a gy Regie are flattering to most men, or, if you want to be in the advance guard of 
divorced for years and the girl Rey i. | , ie ; 

. ie Sree Sige wish Demee a new trend, you can select the new Olive Green. Choose your “’Sir Perior” 


has been cared for in the home: / 4 . "tk 
of Mrs. Wray the last eight! | Pa Our bills h HAND is K | Dinner Dessert é 

years, | Foes ee Maple Nut Sundae now at Raleigh—be ready to enjoy your most care-free Summer yet. 
Rb father, Warren F. Sharpe, . ae | meee Fresh op py ’ 

obtained a divorce in the Dis- | * FOOT. h ae | Cherry Layer Cake 

trict, according to Jester, but) cil ates not by ; 9 wil a ¥ - Chocolate Chiffon Pie 
the court did not award custody | ‘7 Elberta Peach Pie 


of the child to either parent.. | F934 Beverage 

\n attorney for Mrs. Sharpe! | 3 - SPECIAL CHECKING ACCOUNT Other Haspel “Selfcaire’ Suits and Sport Coats at Raleigh: 
said the custody. question was; - | 

one for a domestic relations’ = 

court rather than a criminal 
action. | 


~ 


a. ae 
~ wits 
ae ee 


¢ With a Special Checking Account, bills can be paid WASHABLE “PRADO” COTTON CORD SUITS ine andans vee 


iling checks. No ti ted — no incon- | 
— te "Chekies rani ; cos ; | NEW “WASH ‘n’ WEAR” DACRON*-COTTON POPLIN.........37.50 
Includes Choice of 


Special Checking Accounts require no minimum o Appetizer, Vegetable “SYLKTALIA” LIGHTWEIGHT COTTON AND SILK ......:.......$45 
+ Dessert and Beverage 


balance. Easily started at either office. Just $2 for book bad | Se . 
of 20 checks, plus modest monthly service charge of ee 8, BEEF POT PIE “WASH ‘n’ WEAR” DACRON*-COTTON SPORTS COAT ........28.50 
‘ Flaky Pastry Cover 


25c. TRY its advantages. 7 | ome Peat ther | 
fi $1.35 | 
‘eee | 4 . | Use Our 4-Month E-X-T-E-N-D-E-D Payment Plan 
smeGun on -.  Nationat Savines TRUST ( se Our y 
car PF ee COMPANY 6 cone 
FREE DINNER PARKING Bs B’ Dh : wen . a | | 
OPM. 091 A.M: 0 Capital Garage — FEO BRUCE BAIRD, President * a | A i R 
RESTAURANTS aie Ty Main Office: 18th St. and NEW YORK AVE., H.W. cog : RALEIGH HABERD SHE 
, LE Capito! Plaza Office: ONE INDIANA AYE., W.W. re | | | . 
. ££ | DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Street PHONE: NAtional 8-9540 
CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin near Western 


eS oe et 9 Sa 


ee Sa he an ae na 
o er, os inn os wed ste 


: 


Pg: WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD neta the World 


——— Peipine Says Party Aides! 
Sabotage Industry Plans A 


NO LIQUOR TASTE... f; HONGKONG, May 23 (® across the border fm the Cachar)na development plan on _ geet 
NO LIQUOR BREATH! Out Communist China has admitted area neat Barapunhiji, author-bwh eb Government is to Legal Battle 
0 As that its five-year industrializa/tative sources said here today./spen — equivalent of $1,400,-|, wi 
ition plan is in jeopardy. Some! The sources said the shoot- “dae ape ayo — b yrgcgens 
‘members and organizations of|ing began in the morning and! pfynds for the progra rs, ormer Joyce 
‘the Communist Party itself are'went on for 7% hours, It was! «7, additions) acbune’ rar Pinnie; Russell, Philadelphia 
‘sabotaging the program. started by the Pakistani police,|gnment plan,” are derived), utilities- heiress; is suing her 
| This candid admission by the they said. No casualties were trom Iraq's oi] revenues. ‘husband, Baroy Erich von 
Se ohare m pos tee — reparted on the Indian side. | The program includes’ con- Tannenberg, .in a New York | 
ping Bs erace ya : Pp struction of dams, irrigation City court for an annulment 
charge that “counter-revolu- [srael-Jordan Shooting | systems, housing, schools and 
tionariés are enticing party (i Spiers industries. The first five-year| got. thats. 1868, marriage. 
members in various ways to do| AMMAN, rdan, May 23, ‘phase of the program was com- | roach and ant killer available. Brashed jact where You want it. the color. 
yrrt! Not 


* bad things or are worming their olegg Legion announced today |pieted this year. less, odorless coating kills these pests, and stays effective for mo 
Since 1721 FEN way into the party, posing ast ee es soldiers wound- Under the Iraqi Development LOU & messy epray, there's no need te move dishes, pots, and pane “while 
| progresst re elements.” n Israeli soldier and hand-, ‘Law of 1950. -70 per cent of oil <A applying. SUPER-NO-ROACH ise co effective, and eo easy to ase! 


The World's Most Honor ' The paper added: “Some od him over to United Nations} relieve painful callouses, burn- | S on, G9; pe. 1.69; at. 2% 
Gnaree oun party members in order to ob- authorities after he and two bavi eeiiahd So: peels Saree SU” Phone NA. . 5100, $2 minimum order 


80 and 100 Proof. Made from Grain by \.Relsky & Cie, Cockeysville, Md., U.S.A. tain honors and bonuses inothers crossed into the de- works Presently this amounts thin, soothing, cathioaine pods. ee vas 


fraudulent ways do not hesitate militarized zone near Jerusa-|;, more than $250 million an- | 
to make false reports on pro-lem this morning, | nually. | An | | HE HE ¢ it r ( O. 
; _ duction achievements, conceal) The other two escaped back! : 
a i “ }| | their errors and cheat the party to Israeli territory, it said. | Ps 2 re 10 to 6:30 P.M. 
, 0 


¢ ‘and the state. Some party’ [An Israeli spokesman said - 


Store Hours bers, ilty of seri bu- in J l that I ti 
9.50 a.m. to 5:45 pm ) /reaueracy ot  aiinmanan golieomneer was oanded sraeli KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBONS | 
*)| \ignore workers’ suffering and'clash. He said that the Jor- YEAR 
‘safety with the résalt that in- dans shot first, Associated Press, } ; OLD Old Tol! Mouse 9.74 74 


‘dustrial ie on continue to! reported.) M 86 Proof 

joccur, causing heavy losses.” ACME LIOUOR 

| Some party members regard [raqi Development Plan RETAILERS—IMPORTERS fog Bankers Choice 3.18 
FIFTH 


the industries they control as . 
sais ’ "| BAGHDAD, May 23 ‘#®—The 7 P : : Ww. 
their independent kingdom, Iraqi Parliament today: ap- 92 ENNA. AVE. N \ veaR 86 Proof 


ithe paper declared. — It said ‘ed the second phase of th ; ° 
some Communist * industrial Prove" Tle SONU Ps |} | 4 Hour Free] THURSDAY<-FRIDAY—SAT. o Deep Spring — 3% 


bosses have even defended - PEE OR Re ICG hae AER RRO Parking 


)}counter-revolutionaries who had 923 D Si. YEAR TOWN FAIR 98 var in Bond (100 post 
been “denounced by the mass: Canadian Convicted ~ |} °] Rear of Store OLD BOURBON 1 7T\2 Ace Hi h 
es” and added: . 7 Bottled in fond ‘(T00' Proof) FIFTH OLD 

act addition to this corrup: In Race Discrimination — - Bottled in Bond (100 Proof) 


tion, embezzlement, theft and ) 
violation of law and discipline) CHATHAM, Ontario, May 23 6 YEARS DEEP SPRING 69 hore | COLONEL 

frequently happen among cer- (tS)—Morley McKay, Dresen, OLD BOURBON FIFTH ; STUART 86 Proot 
tain party members.’ Ontario. restaurateur, was con- . 86 Proof 


Chinese Fortify Islands | victed today of violating On- 90 PROOF GIN 49 = My... RARE FRENCH 29 
HONGKONG, May 23 (® ‘trio's anti-discrimination laws | SILVER FOX yal i one BRANDY ~ 


The Chinese Communists are by refusing to serve Negroes.|; 100% Groin Neutral Spirits senile Castagnon Armagnac 24 Proof 
reported building fortifications He also declined to pledge him- . PARAL PO 


‘on a small group of islands in| self to obey the law in the fu- = 100 PROOF VODKA 97 é 2 GOLD THISTLE 29 


the Paracel chain in the South,ture . 
China Séh. Oe THe Prosééution offered to’ | BORIS GUDANOFF veren .~ ROTTED IN SCOTLAND + ts 
| The Paracels are an exten- waive costs of $500 if McKay . 180% Groin Novivel Spits 100 OTCH WHISKY 84 Pract 


ll cus- ; wok ncn 

|sive group,of low coral islands|/Wndertook to serve a | MACKAY’S SCOTCH paises henner 
I | h-|tomers. The defense attorney) a 

least ot Communist. held Hainan replied, “My client prefers to ; 100% Blended Scotch Whiskies AY bebo MOTHER VINEYARD rem O8c 

Island. go down with colors flying,” fe 86 Proot a 


A new, improved formula makes SUPER.NO-ROACH the mot effective 


om 


: oiesinnatiddtn .2a 


WEST? FWD GWM D TRO” 


WO FO FOO FWD FOLD TET 2D TNT D 


- 
> 
ee een 


Sport Coat of Thomas Cotton 


PRAT et PRA_*5* i rh LPS ? SRE 


° 


SCUPPERNONG 


The comfort of cotton makes this 


| Military intelligence sources , : oecaltan 8 ta reset att 
isaid recent reports indicate 
ithe Chinese Reds are building 


two-story stone structures on 
‘the island of Woody, center of 
the group, They said the Com- 
‘munists. also Were reported 
istepping up sea activities 
‘around the island cluster, used 
| primarily in the past as a 
‘weather reporting station. 
Poles Say 30,000 Killed | 
Reuters 
VIENNA, May 23—The Pol- 


jish newspaper Glos Koszalin- 


|ski said 30,000 Communist Poles 
from 12.95. had been killed in Poland since 
ithe war by “people’s enemies.” 
| The paper, in an article 
signed by Wlodzimierz Poleski 
Sag et 2 ‘on April 27,,said about 30,- | 
Men's Clothing, Second Floot 000 soldiers and officers of the 
People's Army, party activists, 3 
isecurity officials and “progres-' 
y ‘sives” had been killed. 
sf ) Western sources in Vienna) 
JULIUS GARFINCKEL & CO. : ry this is the first time there a 


F Street at LE ourteenth NAnonal 8.7750 has been any official indica- 
mn Of the scale of losses in sae 


coat ideal for warm weather wear. 


Ln good-looking stripes of gray with 


b| ack or brown with green. In our 


three button coat model, 39.50, 


Harmonizing slacks are available 


yee 


Oe Ee Se ee ee ee 


fight against resistance 


$1 leu ; It 
PRS CDRS CPR E CDMA DIO LTE —— eet ; In i ae Clad | TAKEN OVER BY CASTELBERG $ eee MUST CLEAR OUT TO BARE all the C 


= mg = Reuter WALLS! PROFITS FORGOTTEN! SAVE $$$... AND GET! REDIT you want 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The iad SILCHAR, India, May 23 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. Pakistani and Indian police ' . : 
yesterday exchanged shots | rey DIAMONDS That's what makes this sale 
| : so fabulous! Despite the drastic price 
~— 7 | , SACRIFICED! cuts you can buy on the liberal credit 
ae : ee ee gt for which ars ea is famous! 


= meer if 100 VALUES 


\i Suiits Dry and Steam 


hes a he DIAMOND CHOICE 


SALTZ F STREET is ay Sita. Uf. i — ee 


© 15- ‘Diamond Ring REG. $7] 50 


, ter Blender Mixer 3 "1 ithe. Me * Man's Diamond 
— os of summer nen pe OW 


— ye 


SUNBEAM 


w 5 Tube ¢ £8 
STEAM AND DRY edit ~ a . eS i 33 
IRON Brown of White 7 ~ eat) a a 3 )) do No Money Down 
Wao] Smart styles fer 


Choose a 2s “OUNCE 17.95 New 9: 78 gp Now 1 5:%8 Ch pe | ve + NSS & | him or her with 


ae a 
: ) ; ; 7. wes vy adh “uv: 3 : 
| a8 « 4 &. Ne they last 
EAR | Schick 25 Electric Razor 29.50 14: ae wets ok s y 
ry A | | es Lady’s 14 Diamond Bridal. FAN : i. 
AS Remington Electric Razor 29.50 14: Pole 14-Kf. Gold ’ Ces Te . 
: E aa, dia teen Welt 00 60% 
| merson 17” Table Rt. ota eight J Ladies’ an ngine h 
BB og pegs = QO harcore $1400.00 5495 a ae 19 ° 


Many, Many More at Great Reductions * dlny 14K? Gold Tot. Weight *250°° coh ~All pater 50 01% 


: i 1.54 Carats $600.00 rus Wotcnes 
Summer Suit GIFTS, SILVER SACRIFICED! Lady's Marquise Cut Dia- 1 oniy te Coutre pone $ 50 
mond Ring Platinum Mount- niga By atch 17 Jewe $135.00 67 4 


‘ 2 7T i 8 tte 
of 80% Cool, Light Dacron ) 54.P ; : 97 45:%* Tatal wolhe Ks Corehe j $1500.00 $650-°° 1 only Le Coutre Ladies’ 
-Pe. Community Silver 50 Lad 's Senaveld Cut Diamond 14Kt. Gold Watch and 14K} aay € ‘$] 49-5° , 
’ Gold Attachment $29 0 


6-Pe. — late T ring 2 Baguettes Total 
Servic geben: .. 175.00 93:00 weight 1.88 Carats sf $1450.00 $625: 6 only Men's Waterproof $17** 


, Lady's 1'2 Carat Solitaire Shockproof 17 Jewel Watch. $34.99 
Silverplate Water Pitcher 17.95 §-88 Diamond Ring 14-Kt. Gold $1600.00 $650-° — 


$ | og + ga Culture Pearl Ring 100 DIAMONDS 
Silverplate Silent Butler 12.95 5: TP ah + caer ee >] ? § 00 Ladies’ Hamilton Watch and Bracelet 


17 Jewels 


° Man's 9 Diamond Cluster 14 KT Gold 
-" . Ring. 14Kt. Geld. Totel 
Crystal Stemware eee: 50 70 Off wane 1.41 Corats se $750.00 $950-°° $625.90 Now >] 98° 


Was 


wasnes oy nano on wacwine — Mf Mf | ETERNALLY YOURS-FIRST LOVE] " marermrerrerwmrrerrsmrrrgy | 


' $s . : 
HANG UP WET... DRIES PRESSED! Open Stock Price $100.90 38 eS Only 9 Diamond Buleve. . $175.00 +98 
i Ladies’ Jewelry 49-5 


Imagine! A suit you can wash, hang 50% Off ; Only Longine Watches 79.50 
, | Five fae os o 2-pc. Rhinestone Set m3 99.00 


up and wear next day! But don't let 


the washability fool you . . . these are | a | up to 60% Off bikie Seid tank | Only Longine Watch 185.00 “i 
ae 4 175.00 73: 


exceptionally well-tailored garments, oe Only 20 ¢ 4 el 
nly 20 diamon gin 


desi to look well and fit well. | ji 
their modest $45 price tag, they Sterling Candlesticks . . 6.50 ]:%8 cht , 73°°° 


look far more expensive. Handsome . 3 88 Carryalts 50% Off Diamond Bulova 175.00 
shades of grey, blue, medium tan and | Well and Tree Platter.. 15.95 5 eT er 50% OF Only 6 Slemead Hake 175.00 7§:°° 


brown. ah 
| OPEN THURS. NIGHT ies Diamond Hamilton, 650.00 hy 


SALTZ E STREET fag 2° ys Perse 


ALEXANDRE Ltd. of LONDON Watch Chains Se i a 6.95 9-95 3:88 
nee Y/ | | Ladies’ 14Kt. Gold Wedding Band. 
“ Washington: 1341 F Street N.W. iat Bea ee 3:95 88 
\. | Clarendon: 1178 WN. Highland St. y an ie 60% Off Men's 14Kt. Gold Wedding Band 4: 


Your Account Is 


9th AT F ONLY! PM castétacne's 


4 hae ' 7 9 4 4 fi - y cot * aie. fi ms eat - aah A ry hy a * ee, . " Mtg ry ‘ " ae ‘ ae et v oa ; : ‘ a > eS : ' 
> ‘ . 4 . ‘ h. Phe ‘a ‘ee ‘ % . ae. hs : ‘ PY ? ’ P ; » 4 f sO 7 ‘ 
- bg i y Pau oh it Ss a 4 : ” * Sh Vie é ‘ a : s ‘ j ; ot i~ J 
a Oa | - . . : i on et 7 ae — 4 i ' ~ . “ . : - i! \% . Y - 
: . . 5 " : 
{ 4 : ii \ et : : 
o + di , ' 


Shop Today," Washington Store, 9:90 ain. to 9 pm... Chevy Chase and Alesana Store, 9:30 a.m, t 9:30 pm. 


holders . use in seeuri ty, attacks backing Grech Ciprtet | 
checks and searc | demands for union with Greece. | 
"ordered al Cypriots in| registrati he first 
or | toward ong regitreniia of stopped a Cypriot from | a 


the island's entire population. ‘a bomb into a crowded area 

The areas immediately in which the Commissioner 
the registration was for the affected cet ‘in the mountain-| 9¢ Nicosia was conducting an 
immediate purpose of issuing ous southwest which has cent inauiry etd: di eee onl 3 


identification cards for the'the scene of terrorist recent) 
perk up “tired” rooms with a new color scheme 


What's your favorite California Wine? | CLIDDEN I N TERIOR PAINTS 


Sherry? Port? Burgundy? Sauterne? 
Give all rooms a lift with a new paint job, with Glidden 


N IGHT— Paints. the Dramatone Color Rack, containing bi aren 
TO were told at the inquiry that color chips, to help you select your color cline.” : 


LEARN TWO tion about tereret inlved 
THINGS ABOUT : 
CALIFORNIA chediaahby Wl 20 ware, Lasee va otleranes 


odor, and is completely washable. In many beauti- 
SHERRY! ful shades. (Dark colors slightly higher.) 


sible will r liable to quart, 1.95 gallon, 5.98 
; | lax. years imprisonment. 

Tesh when you a od tek ee y= | ; SPEED WALL EN AMEL 

, (Cream or Pale Dry.) Then, | shot dead in an ambush at P 
put adash of Sherry orother (60 miles west of Nicosia, 
California Wine in your cooking. ‘jtwo soldiers were wounded in An alkyd flat or semi-gloss enamel that’s color 

Serve it, too. Learn how it ; 
at site qeaepimeesasast en matched to Spred Satin. Easy to apply, leaves no 
Lape na (In Nicosia, a British soldier brush or roller marks. Has oi! base finish for 
am your f00d, and in your ¢ caught a man who had .j interior decorati 
Quick. Easy. Sociable, ng. 

Economical . 
Ask your Dealer for our free Flat: quart, 1.75 gallon, 5.39 
soe er ee Orweitecs, [bombs thrown in F | * Semi-Gloss: quart, 2.19 gation, 698 


SPRED SATIN 


(In London,~ United Press ail 
WINE ADVISORY BOARD, DEPT. 6, reported that three men from W&L—Paint Shop, Ist Floor, North Building, 
717 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO 3,CALIF. |Seotland Yard's “special + « » also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 
branch” have taken over the 
guarding of the Duke of Edin- 
burgh following reports of a 
Cypriot assassination plot in 
London.] 


protect closets against moths with 


PARATOMIC GARMENT 
and STORAGE BAGS 


Protect clothes from moths and make closets more 
attractive with Paratomic garment and storage bags, 
created by Seal Sac. Made of Koroseal, in hunter 
green, pink, yellow and turquoise. 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


A. 57” Jumbo Bag, holds 16 garments, 2.98 4 ig F | | ' agen con 
” -_ i ae ; ' ' ti for mot 

B. 57” Regular Bag, holds 8 garments, 2.79 , iy || — or mo 
C. 42” Jumbo Suit Bag, holds 10 garments, 2.79 ao 2 are | 
42” Regular Suit Bag (not shown), 2.50 


. Double Blanket Bag, holds 2 double suet 


Jumbo Blanket Bag, holds 4 double blankets 
(not shown), ( = 7 
E. 12-Pocket Shoe Bag, holds six pairs, J 1 , : é4 Vente seni en 


W&L—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building 
e+ also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


unre neater and roomier closet storage with 


BERKELEY SPACE-X-PANDERS 


Sturdy Berkeley Space-X-Panders give you more storage and neater closets. 
They're finished in triple-plate chrome so they're easy to keep clean, and 
are made to last for years to come. 


give young graduates 
the gift that keeps on giving 


RCA VICTOR RADIOS 


For a graduation gift that will be cherished, give the gift 
that keeps on giving—an RCA Victor Radio. Especially 
nice is this RCA Victor Radio-Phonograph combination 
(above) that plays on battery, features 45 rpm speed single- 
play phonograph. Batteries extra. 10 pre-selected popular 
@ 45 rpm records included with this set. Model 6BY 4. 59.95 


W&L—Radi Ist F r ildin \ ; : si , e | 

e+ also Chevy C cao Ssh Baht or : “Self-Assembly” a Skirt Mistress — Hugs Handbag and Utility 
| | Clothes ee skirts gently, uses no Rack — For umbrellas, 

—, hi 5 mse . 4 handbags, towels, and 

ete 'g clips, leaves no marks. other items. No. 81 

wide, rubber - tipped e . No. 81, 

feet. No, 181. 895 No 142. 2.49 


W&L—Housewares, |st Floor, North Building . . . also Chevy Chase 


wake up with « 3-way operation Steed POAT. ; | oa a 


Ot C0 aha al nla thie Le 


CLOCK-RADIO _ PORTABLE RADIO | ! 
© 29.95 99.95 “Over the Door” Gar- 3-Tier Wall Model “Squeeze Me” Skirt 3- Tier Lowboy Shoe Tie 5 Sioned 3 


Valet—H — irt —Hol 9 f 24 “Int 
As tes kaso lied deck < eae This hand cae teil ment Va ang Shoe Boy—Fits on back Hanger — Holds akcle : Rack Holds up to 9 rows be 2 nite 
aa Sidi slid iinet Mita) _plays on battery, AC or DC. dozen garments in of door or on wall, gently, yet firmly, fits pairs of shoes, rubber- Locks,” holds 72 ties, 

uge ¢ ot, SUS Teer small space, portable.- holds 9 pairs of shoes. size of skirt. No. 162. ee legs. No. 109. 21%" long. No. 73. 


: ‘ Lightweight, has Impac case. In 
ity. Available in white, black or flame i green or gray. Model Ne 6 2.95 No. 82. 3.79 : 1.00 3.95 4.50 


green. Model 6CS. 7BX5. Batteries extra. 


ens EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP pe ee ~ 


CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsia ond Westere Aves, OLiver 4.7600 WASHINGTON: 100, 1146, F ond G Sts. N.W, District 7-530 ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Weshington Strest, King 8-1000 
Mondays, Thersdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week days, 9:30 te 6 eer Cae nt is Deke Mendeys, Thersdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week days, 9:20 te 6 


\: j F ~* * Z 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
6 


So popular last time, we bring 
you another Great Beef Sale! 


Man, Oh Man! Great Eating! Great Savings! Don’t hold back on this one! Let your family 
enjoy beef to their hearts’ content. It’s the greatest beef sale in many a month! Top Govern- 
ment grades... prised of excess fat and bone. . . juicy and tender .. . guaranteed perfect 
eating. And brought to you at sale prices! Come in now, shop for delicious beef meals. Servé some 


today; freeze some for later. Take home great, great savings. It’s the big one— 


our Great Beef Sale! 


Serve a mouth-watering, USDA “Choice” Grade 


Chuck Roast 


You can see your family growing big-eyed over this 

roast ... and enjoying it with big appreciation. You'll Blade 

enjoy it. For a Safeway Pot Roast is guaranteed juicy, Bone In 

tender. it has the rich flavor you get only in top grades Cc 
of Government-Graded beef. And it’s trimmed of all ; 
excess bone and fat—by our expert Meat Cutters. | 

Come in today. At this budget-sparing price, you may 

well want to buy one for tonight, freeze one for later. ° 


SAFEWAY is the BEST PLACE 


in town to buy B 
we 


i ee . 
RIS ee RF 


No ordinary Shamburger’can please you 
for you. fresh evety day... heres why: 


® Safeway Ground Beef (it’s all beef!) is 

uniformly lean, juicy and flavorful each time 

you buy ... it actually gives you a plus value Ib. 35c 
in good-eating meat per pound and per penny. 


® Holds volume in cooking (shrinks ©® Prepared in Safeway’s Central 
a S Meat Plant, under U. S. Government 
very little!) because just the proper inspection . . «ground fresh daily to 
amount of fat for moistness is in- reach you f at Safeway meat 
counters and self-service meat sec- 

cluded with the beef. tions. 


®@ Safeway Ground Beef is packed in cellulouse casings at the 
Central Plant and delivered to Safeway stores by refrigerated 


USDA “Choice” Grade Beef 


Bone-In Chuck 


ARM ROAST 39 


Chuck or Shoulder 


Boneless Roast 55 


Boneless Roast 


SIRLOIN TIP 


Boneless Bottom 


ROUND ROAST 


Bone--In 


PLATE BEEF 


Bone--In 


SHORT RIBS | 


Safeway Guaranteed 


FLANK STEAKS 


Safeway Guaranteed 


CUBE STEAKS 


THE WASHINGTON Post and TIMES HERALD 


Get your copy cigs 


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“ALL BEEF SOLD AT SAFEWAY IS USDA “CHOICE” 


All beef sold at Safeway is U.S.D.A. Inspected and graded U.S.D.A. “Choice, 


SDA. “Clee” be , Heres GOOD NEWS for Freezer Owners! 
cording to rigid U. S. Department of Agriculture specifications. , 


uu sien or ms vn rorenr aco | 43) NOW AVAILABLE AT YOUR SAFEWAY 


quality. Only Safeway has the facilities to properly do this in this area. 


SAFEWAY TRIMS ALL CUTS BEFORE WEIGHING Pre-trimméd, Fully-Aged, WHOLE CUTS OF : 


Tu tnt Saas mat of mig eyo cas ww we tone - | Cyc s 35: Rounds 5 3. loins §=7Q¢ 
Avg. Weight: 85 Ibs. Ib. Avg. Weight: 65 Ibs. Ib. Ib 
ALL SAFEWAY BEEF IS FULLY GUARANTEED 


Avg. Wet. 46 Ibs. 
*(CUT INTO STEAKS OR ROASTS AS YOU DESIRE) 
Cook and serve any cut of Safeway meat the way you prefer it. If you don’t like 


it for any reason, we will give you all your money back, without fuss or quibble. 


Full details available at your favorite Safeway Store 


Yes, mam, dad will grin from ear-to-ear when 
these tantalizing aromas waft past his nose and he realizes 


that there’s steak for dinner tonight. Be sure it’s a Safeway steak 
and you'll be sure of serving him one that will please him. 


BOTTOM ROUND TOP ROUND 
FULL CUT 


the steak. Brown - spot r or tier’ ——— nie 
onions. Br lor 2 € (350° F.) 2% * 

or 
Add tomatoes 


rying pan. Remove . 


; “% ma ye he Sas : - a a / : , , 
es é of wt , eee JF a % j P thy ea 
<i i ye ” ) 
| * eater. te a w' 
swiss STEAK " In) 
pper 
4 Salt, pe 

3 to 4 ibs. rown 1 cup flour 

t 2 in. | 

-_ = V4 cup lard board. Cover with ie © 
ar 
d place on well-floured —s heavy saucer. _— 
Season steak 8” ot meat hammer oF edge © ig taken UP by ‘f 
flour and pound wit d nd meat until all flour 
r an pou 


a 


—é, 


—__ 
ee —E= 


— 


\ast half 
er and cook siowly oF bake | nee si 
gs (Diced vegetables may be 
rs. 


=== MRM WeRER CHUS FOR OUTDOOR WINE. 


Sure to be delicious when 
Rib Roast 


you barbecue 
At Safeway the heavy chine bone 


7-inch Cut 
and short ribs have been trimmed 
off before you buy. Then a thin 
layer of fat is added to seal in natu- 
ral meat juices during cooking to C 
prevent loss of flavor. 2 Ib 
e 
When you plan a big barbecue, you want to be certain the 
USDA “Choice” Grade steak is of top quality. That's the way you'll find all Safeway 


steaks—tenderer, juicier, more flavorful. Choose your favor- 
ite cuts here today, invite your friends over, give the men a 
u m p od ‘45 free hand at the barbecue pit . 


. . and step up,for the best 
barbecued steak you ever tasted. 


Bone In 5 9 SIRLOIN STEAK "SDA Choice .. 
Put a Safeway rump roast on Cc , 


—_ 


your table this weekend. 


| STEAK = hoe —— 
» T-BONE or CLUB tsoxcnnice = a 
r" | Lac quien x Lee 
au . 7, STEAK alist i Zz View rk. ee 
ae PORTERHOUSE 2.» Tee EG eaties 


Whe Mp Re 
Boneless c i 0 a Le Les. 
ity of this roast. ais ed 


: 


| 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
end TIMES HERALD 

Thursday, May 24, 1956 

8 + 


ee 


Secret Nike 
Called Most 
Powerful 


By Sanky Trimble 

WHITE SANDS PROVING 
GROUNDS, N. M., May 23 #— 
The Army says it has a vastly 
improved weapon, still under 
security wraps, for use against 
enemy planes in event of at- 
tack. 

At the same time the Army 
disclosed there is a unit at 
this southern New Mexico 
rocket center trained to wed 
atomic warheads to existing 
surface-to-surface rockets. 

Maj. Gen. Robert J. Wood, 
commanding general of Ft. 
Bliss at nearby El Paso, Tex., 


Mar-Crest 28-Piece 
where rocket crews are trained, 


told newsmen that develop’ G 
ment is continuing on the Nike it 

“B” — a tremendously improved . = 

version of the slender surface- =f | 


~ eat 
& i 


« 


C—O 


to-air rocket now figuring in a 

controversy over the nation’s f 

guided-missile program. Saas) All you need for complete fishing 

wae, ae eee ine . Nk pleasure! You get all this: A 2-sec- 

as a rang z * tion Bamboo Pole, 12 Split Shot 

= an agent yang Mme Ante Sinkers, 1 Float, 30 Feet Nylon 
y aircra a ~ Be i 

lethal radius to the warhead.” ‘3s Ee ne apy ay ne 
He told briefly about the new \Wik \ 

weapon, which newsmen i ie Baie $ 

not permitted to see, after A vd ae f = 1.29 Value 


praising the Nike which scored 


a direct hit on a tiny speeding f | . 

drone yesterday. He said the | ive . 

Nike is “the only operational | ailie 7 ie ; 

weapon in units which are now 1a71,.. C ¥ Available in suburban Peoples Service Drug Stores in Prince Georges and. Mont- 
Y fee i gomery Counties, Maryland, Arlington, Fairfax and Alexandria, Virginia. Soda 


deployed. 
Ri reserved te limit quantities. ‘ 
Called “Most Effective” _— Fountains excepted. 


ATTENTION: Certain tollet tions, luggage. billfolds, etc., jewelry. | 
Maj. Gen. John 8S. Upham, clocks watohes subject to 10% tax under Federal Interna! venue | 


Deputy Army Chief of Staff} Act effective April!.1 Re tar Sci DO LOOT IEEE OE ATEISS Dot OOD 
for Military Operations, said _— ee 7 i 
in Washington yesterday that ; 
the Nike is “the most nome 7 om 
surface-to-air weapon available! 2. S, ie 2 
mi § Knee-Breeze Ladies’ Vanity Fair 3-Spee 
Disclosure of the atomic mil-| QUINTESSA pate 
itary organization came as the} BE LO- THE- KNEE RECORD PLAYERS | 
army demonstrated its opera-| ~ C G S o— 
tional guided missiles before! ‘' — | AR 


115 newsmen here yesterday. 7 572 
A briefing officer said that) = In Handy E Aa Be 13 ris 50: 


there exists at White Sands a S dy 
$2.25 Box of 50 IT ET UTE a 


special weapons section of the ~aNCAL A Ni MUU IV fs | 
’ e r nt. PL cau titt BALA ds hc ROL VY Vane | to Sh : 
ge Ti gg capil gr gonlyr vac ail io) i\ Me Has a fine tone-quality. Pushlev- ; Vif Gh, ide 
mine the capability of the vari-| aia * = | er switch easily changes the 33— ‘3 ; Cid Lg 
‘ous operational rockets to carry = pa | h 45 & 78-RPM speeds. Turntable # ne 
atomic warheads. | = { has a special center-piece attach- 
== oe i ment for 45-RPM platters. Feath- pom == 


The Army studiously avoided | = " er-touch Tone-Arm. Assorted col- 
_ Seconds of a Nationally Advertised 6¢ Brand 


saying whether any of the op-| 98< Plairr- Seams = nea | 
erational missiles are equipped | ; a. == a . = 
ae — FACTORY SMOKERS 


with atomic warheads. The 


army insisted that the tests) eg les Shur-Fyre 
were solely for saaiasering tad Se Gee Oe  — Number 88 
eld-tes , alt - — Steele 4S  - 
volving operational mode s. se ‘S 2 x — . LIGHTER r: Cc | G A 4 S 
tratio Nos “ ee z 
types of rockets come as 8 te Pair Sy pig Bee 3 FLUID SMOKERS 13  50¢ 
(te ee ep 5 4 15¢ 4-Ounce Cans $2.25 Box of 50 


tion-wide controversy con- 
tinued over the military arm’s Non- Slip Elastic Top. Sizes: 8%% 


uided-missile program. Ue tr ~ in shades of Pink Sand. we — 
. PFOS weve Sus Bhan’ or Cherokee. A most = 10° 2 for 


19¢ 


Five of the Army's operation- “ Yj durable, and comfortable 
al rockets—or as army spokes- none to wear! 
men prefer to call them, weap-| 
ons—were fired. | 
Interest in the demonstration, ' | | | $ 
which was planned by the Army} ° ; 1.19 


long before current guided-mis-| 
sile controversy started making| Seamless 


headlines, was centered in the : y , iy Anee Breeze 


Nike. The Nike has been a focus’ 4) nef 
of controversy between the} Ab, BE-LO-THE-KNEE Stretch Type 


army and air force in recent 
| i 49¢ Fashion 


ve Itisa pow -to-air prgeen | | Box of 50 2Se F G 
the range of which has not en ) Hy Hd es : ¢ Forest Green 
disclosed blic! ; ‘ ET rE 
LAs a part of hl touted i y | y Ml ai | Bd: a 4 MaYCuES rsd pa —— 
show, the army also fire e | y, is TRAYS 

sl ] Pair : , os : 


army Corporal and the Honest ) 
Assorted sie 2 for Regular 
f ey IF Cc Size 


John—both of which are capa-! 
ble of being equipped with ei-' . os 

//- our le l look 7 
ther conventional or atomic | ery attractive in z c 


warheads. | | y hose. : , 
If t | i “ 4. This well-tailored cap is ideal for hot weather 
Secrecy About Corporal | it | wear. It is light and cool with stapled eyelets 


Statistics on the capabilities : = ful shades ‘of Pink on both sides of the crown. A large visor pro- i 
of the Corporal were surround- Sizes: 8% to 11. tects eyes against strong sunlight. he 
4 by a tight security curtain. ' Ca : 
The Army would say only that | bs ieee ee ee | , os eee ie All Se 
the Corporal, rising ponderous- v A wt Ran 
ly with a roar out of the desert! DOROTHY GRAY TUSSY Helena Rubinstein LUSTRE-CREME |) (5 aa ae 
ie Seo c n 


floor, had hit its target — a 


simulated enemy ground instal- Cream or Stick C Oo L Oo x = Pt DROPS 
TT abeet the Honest John, the Hot Weather D EO DO R A N T te SHAMPOOS S H A M P O O : | x 3 for 10c¢ 
Army said that the Honest Jonn| ~=6) COLOGNES Sete” in Mactan. | ae a wie 8 iketa 6 for 19 


Brunette - Tone. — ! S FTL , Lanolin 


. capable of delivering a war- 
ead totaling 1500 pounds Asso 
to a distance of 35,000 yards. rted : ] as well as sha 
Two of the Honest Johns were Tt Fragrances < 1, ay ae 
ired at a simulated target in| & 

the desert. The Army an- J et $2.00 $ > SIF ne 
nounced that both hit the target. Lougty Value | { : 7 Burgundy 

| ORANGE 


Missile Can Destroy | 1 | aN | | MAPOK 3 


Formation of Planes BNE. : | * 4 2 A Mi thi ial Pound 


CHARLOTTE, N. C., May 23 ie wasted Te | “a: 
(»—Charlotte’s new ordnance 4-  3f 2 anes, 2 23° 


missile plant, dedicated only 24 
hours ago to production of the 
Army's ground-to-air projectile 


Nike, looked forward today to ee nes (lb ge | — a | Diese ee : | — z 
future production of another ; "Tee : a Hee ae SN L A N O L : N P L U 5 : : 
| Ses Soop COOKIES 


missile, newer and far more 
GOOD 


deadly. /) ’ BP. ee, “BE: = , 
The Army said it will be at ct on ‘th 
least six months before the first | ee 3s So ®@ Chocolate Gems 


production date for the new > ae ee 
missile can be published. He SOS = ; “ @ Shortbread 


said all data on the missile, in- ' " a ° | ty 4 a 
cluding it name, is top secret. : an ll it Plus Free Trial me 45¢ | 7 
| = pr. 29° | pEANUT 


oo S . Nitin. tate : | Size of czy . aN" 

‘te PEACH and PEAR ff LANOLIN PLUS : ang | BRITTLE 
SALAD HARD WATER K aSss=—=— / #4 Gom(‘comess meny 

With Cottage Cheese SHAMPOO ( 


Bring Your Exposed Film’ te COTTAGE CHEESE, TOMATO WEDGES, as art 
Peoples for the Finest Quality woe BQ gi im m= NUTS 
: 15-ounce 


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i 7 a * 
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; 8 
ad Tl ee ae? i ae | Ba 5m Vacuum 
‘7 Pew) ) Cc : 
sen” ; | A . r Tin 
’ ’ i) a 


PRINTS [2822 = so. 


tenn ne dae chin hair-do, Sets pin 
In Handy Photo Paks SCE, LETTUCE, MAYONMAIS, Bw ty-conditions the | | Cocktail Salted 


All For . B is : |SWame T]| No tacaue",, PEANUTS 


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You get 8 prints made YONNAISE, ~ 
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block and white roll flim. , | “i | 


4 
THE WASHINGTON POST 
: and TIMES HERALD ~ 
Thursday, May 24, 1956 


A-Energy 
Plan Aired 
By Russia 


Reuters 

MOSCOW, May 23—Russia 
expects to have an atom- 
powered plane “in the not too 
distant future,” the director of 
the country’s atomic develop- 
ment said today. 

The statement was made in 
an interview given to the Gov- 
“= ernment newspaper Izvestia by 
4 Pi ee Fog Top oe E. P. Slavsky, Director of the 

‘Central Board for the use of 


All-Metal Round Top | ve rea Pe possibility 


/of building in the not too dis 


tant future an aircraft with an 


8.95 Value Pink Daisy 20-Piece LA W N . TA Ss dy - S ‘atom motor,” he said. 
| , | Slavsky revealed that a So- 
“t viet atom-powered icebreaker 
9 | N N rE RWA R F A lnow under construction would 
. - have a speed of 18 knots, dis- 
: ” $1.98 Value os placement of 16,000 tons and 


eee cnD the appearance-of Your Milengines of 44,000 horsepower. 


; tiizp vi ] a arden, patio, or h these 
Ss F © | DAIS Zz 4 solortas tables. Ure as curving Plans were also being drafted 
f L, + smoking tables for the comfort for atom-powered whaling ships 
, : your family or guests. Will : 
Vy a ae : g . male as well as a movable atomic 


an attractive stand for special ; : 
flowers, vases, or figurines. Thére power station on rails, he said, 
are no bolts—no screws—no tools Slavsky said “useful results” 


. . . tf 
-Pla S £. ed ing — 
4-Place ettings  . | vor sbap-it together. Assorted colors, fam| might also come from develop-* 


MA ment of smell, mobile atomic 
‘power plants on caterpillar 


99 Y ‘= . ‘tractor or even ordinary auto- 
. ’ teh: : a ‘mobile mounts. 
{ i » V4 ; ——___— — [| He said that by 1959-60 Rus. 
: | y , ‘ / 3 i“ a — —— . = . 


Eisia would have built several 
sismall experimental atomic 


SP. SRS 


\\ dill a fh Hu | 4 y . 
4.Plates 2 4-Cups \ ; ae | 13¢ Hudson ce er me | kilowatts capacity, and another 
== : | | H U DSON 3 a ~ “|S te experimental plant of 200,000 
s | be kilowatts would be built. 
) 4-Saucers @ 4-Desserts | 4 , | | : «agp Oh Ngan Begg fie. 
cowed. Petes . — ; ) 
ee ' : sv N A p K | N Re: eaitransport, aviation and other 
sieht cee ay ss | ee transport,” he said. 
= Slavsky said the sr all, 
Box me mobile atom plants would be 
or =e designed for use in virg’ land 
fin the eastern Soviet Union. 

of 80 .. Be: He disclosed for the first 

Will accentuate your furnishings Se We ree UU ; dal ’ 3 ae 
in a decorative, pleasing, way! i Soe Oe Sake acca Ke ' pee $2.69 Elrene Insulated ae Watt capacity which are due to 
Made of Celanese Acetate Satin ee NN Wee ee s Bebe built by 1960 would be 
covering, gp ag with all new Be QA OY cease? mm located in Moses - Leningrad 
cotton-nap. Each pillow comes in : Ws ; ge 2 e-papment tee nes ? ’ 
alamo Bax. Aa, : 7 e on, ——\ r i A S T i a ithe Ural Mountains and the 
“Maan SREB S hing o en rae oe | Sverdilov Region. 


mai velopment of atomic reactors 

time that five atomic power 

$] 19 V / \- . ‘ es BO ‘4 \\\\ ; <P, = he : - . d = a The new stat ions are eX- 
. < ue Best cs AW aS ie os ee a rr ee a wrens ig | r me pected to enable Russia to save 


2s ELF —_® Le oe —_antenal =| power stations, each of 50,000 
¥ as power plants for ships, land 
Mar-Crest Decorator ae 
ms << as 7? . | Stations of about 500,000 kilo- 
ZIPPERS = \ many millions of tons of coal 


«(¢ 
= 


a 


at id 1B 


h me transported now to these key 
Wroug t Bowls wae industrial areas from Soviet 


Keéps food fresh for | m | Asia. 
hours. Perfect for RON =| The Newspaper Pravda said 


picnics, beach. boat. : 
trips, or car-travel. oe today that 14 million tons of 


Assorted Plaids. ; ee coal had to be transported an- 
: aa \nually over a distance of 1500 

King Size Plastic Covered © Top gw Brazier Type to 2000 miles. It spoke of 
| eae “Shortage of fuel and electric 


ms 2% rer’ E tussiz 
CHAIR = 69 Anchor PLASTIC ; CHARCOAL 29 ieicctetitprecn cat 
; 48-Inch oe not be solved only by increas- 


PLASTIC T. a } h n f nov from 
by 72-Inch P i Cc N | Cc : Sige tag INE the output of | ver if 
y a coal, gas and “other kinds of 


7... 


CUSHIONS | sprEADS [= -:33/| GRILLS jr... 


gy Valu . Sim portant Discovery 
8c e Choice Make your picnic. or garden- $5.98 S *3* 99) | s . 
“| MOSCOW, May 23 W—A 


. meals a joyous Piesta-Time Cc 
C of colors BD. . Ba 1 7 | 4 | Soviet scientist has reported a 
gauge Visqueen Polyfilm in oh ha mall a. Value . “6 26 New particle of matter in a 
& Patterns ; assorted, attractive, colors. . . : me Scientific discovery of possible 
. ne em eae : | | ma great inportance,” an Ameri- 
™ can physicist said today. 

The physicist, one of 12 at- 
tending an internatianal con- 
4 ference at the Soviet Academy 

P oi Se of Sciences, said the announce- 

4-Quart Size Ss - ae ae oe agen at ment was made of the new par- 
= : 4. seunds and vweleas 6a 6 ticle at the closing conference 

33% R.P.M. Record session yesterday. 


Al UMINUM Ser SL | F ‘ , Spiaaepees The American, who did not 
| SS = he : A - “ want his name disclosed, said 
| ———— i i -_ SSS ee smic-ray ex A. I. Alike 


cosmic-ray expert 


j Tr i bs | ———— = -————s so hanian reported that he dis- 
| il | it ey SSS od == —— covered the particle, one of 
«a i | > = = he: = 4S ‘nature's building blocks, by 


imeans of special equipment 


| i ! tii] | BS === : ws | | erected on a mountain in his 
s if | % ae , Lh a native Armenia. 
ie | } if 4 ; Alikhanian described the par- 


8-Ouncel Ae $1.98 = —. , See on =] Given FREE 


excerpts from “The . 


Seure@s ara voces 


Aluminum Anodized Aluminum ticle as being 500 times heavier 
ithan an electron and contain- 


; ! hi E; With Ecch ing positive and negative 
{deal for storing raw vegetables. fruits, flour, | a | ima | Bs charges. 
cookies, or a supply of possemnes pas of | ok F 
. . gleaming aluminum. Large plastic knob on Ad | on i : 
In assorted colors. With Ice Bridge tight-fitting cover. | | ee 


98> Cc Vo. i 
§ for 97° Value... V7 aah ae poate pi eg. Super-Speed Razor 


° er You get choice of a Light, Regular 
3-Piece i tL - R i ‘2 E te A TO iva . or Heavy weight razor to suit your . 
pe particular type of skin and beard, ” 


plus one Dispenser-pack of the fa- 


= i beg R and Oo V t N 7 } +f hy r rH | he mous Gillette “Blue Blades.” Com- 
. ‘ (* +6 7 < = bination only ..... 


We got’em all 


Some are Hot 
Some are Cool 


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® One; 1'2-Pint Size | nal, — to any table : Seasonal Your 
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35¢ Peoples 21c Peoples V2-Grain = Oy aE , 
income | scouan” ges! 6 [| | POPULAR 


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ill d’s Weekly Survey 
Pint Shulton Based on Billboard's y F005 BARE 


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25c¢ Peoples bl 
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}, 


Truman Disavows Statement 


APLES, May 23 (»—Harry 
said today that he 
‘t want to embarrass any- 
that in fact he had 
held “squirrel-headed” 
hip responsible for the 
Allied landings were car- 

out below Rome in 1943-44. 


were unnecessary 
; nme by some squirrel-head- 
general” and that there were 
@ilot of places that could have 
béen chosen for beachheads. 
*I would make no comment 
ia that,” the former President 
reporters. 

I had been listening to the 
versation of several people 
had been there. I am sorry 
ut it. But it’s an embarras- 
situation and I hope you'll 
r it up.” 
man’s secretary, Eugene 
earlier had reported 


ey, 
ex-President made 


e had been quoted as say-| 
the Salerno and Anzio land- 
“and | 


| President Harry S. Truman’s 


| VI Corps at Anzio. 


“a com-|When reporters asked Truman 


te denial” of the quotations himself about that, he said: 
attributed to him last night. | 


wees anybody, especially people who 
" >}, jare with me and reporting on 
ime. I never scold 
. jwhen things don’t go straight 
| ;and I wish you would clear it 
> | up.” 


anybody 


At least two reporters ac- 


Associated Press 
Fred Zusy (left), Associated 


who 
Former 


Press correspondent 
filed the story of 


comments about World War 
Il landings on the Anzio- 
Salerno beachhead, said Tra- 
man’s remark “was reported 
exactly as he said it.” At 
right is Maj. Gen. John P. 
Lucas who commanded the 


“I don’t want to embarrass 


Only Jump Here 
Was to Conclusion 


MONTGOMERY, Ala. 
May 23 ‘®—When three 
young women went out on 
the roof of a downtown 
building to eat their lunch, 
they hardly expected to see 
firemen spreading nets and 
running up ladders. 

And they were surprised 
when Police Commissioner 
Clyde Sellers leaped from 
a staircase to try to stop a 
woman who had been re- 
ported about to jump. It 
was concluded that some- 
one saw the luncheon party 
from a nearby building and 
jumped to a conclusion. 


: 


companying the Truman party 
during its tour of Italy, said 
Truman had been quoted ac- 
curately. 

Bailey said Truman had 
spoken with Michael Chinigo 
of International News Service 
and that the criticism voiced 
pr Chinigo’s. Chinigo denied 

President Eisenhower said in 


Washington that he and his! 


wartime staff did not favor 
carrying out the Anzio opera- 
tion as it was done. But Mr. 
Eisenhower added it could not 
be called a failure because it 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


10 


Thursday, May 24, 1956 


dl 


had tied dows large numbers 


of German troops. 


the 


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REGULARLY $3717 


Delivered equipped with automatic transmission . . . 


. backup and compartment lights .. . 


lighter... 


| You pay’as little for a big beautiful Packard Clipper as 
you would pay for many models in the small-car class 


“et TO" “2480 


. TE POST Ft SOT TER? Rea goers +++ ae 


~&t .@ 2.2 


oil-bath air cleaner .. 


directional signals... 


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MORIAL 
SPECIAL! 


ONLY SIX DAYS LEFT IN THIS GREAT SALE! 


windshield washer. 


the fab 


PACKARD QUALITY and a host of luxury 
features like Torsion-Level Ride, Electronic 
Touch-Button Drive, Automatic Load Levelizer, 


Twin-Traction Safety Differential and many 


~more first-run features! 
Come in Tomorrow for Our Fabulous DOUBLE DISCOVERY DEAL 


COVINGTON MOTOR CO., 


"BOWMAN MOTOR SALES, INC. 
7301 Wisconsin Ave., BETHESDA 
OL. 2-9200 


‘7530 Georgia Ave. NW, Washington 1513 R. 1. Ave. NE, WASHINGTON 
; A. 9-2000 AD. 2-0162 
4 CENTRAL MOTOR CO. DU BOIS, INC. 
© 1201 Oronoco St., ALEXANDRIA 3237 Wilson Bivd., ARLINGTON 
OV. 3-1500 JA. 5-4205 


a 


Packard Clipper Super Hardtop 


McNEY MOTORS, INC. 


ulous 


Packard Clipper Deluxe 


fresh-air heater, defroster 


clock ... 


PACKARD CLIPPER 


THE CAR WITH THE GREATEST INCREASE IN RESALE VALUE IN THE MEDIUM-PRICE FIELD! 


Make this great DOUBLE DISCOVERY: 
LOW PRICE .. . surprisingly low, plus 


generous trade-ins. There’s no obligation! We 
just think you'll be amazed at how: high 
we'll go to help you trade up to a Packard 
Clipper! Discover for yourself! 


FOLLINS PACKARD SERVICE 
.7201 Balto. Ave., COLLEGE PARK 
UN, 4-1500 


wee 


cigar 


INC. 


i 
k 


“Viceroy” 


VODKA 


IT TAKES YOUR 
BREATH AWAY! 


80 Proof 
Hamlin Liquor Co. 


MELLOW, SMOOTH, FLAVORFUL 
UNEXCELLED OVER 


THE YEARS 
86 Proof 


Spar Liquors 


- = 


of Collossal G | 


ARGAINS 


“Old Henry Clay” 


7 YEAR OLD [| 


STRAIGHT 
WHISKEY 


é 


ae] 
' 


—— Sia =e 


HRiFTY 


BEVERAGE STORES 


r as 
Se Fry 


*TOp, 
S 


Retoilers— 
on pe for Joint Ad- 

oe — ALL ADVER- 
TISED ITEMS AVAILABLE 
AT ALL THRIFTY STORES. 


Cash and carry. We re- 
serve the right to limit 

ntities. No sales to 
rs. 


ea 


NORTHWEST 


2 


“Winsten Clab”’ 
LONDON DRY 


GIN 


distilled from 100% grain 
neutral spirits 


80 Proof 


33 


fifth 


Avenue Wine & Liquors 


“Whiteside” 


100% 


IMPORTED 
SCOTCH 


i 


80.6 Proof 


Alloy's Ft. Davis Liquor Store 


"*Onucr of scoma? 


WHITESIDE } 


| 
een sae | 


©. scoren waistil? 

‘ee se ee oe 
us agee © 

‘SCOTLAND | 


“Marshall” 
IMPORTED 3 3 
RUM 7: 
80 Proof 
Giobe Liquors te fifth Weltman's Lig. Dept. Store 
“Langston Springs” 
wot @ YEAR OLD 
Proof 
: ’ BOTTLED in BOND 


STRAIGHT 
BOURBON 


i 


ustov spt 
iy “ff 
ME na - 


. ee 


Maem cunson 


“La Cava” 
IMPORTED ITALIAN 


WORLD FAMOUS 
CHATEAU D’YQUEM 


1950 VINTAGE 


pi acer 


11% by Volume 
Anacostia Thrifty Store 


Mudrick’s 

aie oretas St. NW. 
arking 

North 7. 2000 


The Calvert Shep 
2312 Wiscensin Av 
Use Our Free Parting ‘Lot 

rson 72-8888 


iquor Store 
2104 Penna. Ave NW 
REpublic 7 0077 


Queen's Liquors 
Sth é Fiorids 
worth 7-3 


Clifton Liquers 
2507 14th 

Cor. i4th @ Chapin’ Ste. 
COlumbia 5-2090 


Comet Liquor Store 
1815 Columbia Rd. N.W. 
ADams 4-74 


Dixie Liquor Store 

3479 M Street N.W. 

Opposite Ker” Bridge 
ADams 4-7713 


Circle 
6500 Conn. Ave. N.W. 
at Livingston Street 
WOoedley 6-0600 


Tokay Liquors, inte 
417 Eleventh St. 

Opp. Evening Star Npide. 

District 7-2242 


Jefferson Liquor Store 


RAndolph 6- 1010 


NORTHEAST 


1104 Bladensbars ag NE 
Liscoln 6 -6666 


Rose’s Liquor Store 
830 Biadensbuerse Rd. N.E. 
Lincelia 6-7777 


Hamlin Liquor Co. 
1812 RB. I. Ave. NE. 
LAwrence 6-1050 


Weltman Lig. Dept. Store 
3935 Minnesota Ave. N.E. 
3 y Pmmryy of Sp Parking 
LUdlew 4-5000 


SOUTHEAST 


Anacostia Store 
1205 Geed Hepe R4. 8.E. 
Free Parking ‘ 
Lidiew 4-3610 


SOUTHWEST 


pCa 
oS ee 


5 a —_— 
au) : ; Nee eee 
bs ” - - uc 7% fhe o 
' BS ‘ v : ¥ 


Buddhists Observe 250th th Aacshyeraary of Religion|’ 


that signals the start of monks faith rates numerically fifth  — ~ ppl om ate ganda 
COLOMBO, , Ceylon, May 23|chan chanting. ‘among the world’s great reli- the city. 

|More than 150 million Bud-| The temple observances, cli- wart the next two days there 

F idhists watched a full vonage Ba days of religious devo- 

» |drift over Asia tonight signa-|ons BB on gp of oe 
. \ing for them the 2500th anni- Soddha. P page mn | 
versary of the founding of their prince who rte ee. | 
religion. ‘luxurious life 

As the moon rose, clerics ascetic teacher of love and 
raised conch shells to their lips human kindness, died and his v 


in temples across the Budd teachings became a religion. 
are 150,300,000 lightenment, and as the oldest) 


THE ‘WASHINGTON POST ind TIMES HERALD 
eh Garotegy Mey 26, 1966 ‘hw 


iid as lpia ; 


- Rebels Ask | 
Yugoslav 
Mediation 


BELGRADE, May 23 ®—A| 4 
North African independence) ~~ 
leader arrived tonight with a) ~— 


of scriptures Buddha left in an 
| there |*eeitend version of three or 
gions and compares to 742,000, four volumes. During the ses- 
000 Christians. 

Ceylon’s observances cen of 

epalese tered on the sacred City of) 
from his Anuradhapura, central Ceylon, holy day oy flawed the conclu- | 
to become an which contains a tree sion yesterday of a two-year cussed.on Bodh Gaya, near’ 

Buddhists as the only sur- study of Buddha's necking: in Patna, where Buddha became’ 

ving branch of the tree under the Sixth Great Buddhist Synod “enlightened.” 
which the Buddha attained en- in Rangoon. | Communist China announced 
The purpose of the Synod that three d 


In 


plan for Yugoslavia and two) | 
other: nations to arrange a' 4 
cea e in Algeria. 
El Abed Bouhafa, a Tunisian! © — 
representing the Nationalist 


\world from New Delhi to Pei-'» There now 
ping and blew the eerie note Buddhist in the world. The ne? tree in the world. More was to collate the 50 volumes will be co 


Committee for Freedom of ip 
North Africa, said he will sub- 
mit his proposal Thursday to 
the Yugoslav Foreign Ministry. 
Bouhafa told newsmen his #* 
plan _ set up a committee 
ag under U. N. auspices. | 
committee would be made} ; ; 
Saree T Naesiareh, some nation! Claims an Empire 
ndly to France—presumably rmer 
Italy—and a nation named by’ soues Sem 0 Se wee | 
/man and president of the 
the nine-nation Arab League. | 
Bouhafa said he was speak-| Philippine Maritime Institute — 
ing for exiled Algerian leader| Nautical School, has staked 
Messali Hadj and for Moulay claim to a scattering of unin- 
Merbah, secretary-general of habited islands, reefs and 
the Algerian nationalist move-| shoals in the South. China | 
Sea. The Chinese National- 


nen who now is in Switzer- 
a“ | ists on Formosa replied that | 


Bouhafa is aiso a representa-| 
tive of the exiled Riff leader, 
Abd El Krim, who said in Cairo’ sovereignty. 
today that ‘ ‘the time is ripe for —- 
serious talks to end the mas- 
sacre taking place in Algeria.” 


Associated Press 


——- 


SP, x 


ae 


House & Herrmann’s 


MONTH-END 


the claim infringes Chinese a 


answered a call in a local Com- + 


‘'munist newspaper and clashed | 


iwith police at the 
|station here in efforts to delay 
|two troop trains. Some 


French Reservists 
Try to Halt Train 


Prom News Dispatches 


BAR-LE-DUC, France, 
23—Some 300 French reservists | 


May |Men were injured. 


railroad | ® 


20 # 
‘demonstrators and two police- | 


Heavy fighting continued in’ 4 


protesting their recall to fight) Algeria. In Algiers, it was re- 3 
in Algeria, attempted to halt a ported that the chief of police |% 
troop train in a riotous demon- was severely injured by a ter- @ 


stration here today. rorist who escaped. 
The troops poured out of the’ 


train when it halted at the! 


——__— 


a Advertisement 


station and uncoupled several Soap’n water will clean up your | 
coaches. Then they twice halted |feet—but they won't clear up | 


the train by pulling the emer- 
gency cord. Gendarmes round-| 
ed up the men and the train 


ATHLETE’S FEET 


Makes this easy test. Get in- 


STOREWIDE 


roceeded, but it was halted Stantdrying T-4-L at any drug | 


fa ter several times by the emer- 
gency cord. 


I Antibes, 
: ee _ |drug stores. 


Save in Howards" 


SUMMER 
TUBILEE | 


. OP. wala OO ALP GAS 


ae “or 
. . 


+‘. 


Med Dore 


“/, 
Ge 


2 


Finlaitas 


“LINWAY” 


SPORT COATS 


in Resort Colors 


a 5°5 usually 2250 


Come in now—during our “Summer Jubilee”— 
for an amazing Sport Coat value! Tailored in 
cool, crease-resistant, easy-to-care-for “Fabric- 
Magic” rayons with the popular slubbed linen- — 
weave effects. t's leisure luxury at real savings! 


¢ WHITE 

¢ CHARCOAL 

e NATURAL 

e NAVY 

¢ POWDER BLUE 


CLOT HES 


1201 G Street Northwest 
- Open Monday & Thursday Evenings 
8624 ae tg Road, Silver Spring 


os gon? Free LM Sscent to Store 


store. This powerful fungicide ~ 
will give relief IN ONE HOUR |} 
demonstrators °F your 40c back, Today at alli 


Our Reg. NOW 
SOLID MAHOGANY Duncan Phyfe Sofa 199.95 137.52 
3-PC, FRENCH Provincial Bedroom Suite 398.95 269.41 
3-PC. MAHOGANY Regency Bedroom 

Suite. Triple Dresser, Chest on Chest, 

Bed 4 
3-PC. 18th CENTURY Bedroom Suite.... 249.95 
SOLID Maple Double Dresser & Mirror. . .. 119.95 
3-PC. ITALIAN Provincial Triple Dresser 

Bedroom Suite 598 


298.64 
178.61 
78.43 


5-PC. REGENCY Decorated Bedroom 
Suite. Dresser & Mirror, Large Chest, 


Bed, 2 Nite Tables, just 2 to sell..... 895.00 297. 68 


SOLID Mahogany Hi Boy 

3-PC. MODERN Mocha Mahogany Double 
Dresser Bedroom 

3-PC. MODERN Walnut Bedroom Suite... 

3-PC. MODERN Limed Oak Bedroom Suite 229.95 

2-PC. KROEHLER Davano Sleep 

_ §uite with Innerspring Mattress 

LAWSON STYLE Convertible Sleep Sofas. 
Opens to Sleep Two with Innersprin 
Mattress viagap bec 

2-PC. SIMMONS Sofa Bed Suité......... 


| opp LOT OF BEDS from Bedroom 
i Suites. Assorted Finishes. Some Twin, 
a Some Full Values from 29.95 to 


INNERSPRING Chair Bed, Open to Sleep 
One, Choice of Colors 


2-PC. KROEHLER Sofa Bed Suite 
REGENCY STYLE Nylon & Foam Sleep 
Sofa. Open to Sleep Two with Full Size 
Innerspring Mattress 279.95 
MAHOGANY Regency Drum Tables, 1 pair 129.95 
HEPPLEWHITE Mahogany Glass Top Cof- 
fee Tables 
TAPESTRY Goose Neck Platform Rocker 69.95 
NYLON AND FOAM Lounge Chairs 
KENMAR Contour Chairs, 3 to sell 
KNUCKLE GRIP Decorator Pull-up Chairs 59.95 
“T” CUSHION Lounge Chair ......... . 89.95 


GENUINE MAHOGANY Hand Tooled 
Leather Cocktail Lamp or End Tables. . 


MAHOGANY & LEATHER Grand eseen 
7 24 


CROTCH Mahogany Breakfront ..... ned 

MAHOGANY Duncan Phyfe Drop Leaf 
_ ae 

BLACK LACQ. Oce. Decorator's Chair... 

3-PC. FOAM RUBBER Bumper Sectional 
Sofa. By KROEHLER 575 


) > PC. CUSTOM MADE Foam Rubber 
Curved Sectional Sofa, Model House 
Sample 


239.95 
279.95 


2-PC. KROEHLER FOAM Sectional Sofa. . 
2-PC. COLONY COURT Sectional Sofa.. 
2-PC. KROEHLER Nylon Living Room 


2-PC. FOAM & NYLON Living Room Suite 329. 95 
KINGSLEY Traditional T Cushion Sofa... 359.95 


2-PC. LAWSON T Cushion Living Room 
Suite. Modern Tweed 


LAWSON STYLE Love Seats ........... 
une & KROEHLER Foam Living Room 
S 


: 3. PC. COLONY COURT Sectional Sofas. 
, Choice of Decorative Colors & Fabrics 298.95 127.16 | 


eae aes 


- 2-PC. GRAND RAPIDS Fruitwood Provin- 
cial Sectional Sofa 
CONTEMPORARY Foam T Cushion Sofa 298.95 
GRAND RAPIDS Provincial Love Seat... 219.95 
LAWSON STYLE Foam 100” Sofa, sample 398.95 
3-PC. SILVER Grey Triple Dresser Bed- ‘ 


TRIPLE DRESSER Base—Modern... 


opp GROUP of Assorted Finished Nite 
Tables. Left over from our Better 
Bedroom Suites. Values from 34.95 to 69.95 


ODD LOT Vanity Benches 
LANE Space Saver Cedar Chest 
MODERN Bleached Mahogany Buffets.... 129.95 
LIMED OAK Sliding Glass Hutch Top... 69.95 
MAHOGANY Duncan Phyfe Dining Table 89.95 
MODERN Grey Mahogany Drop Leaf Ex- 
tension Table 
MODERN Walnut China Cabinet......... 
TEAKWOOD 68" Buffet 
MODERN Full Size Dining Ext. Table... 
SILVER MAHOGANY Modern Buffet.... 
WAX BIRCH Hi Chair 
CORD MAHOGANY Dining Ext. Table... 
MAPLE Ext. Table 30x42. Opens to 60... 
5-PC. CHROME Dinette by Douglas.. 
5-PC. AVOCADO and Black Dinette.,,... 
LULLABYE White Full Panel Crib.... 
LAWSON Tapestry Sofa ............. 


Sold to 


: MAPLE Bunk Bed, Twin Size. 


Sorry, 


No Mail or 
Phone Orders! 


None 


Dealers! 


of celebrations 
ucted from Pei- & 


Rig PA See a sees mae 


Open Thursday 
Night til 9 


To make room on our floors for merchandise we have not 
sampled from our warehouse and can’t get into the store, 
out go all samples, discontinued styles and 1-of-a-kind pieces! 
Prices are reduced so low we're almost giving them away. Every 
one of these pieces listed has to be sold! 


All sales final! 


All items subject to prior sale. Free Delivery! 


KUEHNE Chrome 5-pc. Dinette 
36” RED AND GREY Chrome 5-pc. Dinette 129. 95 
7- ‘PC, GALLO Sample Wrought Iron ’ 


5-PC. WROUGHT IRON Dinette 

6-PC. SILVER FOX Dinette. Breakfront, 
china, table, 4 side chairs 34 

SIMMONS Adjustable Bed Frames 

3-PC. CORD MAHOGANY Double Dresser 
Bedroom Suite 249 

BLONDE MODERN Chest on Chest 

CHERRY MODERN Triple Dresser Base.. 

GREY MAHOGANY Vanity Desk 

FRENCH Provincial Cherry Chest... 

30”x40” PLATE GLASS Mirrors ........ 

KARPEN REGENCY Konvertable Sleep 
Sofa with Famous Karpen Duo Rest 
Mattress, Fine Matelasse Upholstery, 
Floor Sample 45 

NYLON & FOAM Sleep Sofa with Inner- 
spring Mattress. To Sleep Two...... _ 2 

Complete 

with 2 Springs, Guard Rail, Ladder ... 


ODD LOT Mattresses or Box Springs, 
by Simmons, Sealy, Eclipse, Washing- 
ton. Some Twin, Some Full Size. 
Values from 39.95 to 


—_— — 


24”x30” PLATE GLASS Mirror 

27”x54"” DISCONTINUED Scatter Rugs, 
Values from 7.50 to 

12x9 LEE’S 100% Wool Axminster Rugs.. 


MAHOGANY Modern 
Bedroom Suite. 6 Drawer Double 
Dresser, Bookcase Bed, Chest of 
DN ie ki cic keekcccc OBST EY 319.92 187.63 } 


|3-PC. SILVER 


JUMBO CORD MAHOGANY Chest on 
Chest 

CHERRY Traditional 7 Drawer Double 
Dresser and Mirror 

7°x10'6" ALL WOOL Green Axminster 

12’x9 GREEN & GREY Lee Wool Axmin- 
ster Rug . 119.50 

9x12 LEE’S Red Springloop—Floor Sample 119.95 

9x12 HEAVYPILE Axminster Rugs 69. 


: 
27” ALL WOOL Red & Grey Axminster 
Runner, lin. yd. ees 
9x4’ EMBOSSED all wool Wilton 


159.95 63.71 


100% ALL WOOL Twist Broadioom, 9 
# or 12 Grey, Green or Nutria. sq. yd. 


MODERN LIMED BOOKCASE, with desk 89.95 
GENUINE KID MOHAIR Lounge Chair 299.95 


DECORATOR MODERN OCC. CHAIR, 1 
pair Right & Left 


4PC. CHERRY FRENCH PROVIN- 
. CIAL Bedroom Suite, Triple Dresser, 
Carved Mirror, Chest-on-Chest, dual 
swing-out bed 473.58 


675.00 


ELM Ranch Style Bed- 
. 399 


3-PC. SOLID 
room Suite 
WASHABLE PLASTIC Boudoir Chair .. 
DECORATIVE Chaise Lounge 
6” FOAM MATTRESS with Box Spring, 
Full Size 149. 
MODERN FRUITWOOD Bedroom Suite 249.95 


MAHOGANY Step or Commode Leather 
Top Tables 


_2PC. GRAND RAPIDS Solid Mahogany 


Living Room Suite 
CARVED Regency Sofa with Fringe 
MAHOGANY Frame Plate Glass Mirror . 


PC. MODERN Custom Made Sectional 
. ee oo 37 


CITATIO N ‘CONTEMPORARY Foam 
Sofa, Sample 34 


INNERSPRING Crib Mattress 
5-PC,. METAL BRIDGE Set 
ODD LOT Table Lamps 
MAHOGANY CELLARETTE, sample .... 
MAHOGANY GOSSIP BENCH, Plastic 


see eeeeeere 


7-PC. MODERN SILVER MAHOGANY 
DINETTE, Buffet, China, Table, 4 
Side Chairs 


‘18TH CENTURY Mahogany Fan Chairs.. 


SAVINGS FROM 20% TO 58% 


Our Reg. NOW 
9x12 IMPORTED Hooked Scaunsiagenel of 
a 


30” ROUND Hooked Rugs, Imports Socesay te 
choice of 5 colors, S., B., P.G. & Green... 8.50 


SOLID MAHOGANY Victorian Ladies’ 
Chairs 5 to sell 129.95 
179.95 
IMPORTED Marble Solid Mahogany Con- 
sole Tables ...... ... 129.95 
TAPESTRY Chippendale Wing Chairs ... 9995 
NYLON “Berk-Lock” Platform Rocker and 
Ottoman 119 
HI BACK English Citi® CROMS . 2... ccs 
BARREL CHAIRS—Decorator Colors.... 
es Lounger Gold Contour Chair, one 


119. 95 
189.95 129.47 


; FRUITWOOD PROVINCIAL Cocktail 
Step or Commode Tables—Genuine 


i Leather Tops ... 24.72 | 


ciwenvaiel 
83.41 
56.44 
76.82 


49.75 


GRAND RAPIDS Foam Lounge Chair.... 
MODERN Foam Lounge Chairs ......... 109.95 
FOAM BACK Jumbo Lounge Chair 


REGENCY Foam Persimmon Lounge 
Chair 2 to sell ...+ 180.95 


100% WOOL Frieze Lounge Chairs .... 99.95 
HOWARD Airfoam Modern Lounge Chair 149.95 
SWEDISH Modern Occ. Tub Chair 69.95 
WHITE Naugahyde Scroll Arm Occ. Chair 69.95 
ULTRA MODERN Foam Fan Chair 

COLONIAL meoery Solid enegany 


92.16 
49.33 
57.64 
74.18 
33.62 


7 DRAW ER Kneehole Desks, Mahogany or 
Maple 

PLASTIC Limed Oak Modern Desk with 
Chair 

CORDOV AN « or r Charcoal Modern Desks... 


I 9. PC. MODERN Limed Oak Dining 
Room 58” Credenza Buffet, 50” Break- 
front China, 38°x56” Extension Table, 
opens to 68”. 5 Side Chairs, 1 Arm 


MAHOGANY Drop Leaf Ext. Table, seats 8 79.95 
GEN. TOP GRAIN Leather Lounge Chair 219.95 
SWIVEL Platform Rocker . . 99.95 
7-PC. FRENCH PROVINCIAL Jr. Dining 
Room Suite .. 47 
9-PC. CENTURY Mahogany Dining Room. 
Buffet, china, oval table, 4 side, 2 arm 
sends date . 768.95 


9-PC. 18th CENTURY Serpentine Ma- 
hogany Dining Room. Buffet, china, J 


9-PC. TRADITIONAL 
Dining Suite 
9-PC. MQDERN Walnut Dining Suite .... 
6-PC. AMBER MAHOGANY Modern Di- 
nette. 3 to sell. 95 
7-PC, MODERN Mocha Mahogany Dinette 429.95 
5-PC. LIMED OAK Modern Dinette. Drop- 
leaf Table, 4 Side Chairs 149.95 
39.95 


“Lite” 


MODERN Limed Oak Cocktail Tables .. 

BLACK LACQ. Step or Cocktail Tables... 

ANTIQUE WHITE, Gold Decorated Lamp 
Tables 4 to sell . 69.95 

REGENCY Moulded Edge Cocktail Table 329.95 

IMPERIAL of Grand erase Pembroke 
Tables 


| SEALY HOLLYWOOD BED Complete 
| with firm Innerspring Mattress and 
1 Box Springs on Six Legs, 39” size... 


CHINESE BLACK LACQUER Step Tables 99.95 


MAHOGANY BRASS GRILL CREDENZA 169.95 
BLACK LACQUER DECORATED Tea 


Cart 

CITATION FOAM Lounge Chair 

BLACK LACQUER BREAKFRONT, with 
Writing Desk 

MARBELIZED MODERN 66” 


Table 
MAHOGANY DUNCAN PHYFE Wall Con- 


sole Table 49.95 
MAHOGANY ETCHED Glass Lamp Table 89.95 


—_ 


7995 49.88 


CHERRY 3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE. 
Dresser, with Mirror, Chest-on-chest 


and Bed 249.95 147.23 


BUY ON OUR CONVENIENT BUDGET TERMS! 


Open Daily, 9:30 
a.m. to 6 p.m. 


Thurs, and Monday 
9:30 to 9 p.m. 


Koni 
7 


SINCE 1885 


7th AND EYE STS. N.W. 


ity. ENP 


Free Parking on Lot Opposite Store 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1956 


Not Under the Rug 


President Eisenhower took an understanding and 
broadly sympathetic view yesterday of the contro- 
versy in the Pentagon. He recognized the value of 
vigorous discussion and argument among the armed 
services about the meaning of new weapons and 
doctrines—discussion and argument ‘which, as the 
President noted, are taking place in other countries, 
probably including Russia. Obviously at some point 
decisions must be made, and they must be made 
at a higher level than that of partisan concern with 
individual prerogatives and weapons. When the 
decisions are made, it is the duty of good soldiers 
to support them loyally without hiding their per- 
sonal views when they are asked. The leaked staff 
papers and the blasts at the other services which 
Secretary Wilson blames on eager-beavers certainly 
do not promote a rational consideration of issues 
on their merits. 

But the question which no one has yet answered 
is whether recent top-level decisions have given 
sufficient allowance to all factors. Have they been 
based on a genuine attempt to reach a meeting 
of minds, or have they represented preconceived 
strategy imposed for reasons of doctrine or budget? 
It is not really enough for the President to say 
that his door is open to service chiefs who wish 
to see him. By the time the matter has gone that 
far the question usually has been decided and the 
individual officer may feel himself a disloyal outcast 
to take the problem to the President. Secretary 
Wilson’s implied threat to chop off the head of 
anyone who challenges the party line could make 
difference and disagreement a dangerous affair. 

Now it ought not to be too easy to contest deci- 
sions; if it were, there would be a premium on end 
runs. But when a service feels strongly about a 
decision, it ought at least to get a considerate 
hearing for its views. Apparently the Army chief- 
tains feel strongly that the capabilities of the Army 
are being pared to provide more strength for the 


other services, and they do not feel that they have 


had an adequate hearing: 

Thus the immediate question is not whether the 
Air Force should be expanded as the primary arm, 
but whether it should be expanded at the expense 
of the Army. The Army, to be sure, is not always 
its own-best advocate. Some of its arguments 
reflect a combination of traditionalism and envy; 
it Has lagged in adapting its equipment to new 
requirements of nonatomic as well as atomic war; 
and its efforts to obtain a larger air fleet of its own 
fly in the face of unification (though its concern 
for more adequate air transport seems justified). 
~ But the important issues are somewhat larger. Does 
the present strategy take adequate account of the 
possibility that nuclear weapons (the effects of 
which have not yet been fully studied or disclosed) 
may never be used? Is the deterrent function of 
the Army being dangerously narrowed for reasons 
of economy? 

Manifestly the Army itself is not the group to 
answer these questions. But they ought to be 
answered, not swept under the rug or dispelled by 
Mr. Wilson's fiat. That is why we think the pro- 
posed Senate investigations, if they are broadly 
conducted and if the Administration will approach 
them cooperatively, can perform a constructive 
service. It might not be a bad idea, either, for the 
Senators to ask whether the Key West definition of 
‘goles and missions adopted in 1948 is adequate 
in 1956. 


The Awakened One 


As a city of many peoples and many religions, 
Washington happily takes part today in the cele- 
bration of the 2500th anniversary of Gautama 
Buddha's enlightenment. Friends of Buddhism 
here, in collaboration with the embassies of Burma, 
Cambodia, Ceylon, India, Laos, Thailand and Viet- 
mam, will hold services tonight in the Agriculture 
Department auditorium. Although there is dispute 
about the date of the Buddha’s birth, the half billion 
followers of Buddhism believe it was on the first 
full-moon day of this month 2500 years ago that 
Buddha attained his inner enlightenment and began 
his 45 years of sacred teachings. He was later 
called the “Awakened One,” and his teachings 
spread from the foothills of the Himalayas, where 
he was born, throughout the entire Eastern world. 
Now there are some 60 Buddhist temples in this 
country with about 75,000 adherents. The Buddhist 
emphasis on rationalism, high morality, mildness 
- gnd humanity has attracted the sympathetic study 
of proponents of nearly all the other great religions 
of the world, and today persons of many dif- 
ferent faiths join in commemorating this historic 
anniversary. 


Suspended Justice 


It cannot be said that the Attorney General's 
National Conference on Congestion in the Courts 
found a solution for this baffling and ever-present 
problem. It did, however, focus the attention of 
many judges, lawyers, litigants and other citizens 
on the gravity of suspended ‘justice. Chief Justice 
Warren carried that emphasis one step further 
when he addressed the American Law Institute 
yesterday. Perhaps, after all, the strongest in- 
fluence that can be brought to bear upon the 
problem is an intensified public demand for speedy 
trials. : 

The decision to make the Attorney General's 
Conference a permanent ageacy to work for prompt 
adjudication of cases can thus be an important 
step. The first task of the Conference will be to 


gather information and to inquire whether such. 


speed-up devices as pretrial procedure and the 
transfer of judges are serving their purpose. It is 
@ pity that the executive committee of the Confer- 
ence was not also instructed to study the effect on 
the backlog of untried cases of overly long judicial 
vacations. Of course, the three-month vacations 
which many judges take are a delicate subject at 
any judicial gathering, but the general suspension 
ef court hearings during the summer months is 
directly related to the fact that many litigants have 
to wait two or three years to get their cases heard. 
If the judges of courts in which there are serious 
delays would agree to shorten their vacations to 

or four weeks until the backlog of cases has 


cannot be effected by the Chief Judge of any 
court. Holding an appointment for life, each judge 
is in considerable measure a law unto himself. The 
Chief Judge can set a good example; he can sched- 
ule cases efficiently and perhaps urge his brethfen 
to cooperate in making a good record. But in the 
end each judge sets his own pace. This is why it 
is especially important for judges to meet in public 
and discuss together ways and means of making 
justice a fact instead of merely an abstract principle. 

Judge Laws of the District Court hastened to 
explain to Chief Judge Edgerton of the Court of 
Appeals his criticism of appellate delays. The fact 
is, of course, that both courts are much too far be- 
hind in their work. Progress toward correcting this 
serious defect is most likely to be made when 
judges discuss their mutual problem candidly and 
also turn a sympathetic ear to comments from the 
bar and the public. 


Of Squirrels and Strategy 


Just whom Mr. Truman meant or did not mean 
to describe as “squirrel-headed” is a matter between 
him and his conscience. The remarks attributed to 
the former President in Rome touched, however, 
on only one of the questions about the World War 
II campaign in Italy. He merely doubted the 
advisability of choosing Salerno as an invasion 
point. The uproar here and in Britain indicates 
that there will be a battle of words between the 
generals before the subject is exhausted. But 
there are two other more important questions. Was 
it wise to go into Italy at all? After going in, 
would it have been better for us to dig in halfway 
along the peninsula, and then strike across to the 
Balkans through the Ljubljana Gap? Such a strategy 
might have enabled the Allies to get a grip on 
enemy capitals and southeastern Europe before 
the Russians arrived. ; 

The whole concept of the Italian expedition was 
Winston Churchill's. He was the author of the 
synonym for Italy as “the soft underbelly of Eu- 
rope.” Certainly this strategy conformed with his 
ideas of modern warfare. Avoid a collision with 
your enemy frontally, get around his flanks, take 
him in the rear—this has always been his policy. 
It was the same in the first World War; he was 
the author of the ill-fated Gallipoli campaign. In 
his book on the first World War, he advocated that 
in another conflict against Germany, the attack 
should be mounted on the flank. He then favored 
a-northern, not a southern, approach. 

Churchill took a lively interest in the tactics as 
well as the strategy of the assault on Italy in the 
second World War. He was in on the planning, if 
not of Salerno, then of Anzio. He thought that 
with the subsequent capture of Rome, this would 
throw the Germans into retreat. It did nothing of 
the sort. Kesselring, the German commander in 
Italy, has declared that he anticipated all the 
Allied moves. He still had a good offensive position 
when Rome fell. . 

Whether Salerno was a “squirrel-headed” idea 
is a minor detail (except for the tragedy of the 
casualties) in what history may show was a short- 
sighted operation. It is difficult to pin the ultimate 
responsibility upon anybody in particular. Mr. 
Eisenhower says his responsibility by that time had 
been shifted to northern Europe, although he cer- 
tainly had some part in the initial planning. . All we 
know for sure is that Churchill exercised a domi- 
nating role in the strategy over Italy—except in 
the later phases. Here he failed to prevail. He 
wanted to shift to the Balkans, while the Americans 
insisted, instead, upon maintaining the offensive in 
Italy and diverting troops to southern France. 

In this respect postwar events seem to have 
proved Churchill right. Was he right, also, about 
the initial operation against Italy? More and more 
doubts have been raised, and it would be interest- 
ing to have the contribution of the one leader who 
has not written his memoirs—General Marshall. 
It has to be remembered that Churchill got a head 
start over the historians when he wrote the account 
of the war in which he played such a tremendous 
part. 


Big League City 

There will be cheers from everyone in Washing- 
ton for the answer Calvin Griffith made to Rep. 
Patrick Hillings’ suggestion that the Nats move 
to Los Angeles. It would be hard to crowd more 
misinformation into a single telegram than the 
Congressman packed into his wire to Los Angeles’ 
mayor. “The Washington Senators Baseball Club 
is facing a serious crisis,” Mr. Hillings said. “Lack 
of interest in the Capital City indicates an inability 
to support a winning ball club here.” Mr. Griffith's 
response to this was concise and conclusive: “The 
Washington Baseball Club has never considered and 
does not contemplate transferring its franchise to 
Los Angeles or any other city .. . The facts are 
that the Washington Club faces no crisis whatso- 
ever, and that attendance is above what it was a 
year ago.” °: 

Not baseball fans alone but all Washingtonians 
have a stake in the Nats. A big league ball club 
is a major community asset. In point of fact, it is 
a pretty generally recognized hallmark of a big 
league city; this is, of course, the reason why the 
hinterland towns like Los Angeles so badly want 
one. Tourists are drawn by big league baseball. 
All sorts of subsidiary enterprises .cluster round 


the ball park and support the activities of the bale 


club. Hotels, parking lots, restaurants, taxis and 
other service undertakings feel the influx of base- 
ball fans. So do newspapers. More subtle but 
perhaps even more important is the sense of 
common interest that a ball club engenders in the 
community. — | 
Washington has supported the Senators with a 
rare measure of devotion through two generations 
of Griffiths and through good years and bad—with 
the emphasis heavily on the latter for the past 
couple of decades. The home team hasn't produced 
a pennant for 23 years and hasn't even made the 
first division for 10 seasons. There would be a 
good deal more local fervor, to be sure, for a 
winning ball club. And perhaps Calvin Griffith 
is now on the way to molding one; he has embarked 
on a rebuilding program which holds some promise. 
He can count on Washingtonians to stick with the 


ae | 


- 
~ 


“Hello — Mr. Hammarskjold?” 


tHE RBLockK. 


Cort ws Written POST C& 


Letters to the Editor 


Nonpartisan League 

It has come to my attention 
that there is a misunderstand- 
ing in our community regarding 
the nonpartisan policy of the 
League of Women Voters. 
There seems to be a widespread 
feeling that the Arlington 
League promoted a specific 
candidate for the ABC nomi- 
nation for County Board. 

This is false. The League 
does not, and never can, sup- 
port any candidate for public 
office. 

The by-laws of the League of 
Women Voters state that the 
League “shall not support or 
oppose any political party or 
candidate.” The League takes 
a position on issues, but never 
on candidates. However, the 
League urges its members, ex- 
cept for its Board members 
during their terms of office, to 
work as individuals for the can- 
didates of their choice. 

During the past weeks many 
Leaguers, some of them past 
Board members, have been 
working for particular County 
Board candidates. They have 
been working as individuals 
and they do not claim to repre- 
sent the League. But no pres- 
ent officers of the League have 
participated in the campaign, 
nor will they do so in the fu- 
ture. | 

There has been a rotation of 
officers but the League policy 
remains the same. I would like 
at this time to make it clear to 
all the voters in Arlington that 
the League is not supporting 
any candidate for any elective 
office. 

MRS. PETER HENLE, 
President. Arlington League 
f Women Voters 


Arlington. 


Home Discipline 


For several years I have 
viewed with increasing alarm 
the pernicious habit of society 
so cheerfully accepting with its 
right hand the blame for such 


heinous crimes as that com-* 


mitted by Billy Prevatte, while 
its left hand does so little to 
prevent and so much to foster 
such juvenile malfeasance. 

It is true that society has a 


responsibility to itself in caring-. 
for orphans and other unfer- 


tunates but Billy Prevatte was 
not one of these. He had a 


mother, father and a home and | 


it is there that much of the 
blame must rest. This view 
undoubtedly seems callous to 
many, especially to those who 
plead “poverty” or “underpriv- 
ileged” but it should be re- 
membered that the number of 
great men coming from pov- 
erty-stricken homes is 
indistinguishable 


& 
of the wealthy or middle class. 
Boys’ clubs, summer camps 
and charitable organizations 
are merely aids in alleviating 
teen-age ills and not panaceas 
guaranteed to eliminate the 
juvenile problem. Nothing can 
discipline in 


ccept its share 


ty 
of the blame in its lackadaisical 
attitude toward home and 
school discipline. Much of this 
apathy has resulted from au- 
thoritative pronouncements of 
certain child psychologists who 
advocate permitting the child 
untrammeled self-expression in 


would do so regardless of laws 
and could justifiably be elimi- 
nated from the profession. 
Not too many years ago, I 
was a member of the saddle- 
shoe-jitter-bug set and attended 
public school where the teach- 
ers punctuated verbal repri- 
mands with vigorous shakes 
and several stings of a razor 
strap across the calves of dis- 
obedient legs. This harmless 
but painfully humiliating pro- 
cedure, coupled with the paren- 
tal threat of “more of the same 
when you get home” solved a 
great many of our juvenile 
problems before they had a 
chance to develop, and the 
razor strap at home and at 
school fell the quickest on any 
little big-sshot who displayed 
the slightest sign of a temper. 
With all deference to the 
Community Chest, the Police 
Boys Clubs, etc., Billy Prevat- 
te’s uncontrollable temper 
could have been checked many 
years ago solely with proper 
parent-teacher discipline and 
today he might very well be a 
slightly frustrated, smiling, 
daydreaming kid trying to de- 
cide upon which one of a 
myriad of romantic professions 
he should embark upon, rather 
than a sullen, unfrustrated 


criminal, hardened beyond his 


years. 


RICHARD C. SPALDING. 
Washington, D. C. 


Ounce of Prevention 


In these trying times, when 
heart attacks and nervous 
breakdowns seem to be on the 
increase, it might be in order 
to call attention to the fact that 
“an ounce of prevention is 
better than a pound of cure.” 

At least a quarter of an ounce 
of prevention, I believe, lies in 
human behavior. Friendliness is 
the key word. Say “will you 
please” or “please” and “thank 
you” more often, especially if 
you aand out work of any kind, 
and try to smile once in a while, 
even if you find it hard, at first, 
to exercise your lips in that 
manner. 

You will be surprised how 
good it makes you feel, and 
how much better the work will 
be done all around! 

LEE NOWAK. 

Washington. 


“Cuntur Goes American” 


In your May 19 issue you de- 
vote a full page of pictures and 
story to the trip. of the son of 
the Indonesian President Su- 
karno to Glen Echo amusement 
park under the heading “Gun- 
tur Goes American.” In view 
of President. Eisenhower's re- 
cent statement that the secret 
of a successful foreign policy 
depends on whether we can con- 
vince all of the people of this 
earth that they are in fact 
brothers, we are delighted that 
Glen Echo Park made an excep- 
tion to its usual discriminatory 
practices and admitted this son 
of a distinguished Asiatic 
visitor. 

But in order that this gesture 
and accompanying pictures not 
be passed off as a clever pro 
ganda stunt, we suggest that 
Glen Echo drop its bars against 
the Negro children of the Dis- 
trict area. Then all residents of 
this great metropolitan area can 
“Go American” 


Little League Baseball 


I would like to voice my opin- 
ion as to why I agree with Bob 
Addie that the “Little League 
baseball is a waste of time.” 
First of all perhaps I should ex- 
plain my own circumstances 
and why I grew to feel as I do. 
I am the father of an l1l-year- 
old boy who is “baseball crazy,” 
as the saying goes, but, truth- 
fully speaking, he has no great 
talent along these lines. My 
problem comes from the ques 
tion, what do boys like my son 
do for an outlet for their desire 
to play? 

I have called every organiza- 
tion I know to try and get him 
a chance to at least play. Per- 
haps the. most blunt answer I 
got came from Don Gaynor, 
who told me very truthfully 
that they must “draw the line 
because the commercial firms 
that back the teams got too 
much money involved.” 

I do not wish to be misunder- 
stood that I think the boys who 
are playing Little League ball 
are to be condemned; quite the 
contrary is true. These boys 
are a fine bunch of youngsters 
and that is just my point, I 
would like my boy to associate 
with them.. I envy them and 
their dads, who must be very 
proud. 

On one occasion, however, 
when my boy went to a field to 
watch them practice he was 
chased away by the coach. He 
came home saying the Little 
League was no good and he 
would never play for anyone 
like that. Of course he would 
really give his right arm to 


I sincerely feel that the whole 
point of any children’s program 
is m when they do not pro- 
vide for any and all children. 
It’s like telling a child he can’t 

lay in a playground because 
can't seesaw as well as the 
others. Am I to sup be- 
cause my son cannot play base- 
ball as well as the other chil- 
dren that he cannot play at all? 


I have no doubt that most of ° 


the people having to do with 
Little League baseball are well 
meaning and it serves a very 
wonderful purpose for talented 
boys in a community but I do 
feel very sincerely that there 
should be an equal program for 
the untalented also. But, as Mr. 
Gaynor tells me, where is the 
money coming from? 

Why not an equal spending 
of all funds for this purpose? 
a the separating of the good 
a bad and give all boys a 
chance to play. J. H, 
Silver Spring, Md. 


Needy Children 


Many of us have felt a pang 
n regret ge we found our- 
selves una spare funds to 
help a worthy cause. 

Yet there is one cause—the 
cause of needy children and 
their families—to which we can 

ive real assistance without 
ving to go any farther than 
2g clothes closets. Thousands 


a board member, is appealing 
for clean, wearable clothing to 
help need 


2 ve 5 ¥ - CRIP 
e BAS 44 ; ® 


Political H ighbrows | 
Holding Their Own 


By Malvina Lindsay 


‘CANDIDATES for public office who are, 
now being so widely pressured to become 
demagogues or hucksters would do well 
to note some recent evidences of the 
survival power of the 
political scholar — and © 
even gentleman. a 

Thomas Jefferson and 
Woodrow Wilson, and | 
their still living, dynamic 
words, are back in the 
news, if, indeed, they - 
have ever been out of it. 

Hugh Gaitskell, leader 
of Britain’s Labor Party, 
the man who may be the 
next British Prime Min- Lindsay 
ister, has been demonstrating to American 
audiences how convincing an Oxford- 
educated, former professor of economics 
can be in the role of a politician. 

In Korea Dr. John M. Chang, a moderate 
in politics, possessing two American 
college degrees (also a Homburg and a 


dry wit), has been chosen Vice President in 


a hard-fought election. 

Coming up on the horizon in North 
Africa is a scholarly revolutionary, Ahmed 
Balafrej, Sorbonne educated, and an 
authority on Andalusian poetry, who as 
Morocco’s Foreign Minister has taken 
charge of his country’s foreign affairs now 
that the French protectorate has ended. 
The fact that he is a nationalist leader 
not given to passion holds hope for sta- 
bility in the area he influences. 

ces 

JEFFERSON'S continuing influence on 
history—through words that were often 
multi-syllabled, and sentences often com- 
plex—was recently evidenced here if 
remarks of the visiting President Sukarno 
of the Indonesian Republic. The Indonesian 
leader made a special trip to Monticello, 
where he called Jefferson “my great 
teacher” and said Jefferson's writings had 
“set a big fire burning in Indonesia.” 

However, there is some doubt that 
Jefferson would accept the favor that 
President Sukarno asked for him in a 
prayer at the Jefferson tomb, namely the 
“best seat in Heaven.” For the third 
President is reported on the morning 
of his first inauguration to have insisted 
on taking his usual seat at the chilly end 
of the breakfast table in his Capitol Hill 
boarding house, and to have refused the 
offer of one nearer the fire. 

A bust of Woodrow Wilson that is to 
hang in the Hall of Fame was unveiled 
Monday in New York. This ceremony and 
the observances this year of the one- 
hundredth anniversary of his birth have 
recalled to the Nation how much Wilson’s 
words, as expressed in the Fourteen Points, 
did to bring Allied victory in the First 
World War, and also how great has been 
the influence on the world of Wilsonian 
ideas. 

Fortunately, neither in the day of Jeffer- 
son, nor in that of Wilson, was there the 
pressure there is today from political 
strategists, speech writers and radio and 
television showmen to get the utterances 
of public men “pitched” to the 12-year-old 
mind. 

os 

COMING into the present, we still 
find scholars in politics—some are in the 
U. S. Congress—but rarely are they party 
leaders. The British Labor Party has drawn 
to its ranks many intellectuals, but it has 
also drawn many rough and ready, tough 
political fighters. Hugh Gaitskell’s battle 
for party supremacy with Aneurin Bevan, 
left wing leader, has been no pink tea 
affair. . 

The British have always been far less 
afraid of the political highbrow than have 
Americans. Nevertheless, it is from the 
British that we get many of our lowbrow 
traditions of campaigning, including baby 
kissing, as the Pickwick Papers evidence, 

Dr. Chang, Korea’s Vice President-elect, 
has just come through a tough - battle 
with the octogenarian leader of the Korean 
independence movement, President 
Syngman Rhee. He is of the. opposing 
party, and will find his position difficult, 
Unlike many leaders in newly nationalistie 
societies, he is not given to passionate 
tactics. 

These two new leaders coming up in 
world politics now face greater tests of 
survival power. One hint concerning 
Gaitskell’s future was given by a Tory who 
was active in the last campaign, and who 
is now visiting in this country. It also pro- 
vides a hint for American candidates. 

“Hugh Gaitskell is the dangerous one!” 
said this Tory, slightly shuddering. “If 
England goes Labor in the next election, 
he'll have a lot to do with It, It’s this ‘sweet 
reasonableness’ he uses. He’s both smart 
and amiable, and he sounds convincing 


to the people who sway the vote, those . 


middle-class independents who don't bother 
about politics. No, I don't fear Aneurin 


Bevan—it's Hugh Gaitskell.” 
The Washington Post 


Times Beralad 
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not rwise credited s this paper ape lees! news 
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3 
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‘Today and Tomorrow . . 


Rivalry and Turmoil 


SECRETARY ‘Wilson, with 
President's is in- 


the policy of su eupprening 
dispute is soun nage *, 
seems to mé, on what 
pute is about. It is Reseaniey 
plain from what Secretary 
Wilson said at the Pen- 
tagon press exhibition that he 
believes the issue to be “the 
roles and mission business,”— 
that is to say, which of the 
services is to have which of 
the new expensive weapons. 
He must have been hearing 
more than he likes to hear 
about these rivalries, and he 
is very much annoyed at find- 
ing that the services have 
gone over his head, hoping 
to work up public opinion and 
Congressiona! support. 
There is not much real 
doubt, it seems to me, that 
if only “the roles and mission 
business” are at issue, then 
these issues should be settled 
within the Pentagon and the 
National Security Council. 
The relative value of one 
guided missile over another, 
the military capabijities of the 
aircraft carriers, The role of 
the Army in aerial defense— 
these are questions which 
neither the general public nor 
Congress are competent to 
decide. They are by their very 
nature questions which have 
to be answered by the services 
themselves under the guid- 
ance of the President and the 
Secretary of Defense. 


BUT IS THERE not more 
to this dispute than the roles 


Washington 


Dixon in Wonderland 


I. SWEAR that, after all 
these. years in Washington, I 
still can’t follow the twistings 
of the political mind. 

In a Capitol a 
cloakroom I @ 
ran into a. 
promi nent 
legisiator 
from Florida, ; 

a gentieman 
usually as 
sunny as a 
Miami Beach 
travel ad. He 
looked mo- 
rose. 
“What is 
furrowing your fine brow?” I 
asked. 

He groaned: “I’ve got to go 
down to Florida and campaign 
for Adlai Stevenson.” 

“What is so depressing about 
that?” 

“IT hate Stevenson!” 

“Then, why,” I demanded, 
re you going to work for 

im? 


He stared as if he couldn't » 


understand anyone asking @ 
question so stupid. 

“Why,” he said, as if he 
were supplying a complete 
and logical explanation of 
everything, “because I've got 
to help stop my good friend 
Estes Kefauver.” 


WASHINGTON seems to be 
loaied with Democratic lead- 
ers who are for Stevenson be- 


and mission business of the 


some time ago by Gen- 
eral Ridgway, of high strategy 
in the age o nuclear weapons. 
There is no use pretending 
that this question has ‘as yet 


‘been settled, that a clear pol- 


icy has beer arrived at by 
which the services can be 
guided. 

’ [It would clear the air a good 
deal if the Administration 
were to admit that policy is 
in the making but is not made, 
and that the military art is de- 
veloping faster than our stra- 
Sonica! understanding of its 
conséquences. Here there ts 
not only room for public dis- 
cussion but an urgent need 
of if. 

The need of it is manifest 
not only within the Pentagon 
in the dispute over the stra- 
tegie roles of the Army and 
Navy but in such matters as 
the differences between Mr. 
Dulles and Mr. Stassen. There 
being as yet no firm decision 
about the role of the Army in 
future wars, Mr. Dulles and 
Mr. Stassen do not have af 
agreed view of what to say 
about the reduction of the Red 
Army. 


ANY ONE who thinks he 
knows the answer to the un- 
decided questions of high strat- 
egy is merely exhibiting his 
own inability to realize the 
complexity of the problem. 
The undecided questions are 
enormously difficult to answer 
because the answer requires a 
correct forecast of what the 
wars of the future will be like, 
and how the United States 
could or should be involved in 
them. 

I have the impression, which 
may well be. mistaken, that 
American strategic thinking is 
deeply affected not only by the 
new weapons but by the undi- 
gested consequences of the Ko- 
rean War. That war.was a 
searing experience, and the 
brunt of it fell upon the Army. 


war on the Asian céntinent. 


THE UNRESOLVED ques-. 
tion, which haunts and 
turbs American mili think 
ing, is whether the Korean | 
war was a precedent which es | 
tablished a new 
whether it was a unique 
marking the exception 
yom — If Korea 

a precedent, as many seem 
think it was, if we need to 
ready to fight a series of wa 
of the Korean type, then 
eral Ridgway and the 
are obviously right. But if 
Korea was an exception to the 
general rule that in to 
Asia we are not a power 
but a sea and air power, then 
the Pesponsibiliiy ¢ el the 
ground army has been greatly 
reduced. 


. 
» 6 


ie WASHINGTON POST @nd TIMES HERALD 
| Thursday, May 24, 1956 


Pee 


‘ 


13 


| 


orem Pelt Feereree tee 
A gn remer a’ 


It would do much to Clarify 
the deeper issues in the Penta- 
gon if it were n whether 
Korea was the precedent of a 
new strategy of intervention 
on the ground, or whether it 
was the exception to older 
policy of not inte on 
the ground. 


THESE ARE matters which 
the President himself is peculi- 
arly competent to speak, about. 
For, as I understand it, he 
played a leading part in formu- 
lating the policy of not com- | 


The Senate yesterday passed 


mitting ground forces in Asia, |a compromise bill that would 


+ ee A Wieetee teecon ox: | broaden medical care available 

tacked South Korea. It would |t® d@pendents of those in the 

not.be surprising if he believes | Military services. q 

that the Korean affair was an| The legislation, which now 

exception to a rule, a neces- |80¢s to the House, was asked 
by the Administration as one 


sary exception it may be, but 
= one be Arases Bam as a |Of several methods for making 
military careers more attrac- 


precedent. 


.. And correct posture is important, young ladies! 
It impresses a prospective employer, -makes work less 


_ tiring, and adds outraged dignity to your griev ances! aes ~ House § Sends ‘Second Chance’ Farm Bill ‘ 
Senate Broadens Care | 
For Service De pendents 


Associated Press ja ‘second chance” 


Vorys Sees $1. l Billion Foreign Aid Cut: 
As Peril to U. S. in Far and Near East 


By Néil MacNeil 
United Press 


A Key House Republican said 


| yesterday a $1.1 billion House 
‘Committee cut in foreign aid 
‘would force 
‘ductions in arms deliveries to 
‘the cold-war fronts of Korea, 
| Formosa, 
and Turkey. 


“substantial” re- 


Vietnam, Pakistan 


The warning was issued by 


‘Rep. John M. Vorys (R-Ohio), 


chief Administration spokes- 
man on the House Foreign Af- 


fairs Committee. He said he 


based his statement to news- 
men on estimates given him by 
the Joint Chiefs of Staff. 
Committee Chairman’ James 
P. Richards (D-S.C.) insisted, 
however, that the~cut “is just 
not going to do any damage.” 
They've got plenty of money 
to do whatever needs to be 
done,” he said. “And if they 


| 


irun short, Congress © will be! 
back in January.” 
The Committee voted 24 to 4 
to send its pared-down $3.8 bil- 
tseer foreign aid bill to the 


House where action is slated 


for June 6-7. President Eisen- 


hoWer had requested $4.9 bil- 


lion. 

The. Administration is ex- 
pected to make an all-out fight 
for restoration of the cuts. But 
its battleground probably will 
be in the Senate because it con- 
siders its chances slim in the 
House. 

Mr. Eisenhower did not dis- 
cuss the issue yesterday at his 
news conference. The President 
was not asked about the aid 
cut and did not volunteer any 
comments. 

Administration leaders were 
known, however, to be stag- 
gered by the size of the House 
Committee cut. The bulk of the 


‘military 


‘slash—$1 billion—would come 
‘out of the President's 
$3 billion military aid figure. 
Richards said’ the. Govern- 
ment had some $5 billion left 
over from previous appropria- 
tions it could use for urgent 
aid items. 


has been tied up for specific 
militaty items which miust be 
ordered in advance—such as 
planes, tanks and ships 

In the Senate Foreign Rela- 
tions Committee, which is con- 
sidering the aid program with- 
out waiting for House action, 
two Democrats took opposing 
views of the $1.1 billion cut. 

Sen. 
Ark.) said the House group 
showed “good wisdom,” but 
Sen. John J. Sparkman (D-Ala.), 
the 1952 Democratic vice presi- 
dentin] candidate, declared the 
cut was “entirely too much.” 


With Soil Bank Provision to President 


By Vincent J. Burke 
United Press 
The House rushed the new 
farm bill to 


tive to officers and enlisted! 4}, white House yesterday with 


personnel. 


ikey Republicans predicting 


If facilities were not A&vail-| president Eisenhower would 
able for such care at military | sign it. 


centers, the Secretary of De-| 
fense could contract for them 
under insurance, medical care 
or health plans. 
Retired personnel, 
and their dependents, would be 
eligible for the services. 


In any event, our military 
thinking will be in a turmoil 


until this question is clarified. 


(Copyright, 1956, N York 
“herald Tridune. tee) 


Scene .. 


TODAY 


Renate 

Meets at noon te consider. &. 3855, 

‘heusiag bill 

Committees 

Appeserietios ens Subcom 10 a 
Public Works pr mae ations (ln 


By Coorge Dixon 


cause they like Kefauver, and 
for Harriman because they 
feel he is the last man on 
earth who should be Presi- 
dent. 

I do not usually go in for 
political prophecy, but I am 
waking this flat prediction: 

If the opposition of power- 
ful Democrats to Stevenson, 
Kefauver, and Harriman 
grows much stronger, there 
will be no chance for Syming- 
ton. 

Circeumlocution seems to be 
beeoming the Democratic na- 
tional language. I ran into 
Rep. Syd Herlong of Florida, 
and he revealed he had just 
had this cryptic communica- 
tion from a constituent: 

“Dear Mr. Congressman: 
Things weren't going so good 
with me a while back, but one 
of our party workers told me: 
‘Cheer up, things could be 
worse.’ 

“So I cheered up. And, sure 
enough, things got worse.” 

REP. Herlong said he isn't 
down in the dumps because he 
has just had two pleasant 
pieces of news. He will have 
no Democratic opposition, and 
ef nominal Republican. 

e GOP has nominated 
Arnold Lund, but Herlong con- 
fided that a delegation of Re- 
publicans called him and said 
they would throw their votes 
to Herlong. 

Poor Lund must feel socially 


n. 
c Bureau of Reclamation. Room 


omte. 10 & ™ 
unacceptable. Two parties, and Poe Seiense” aDBropriations, ms) hens ' 


’ ? 
he’s not invited to either ! a TE aay ae 


Open 
f RAN INTO Sen. Russell |th re roeedt a Ree hE BR a 
Long of Louisiana, who said | abisrat is r nd 2:30 P pen 
he is currently paying off | arings — exteneion of mine pur- 
some very oddly conceived 
political bets. 

“This requires some explain- 
ing,” said Sen. Long. I. was 
not receiving any campaign 
contributions. and I couldn't |A%* 
ask for any because I had no 
opposition. But 1 was afraid 
1 would have opposition. at ‘ 20 8 and 8. 
the last. minute and then be ¢ us. Fo hear Rep 
tet on oe t a, yy |Barmess Asst.” aviy’ "General, gianies, 
does require explaining.” and Gh Service. nition ‘0 2 

The solon p : 1 went of “poste | and Federa! 
around Louisiana making bets oy He, hea 
that I would have an oppo- |?*pi. Roop 
nent. I figured that if this oc- |Open. Hear: 
curred | would have my gam- 
bling winnings for a campaign 
fund. But no opposition arose 
and now I am hard pressed |f" 
because some of the bets are |g2 5™s" 
sizable. There’s one, with Subcemte on Production and 


t Exec. To 
George W. Healy Jr., of the gestion extend "Defense ‘Producti on 
to au- 


5s. 3 

ew ‘Act of 1950 and 8. J 
New Orleans Times Picayune, ‘thorise disposal of the 
for $100.” | gwned ue smelter at Tex 

“Where.” I asked, “Did a | Foreign Relations. 10 30 & 
newspaperman get $1002” |Ta,Ma" AE Ha fi 6. 

Sen. mae brightened. “ egy lany. deputy director of ICA and others 
that’s thouaht. Maybe ganar & ya program. Room F-53, 
could get him to call it off by | ~ Labor and Se eee Oil’ bu: 
suggesting an investiga- 
tion. .. 

Cpprri ght. 1954. Kine Peatures 

BSrndicate. inc. 


m. 
rais 


c. ef ie Felix E. Wormser. Room 
1 Subcomte 


te, 0 
Open. Hearing on 8. 2643. electric, energy 
i t 


Open spy an 


; and 2 p. m 

nas © authorizing 

ap of a muciear power 

uction of eleciri€ power 
ay Morse (D-Ore 

ouners. "Caucus room 

Small ue siness. Defense Depi. Sub- 

pen 


mite. 10 a. . To hear Raymon 
Fogler. Asst materia! 


of Navy 
” Room 457 


|. See 
business programs 


: “Government. 
City, Tex 


Groen a. mm 
lease pure sane. projects 

are: = — 
Lebb —_ 


“Di tri et (oo 


~— 


These Days 


Khrushchev Alters History 


IN HIS famous Birmingham 
speech, Nikita Khrushchev 
said: 

“I should like to remind 
those who ) 
shake a fist at 
us that this % 
method has 7 
already been | 
tried. As the 7 i ie 
saying goes in Oe 
our country, : 

‘You can't 

leave a word 

out of a song,’ 

the truth 

must be told 

straight to the 

face. After the October revo- 
lution many came to our coun- 
try shaking their fists. In the 
North the fist-shaking was 
done by the British invaders, 
in th: East by the American 
and japanese, in Odessa by 
the French invaders, and in 
the Ukraine by the Germans. 
But the Russian people defend- 
ing their country, kicked out 
both the foreign and their own 
invaders. Hitler also tried to at- 
tack us, with clenched fists, 
but you know what came of 
it. Which means that the fist 
method is not suitable in our 
case.” 

This is not quite correct as 
history. The first part deals 
with the years 1917-20 before 
the Soviet government had 
established itself in the whole 
of Russia. 


IT WAS THEN American 


tien ung —~ con 
soon yt his "yale on ‘the gas bill 


gone 
2:30 ® 
: + riations 
By George Sokolsky tare a sop ations 57. Cap:to 
wg Be 4 H. Howze on 
: BO 
“4 30 m 
' Exec ar General Government 
Matters and Independent Offices. Room 


policy to prevent Japan from 
occupying Manchuria and Si- 
beria from Vladivostok to 
Chita. So we sent over some 
troops and engineers to run 
the maritime provinces sec- 
tor of the Trans-Siberian Rail- 
road. 

Had it not been for the 
American intervention, Japan 
sould have ahd would have 
taken Manchuria and the mar- 
itime provinces of Siberia in 
1918. That would have changed 
the whole course of Russian 
and Far Eastern history, be- 
cause it is doubtful if; in the 
circumstances of those years, 
Soviet Russia could have mus- 
tered sufficient strength to 
dislodge the Japanese, partic- 
ularly as, at that time, the 
peoples of these areas were 
prevailingly non-Russian. As 
a matter of fact, it was be- 
cause of the danger of further 
Japanese intervention 
to 1925 that the. Seviet gov- 
ernment ercouraged Russian 
migrations to Siberian areas 
and tried eventually to estab- | 
lish the Jewish 
Biro-Bidjan in one. of the 
least livable parts of this coun- 
try, arcund the city ef Xha- 
barovsk. 

AS TO THE World War II. 
reference in Khrushehev’'s 


speech, he omits the fact that | 
Hitler did not shake his’ fist | 


at Russia when the war start- 
ed; that, in fact, Hitler and 
Stalin were allies and their al- 
liance was based on the Rib- 
bentrop-Molotov pact, one of 
the most outrageous docu- 
ments in human history, de- 
signed to enslave whole peo- 
ples. When Hitler turned on 
Stalin, _ it was _ the _ United 


Capitol Hitt—212- 


prior | 


republie of — 


REFORMATION CHURCH ONDER 


Children 4 and 5 years Say of nee age 
Fully or noon sessions, 
Tuition on 


P-37. Capitol 
HOUSE 


Meets at noon 
Committees 
Apprepriations. 
comte. on Fores 
bo Supplemental. «a 
uae, on, Committee 
ricultere. 10 & 7 
wit news appointed peri 
and Se assistants. WwW 
m for foreign skeleton ts. 


is. tie 

Bankin - * Capreney. 10 s. m_ Open 

HR 10157 Housing Act of 1936 To 

hear Gen Cu yb E LeMay “strategic air 
on military housing 130) 


States that came to Stalin's | 
rescue because of the precari- | 
ous position of Great Britain. 
The generosity of Harry Hop- | 
kins produced $11 billion 
of the American taxpayers’ 
money for Stalin, so that in 
due course, it was American 
machinery and American cred- |p, Baad Sanee. 10 am. Hee 
its which laid the foundation pa ans siongshoremen's. a 
for Soviet Russia's present = over fiabiitty.. ity. 429 Old bid 
rte ee eps 
so needs to thee | ae 

bered that the Russians man- ol oy 2 Be aggre ee Maa 
aged to steal many American | fe ren 
yey f shaki fist ang genes 

nste 0 sta ry 
Russia, we " ecan yp Brin at ener 


1p « 


m. Exe 
Operati ons 
tar 


Ww 
prescribing 


hase rogram. To hear Sec. of Air Porce 
nid A sme ge Dr. Arthur viemine. Alte 
of As ense Mobilization, ane Asst. oe 


» Ra: 8 


SEC. 
, Univ "3 Mich. 


r 
hen mis 
te “ane ak spd odsers, gets. ot § Ore. z rn 


4, orer ide. iait 


em - 
hear pfticias of Civil Service | com 
Dept. and Delense|™ 


rita: We Ks Subcomte. Bides fee co 
xe 


murdering: 
- weeks ago. 
, | Hill, 


at-| Jordan, 
1310) 


arty mont. 


——- 


Activities in Con gress 


rem —, Ri inf A nacment of £°R7t ights | 
by the og, 3: Old bide 
eaine and Fisheries. 

Subcomte., 


seoined 
m Open. Boykin o ain 
9665 to provide for transfer of 
fichita Mountains * wild. 


‘days 


House approval of the meas-' 
ure, which contains the Admin- 


| istration’s $1.2 billion soil bank, 


military|©@me_ on a rolicall vote of 304 
to 


The Senate passed it 


Tuesday without debate. 


The House vote came just 37 


after Mr. 


The final Outcome was 


Congress omitted the high 


19 | Pigid supports opposed by Mr. 


Eisenhower and deleted or wa- 


tered down other features un- 


85 acceptable to the White House 


7) . i 
Coast ous rd bills. ; b 
Post Office and Chil berviee. §:30 
m. Exec. Alexander Subcomte on 
9562. providine for reimbursement 
to the Post Office Dept. for go . 
sion of offici _ Government mall matte 


21 

3 Ola lerhs. 10 a. m. Open. Blatnik 
Subcomte.. on projecis ofemte see con- 
sderation for incius ion in “ae | 
river and harbor ont 
considered today ar 


. 
od Alaska, ‘Bouth- 
z. 

One Bolling Spone! 
. 4. — to reate 
standing mt on dministrative 
roc re and practice. Dean EZ. Biythe 
t i niversity 


. director, 


ees w, 
wey G- 


ork Univers ity 
Committee 


les; 1:30 p. Open. 6. 3246. to in- 
crease amount eather ized for erection 
~ os i . 


Personn 


and administrative 
o Interior and 


Depts 


i mere 


“te provide 
ons of fo 
5 


cihen son- 
amen antitrust law 
Rose m mination. G-1i2 


. American Activities. 10 a. m 


aes 
ign 
im 


rohibiting es 
ommittee Roo 


; and In 


; . m. Exec Con- 
: ' 0082. Mutual 
Security Act of 1956 Committee Room 


Capitol 
YESTERDAY 


Senate 
Met at noo 
Approvec and 
compromise bil! 
for military depen 
P : serit "- * House & bi! 
Ci vile Service retirement o 


sent te the House a 


Heouase 
at noon 
ove and seni to the White House 
se far bill 
Adjourned at "50 > Mm 


Appr 


until noon 


to 


t U. S. Airmen Held 


‘In Murder of Briton 


Chicago Tribune News Service 
HULL, England, May 
Four American airmen. sta- 
tioned in Britain today were 
ordered held on charges of 
a Briton three 
They are Véncent 
of Chicago: Clinton 
20, of Newark, N. J.: 
26, of Brook- 


23 


19, 


Leroy Grayson, 


lyn, and Preston Martin, 22, of 


Tennessee. 

In a hospital deposition be- 
fore his death, Walter Beau- 
32, faced the four men 
said said: “I was knifed in the 
chest at a cafe where “I was 
having a-cup of tea. I would 


‘not be sure, but I think it was 


that one” (pointing to one of 


*\the four not yet officially iden- 
~ | tified, 


least twice. Apparently there 
is no gratitude among the 


Slavs. 
Copyright. 1956. Ripe Peatures 
Syndicate. , 


P Street. Shirlington. 
Silver Gpring. Conn. Ave. 


The President's | 
Appointment aa | 


United Press 
President Eisenhower's hed 


ule Rnd Thursday: 
rican Legion's Robert | 
Award will be Presented | 


A heroine’s dress 
daritime 4 ‘office to ., . absolutely! Palest 
43 . ae Jeckses. green cotton sheer 
sashed (and bowed) 
with green satin. 


$35. 


iG “> 
aren Butler 


a 


1 Penn- 
syivania .— nt the wus enti 
iwi packages = 
ehic ens W nor 

unior Chicken 


‘Pennsylvania 
retary of Btate John 


Dulles 
Ne cepetry i of aq intertor | 
Mule it ete 


The French Room 
Second Floor 
F Street and at 


zat 


Shirlington, 
Silver Spring. 


nning September 


| Frank Rfoliffo 


Bethesda 


for Nationa! pea eete 
re 
one! scientific professional 


Patman Act an d 


provierns medical care 


The new bill was drafted by 


Senate-House conferees and 


Eisenhower, price 

| vetoed the origina] farm bill| sharply 
with its high, rigid supports./ allotments. 
con-| 
| Sidered a key election-year vic- 
‘tory for the President 


irushed through the Senate and 
/'House in Jess than 48 hours. 


Republican farm leaders 
noted that the soil bank, under 
which farmers would rective 
subsidies for taking land out 
of production, was the key 
feature in the President's farm 
program. 

The final verson of the bill 
would raise price supports on 
feed grains, provide for the 
sale of 5 million bales of Gov- 
ernment-owned surplus cotton, 
provide a discretionary two-, 
system for rice and 
increase corn acreage 


The House Banking Commit- 
tee approved a bill to increase 
from $12 billion to $14 billion 
the limit on the amount of 
funds the Commodity Credit 
Corp. can borrow from the 
Treasury to support farm 
prices. 

Agriculture Department offi- 
cials testified that much of the 


present $12 billion already is 
obligated. They said that with- 
out the increase, the CCC 
would run out of funds next 
fall. 


Before approving the bill, 
the Committee rejected an 
amendment by Rep. Oliver P. 
Bolton (R-Ohio) to set a §25- 
000 limit on the amount of 
price support payments any 
one farmer may receive in a 
year. 

Rep. Abraham J. Multer 
(D-N.Y.) said he probably will 
offer a similar amendment 
when the bill reaches the floor. 


D. C. Funds Bill Study 


A Senate Approriations sub- 
committee, which has already 
held hearings, will begin con- 
sideration of the District's 
House-passec $179.8 million 
budget for the next year at 
10:30 a. m. Monday. 


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So Dae ae Se Sa ae ae 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | Tage ae ee ‘Today's Events In District Are 


14 Thursday, May 24, 1956 ° ) 
ae : Events scheduled for today), st 
(asterisk denotes event is open). * 


Propeller Club Lauds Magnuson to the public): : 
Sen. Warren G. Magnuson (D-;the Mayflower Hotel, warned| 7 Ps 3 hs r i *f ational Headouarters 
Wash.) Was named .“Man of|that merchant fleet moderniza-| *” Sie a a TR. a ir} oun Pall a. arch | Jeter. 

the Year” in U. S. Merehant|tion must be hurried or the) ~~ Se hig m oom 1 ae ae 
Marine activities Tuesday night) U. S. fleet “will fall into decay; | [oe ? ‘ _ White L Correspondents” Associa 
by the Propeller Club of thejand ruin as it did prior to) |.) Pla a \uheraten Park Hotel, 7:30 >. me 
United States, an or ee Key Wars I yor cal oe as gg ETO 
which encourages building an e said that unless the m . i —waé~ ' Knights of Colum annual ¢con- 
maintaining the Merchant Ma-|ernization program is put into| foe yo 7g trict tghis’ of Columbus Cid, & >. 
rine. full swing immediately “more ——_— % > + Counell a Me of ¢ lumbus/ 
The Senator, speaking at the|}than 70 per cent of U. S. bot-| gama | ck m, ¢ ew Jersey State » Washineton 
annual Maritime Banquet in|toms will be obsolete by 1963.” E EY ga Bs FS 2 ee ey 
as 9 Sa Magnuson emphasized the need Bi. 2 Ra ae ee 
for atomic developments to be ’ | 8 Dp. mM 
applied to merchant ships. 


ee a 
MUST BEAR Anthropologists Name 
A CRIMINAL’S Catholic U. Rector 


9 The Most Rev. Bryan J. Me- 

- Entegart, rector of Catholic 
| University, was elected honor- 
A night of terror...a lifetime ary president of the Catholic 
of anguish. The true story of « Anthropological C on ference 
woman who is about to give ‘held recently at the university. 
birth to a rapist’s child, Don't Among others elected were 
miss Regina Flannery Herzfeld, de- 
ipartment of anthropology, 


| tun CORONET nw on ae | secretary, and James A. Mag- 


ner, CU procurator, treasurer. 


oe. 


wn nan | 1'| Richmond .. . 41 min. 
{ P : A Ni Os Bak se Big bucket cranes transfer trash from bins into a chute Ch a rles ton w Ve Q A is 
f Ss yt. VG. ‘ 


“& MONTHLY AND UP which directs it into the furnaces at the incinerator. 
RALEIGH- 
DURHAM «© @e @ @ « 77 min. 


®lus Hauling Charges | ~ Fly-A sh Caught 
CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN : 

H. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY | West Coast Smog Experts Huntington ap Ge QR min. 
BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON . | 3 - 
7 rem" |-|Study Incinerator Here it ‘ ? pellnpepecsh cll isi: 
j J OR D A N $ ‘ — : -_ oe newest andjgasoline exhaust fumes have The Bect Frying (hiekene SILVER FALCON 


WURLITZER HUNTINGTON  STIEFF 
+ biggest trash burner may been identified as the two chief 
STerling 3-9400 Wniper 5-1105 KEnmore 8-5060 | someday help clear the smog-'components of Los Angeles’ in Town u PHONE 


—ee ee Se ee 


PRESSURIZED AND AIR CONDITIONED CABINS 


filled air of Los Angeles. smogs. | . pS PPA 
At least air pollution control) The Sanitation Chief here EXECUTIVE 3-4000 LeT us RESERVE 


— i< as ~ have said the engineers also studied oye A RENTAL CAR 

en studying fashington’s the incinerator’s design that! travel agent 

af municipal incinerator in the permits it to burn trash under §* °° ARE SOLD AT » S A F E W AY FOR you! 
Northeast to find out what natural draft, and without fuel 


makes it work so well. firing. 
They enlisted the help of gas; _ 
analysts of the National Bureau! 


a Of Standards here to make) 
studies of it. Object is to deter-| 
mine if unusual features in the) omaueatteel : ah OO pe me ae 
ineinerator’s design can be in-| | wl 


corporated into Los Angeles in- 
cincerators. 
Earlier this month, scientists, | 
engineers and assistants were) 
scrambling around scaffolding’ 
85 feet up the twin, 166-foot 
smokestacks. They cut holes 
Into the stacks at the 85-foot 
level and inserted gas-analyz- 
ing devices 
| William A, Xanten, District 
| Sanitation Chief, said yesterday | 
the investigators were most in-| 
'terested in the fly-ash traps at) 
the plant at West Virginia ave.) 
‘and Mt. Olivet rd. ne. Each) | 
week some 230 25-gallon cans of | 
the talc-like residue from burn-| 
ing trash is captured before it’ 
reaches the smokestacks. | ; 
A series of brick baffle walls 
in the pathway of smoke! 
eatches the fly-ash in drifts! 
much like a snow fence. It is! 
earted in truckloads each Mon- 
day morning to dumping 
grounds in Kingman Lake. 
| Fly-ash and the residues from 


a?” 
ee - ., 
las ss ila se 


‘ ‘ 
th a le 


- 


: ~ 2 
. ‘ oi ie 
Pee ly ee onlin ete Lote nba sctnt’ iiiliayh ett, imely. Alba amarcntielle Mla 


ee 


Friedman To Head 


‘Funds Group For Ike | 


'‘ Attorney Maurice Friedman | 


: ; |» thas been named to head the! 
co-starring Warner Anderson and Tom Tully in real- |fund-raising finance committee 
of the District chapter of Citi-| 
life police drama. At 7:00 pm every Thursday. zens for Eisenhower, Edward | 

Burling Jr., chairman, an-| 
nounced yesterday. Friedman. 
is also a member of the na- 
tional finance committee. | 


WTOP-.TY The District Citizens will for-| | 


mally open campaign 
oc! Broadcost House | 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
weave! “ Thursday, May 24, 1956 ' 15 


Ike Stirred by Dispute 


does it in the sense that, ‘I am 
loyally carrying out what I am 
supposed to do.’ If he doesn’t, 
if he isn't capable of doing that,| 
then I would say a man isn't 


ASPIRIN 


capable of carrying on the job 
that. he has.” 

The President was asked 
about the statement of Sen. 
Stuart Symington (D-Mo.) that 
the Senator's air power inves. 
tigating committee will go into 
questions of the ‘oles and mis- 
sions of the armed services, 
which some consider to be 
within the province of the Ex- 
ecutive branch, and make rec- 
ommendations on possible 
chances. Without mentioning 
him by name a correspondent 
cited Symington’s declaration 
that Congress has a duty to see 
how defense money is spent. | 

“Well, if he carries out his 
duty, | am sure I will try to 
carry out mine,” Mr. Eisen- 
hower replied tersely. 

Mr. Eisenhower was asked if 
the heads of the services who 
May not be satisfied with the 
military advice given him by 
Defense Secretary Charles E. 
Wilson and Adm. Arthur W. 
Radford, chairman of the Joint 
Chiefs of Staff, have been able 
to put their own views to him 
directly 

“If any one of. them has 
failed to téll me his views, it’s 
certainly his fault,” replied the 
President, stating that they've 
been invited to come when 
they want to 

Every military chief, said Mr 
Eisenhower, believes that the 
safety of the Nation depends on 
his particular mission, 

“He pyts in a bill of goods 
that if you just took it and 
added them up and put them on 
top of each other, they would 
reach the top of the Washing- 
ton Monument, and that is 
right,” he said, adding that 
higher authority must level 
things off 

Speaking with fervor, 
Eisenhower declared 
“armaments alone” 
make the Nation safe. 

“Il repeat again and again 
and again.” he went on, “the 
strength of America is not to be 
found just.in a guided missile 
or a bomb, no matter how big, 
or in the airplafies ..*. It is 
everything.” 

Russia is figding that out. the 
President- declared, and that 
is why the Communists are 
planning to reduce the man- 
power in theirt armed forces. 
He said he belleves that the 
Soviets are cartying ous the 

that 


same sort of “N k 
United States fo ave wun- 
dergone in the pas®¥hree years. 


The Russians are recognizing, | 
said the Presiden& “that both 
internationally aa above all,' 
nationally, mili strength, 


Mr. 
that 


cannot 


& 


International News 


Marshall and Wilson Confer 


Gen. George C. Marshall (left), former Secretary of State, 
talks with Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson before the 
latter lunched yesterday with the Rockefeller Committee on 
Defense Department Reorganization. Marshall is a mem- 
ber of the committee. | 


Church Assembly To Study Merger 


— 


PHILADELPHIA, May 23 # be known as the United Presby- 


A “plan of union” with the terian Church in the U.S.A., @ 
Church combining the 2,736,000 mem- 
Presbyterian. 
sideration at the 168th general|Church in the U.S.A. and the!{ 


; 
oi 
}3 QF 
|B 


United Presbyterian 


will be the major point of con- bers. of the 


assembly of the Presbyterian Selaecteten: Cnieds whieh te 
Church in the U.S.A., which confined primarily to Penn- 
opens Thursday morning. sylvania. 
The merger proposal is based 
on a 3-way plan that was reject-| 
ed by the Presbyterian Church 
in the U. §. (Southern group) 
in 1955. 
If the plan is finally adopted, 
the new denomination would 


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YELLOW WHITE: ROVAL BLUR 


| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


fae | 


Thursday, May 24, 1956 


President 
Critical of 


Pessimism 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 


Stat! Reporter 
President Eisenhower de- 
elared yesterday that he be- 
lieves “there is too much pes- 
gimism expressed about the 
world tocay.” | 
But at the same time, the 
Chief Executive said that 
while-he felt the United States 
was “making some progress” 
toward its goals “it is slow and 
tortuous and, at times, disap- 
pointing.” 


Mr. Eisenhower’s comments/ Hil HI! 
were made in response to aiff 
request for) Hii 


press conference 
his estimate of “where we 
stand” in the East-West con- 
flict and whether there had 
been a “slippage” in the West's 
position. 

The President said that be- 
@ause America is dealing with 


some 50 nations, many of which 
are at odds with others, “there! 
is daily possibility” for * ‘some | [i 
kind of disappointment.” An ex-| 
pression of friendship for one | 
mation rouses animosities in 
another, and, he added, makes 
it difficult for the United 
States to keep out of local con- 
flicts. 

“We have tried to avoid par- 
ticipating directly in any quar- 
rel,” the President commented. | 


Views on “Slippage” | 


As to any “slippage,” the| 
President went on, it is “more| 
likely to occur” among equal | 
nations seeking a R get end 
objective or aim than it is un- 
der a totalitarian form of gov- 
ernment.” 

In addition, he said the new) 
Soviet economic moves abroad | 
on top of new military prob-| 
lems are bound to bring * ‘all 


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sorts of criticisms and differ. 


“ent kinds of speeches” until) 
there is some agreement on) 
what the events mean. 

In saying the United States | 
is “making some progress, ’ the; 
President spoke of the “deter- 
mination of America to remain | 
friends with every free coun- 
try, to help where help is pos- | 
sible to try to teach our own) 
people that in helping those | 
people we are helping our- 
selves, and I think this is far 
more true in some fields other 
than military . 

M r. Eisenhower 
those remarks by declaring 
that he didn’t “mean to say 
everything is going perfectly 
-~—far from it. I am too realistic 
for that.” 


Uncertain on “Fireside Chats” | 


The President, in reply to| 
another question, said he had 
thought of the idea of regular 
fireside chats to keep the Na- 
tion informed on such prob- 
ne but his view as of now 

“I don’t know; I just don’t 
know.” 

Asked about Egypt's diplo- 
matic recognition of Red 
China, the President said “of 
course, we think that Egypt is 
mistaken.” But he went on to 
say, much along the lines fol- 
lowed the day before by Secre- 
tary of State John Foster 
Dulles, that “a single act” by a 
nation “does not, of itself, 
destroy friendship” or “your 
efforts to work with” that na- 
tion toward “common goals.” 

The President compared the 
problem to a family spat. He 
said: 

“Just like in 
that every difference or spat! 
doesn't result in going to the | 
golf—to the divorce courts, in| 
the same way here—you can’t! 
take any one idea or any one} 
act on the part of another gov- 
ernment and say, “That's the’ 
end; that’s that,’ anything, I) 
mean, short of something that! 
is absolutely inconsistent with} 
your own safety and security.” 

Asked about differing Ad- 
ministration reactions to the| | 10-Day fREE Trial | 
Soviet announcement of a 1.2 
million cut in its military man- 

ower, the President said that 

ulles and Harold E. Stassen, 
his disarmament aide, had both 
expressed to him views “that 
seemed to me to be logical.” 
The President added that if 
the manpower cut turns out to 
be true, “it is a step on the 
reduction of armaments and 
armed might.... not only... 
welcomed but” when “final 
proof” is offered that the re- 
duction has occurred “a very 
warmly accepted step and... 
real progress.” 


Stassen and Dulles Views 


These sentiments appeared 
to be closer to the Stassen than 
the Dulles way of viewing the) 
Soviet move. The Washington | 
Post and Times Herald was in- 
correct in reporting on Wednes.- 
day that Soviet Communist 
Party boss Nikita Khrushchev 
had not mentioned a figure in 
hinting at a manpower cut in 
his April 24 talk in London 
with Stassen. What Khrushchev 
did was to ask Stassen what the 
United States would do if Rus- 
gia cut its forces by one mil- 
lion men and its armaments 
correspondingly. Khrushchev 
also indicated to Stassen that 
gome men would be pulled out 
of East Germany as was later 
announced by Moscow. 


——- ———- - - ——— 


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AMUSEMENTS 
FINANCIAL 
PICTURE PAGE 


THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1956 


State Aid Plea 


After Tour 
Of Schools 


Committee Views 
Crowded Classes, 


Agrees System 
Lacks Teachers 


By Jeanne Rogers 
Stef! Reporter * 

Three members of the 
United States Senate made 
a tour of overcrowded Dis- 
trict schools yesterday and 
agreed that Washington) 
needs more teachers and 
more schoolhouses. 

The Senators, members of an 
a ggg Subcommittee, 
who on Monday will begin 
marking up the District spend- 
ing bill for next year, would 
not say whether they indorsed 
parental and school official de- 
mands for 180 new grade school- 
teachers to start whittling down 
on class size. 

But the trio did say that 
everything witnesses had to say 
during recent series of public ; 

~ 


na tay, OR om Who Lays Eggs 


Kindness for a Killdeer... 


Last year two killdeers (the best-known plover in North + 
America) raised a family of four in a gravel-filled nest on 
the parking let at the David Taylor Model Basin at Car- 
derock, Md. This year mama bird has again taken mater- 
nity leave from the wild blue yonder with full approval of 
officials at the Navy research laboratory. 


———— 


The Federal Diary today is on 
Page 1. 


fiscal hearings about inade- 
quate District school facilities 
“was true,” according to their 
firstfiand observations. 

Making the tour were Sens. 
John Stennis, (D-Miss.), 
chairman of the subcommittee, 
J. Glenn Beall (R-Md.) and Alan 
Bible (D-Nev.). They visited 
Kingsman School, 14th and E 
sts. ne., Thompson School, 12th 
and @. sts. nw., and Young 


School, 24th st. and Benning rd. | 
i Welfare Study Findings 


There are four black-spotted 


touched because the protec 
SSS 


ne. 
Cites Crowded Rooms 


“Kids are almost sitting on| ° 
gages ss Acting Husbands’ 
se canes Replacing Fathers 
Under U. S. Relief 


first order of business for 
Washington is to get a long- 
range school construction pro- 
gram. Reminded of the city’s! 
od works program, which 
ncludes school building, Sten-| 
nis said “faster action may be| 
needed.” 
He said the subcommittee is 
“trying very hard” to “lay By Eve Edstrom 
some facts in our report to the Mak Reporter 
full committee” that can meet} Federal relief laws—aimed ate for Federal legislation to of- 
the Nation’s capital school/at keeping mother in the home;fer assistance to the family 
problems this year—and in the —may be driving out le qi rather than to the child in or- 
years to come. | y 8 &4'\ der that the family (which nor- 
“The District should have |fathers and replacing them) mally includes a mother and @ 
something in hand, and keep|with “acting husbands” and father) can provide the child 
working at it,” Stennis said. illegitimate children. with a more stable and satis 
‘Bold New Program’ This was a conclusion drawn factory family life? 
: : if tudy of 364 children|, 1%© Study notes the Welfare 
Bible said the District has a/*TOM @ study : Department, in adopting its 
need for a “bold new building from 104 District families who|“ghsent father” policy in Jan- ba as 
program” in addition to more|were removed from relief rolls uary, 1985, was attempting “to ae hae: 44 ee) ae 
teachers. during the first six months of|cope with a problem of child 
Beall scored overcrowding|1955 because mother had an|dependency which is presently 
and pointed out that some/“acting husband” around the aggravated by the requirements 
schools had greater problems’ house. in the Social Security Act.” 
than others. Results of the study, along; Under the policy, an “acting 
All the Senators questioned | with the suggestion that family | husband” is considered head of 
whether the schools could |allowances might well replace | the household and liable for the 
house 180 new teachers if they'the Aid to Dependent Chil-| family’s support even though he 


, buff-colored 
eggs in the nest. This picture has been re- 


on Parking Lot at 


tive coloring 


te ba Pe td o 


———' 


ee ee ee) 


Soe 2 a 
= > Ms gal Reta 
is ——_: 


Sher... 


Se . ; gee: 
> Seo ge ew E 


By Bob Burchette. Staff Photographer 


And Is Up to Her Old Tricks 


If anyoné comes near a killdeer’s nest, the bird plays the 
role of decoy by pretending to be lame. Above, she limps 
and flutters over the hoods of parked cars. 


got them. School officials said | dren's relief program, are being |is not the legal father of the 
yes. forwarded by the District Wel-| children. 
This question has been fare Department to Social Se-| 


The report was presented yes-| Rankled by School Cuts 


raised by the Commissioners curity Commissioner Charles I.|/terday to the Public Welfare} 
who last month changed their | Schottland. ‘Advisory Council which ex- 


minds and said the District} Once removed from ADC!|pressed concern over the ot) - : 
could afford 116 additional rose the families did take on|that 37 of the families were ‘(Parents ; lanning Fight 


teachers instead of the 40 first more responsibility for them-|ing on reported cash monthly 
authorized. ; ‘selves. More “acting husbands” incomes ranging from $6 to $80. | 

The House-passed version of (the men with whom the! Welfare Director Gerard M. 
the District budget would give|mothers were maintaining Shea declared his department 
the schools 75 new teachers, | husband-wife relationships) con-| was examining these cases, as| 
coupled with the directive that\triputed to the families’ well as those of four mothers 
50 current junior and senior | support. who went to work but had no 
high salaries be transferred to, They numbered 81 compared supervision plans for their chil- 
elementary school use in Sep-to 65 prior to the termination dren. The possibility of re- 


By Harrison 


Montomery County school) 


On Montgomery Funds 


’ 


Hagemeyer 


Stam Reporter 


from the $11.3 million capital’ 


makes it hard to tell if you are looking at 
egg-colored rocks or rock-colored eggs. 
The bird also blends well. 


oe —- 


On School Suit 


Broyhill Hit 


CTC Issue 
Crops Upin 


State Sen. Fenwick 
Arranges Audience 
With Gov, Stanley 
For Next Tuesday 


. Arlington school officials 
will go to Richmond Tues- 


rues |1Oth District 
day to ask for State aid in | 


‘answering an_ integration’ 
ot, The efforts of Rep. Joel T, 
suit filed last week by the Na- proyhill (R-Va.) to return the 
tional Association of Colored Capital Transit Company's 
People ‘franchise to Louis Wolfson 
: , promises to become a major 
The meeting with Gov. | issue in Virginia’s 10th District 
Thomas B. Stanley and Attor- Congressional race. 
ney General J. Lindsay Al| two candidates for the Dem- 
mond Jr. was arranged by ocratic nomination, speaking 
State Sen. Charles A. Fenwick at the annual luncheon of the 
of Arlingtca. 10th District Woman’s Demo- 
Fenwick requested the meet-| cratic Club at the Penn-Daw 
ing, he said, because the legal| Hotel, yesterday attacked the 
defense of the Arlington’ Congressman for sponsoring a 
School Board and school offi-| pijj ‘which would return the 
cials in the suit is the respon-/| franchise to Wolfson. 
sibility of the Governor and) fBroyhill’s signature on the 
the Attorney General. Southern Manifesto on Segre- 
Fenwick said he hoped to ac-| gation was also mentioned for 
company Arlington School 5u- the first time in the campaign. 
perintendent T. Edward Rutter) aAcked from the floor if it 
.|and other officials who will gO would be a campaign issue, 
‘to Richmond for the meeting. club president Mary Doty an- 
Rutter said the school board swered; “I don’t think it will 
will-announce at a meeting to- come up unless we bring it up.” 
night the names of its members Fairfax attorney Warren D., 
‘and school officials who will! Quenstedt, one of the candi- 
———|meet with the Governor. dates said, “If I were a Con- 
| The school board and super- gressman I would fight for Fed- 
intendent are defendants in the era} aid to schools and not for 
desegregation suit filed in Alex-| |ouis Wolfson. If elected I 
andria District Court. The ac-| will be for the public interest 
tion seeks an injunction re-| and not the transit’s interests.” 
straining the Arlington officials | Herndon farmer Morton §S, 
from continuing to operate seg-| Beyer, another candidate, said: 
regated schools. “Broyhill spends most of his 
The Arlington School Board time keeping Wolfson in busi- 
announced a partial integration ness. I will represent every- 
plan last January which was\one in the district if elected, 
halted when state officials called not. just <F ygom bear ogg: om 
. it premature. | The third candidate, Arling- 
Business, Sales Tax Fenwick said he has no views ton bakery owner Julius Bren- 
To Relieve Burden now on what action the state|ner, called for the end of per- 
should take in the face of the sonal income taxes in favor of 


The Fairfax County Board of Suit. He said he still advocates State-wide sales taxes of 3 to 
Supervisors met yesterday andjearly enactment of the Gray|10 per cent to finance commu- 
drew up two plans aimed at|Plan, which would allow a nity and State needs. Revenue 
curing the county's financial|limited amount of school inte- from the income tax is being 
growing pains. gration but would prevent|used to finance “unnecessary 

The Board asked County Ex-|“forced integration” through a A gape businesses,” he 
ecutive C. C. Massey to ask the system of pupil assignments 5#!°. 

University of Virginia Bureau | and tuition grants for private nce ig regs wd phe 

of Public Administration for| schooling. no eral effort to ai 

recommendations on drafting a + 

business privilege tax iting 0} | He said a scholarship pro- 

to that existing in Arlington’ — eg _ Sr tee 
irgini s | ‘develop “technologic - 

=. — a oe gence” if we are to win the cold 

They donated $2000 to a wee 
Northern Virginia regional tax Congress should also approve 
committee for employment of a $1.6 billion four-year school 
an expert to compile views on construction program to help 
a@ proposed state-wide sales tax provide the 500,000 class rooms 

which will be needed by 1960, 


Rifle Shots 
and to present them to the Blamed on 
State Tax Stady Commission. he said. He also advocated leg- 


- ‘islation to provide aid to the 
The Supervisors sameames a Neig wor | states to help combat the teach- 
n : ler shortage. 


See OS 


Model Basin... 


Fairfax Seeks 
Plan to Cure 


Financial Ills 
Supervisors Study 


In Beaver Hits. 


desire yesterday to the | | 
County's tax base and relieve 
property owners from a part} A Beaver Heights man has! 


of the tax burden through a) peen charged with firing a California Girl 


business privilege tax whi 
based Se inveaitiey yer port, high-powered rifle at the home | 2 
receipts of the County’s busi-/of a neighbor on four different Vanishes F rot 


ness firms. occasions because of a dis- District Hotel 


Supervisor William Moss 
: reement over construction of 
promised the board a report oni schecl near their homes | 

. ‘ San Bernardino, Cailif., 


the sales tax when it is com- A 

pleted by the regional tax com-| Prince Georges County police counie have asked police help 
mittee of which Moss is chair-|charged Emory Turner, 47, Of i, jocating their 16-year-old 
man. The six-man group is com-|1713 50th st., with four counts qaughter, missing from their 
posed of representatives from/of assault with intent to Kill) \jayvqower Hotel room since 
Alexandria and Falls Church) and. possession of a deadly ywonday night. 

as well as Arlington, Fairfax,| weapon. | Object of the search is Bar- 
Loudoun and Prince William!) Police said the home of T. para Ann Roberts daughter 
Counties. The Board is sched- Alfred Scott, 1407 49th ave., has of Mr. and Mrs. Barker 
uled to affirm its stand on the'been fired at four times since Roberts, who said the missing 
project Monday noon. April. Scott is a nephew and gir} had looked forward to ac- 
i The tax committee believes clerk to Municipal Court Judge companying them on a seven- 
if the tax is enacted, the state Armond W. Scott. Scott has wee, European tour they were 
should collect 1 per cent and received 15 anonymous threat- to have started yesterday. 
local communities should be ening letters accusing him of, parbara Ann left a note ad- 
authorized to levy a 1 per cent supporting the Beaver Heights' dressed to her father in which 


Arlington Plans 


. % 
: b “s 


tember. ‘tax and retain it. Al per cent site for an elementary schoo! she made cryptic reference to 


this would cripple the sec-|these increased their contribu-| terminated their relationship) 
ondary school progress, stat-itions. In addition, 29 mothers With the “acting husband,” also 


School officials say of the ADC grant and 30 of/|inmstating 40 mothers, who had | oficials and parents yesterday budget. 


began mobilizing their forces 


The total recommended by 


Reese, however, is some $2.4 


tax on retail sales would reap 
about $30 million a year, 
The supervisors called a 


now being constructed. 
Scott said he had no part in 
selecting the school site and 


a woman friend on the East 
Coast who had promised to 
“take her into business with 


to fight for restoration of the 
|million more than was budgeted | 
$4.2 million County Manager for education last year. ° Seager fe Pag Mcnige ans | any done nothing to support it her.” The parents said they 
tO e Countys tax rate, or oppose it. Police said Turner knew of no such friend. The 
fathers were contributing sup- ms. U. Reese hes weed tom he} = es — allows | invited the Northern Virginia opposes the school site because girl Ae F rele one a feet 
port to the families when Cath- Board of Education's 006 eT eee enn ethene chaniPranch of the University of/he thinks it will block him five inches tall, weighing 140 
olic University social work stu-| public Welfare Advisory budget request. ithe h ? , iw Rn le sedi fyi gow he a and said/from access to main roads in pounds, with blue eyes and 
° . : P : w i , ; 
pees Roy Fae senda wih the | Council members will seek a| Public outcry last year/py the Board of Education and |euss he availability ay H- 4 eta brown hair tinted red. She 
yo omg ves deter. pecial_meeting with District /against Reese's cuts in the 1955-\cuts 27 of the 299 additional] ties for any site under consider. carried a large suitcase full of 
re wl 4 ao the |“ ommissioner David B. Karrick's¢ budget caused the County teachers recommended by the ation. F . f H Ith clothing, police were told. 
clerk yesterday frightened off a!) ,. |: yy Oe ; to apprise him that the over- , ton /school officials. Reese sliced| The sg r airiax rea 
would-be holdup man as he held |/4milies cut off from relief. lerowded District welfare insti- Council to restore almost a from the budget any  items|serreg Supervisors also de- | 
| Their report underscores the|tutions for children are “get-|the funds requested for schools.|which he said represented an park sie oa tat bs He we wt\Group Elects 
standards presently matching Federal funds pend- 
the school sytem. jing completion of a recreation 
“In the recommendations for survey in the county. 


ing that A on this level | we nt to work and more chil- will be explored. 
are “too big.” dren found employment. Bre 
Karrick to Be Told 


In contrast, only 11 legal 
Clerk’s Screams Of Welfare Needs 


Rout Robber 


The screams of a dress shop 


Rep. Lankford Asks 


: ‘Democratic Unity 
Mrs. Albert Candido, of Fair-; po» richard E. Lankford (D- 
fax, is the new president of the\y74) called on Democrats last 


aastie of ben eee eu (fact that of the 104 mothers ting out of hand.” The showdown will be June increase in 
The tableau was enacted at| Who had “acting husbands,” 66; The worst situation, accord-|12, when a public hearing is enforced in 
the Frances et Frances Dress|¥°'® Separated from their le- ing to Welfare Department re-jscheduled on Reese's schoo 
gal husbands and seven were ports, continues to exist at the| budget proposals. 


Fairfax Count 


Shop, 1315 Connecticut ave. nw.,'| 
wd : 43 divorced. Receiving Home, which is sup-|more than 1500 people attended 


gpl g pa tnuey = Legal fathers initially may | 
white man shout 28 years old, heve been driven away from’ 
had ordered clerk Marie T. 
Glass, 43, of 2009 Belmont rd. 
nw., and several customers 
Entice racnstte Haseer oe tbe father’s meager earnings. 
listed at 3739 Columbia pike, !° . ee the | 
Arlington, came in behind him | oeritat i. d e d , sce 
and screamed. This appeared to |P&@ci#te¢ or aeceased. | 

Are we solving the problem | 


ic the man and he fied, po- of the child’s dependency needs | 
(both economical and emotion-| 
al) by making the child the re-| 
cipient of aid when it is the 
family which is in financal dis-' 
tress?” the report asks. 
“Would it be more appropri-' 


czuse their families may have 
preferred the security of the) 


posed to be g detention facility’ 
for Juvenile Court but is a’ 


home, the report suggests, be-'dumping ground for the Wel-\bes H. Norris said the man- 


fare Department. 
Singled out time and again’ 


ADC grant to the insecurity of| since it opened in 1949 because | ously 


of its overcrowded conditions, 
it set a new record in April 
when as many as 128 children 
were jammed into space for 43. 
Never was the population less 
than 94 and yesterday it was 
118. 

Even though children remain 
there months while waiting 
placement in other welfare in- 
stitutions, they receive no 
school instruction. 


Just ‘Friendly’ Observation 


Appea 
Denied by Ju 


Chief Judge Bolitha J. Laws 
of District Court said yesterday 
he had no intention of criti- 
cizing appellate courts when he 
spoke Tuesday at a special con- 
ference aimed at reducing con- 
gestion in courts. 

In a letter to Chief Judge 
Henry W. Edgerton of the 
United States Court of Appeals 
here, Laws said newspaper 
articles did not correctly inter- 


the conference. 
Laws 
the meeting were intended “to 
jemphasize the need to 
disposition of cases in appellate 


ls Court Criticism 


pret what he was trying to tell to 
said his remarks at) 


dge Laws 


courts as well as in trial courts; 
particularly the appeals of 
criminal cases.” 

He said he mentioned a study 
by Judge E. Barrett Prettyman 
of the appeals court here in| 
which the reason for delay in 
cases was not found at any 
one point in the procedure, 
that sometimes the trial co 
was at fault and sometimes the 
lawyers. 

“My approach was intended 

be f to judges, not 
at all cri , and I had no 
ow a of —— 
what our ‘x a 


the hearing. 
School Superintendent For- 


ager’s proposed reductions, if 
allowed to stand, “would seri- 
cripple our school 
system.” 

Similar views were expressed 
by Mrs. John S. Scharf, presi- 
dent of the School Board, and 
Eric Rhodes, executive secre- 
tary of the Montgomery Educa- 
tion Association. 

Meeting a few hours after 
Reese's recommendations were 
revealed, the County Council of 
Parent-Teacher Associations 


Lest year Load sufficient funds have 


been ded to maintain the 


provi 
existing adopted standards| Bill on Pepco Dam 
which serve as the basis for the| 


Lay Health| . 
Association. She succeeds night to “forget the primary 


A bill to give congressional 


Meade Stull, of Centreville. 
Other new officers are Hunter 


amounts approved by the Coun- consent to Pepco’s planned con-  Mulford, Herndon, first vice 


cil for fiscal 1955-56,” he said.|struction of a water storage president; Mrs. Clarence 
The budget will be reviewed'dam on the Potomac River at) Pulley, Burke, second vice pr 
by the County Council before Carderock, Md., was introduced ident; 
it is signed into law June 30.\yesterday by Sen. John Mar-| Lean, 
A majority of the Council can shall Butler (R-Md.). The dam/and Mrs. W. C. Steketee, Fall 
vote reductions in the County is part of the power plant proj-'| Church, 
Ma nager’s recommendations, ect whose original location in The treasurer, elected last year —— 
but increases must be approved|Loudoun County, Va., engen- to a two-year term, is 
by 5 of the 7 Council members.'dered controversy. | 


\Mara, of Alexandria. 


recording secretary. 


C. J. 


Cathedral Area Zoning Dispute 


quickly went on record as urg- 
ing restoration of the full 
number of teachers requested 
by the School Board at the 
salary scale proposed by school 
authorities. They also urged 
restoration of all funds asked 
for school construction, 

The County Manager’s ree- 
ord-breaking $45.7 million 
budget, which proposes no 
change in the County’s present 
$2.03 basic tax rate, c 4 
$1.2 million cut from the school | 
board’s $17.8 million operating 


Today’s Chuckle 


Three cell mates in a Rus- 
sian prison were talking it! 
over: 

First: “I was accused of ab- 
senteeism for being late to 
work.” 

Second: “I came to work ear- 
ly and was accused of being a 
spy.” 

Third: “I came to work on 


budget request and $3.1 million'd 


time and they accused me of'has 


Beautifying of Ancient Gas Station 
Is Argued at 3-Hour Capitol Hearing 


the Commissioners to a prove 


The American Oil Company’s 
antiquated gasoline station at 
Massachusetts and Wisconsin | 
aves. nw., was the subject of 


side or another of the old zon- 
ing controversy, wit the pros- 
pect of another stand-off likely 
when all the pros.and cons are 
counted. 

The station, consisting of gas 
pumps and a tin shed erected 
in 1917—before the District had 
a zoning law——has been operat- 
ing in the neigborhood ever 
since as a nonconforming use 
of the property. 

For years, the oil company 


Court in the District of 
bia,” Laws wrote. | 


buying an American watch.” 


. exception be made in the gas! 


tural conformance with its sur- 
roundings, and for just as many 
years the permission has been 
‘denied. 

Feur-square against it have 
been the District Commission- 
ers who fear that -hould an 


station’s case all other commer- 
cial properties similarly situat- 
ea would apply for the same 
disper sation. 

It is the position of the city 
heads that the Amoco facility’ 
may wither away if maintained 
in its present nonconforming’ 
use status. On the other hand, 
according to Amoco attorney’ 
James A. Eagan, “We'll never) 
give up the property.” 

Occasion for yesterday's hear- 
ing was legislation reintroduced 
by Rep. John L. McMi (D- 


sought to re- 
build the station in architec- 
’ 


S. C.) which would authorize 
€ 


ident-setting situation men- 


Amoco’s proposed m . 
tion of its station. Similar legis- 
lation was passed in 1953, only 
to expire under a presidential 
veto based in part on the prece- 


tioned by the city heads every 
time the matter comes up. 

Rep. Roy W. Wier (D-Minn.) 
called the length of yesterday's 
hearing evidence that the Dis- 
trict uld be empowered to; 
run its own affairs. Attorney 


Eagan said Amoco is prepared) 


to spend up to $100,000 to put 

the station in consonance with 

its architectural neighbors. 
mmissioner Robert E. 


the McMillan bill passed he be- 
lieved action on the matter 
would still be discretionary 
with the city heads. 


, 


C. election and move ahead in a 
united effort to victory in No 
vember.” 


Addressing a meeting of the 


E-|Palmer Park Democratic Club, 
Lankford said, “We must con- 
Mrs. Edwin Fitch, Me- duct a positive campaign, of- 
corresponding secretary,'fering the voters a program 
5S that is more pro-America than 
it is anti-Republican.” 


’ Our 26th Year 


Where Working 
Folks Can Get 


Friendly Help 
PERSONAL LOANS 


Select Your Own 
Repayment Plan. 


SIMPLY PHONE ONE 
OF THESE 4 HANDY 
GATEWAY OFFICES 


BETHESDA: Ol. 

_ 1438 Wisconsin Ave. eS 

MT. RAINIER: AP. 7-7800 
3400 Rhode Island Ave. — 


JO. 
"4710 Silver Hill Rd. 
ROSSLYN: JA, $-0700 
1302 Lee Highway... 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
18 Thursday, May 24, 1956. ' eeen 


Ibie Lee Warrington, 


aan 


™ 
Pd 


Procedure on 


Agreed to i 


J uvenile Cases 
City, Park Police 


By Eve Edstrom 
Stef Reporter 

Police Chief Robert V. Mur-) 
ray will receive a joint proposal 
today that would enable Park’ ia BO 
Police to work with the Metro; (. | 
politan Police Department's, oe : 
Youth Aid Diyision in the) 7 ee ve we 
screening of all juvenile cases, itt 
before they are presented "| 


court. 

The plan would go into opera-| 
tion as soon as Murray and Ed-| 
ward J. Kelly, superintendent’ 
of National Capital Parks, ap- 
prove it. 

During an hour-long confer-) 
e yesterday, Insp. John E. 
Winters, head of the Youth Aid 
ivision, and Acting Park Po- 
ce Chief Melvin H. Leach! 

agreed that: 

® Park Police would detail 
one man temporarily to the 
Youth Aid Division's screening! 
and referral unit so that Park 
Police juvenile procedures 
would conform with those’ of 
the Youth Aid Division. 

® Park Police would submit 
to the Youth Aid Division:a 
duplicate record of all their 
contacts with juveniles so that 
juvenile records would be co-| 
ordinated. 

The proposals are an out- 
growth of Juvenile Court 
Judge Edith H. Cockrill’s criti- 
cism of the Park Police for 
flooding her court with 44 ill-| 
prepared complaints against | 
juveniles last Friday. 

Kelly, under whose jurisdic- 
tion the Park Police operates, 


7 ge age 
cs » ay? 


| pment: 


ee pagar eas ean 
ae Ae i 3 


This was the scene at Ist st. and Consti- 
tution ave. ne., yesterday as workmen were 
erecting the steel superstructure of the 
new Senate Office Building. Thé seven. | 


> REAR 
_ = ye , Oe a . 


__- 
~ o> 
) 


More Elbow Room for Senators 


lion and will 


story structure, which will cost $20.6 mil- 


present Senate Office Building, is sched- 
uled for completion in 1958. 


Staff Photo 


supplement the space in the 


conferred with Judge Cockrill 
Tuesday. He declared the 
Judge was “100 per cent right” 
in asking that Park Police 
screen all juvenile complaints. 
Kelly suggested yesterday's 
meeting between Winters and 
Léach. He also designated 
Park’ Police Investigator Por- 
ter Beale as the liaison officer 
between Park Police and the’ “Mom told me and my 
Youth Aid Division. brother to stay together no 
Leach is acting in place of matter what happened.” 
Park Police Chief Harold F.| This was the explanation an 
Stewart who is on a 60-day de- 11-year-old boy gave in Juvenile 
tail with the International Co-' Court yesterday for “going 
operation Administration. ‘along” with his twin brother, 
|who stole and forged a $60 
icheck. 
Olen Gunnett | The handsome, fair-haired 
FROSTBURG, Md., May 23 (® youngsters told Judge Edith 
Olen Gunnett, 79, a member of H. Cockrill they had been con- 
the House of Delegates more sidering a trip to Florida, but 
than 40 years ago and mayor efforts to cash the check at two 
of Frostburg from 1934 to 1940, bus terminals, a store and a 
died yesterday at Miners Hos restaurant proved futile. Police @ 
pital. picked the pair up in the Grey- 
Mr. Gunnett was elected hound bus terminal. 
mayor after serving on the Judge Cockrill, noting that 
Town Council from 1929 to their mother undoubtedly did 
1934. Prior to that he served not have check-forging in mind 
in the Legislature. ‘when she told the two to stick 


a 


Lad Stays With Twin 
Even to Wrongdoing 


together, ordered both -com- 
mitted to the Welfare Depart- 
ment. A court probation officer 
testified that the two have run 
away repeatedly and were ex- 
pelled from school as unman- 
ageable. 

A teenager who admitted in-| 
volvement in a charge that he 
beat a boy with an umbrella) 


was committed to the Welfare 
Department, with the stipula- 
tion that he continue needed 
psychiatric treatment. Denying) 
wyer'’s request to place him | 
on probation, Judge Cockrill | 
said the court has responsibility 
for the safety of the community. 


Highway Death 
Ruled Accidental 


3-Year Fight 


By Teacher 


33-year-old former creative arts 
teacher who bravely fought 
cancer for three years, died yes- 


wishes—to spend some 


until he lost consciousness also a her 3-year-old son Jimmy 


appeal for her rare blood 


without more blood she would ® 


For Life Lost 


Blanche Ludke Cammarato, 


terday at Garfield Hospital. 
One of Mrs. Cammarato’s last 
time 


as answered recently when 
doctors let her go home to*$111 
Vincent st., Oxon Hill. She re- 
turned to Garfield a week ago 
last Tuesday. 

In January, Mrs. Cammarato, 

who knew from the beginning 
that she had cancer, issued an 


A-negative. The hospital bicod 
bank was down to 1 pint and 


lose her chance to see her 
family. 


folk hospital 


ton before he became Bishop 'Consistory of his church, the 
of Richmond. 


cardinal flew to Norfolk today | 


| Saturday 


Realty Broker, Dead 


Traffic Club, an organization of 
transportation eSamed” ae 
Marine Corp 
Christedelphian Cc me in yr 
lington. 

Survivors include his wife, 
Irene; a son, Lee Anthony, both 
of the Vermont st. address: his 
mother, Annie L. Warrington of 
1701 North Stafford st., Arling- 


Obie Lee Warrington, 46, 
Northern Virginia real estate 
and insurance broker, died late 

of a heart attack in 
McGuire Veterans es 
Richmond, Va. He entered the 
hospital in ui ib 

A native of Arlington and a 
lifelong resident of the Wash- 
ington 8 oe na Mtoe ne sy 
was a graduate o ington-|ton; two brothers, Lloyd P. 
Lee High School. Warrington, 1701 North” Staf- 

He served four years in the/ford st., Arlington, and David 


con- 

thy causes 

around me should suffer. In 

Christ’s name I pray. Amen. 

—Dudiey Strain, Lubbock, | 

Texas, minister, First Christ-| 
=~ Church. 


retht 1956 by the Divis 
tian Education, vee © 
a eS hay Churches of Chris 


Marine Corps during World ‘B. Warrington, Norfolk, and 
War II, and opened his real es-| four sisters, Blanche w Her- 
tate and insurance office after|man, 1708 North Stafford st.: 
his discharge in 1946. He moved| Eunice Johansen, 827 S. 24th 
to Oakton four years ago but st.. both of Arlington; Vernell 
returned to Arlington last De- Bryan, McLean, Va., and Erma 
tare and lived at 2040 North| Harn, Laurel, Fla. 

ermont st. Funeral services will be hel 

Prior to World War IT, Mr. x pS . Friday at the seu 
Warrington was employed for|ton uneral Home, 3901 North 
14 years by the Fruit Growers’ Fairfax dr, Burial will be at 
Express Co. here. He was a|Columbia Gardens Cemetery 
member of the Washington | Arlington. 


Qa 


- 


Bishop Brennan 


Prelate Dies 
After Illness 


Services Set 
Friday for 
Banker Kelley 


MOUNT JACKSON, Va., May 


Of 23 Years | 
——_——- roid 23 (Special)—Nehemiah Kelley, 


NORFOLK, Va., May 23 ‘84, school teacher, lumberman, 
The Most Rev. Andrew J. Bren-| farmer, banker and former Gen-| 
nan, retired bishop of the Cath- eral Assemblyman, died Tues- 
olic Diocese of Richmond, died ‘day night at his farm at Kelley 
Springs near Mount Jackson. 

Mr. Kelley was born in Kel- 
ley Springs and attended all his 
life the St. John’s Evangelical 
Reformed Church, where funer- 
ial services will be held at 2 
p. m. Friday. Burial will be in 
Hudson's Cemetery, Mount 
Jackson. 

Mr. Kelley taught school] in 
Shenandoah County for several 
song I before being elected to 

B Brennan ‘"e House of Delegates where 
mers in a ishep he served eight years. He was a 
Scranton, Pa., hospital. He had member of the Shenandoah 
been auxiliary bishop of Scran- County Electoral Board, the 


Bisho 
nan ha 
patient since 
he suffered a 
stroke 23 years 
ago. He had 
spent his win- 
ters in the Nor- 


and his sum 


Mount Jackson Modern Wood- 
Francis Cardinal Spellman, pores and the Masons. 
Archbishop of New York an He is survived by his wife, 
military vicar of the United Mollie Hepner Kelley, a son, 
States, had planned to visit|Norman B. Kelley, two grand- 
Bishop Brennan, a long-time|children and one great-grand- 
friend, this afternoon. The son, all of Kelley Springs. 


to administer the sacrament o 
confirmation to 500 military per- Elmer J. Markley 
Pua Solenes ascend” sal Elmer Jonha Markley, 51, a 
head of the Richmond diocese clerk for Government Services, 
from May 28, 1926, until 1934.|Inc., since 1952, died Tuesday 
He a a stroke re pe a) in Arlington Hospital after a 
remained as bishop o e dio-'| 
cese until continued ill health [°#t attack. He lived at 302 
caused his retirement in 1945.| ‘Pimmit drive, Falls Church. 
The body of the bishop will) Mr. Markley came here from 
be removed to the Church of Salisbury Md., where he and 
the Blessed Sacrament, Nor-| his wife, Margaret Irene Mark- 
folk, Thursday afternoon. A| ley, had owned a restaurant. 
mass will be celebrated Friday; Prior that he had been em- 
at 10 a. m. A second service|ployed 10 years by the Metro- 
will be conducted at Sacred/politan Life Insurance Co. in 


Heart Cathedral in Richmond Baltimore. 
at 11 a. m. Born in Allentown, Pa., Mr 
Markley studied here in the 


CAMMARATO, BLANCHE t.. 


CONNELL, JOHN 


Enuerr,, JEN NIE 


“a MARY PEARL. On Tuesday 


HA fase a 


pm = 


terment ‘Nationa! ‘Me- 


on We eae South awa, O01 mi. Ma 


marato &r.. m 


Min 
sirbault Mine. Services by 


rdis - 
bs a acts ant 
th yy 


MERRICK. JOHN 
day. May me 1956, y. 


I 
rest t “ 
rests , A Warner ” pembare 


| where a ces will 
vate parts a ay ee 
cent to Pee Phe Be 


a 
Conierensona Seakkeats. 


seniiati GARLAND s. ou =| 
. GARL fas COL. | 


ip. m 


orehead. 


» o On Tuesday. May 
~ ot the mettena Thstitute | 
N CONNELL of | 


on 
nterment 


band of May 

Mrs. William 

father of as. 
es Co 


F 

Mildred V — yy and 

ron Mr. Con rest 
henenses * ineral | 


on Friday. 

Parklawn Cemetery 
vate parking facilities for your con- 
venience locat on Wayne sve ad- 
jJacent to the funeral home.) 
A. Member 


5 
porgetetion we 

oO. + 
of the in 


of 


notified Fed 
| 


- 
emaines 
Warner) 


hr 
a », peereis ave. 
Bilver Spring. here *. rvices 


a be held at 1 D. Fr May 
1956. interment. Parkiawn Ceme- 


te 
BERT L. JENKINS President. 
CHARD A. BURTON, Secretary. 


& MORRIS J. of 3303 gist ave. 
. y . 1956, 


t 
terment *\riinston ‘Nationa! 


GIk. On Wednesday, May 


f Mount Victoria, Md. 

the late Willie nd 

Victor Services at t Bhilo Chureh. 
on Saturday, May 26. a 

ment ehureh cemetery 


Ss. On Monday. May 


ount 


: = , 


‘and sister of Miss) 
siand. Friends mar 
Hom me, 


So aene tt where a ons Mt 
sday ay 
ment Cedar Hill Bane 


m 9 


Bag 
56. MARY PEARL 


h a 
Pp (parking faciiit ties). 
Sormneals Parmer City, Til. 


. 4 ay 4. On Wednesday. 


et PRICE. SOPHIE F. On Wednesda 


N 8 
> at Holy Comtorter 


A good time in print coming Sunday 


The response was overwhelm- 
ing. Her husband, James C. 
Cammarato S5r.,_ circulation 
manager for the District News 
Co., said yesterday she received 


The death of Wayne T. Hul- 
vey, 21-year-old Groveton man 
who plunged from an auto 


Church Officials 


early 30s, and graduated from 
the National University Law 
School. He was also employed 
by the Metropolitan Police De- 


oy 2 
gr) 


hres! meses 7 fs i 
sve 


th st. se. “ 
ment cedar rh Rae : s m. Inter- 


‘PARKS. Peg ae tt sn. 


brother, Master Sergeant 
rks of Monterey Celt. 
ters, Mrs aul 

bridge Til. and Mrs. W 

At inte, Ga Funeral ser 
held tne H 
Waldort, Md.. on 
terment Christ Cnure 
cokeek, 


ay 
Coan 


PIERCE. onniiaaii N. On Mon 
56. at Georgetown 
ERINE N 


incoln Cemetery. 


PORTER. ye 4 { PARKER 


services were aes 
May 23, at 8 p 


In 
mouth, Va.. on Pridey, May 2 


ae, 


and W 
’ Priends ma 
the Lee Puneral we “un oi 
em tos 
turday 


East Capitol st., BN. . 
ment Prospect Hill ‘dome tery 


/REEVES, LILLIE ’M. On e 
22, 1956, LILLIE M. R year, Ma 
ei) ceves. yy of K. W. 
eeves. a Anderson, 
geen M apseren, and the lete Helen 


Services will be 
gaties ct Stetned dist Chureh, Caster, A. 
Catlett CGumieiee _ 
R. FARR LEE. 
23. 6. at nie” 
figgenaria 


iY 


renidenee. 
wit 


on. osa 
ulpep 
the Wheatiey inn Va si Wong soy 
eat wilt be e held. en eae 
emorial Park. Palle y -% ve 


At Butler Funeral 


SCRANTON, Pa., May 23 # 
Dignitaries from the Roman 
Catholic Church from numer- 
ous cities attended funeral 
services today for Eugene J. 
Butler, Chevy Chase, Md., at- 
torney and director of the Na- 
tional Catholic Welfare Con- 
ference, who died Friday in 
Washington. 

The Most Rev. Henry T. 
Klonowski, auxiliary bishop of 
Scranton, celebrated a solemn 
Sage mass in St. Peter's 
~ hedra’ and the Most Rev.) 
hiokens D. Hannon, Bishop of 
Scranton, preached the sermon. 
Butler, a native of Scranton, 
who had received two papal 
honors during his lifetime, was 


jes). Services at 

atholic hurch. Arlington. 

iday ay 25. at 8:30 sa. 
formes Arlington Netional Gemetery. 


BAYES, pave 0. Sptton) y on Wedn 


driven by an off-duty Fairfax 
County policeman, was ruled 
accidental yesterday. 

Police and a county medical 
examiner agreed after investi- 
gation of the case that Hulvey| 
toppled from the convertible as 
it traveled on South Kings 
highway early Sunday. 

Police Chief Carl McIntosh 
said the driver of the auto, 
Police Private Robert E. Pillow, 
31, of Lorton, Va. is still under! 
suspension. Pillow told the 
chief he and Hulvey had been 
drinking and were driving 
around when the accident ec- 
curred, About half an hour 
before Hulvey fell, the car was) 
stopped by a county policeman 
and. the driver warned for 
speeding. 


at least 15 transfusions and 
there is still a supply at the 
hospital. 

Prior to her death, she asked 
that instead of flowers, con- 
tributions be made to the Amer- 
ican Cancer Society. Memo- 
‘rial services will be held Mon- 
day in Fairbault. 


Million at Rites 
Of Rhee’s Rival 


SEOUL, Korea, May 23 ™® 
More than one million persons 
paid last tribute today to the 
late opposition leader, P. H. 
|Shinicky, in the largest funeral 
|ceremonies ever held in the Re- 
public of Korea. 

An estimated million persons 


partment. 

Surviving are his wife; sons, 
Richard L., Kenneth E. and 
Bruce W., all of the home ad- 
dress; two brothers and two 
sisters. 

Funeral services will be held 
at 2 p. m. Friday at the Pro- 
vidence Baptist Church, Tysons 
Crossroads, Va. Burial] will be 
in the Andrew Chapel Ceme- 
tery, Kenmore, Va: 


er ! aot . 
call at t 
seen , X. “Dp “the be 

where services wil be 7 
Thursday 4. 

Interment Port Lincoln écitieele. 
sAnoex. SENCIE. On Wedn 

d 1956. at hi 

Wert Vi nr’ Goletee oP. “Be "ene 
and of 


Haye Mare i 
ayes, arie 
rval 8. Rober 


Lists Sunday's TV high- 
lights in larger print in the 
regular schedule .. . and all 
shows on all channels for 
every day of the week 
ahead. Handiest, easiestto- 
read TV directory in town, 


3 Magazine Extras... “Polio Vaccine,” timely and to 
the point, in Parade Picture Magazine . .. “How To Get 
Along With Men,” in The American Weekly . . .. Dick 
Coe’s jet plane thrill inspired by “Cinerama Holiday,” 
reported in The Show Magazine. 


“Candidates For First Lady”... a new series of articles 
on the duties of a First Lady that prove it’s not all chic 
chapeaux and chicken a la king. Starts Sunday. 


. 25. 2 
facilities). Eatlebesel Fort Lincoln 


Mausoleum. 


DAVID ©. Members of the As- 
sociation of Retired Po- 
Heemen are 
the passing o 


ave. ne r - 

+ ek be held on goterdas. May 26. 
m nt 

RN erment Fort Lincols 

| ope. AGNES SIMONDS. 

May 22. 1956. at Fort wa Ho 
Sonvalascente. Alexandria. Va on 
gIMONDS LADE, wife of the 
pers ade. mother of 6a 

, u 


HAYES. 


H 


Ce: a wseral mame. * go01 oe 
. er 
will be held at 2p Friday, May 25 
Batombaent Rats n Tn Be 
ROBERT 8, President 
CHARD + BORTOR Secretary. 


ale het 


s Survivel v 
sTeat-gran 


4 


the W 


BLACK, LO one 


dden 

ee LORIN Bai. 
ad of, Loy Fiean 
0 

ie beth 
‘. Rob on D. 

; brother of gee Beware and 
na iso ew York 
may call at oswiers Chapel. 


syivania ave. nw earvesy 
ot from 2 te & p. 

4 aga Aas | wi 

at 


“am 
meer ncol 


> @ are _faner | serv 

yi be nel oe reday nergy sey My 
m. 

a torment ount Co omens 


~ | STONE, JANET 


22. 

apd | 
and 
ra 


re t Arit Ye Tues 

a riington 06- 
- 

r grandchildren OTT 8TO ° 


where ser 
ureday, bay 2 ghildren. Maxine D, 


2 Big Coler Comic Sections . 
popular strips. More funnie 


. - featuring America’s most 
s than appear in any other 


metropolitan newspaper in America! 


National and World News... 


ington Post and Times Hera 
in town. Eight global news 


more of it in the Wash- 
Id than in any other paper 
services see that it’s so. 


The Sunday 
Washington Post and Times Herald 


Washington's Favorite Home Newspaper 


lined a 4-mile procession route 
from Seoul Stadium, where fu- 
neral services were held, to the 
burial place on the outskirts of 
the city. 

An additional 50,000 persons 
crowded into Seoul Stadium to 
hear tributes by many of Ko- 
rea’s leading figures. 

Mr. Shinicky, who was Presi- 


John R.Connell 


John Aloysius Connell, 72, 
a former District policeman 
who retired in 1925, died of 
pneumonia Tuesday at the Na- 
tional Institutes of Health, Be- 
thesda, where he had been for dent Syngman Rhee’s chief po- 
several years. ‘litical opponent, died of a heart 


Mr. Connell lived at 290g #*tack May 5 while campaign- 
Harris ave., Wheaton, Md. He|!"& for president of the Demo- 


joined the force in 1917. Prior|cT@tic Party ticket. 


to joining the force, he had 
been in the Army Engineers Watson Rites Friday 
Funeral services for invest- 


buried in Cathedral Cemetery 


Lt. Crocker Services 


The body of marine Lt. Rob- 
ert W. Crocker, 27, who crashed 
m the Neuse River last Thurs- 
day while attempting to land 
his jet fighter at Cherry Point, 
N. C., was recovered by Navy 
divers Tuesday night, it was 
reported yesterday. 

Lt. Crocker, son of Mary 
Gwyn Anderson Crocker, 3009 
44th pl. nw., was a native of 
San Diego, Calif., and a grad- 
uate of Washington and Lee 
University. The Crockers 


4812 
May 20 mm 
Creek Seskeades Interment Rock 


HOWARD, WILLIAM J. A specis] com- 
mu 


ARD. All 


m 26 

By * be pliered s "Holy 
m. 

ait hat 18 0. 


Me Sonat $y, 


Forestville. 
r Me- 


a vices at 
Wpettociite 
latives 


at >. m. 
en -— friends invited, interment Arling- | 
National Ceme 
awe, LAURENCE *. The gticore and 
a U Treasury 
. are no- 


for home delivery, phone REpublic 7-1234 


Mr. Connell was a member 
of the Retired Policemen’s As- 
sociation. He is survived by’ 
his wife, May, who is with the 


for six years. He served as a) 
cook at Ft. Myer. 
ment broker George Allen Wat- 
son, 55, will be held at 11 a. m. 
Friday at the Chapel of the 
Holy Grail, Fort Lincoln Mau- 


moved here in 1943. Mrs. 
Crocker, the widow of Navy! ¢ 
Capt. James A. Crocker, lives 


: passing u nto the 
md of Com rade 
on 


BE PREPARED 
FOR EVERY EVENTUALITY ! 


GET A 


_PRE-NEED INSTALLMENT PLAN 


"© Other complete funerals $95 to $2000 
. Complete grave opened and closed—$69 


soleum, with entombment in 
Fort Lincoln Mausoleum. 

Mr. Watson, associated for a 
number of years with Auchin- 
closs, Parker and Redpath 
here, died May 18 in Lucern, 
Switzerland, where he was va- 
eationing. His address here 
was 4100 Oliver st., Chevy 
Chase. 


National Institute of Dry 
Cleaners. His daughter, Nina 
M. Wilder, lives at 11410 Mon- 
terey dr., Wheaton. 

Funeral services will be 
held at 1 p. m. Friday at the 
Warner E. Pumphrey funeral 
home, 8434 Georgia ave., Sil- 
ver yen Burial will be in 
Park Lawn, Rockville. 


- 


ans Weather Summary 
CG sii the high neat ft) 


lebtly war 
ay—Pair 
to 66. 


since May 1. 1954 3 degrees. Ac- 
cumulated deficiency of precipitation 


relat tive By since Jan. 1. 1956. 3.71 inches. Deficiency 


degrees: low, 


ia: T 

gh from 
ir “ 
m an hour. 


a perteror’ 5 ee > 
fed 4 cham , gineers.} 


sliisstaduibdie did teteadtitea vidi ae 


“ayy EL te * 


pee BH 
9 Bo 


ee 
te 


[B88 os: 


m.\cated at Simmons College in 
Boston. _ 


1 School af Musie, feeding sense. 


with another son, James Ander- 
son Crocker. | 

Funeral services will be held 
at 2 p. m. Monday at Fort Myer 
Chapel. Burial will be in Ar- 
lington Cemetery. 


Mrs. Roland Birnn 


Funeral services will be held 
at 2 p. m. Friday at graveside 
in Arlington metery, for 
Mrs. Roland Birnn, wife of a 
retired Air Force colonel. 

Mrs. Birnn, who lived with 
her husband in Washington 
from 1929-33 and 1941-52, died 
Monday in Clearwater, Fia., 
where they had lived since his 
retirement in 1952. 

Mrs. Birnn was a native of 
Cambridge, Mass., and was edu- 


Deaths Elsewhere 


George M. Williamson, 71, a 
pioneer in development of 
underwater photography, colla- 
borated with his brother, 
Ernest, a resident of Nassau in 
the Bahamas in experi- 
ments with picture making 
below the ocean's surface many 
years ago; in Denver, Colo. 


in New York 


ea sacaalole 


AN, Adjutant 


mAponsy mast Y . On Monday. Ma 


A Gawler Funeral oo 


Is Distinguished 
by the Tradition 
Of Service 


of 1,000 consecutive 
Gawler Funerals, over 
balf cost less than '$700.—- 
253 cost lest than $400. 
325 cost $400.00 to $700. 
347 cost $700.00 to $999. 
75 cost more than $1,000. 


of service 


son 
n Funeral. Home 3831 “Geo oe 
ar. idav gar 2 25. 
Church We ' et, 


m “Alorsius 

. Capite oad at 10 

s mm. ret’ Ceme- 
4... ro 


interment | Mo nt 
tery. Relatives 


eS aah 


Roy. 


2 ‘a 
hat, the M dente 


“dapenter 
es, Md Serviows on. 


uns 
May 24. at 29.™m. Inter- 
at “Baicn Cemetery. Bur tonsville. 


termen 
feu of flowers,| w, 


ry. 
or requests that contributions 
tien. shyg 


a century 


€ JOSEPH 
SONS, INC 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
“The Finest Costs No More” 


P WILLIAMS. ART LS 


ae ASiusog Pigs = —e 


oe eS 


Adams and sister of Mrs. “1, ew 
ton of Albuqueraue, N. — Mars. - 
C. Niederhauser of Ros 

gompleton Elliott 


I 
24. at St. Mary's 


Episcopal Church at 10 a. 
pene De a on Co te , en 
Es 


ons may be 
polscopal 


IG pommyee 


a teidvad ba © Ot ‘the the 
r 


“o> mer end mothe vias Sata 
E. MacGregor. 


TAYNE 
bit 


ery 

May 26 «@ 
riends invi 
coln Cemetery. 


On 
; Serv 
Washington National tae 


Thursd 
fhereday. Mey Mor ise At: 


ices ae she's 103 


cA and Bath 


Sirs. 
at 


riday. May "Ss f at sae Fae 
Arlington National 


DEATH 


1756 Penn. Ave. N.W. 
Courtesy Parking Opposite 
Telephone: NA. 8-5512 


——— 


George C. Shaffer, | 


oho Raat 


a 


THE WASHINGTON Sas ae TIMES HERALD 


DemocratsDecide Ticketing of Jurors? Cars Is Hit . Somes (19 


How Old Is Youn g 
istant Corporation Coun- for which the District provides;complaint. “It’s the first I've 


Ass 

| The Young Democrats /of/se] Clark F. King told a Mu-only 29 parking spaces. heard of it, shown I I thought 

oop os a sige hicipal court judge yesterday| The situation came to a head ia cines ear te a ie 
older than they wu to “ ” aces conserva 
rete cere in cette ica ihe is “tired” of adjusting park-'yesterday when King asked a he said. He added, that any 
ing tickets for District Court’ Juror, Elliot Thomas, of 815) additional space needed would 
amendment voted by the club/jurors who get tagged while'18th st. nw. an administrative|have to be approved by Com- 
at a meeting Tuesday night. (serving on juries. ‘assistant in the Navy Depart- missioners. 

The amendment raised from! King told Judge Georgé D.! ment, to take his ticket to cout | 
36 to 46 the maximum age for|Neilson, however, that his| rather than have it adjusted. 
membership eligibility. Off-|anger was directed at the Gov-| “I wanted to get the facts out | 
cers of the club elected at the ernment, not the jurors. He ago — said. | a nd ho \ 2E% eal 
meeting were: “ , , ' udge Neilson was sympa-) . 

stg dt ‘Gee A. Pals said, “I don't object to adjust-tnetic and took Thomas’ per-| RADVERTISEMENT it's Guiden’s haart 

sident, Geore A. Fath; isting tickets under these circum-|sonal bond. George E. Keneipp,| Py flavor like no other mus- 

vice president, Jean O. John-|stances, but I think the Gov-|District Traffic Director, said| v must tard can. Always say, 
son; 2d vice president, Mary|ernment could eliminate the/he was “surprised” at King's se “Gulden's.” 7 
Karis; secretary, Anna S.'practice by providing ics PIE ts z 
Hayes; treasurer, William T./ spaces.” 


Jernigan, and directors, Marion; King said that of an oviisiaial A 
Galland, John H. Beidler, Den- lof 300 jurors called for duty Men aaee's Largest 
nis J. Gallagher and Stanford/5 days a week each month, | of All-Foom: Roa Reteiler 


E. Parris. lsome 90 of them drive cars| * Furniture 


> 3 DAY SALE! 


FOAM. RUBBER | : . - 
SOFA BED 


_ when you order 
mere | @ Vodka Martini 


Victor Riesel Goes Home 


Victor Riesel, labor columnist who lost his sight as a re- 
sult of an acid attack by an unidentified assailant last April 
5, kisses the hand of Sister Mary Fintan as he leaves St. 
Clare’s Hospital, New York, yesterday. Riesel, still under 
police guard, said he would resume writing his syndicated r ot teers 2 by 30” « 78” 


labor _colamn either today or Friday. a “eae 100% Foam Rubber mattress cradied on We-Seq spring bese $ 9 


: 


| sae © Lippered covers on mattress and bolsters are'easy te remove tor cleaning 


Towers Apar tments ica Genin’ oak Gaede . age MATCHING CHAIR AVAILABLE *44-95 


Loan Wins Approval § Vi 1 a i4 QO ke - |. 1320 NEW YORK AVE. 


| CAPITOL GARAGE BUILDING 
The Federal Housing Admin- the Towers was a question of| THE GREATEST NAME [IN FOA RUBB ER 
eer has given final ap-|the listing of investor’ equity) VODKA EGIL, NA, 8-5859 
roval to loan insurance for the |In the applications for loan in- : OS ete ; . 
$22-million Arlington Towers sereten. Tide was cleared by it leaves you breathless! | Monday and Thursday, 10-9. Daily and Saturday, 10-6 
eer de- Tuesday's action. 80 PROOF DISTILLED FROM GRAIN. STE. PIERRE SMIRNOFF FLS. (DIV. OF HEUBLEIN), HARTFORD, CONN. 0.5.8 
velopmen |— seecwnigeenenenececnmete — a ‘ sa PRES Bont SS 
FHA officials | no se i , 
on Tuesday; a as 2 
signed the fi-| 
nal indorse-| 
ment on the! 
note guarantee- | 
ing $16.5 mil-| 
lion of the | ey ited aha ote Mae 
loans on the P < a Rect i Se Se LE LE LLB GD a ee 
huge project. | | oa Z 
In July, 1954, | 


McFarland the S enat e| ai ¥ : . % ag be s * i ee 2 
Banking Commie investigat| | * _ ma y more people 
Geared housing was told that | al 
the Justice Department had : own Frigidaire 
Refrigerators 
than any other make 


REG. $169.50 


been asked to investigate “pos-| 
sible fraud” in the manner in| 
which the Towers loan was ob 
tdined. 
An FHA official said yeaster 

day that the Towers now has) 
a “clean bill of health. Their| 
records are clear,” he said. | 
» Walter McFarland. president) mM 
i 


of the Arlington Towers cor | ;  “ | : : — “ ! Z x, J Sy ree - 4 ‘ ry | @ Exclusive Cycla-Matic System 
peratiou.s, said a series of in- a : ry , MW re as. | f Automatic Defrosting in Refrig- 


quiries by the FHA established | 
the intentions and actions of| f ‘ OO) Bees 

, _ = | : | with ne timers, buttons or pans 
te empty. 


the corporations to be proper 
and ethical. 


McFarland pointed out that ae Ae . ee Ce cc Se 
: ee > S- . és ee io ae @ Exclusive Roll-to-You Shelves 


the costs involved in 1679-unit 
project exceed the mortgage) 
by about $6 million, which 
places the loan almost equal 
in amount to a conventional 
loan. He added that almost $2 
million will be paid to the FHA| 
in fees and mortgage insurance! 
premiums. 

The basis of the original! 
“nossible fraud” charge against | 


Is Candidate 
For J udgeship 


An Alexandria attorney an- 
nounced his candidacy yester-| 
day for the Alexandria Pofice 
Céurt judgeship being vacated 
hy Judge James N. Duncan, but | 
it seems doubtful that there 
will be an election. 

The candidate is Roy C.| 
Bragg, 55, of 18 West Cedar st. 
dudge Duncan's appointment to 
the Subversive Activities Con-| 
trol Board was confirmed in; 
the Senate last Monday, but he | 
has not yet submitted his res- 
ignation. 

«A new law makes the office 
éppointive after July 1, if va- 

t, or at the end of Judge 

ncean’s term in 1958. A judge 
elected prior to Jy@ly 1 would 
éérve out Judge Duncan’s term 
and the office would then be! 
appointive. 

lf the city is to have an 
elected judge for the next two 
years, several things must hap-| 
péen in rapid succession. 

Judge Duncan must officially’ 
fesign, his seat must be de-| 
elared vacant by the City Coun-| 
cil and so certified to Corpora- 
tion Court Judge William P.| 
Woolls. Judge Woolls must! 
then. call for a special election 
to be held after a minimum ie-| 
terval of 20 days. 

Bragg was a city i 
for two terms following W orld 
War II 


Alexandrian - 
| 


Mode! CP-143-56 


in most models—roll out al! the 
way, every inch usable. Made of 


rustproof aluminum. 

@ Famous Frigidaire Compressor 
fer dependability and economy. 
Excess capacity for all weather 
needs. 


@ Special Hydrators for fruits, 
vegetables. Special tenders for 
meat, butter, eggs, leftovers. 


@ Biggest Values in Food 
Freezer-Refrigerator Combina- 
tions. 


@ Matchiess GM Styling. Newest 
styling and colors, with Snap-On 
Decorator Panels te match your 
kitchen. 


© New ice-Ejector in some 
models that showers down dry 
ice cubes at a touch. 


© Outstanding Frigidaire Quality 


through and through in every 
model, regardiess of price. 


This is the Way Shelves Should Be 


Another “Gold Tag” 
Special 


This Big 10.1 Cu. Ft. 


1956 
FRIGIDAIRE 
REFRIGERATOR 


Huge Freezer Chest ¢ Aluminum 
Removable Shelves * Extra-Deep 
Door Shelves.* Full-width, full- 
depth Porcelain Hydrator 


249° 


Manufacturer's Suggested Price 


= 


Check your Frigidaire Dealer 


about liberal trade-in allowances. 
Model S$S-101-56 


_ In this fashion-first Cold-Pantry Model, for 


wz ARE SO MANY PEOPLE saying that If you'd like an inventory of your crisply fresh 
Frigidaire is the refrigerator sensation of vegetables, it’s done by a glance at the Picture 
the year? Window Hydrator in the door. 


Here's one big reason—the way the shelves roll 0, just touch a foot pedal — the bottom door 


out, so that every item comes into view, and ns—to 168 
within easy reach. The corners—the full area nee frozen pounds of frozen foods that are 


of every shelf —are usable, with nothing in 

your war: And with this—and many other modern features 
All through Frigidaire, you'll find that things a - — pia the simple. dk ree 
are done better—and that you get many features system —“Flowing Cold” that ae he on 
which no one else provides at all. as well as defrosting in the os 


Certainly you should see your Frigidaire Dealer 


example, you get a cascade of ice cubes by a 
quick push on the ice tray. Just invert it~slip °° know how modern a refrigerator can be. 


into a handy slot, and bingo! 27 cubes tinkle See the New 1956 Frigidaire Refrigerators at 
down into their sub-zero storage bin. your Dealer's today. 


FRIGIDAIRE 


—the most famous name in refrigerators Built and Backed 


by General Motors 


20 ' Thursday, May 24, 1956 ‘ 


ene 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 


County Rejects. 
2 Zoning Pleas 


' 
Two controversial rezoning 
petitions were turned down 
‘last night by the Arlington 
County Board as it wound up 
its two-day semiannual zoning 
session. 

It rejected a request from 
|\Dorsey Beach and Victor D 
|Rinaldi to halve the allowable 
isize of homesites in a 12-acre 
| tract along Marcey rd., off Mili 
itary rd. east of the Washing 
iton Golf and Country Club 
The lot size stands at 20,000 
square feet. Several citizens 
groups opposed the change 
| The board refused to gran! 
Cornelius J. Weetman. 6217 Lee 
highway, permission to build a 
motel at 1219 S. Nash st., near 
Army-Navy dr. Two civic groups 
opposed the proposal. 

During the two days the board 
iupheld the land use and zon 
ing committee in all but two 
Associated Pres =| Of the 19 cases it considered 


Convict Captur ed Dance Student 
James Carter, 32, an escaped 


convict, who accidentally | Waives Lesson 


aioe 2 Mes vectectives |And Robs School 


seéking to arrest them, was 
| A man who applied for danc- 
captured yesterday without a ‘ing lessons at the Northeast 
struggie as he slept in & Academy of the Dance, 2009 
clump of trees near James- Benning rd. ne. yesterday 
town, N. Y. His record dates held the place up instead, po 
back to childhood. lice reported. 
: Teresa L. Ragland, 34, of 1641 
Potomac avé. se., a secretary at 
the dancing school, told police 
1000 Attend he took $4 and a ring from 
her, made her lie down and 
P li . tied her wrists and knees with 
sasbcord. 
0 icemen S Mrs. Ragland said she man 
eae | eged to wriggle to an office B iee 
phone afd call police. She de- 7 “S Bee / 
Bar ecu | scribea the gunman as a Ne- | va ; take your choice from the 
ro, about 30 years old, hat ) = , 
More than 1000 dignitaries| tess nearly 6 feet tall and Pe, Se ee ene SN Ee ee ee 
gathered in Morningside, Md.,' weighing 170 pounds a ee Pe in town! They’re y tailored o 
yesterday for the seventh an- ee cool, wrinkle-resistont rayon-acetate 
nual Congressional barbecue)... ? ae, 3 .+- Dacron Blends. Choose from Solids, 
aoe we bea ot gly or A ra by Highlands Lions Club ee. ah : Linen Weoves, Splashes, Nubs, 
xe Policemen’s Association a HR tes brenes. Check 
the L.C.E. clubhouse. Elects Paul Benner ets Br Bie ae ¥ et) ee ee ee oe ade fea 
Metropolitan Police Chief a: se SDPO ME Reger Mae iy reel Ran Wows 
Robert V. Murray, Park Police | Paul R. Renner is the new 5 ie ahd Bde: ae Pane ae a ae te time to STOCK-UP for ALTERATIONS 
Chief Harold F. Stewart, Prince|president of the Highlands ai 8 ee : - pate SUMMER ond SAVEI 
Georges County Police Chief|Lions Club 
George es, Capitol, hee elected at a meet ee Pe, 
Police Chief Robert E. Pearce'ing Tuesday at the Oakcrest eg , Pes $e, re: 
and Municipal Court judges|Country Club. Other officers _ Pe kk Ne we: A. ae 923 Fr Str et N W ee ee ee 
headed by Chief Judge Leonard are James Kennedy, first vice ; al ane € y ¥ . Branch Stores Richmond & Norfolk 
P. Walsh attended. president; Emanuel Blumberg. cae eg § 3 
United States Marshal Carl-|second vice president; Peter 
ton Beall, Congressmen, policé|Surber, third vice president; 
officials and civic leaders were | Jack Graybill, secretary, and 
also there. Herbert Miller, treasurer. 


Arlington P-TA Indorses _ pes 
School, Courthouse Bonds | oS = : = 2, = i #3 we —s 


Fe ee? Ow 6 ee ep ae ow eo « 


7 it aaa ok 
SF! OPO OS ee are 
~ - — 


The Arlington County Coum-jtion which followed a school 


last night a $6.7 million county ington-Lee High School. the 
bond issue for school construc-| council also awarded two $1000! 
tion and courthouse repair) scholarships to Arlington high| | es. > “See : : 
which comes before voters school graduates who plan to’ 3 re = eee =e — ; , . 
June 5 |be teachers. Recipients of the| | : Se = 2° == Sa 7 | Seas There is one whiskey that stands alone in the 
| grants were George C. Cochran . ; — Sie ae Se eee a = : 
Warren D. Clardy, 6308 N.| , : ae ; i oa st = ies ‘1: . 
“" | Wakefield High, who plans to : . ae ee ee < 
soi dh, Ghd mage 406 maplion, | tek eae eee Be OS ea hearts and minds of millions. Each passing 
called for P-TA support of of Richmond, and Barbara Bat- oe Be go aie ee 22 So aes ee ‘ : . : : 
county needs as well as schools,|stone, Washington-Lee High, js 4 Bee Ss gs ee year serves to increase its reputation as the 
The bond issue includes $4.5 who will enter Madison College, Re, = Mas. eae, ae SY . . 
million for schools and $2.2| Harrisonburg, Va., this fall to ee. : NRT Se Bae i finest of all bourbons. You will know why 
million for reconstruction of stuay oe . , | “ee ¢ 
the courthouse. rs. J. Lawrence Manning, = CL SEE Ls a ; Vv ip. 
He declared “shortsighted'chairman of the scholarship ‘ a. Ts Rhy ae ae with your very rst § P 
enthusiasm” for schools might|committee which collected 3 
make some people forget that|funds from 21 P-TAs and two) 


“non-parent groups” have gone Other organizations, made. the Gg 7 Teg Ve ud : = the Be ee ss 2 
along with school needs in the awards. ge SRE ae 7 Se ee ae 
past. | aie 0 tee 
Retiring council president, . ' See =e Betas 315" 
y Children’s Day Set Pe ee ) age oe 3 


Theodore W. Taylor defended) 


the right of P-TAs to participate; The Episcopal Diocese of res — ; _ a 
in “broad political activities.”| Washington will hold its annual ete : Bee asd» 

Speaking before the group of Children’s Day at 11 a. m. Sat- aoe ee | co ie - 
about 35 members and past urday at the Washington Ca- se 7 $7. oo ss 


cil of Parent-Teacher Associa-| board proposal for gradual in- Se . . en See 2 
tions ananimously indorsed | tegration in county schools. = ~~ Bis NS, = es t, tan S 
| At the meeting, held in Wash- = ~~ eee i 


presidents of the council, he | thedral grounds. 

said P-TAs have a legitimate 

concern with the Arlington 

County Board election since 

the General Assembly recently | 

charged the county board with | a , es. ora ; ; 33 

ppointing school board mem- tr J ’ en s.te ot: RAPES TP Bs : ee See Te TRF ore Os OPEL RYT RR an pera te 

bers. PS RR es 3 SES as = 3 fis So BE =" eam a | ens ei ot 
Membership in the school : 5 ‘ida ORAS 3 i : 44. EE 

board was elective before the 

recent General Assembly ac- 


2 Heads NOT Better “Yeu 1 sand the floot Ba 
test found ‘Beacon Wa 
Than I, Judge Says ives the brightest, best gloss. 


TOWSON, Md., May 23." | It’s the best wax buy!” 
Police were stumped when | —-—— 
they finally caught up with |—————““"“r"*_ 
a zig-ragging panel truck. 
hind the wheel, they 
testified today, were two 
tipsy, tight-lipped tree 


trlenapers, one sitting in the out d oor 


Officials Norman Krause 
and Ernest Zimmerman b b 
charged both with drunken ar ecue § 
driving. NP 

Identifying themselves as That great American institution, 
Alan Clark, 22, and Donald the outdoor barbecue meal, is 
Arnold, 31, the men said twice as much fun and easier 
only that they trimmed too, if you have the right tools 
trees for a living. Neither and accessories. June Better 
would say which was the Homes & Gardens shows you 
driver. the latest barbecué tool s—special ae 

Magistrate John J. Caslin, braziers that smoke as well as EE et ee 2 ee 
ruling Clark and Arnold grill, giant wood salad tubs and | Ree pst '<273 2 Seenry sie aa ui gt 1 
were driving the same vehi- many more—plus aprons and mpanannemenrmeattesm CU rey e teas 8 
cle at the same time, found Se gts’ sorates Tage SUB 


ming Bice can make in min-» map be 
utes. June Better Homes & eter! 
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Phone J Unipér 5-8446 or wrife The New York Times. 
8616 Georgia Atenue, Room 200, Silver Spring. Md. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
es Thursday, May 24, 1956 1 


It’s Safer Now 
In ‘Death Alley 


_ bie ada ——— 


aye eS, 
ata e.g 
: ‘ 


Ce 
cutie ae 
By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photographer 


Traffic lights have been installed on M st. sw., sometimes called “Death Alley,” at 
its intersection with Ist st. The street’s nickname derived from numerous pedes- 


“The Power of 10 Million Tons of TNT’’ 


. From an Account of This Week's Hydrogen Bomb Test 


trian fatalities. Note the cyclist and pedestrian crossing the thoroughfare yester- 


day with the signals protecting them. 


ome 


2 3 


By Dick Darcey. Staff Photographer 
Morris Cafritz (right), Washington builder, accepts a cup as Man of the Year from 
Jack Bindeman on behalf of the Brotherhood of the Washington Hebrew Congre- 
gation last night. In center is William F. Sigmund, who was installed as Brother- 


HESE are official photos 
from the Joint Office of 


Test Information of the De- 
fense Department and 
Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion of the explosion of the 
first hydrogen bomb ever 
dropped from an Amer- 
ican plane. The test took 
place earlier this week over 
the Bikini atoll in the 
Pacific. These pictures 
were made from an aircraft 
at 12,000 feet altitude and 
50 miles northwest of the 
target. 

The photos are arranged 
in sequence, No. 1 record- 
ing the initial brilliance at 
the instant of detonation 
and No. 7 showing the fire- 
ball—three miles in di- 
ameter—rising into the sky 
with the giant stalk of the 
bomb cloud surging up be- 
neath it. 

In Photos 2, 4 and 5 ¢an 
be seen the smoke trails of 
rockets fired into the fire- 
ball to obtain test data. 

Here is some of the data 
thus far made public about 
the H-Bomb blast: The bomb 
packed nearly five times the 
power of all bombs dropped 
by American forces during 


the World War Il; the tem- 
perature at the core of the 
explosion was in hundreds 
of millions of degrees and 
the heat of the blast would 
have inflicted third degree 
burns on exposed skin 15 
miles away; the heat of the 
fireball which followed the 
actual explosion was 12,000 
degrees; within a half hour 
after the blast the bomb 
cloud of vaporized coral, 
sand and water was 25 miles 
high and spread laterally 
over an area of 100 miles. 


hood president at the ceremony, 


By Jim McNamars. Staff Photographer 


Washington Post Reporter 
Jean White (center) re- 
ceived two citations for 
journalistic excellence last 
night. One was from Ernest 
T. Stewart (left), executive 
secretary of the American 
Alumni Council, represent- 
ing the Samuel H. Kress 
Foundation; the other was 
from Mrs. E. D. Carstater, 
president of the Bucknell 
University Alumni: Asso- 
ciation. 


Edith Elphick and Theresa | 


Tellez click their castanets 
as they perform a Spanish 
dance during the Interna- 
tional Night program at 
Departmental Auditorium 
last night. 


a 


a WASHINGTON POST und TIMES HERALD as aah : ——-» - - : = a — , ars Boy Shoots Stepmother ~ 


Dead in Row Over Work ~ 


MINNEAPOLIS, May 23 @ vetlis thames aa Glee 
A l?T-year-old boy who ho disliked|in the apartment.They said his 
work killed his hogmethah to-|mother was crumpled on the- 
md with eight shots from a|floor in the living room in front 
rifle. also wounded hisiof a television set. 
grandmother, who got in the} Mrs. David Anderson, 19, the 
line of fire. boy’s sister, said Tommy and 

Police captured Tommy Ja-jhis mother had been fighting 


| | , See “ee Cea 3 
(till ce 2 _j jeobsen a block away from his|for two days because he refused 
ty Ba = Bae Pa ‘ parents’ apartment after theito go to work at a downtown 
em , bs eels » Bee a = |shooting. clothing store. 
| | oe OR ee  . His mother, Mrs. Owen Jaco»-| The boy's father collapsed 


sen, 57, died af hand, chest and|when he was told of the shoot- 
shoulder wounds. The grand-} ing. 

mother, Ida Jacobsen, 78, was 
wounded in the chest and was fo 


reported in poor condition at 
OAK OAK 
Tommy told police his grand- eee 


General Hospital. 

mother got in the line of fire 

while he chased his stepmother Fence Boards, Posts, etc. 
through the apartment as she 

tried t oelude him. He said he RUCKER LUMBER 
did not want to shoot his } 
grandmother. ile 


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THE WASHINGTON. POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee Thursday, May 24, 1956 23 


Sensational FLOOR COVERING 
Specials! eee j . 


‘This Is Nixon’ 
will get an even 


‘Nixon Used in Role of Relief Pitcher 
On Threatening Farm, Labor Issues iit sia"i'nie se 


attacks of some union leaders 
on the President, the workers 
know from the size of their 
pay cheeks that Truman's 


Who? 


Who is the most intelligent of 
housewives? It’s the housewife 
who makes com tests 
among competing products. A 
co n test amo floor 
waxes will proxs that acon 

ax gleams brighter and lasts 
longer, ‘making it the world’s 
biggest bargain in floor waxes. 


This is the fifth of siz |funds. Provision should be pursuit of heppiness yuaran- 
articles in the fourth of aseries |made for democratic annual teed him by this Administra- 
on the beliefs and back- (election of officers... tion more effectively than ever |‘Never-Had-It-So<Good °48’ isn’t 
grounds of the Nation’s lead. “Provision should. be made before in his life. ‘in the same league with Eisen- 
ing contenders for President |for the arbitration of disputes) By the fa'l of 1955, Vice Presi- hower's ‘Best-Ever 56.’ 
and Vice President. It con- |betweens unions... dent Nixon obviously felt that} “The leaders can rave and 
sists of verbatim exeerpts from | “Mediation machinery should the Eisenhower Administration rant all they want about this 
James Keogh’s recent book, ‘be set up which will go into wa, delivering the Lenefits to Administration not being for 
“This Is Nixon,” published by |action before strikes are called, the worring man upon which the working man. Results count. 
G. P. Putnam's Sons, New |and the best offer made a8 @he had staked its reputation'American. workers today have 
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~~ 


From Chapter X leeedings should be . submitted 
“Farm and Labor” 


In his first three years as 
Vice President of the United 
States Richard Nixon was 
often called in, somewhat like 
a relief pitcher, to see what he 
could do about a game that 
seemed to be going against the 
Administration. 

Two of his most notable re- 
lief assignments came in con- 
néction with two economic is 
sues that gave the Eisenhower 
Administration intermittent 


trouble: farm policy and labor 


policy. 

Shortly after labor leader 
Martin Durkin angrily resigned 
as Secretary of Labor in 1953, 
Nixon stepped before a cold- 
eyed American Federation of 
Labor convention in St. Louis 
to state the Administration's 
case. In the early fall of 1955, 
when falling farm prices were 
causing uneasiness and anger 
in the farm country, he flew 
to the National Plowing Con- 
test at Wabash, Ind., to soothe 
the farmers’ nérves. 

In both cases he spoke for 
the Administration, but in both 
cases he was also speaking for 
Richard Nixon. For the farm 
and labor policies of the Eisen- 
hower Administration were, in 
general, the farm and labor 
policies he had believed in and 
worked for before 1952. 

In 1950, campaigning for the 
United States Senate, Nixon 
left no doubt that he was 
against the Democratic Admin- 
istration’s Brannan Plan. 

“First, I say we should put 
our parity-prices program on 
a sliding-scale basis as recom- 
mended by the Farm Bureau 
Federation and other national 
farm organization,” he said. “In 
this way crop surpluses can be 
controlled and funds will be 
available to support crops not 
presently covered which need 
assistance. 

“Second, rather 


than  in- 


creasing the amount of control | 


from Washington over the 
farmers, I favor placing as 
much responsibility as possible 
upon the farmers at the loca] 
level.” 


Long-Range Program 


At Wabash, Ind., in 1955. he 
applied his analytical talent to 
the farm situation and then 
said: 

“Here then is this Adminis- 

ration’s long-range progr 
am 

for agriculture: ’ 

“A flexible . parity 
aimed at keeping 
under control. 


system 
surpluses 


“A bold, imaginative program| 


aimed at developing new mar- 
kets at home and abroad. 


ito the rank and file members 
of the union by secret ballot... 


Worker Suffers Most 


“We must recognize that the 
man who suffers most from 
strikes is not the consumer or 
employer, but the worker him- 
self. He can least afford to be 
without pay over long periods 
of time. Consequently, the 
adoption of a. labor-manage- 
ment program designed to 
promote peaceful settlement 
of industrial disputes will be 
in the best interests of the 
union members as well as the 
employers and the consumers.” 

As a member of the House 
Labor Committee, Nixon helped 
to draft the Taft-Hartly Act. 
Although he had some general 
reservation about the bill as it 
finally passed, he made one of 
the strongest speeches for it 
during the debate in the House) 
in April, 1947... | 

While in the House, Nixon 
voted to raise the minimum) 
wage from 45 to 75 cents an 
hour. and wholeheartedly sup-| 
ported the Wood bill to amend 
the Taft-Hartley Law. | 

The Wood bill would have 
made nineteen significant) 
changes in the existing law, in-| 
cluding recognition of the 
union hiring hall and of state 
laws legalizing the closed) 
shop... ! 

When Nixon stepped before) 
the unfriendly American Fed-| 
eration of Labor convention in| 
St. Louis in September, 1955, | 
he felt that he and the delegates! 
had a good many beliefs and) 
aims in common, but he was 
quite sure that they did not) 
think so. | 

“I want a government, and I 
want a country, in which this 
organization and the other or- 
ganizations which are repre-| 
sentative of the free labor) 
movement as we know it in 
America can continue to be 
healthy and strong and pro- 
gressive,” he began... 


‘Life, Liberty, Happiness’ 


“To sum it up, what I mean) 
to say is this: That this Admin-| 
istration may differ with you) 
on specific legislative programs. 
That is our right, and it is 
your right to differ with us. 

“Vie may differ with you on 
the Taft-Hartley Act, we may 
differ with you on the tax! 
policy, we may differ with you 
on the fiscal policy, but in the, 
final analysis we are . . at) 
tempting to develop a program | 
which . . . will prove to the 
man and the oman who works 
for a living in America that he 
has- had life, liberty and the 


I 
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“Increased research to reduce | 


costs of production and distri- 
bution and increased uses of 
farm products. 
“Continued soil conservatio 
R.E.A., and other programs a. 
Signed to protect the value of 
the farmer’s investment and 
improve his living conditions. 
_ “A program of rural develop- 
ment, to aid the marginal 
farmer. 
“This program has as its aim: 
“Full parity in the market 
place for farm products. 
“Maximum freedom for the 
farmer from Government con- 
trols. 
“An ever-increasing standard 
of living for farmers and the 
American people. 
“We think this program is 
basically’ sound. We think it 
will work. We believe in it. 
“But we also realize that be- 
cause of our huge inherited sur- 
pluses the achievement of our 
goals will in some instances 
take time... . I pledge to you 
the dedicated support of the 
President, the Secretary of Ag- 
riculture, and every man and 
woman in this Administration 
of programs to provide for the 
American farmer ... his fair 
and full share of that pros- 
perity in a world at peace.” 


His Policy on Labor 


The public record of Richard 
Nixon’s viewpoint on labor pol- 
icy goes back to his first cam- 
paign for Congress in 1946. It 
was a time of unprecedented 
laborananagement strife. In a 
campaign speech at El Monte, 
Calif., in 1946 he advocated “a 
new national labor policy which 
will be based upon the funda- 
mental principle that no leader 
of labor or management should 
have the uncontrolled power to 
deny the American people the 
necessities of life. 

“This policy should insure to 
the members of all labor unions 
certain rights which are recog- 
nized today only by some 
unions. 

“Union members should be 
entitled to receive regular re- 
ports from their officers cover- 
ing the disposition of union 


--, — —_ 


ee Advertisement 


The best ways 
to plant 
perennials 


You make a colorful long-term ~ 
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when you plant perennials prop- 
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Gardens gives you some timely 
tips on when, where and what to 
plant when choosing perennials. 
A detailed table tells you how to 


. Get your copy of June 
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wherever magazines are sold! 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Soe . Thursday, May 24, 1956 my 


British Open 


First Major | 


ae Plant 


LONDO 


May 23 «#—Brit- oe a 


ain announced today that chain es | 


Visiting U. S. 
‘Hail A-Progress in Russia 


:Americans thought the Soviet 
‘Union had swung away from re- 


MOSCOW, May 23 (®—A 
group of 14 top American 
atomic physicists today hailed 
Soviet progress in the nuclear 
field and interest in scientific 
research. 

The physicists, the first group 


Physicists 


‘search into the military appli- 
cations of atomic energy to con- 
icentrate in other fields, Robert 
E. Marshak of the University of 


fort in the high-energy field 
“appeared to be a bit of a crash 
program,” to which Wilson 
added: 


“They have decided to make 
a significant effort in this field 


in which, at the moment, we 
pnave no idea what the practical 
‘application will be.” 


tory recovery 

a ‘lung conestion that hospita- 
lized him last Friday. He was up 
and around his hospital room. 


SPECIAL! Roll 


reaction has begun in the big) oe 
atomic pile that will drive the| #7 
world’s first nuclear power!) © 9) 
plant designed to produce elec-| = = 

tricity on a national scale. A| 9355) 
brief announcement by 
British Atomic Energy Aw) | 
thority indicated Britain had| © 
crossed the first and biggest) => 
hurdle in the race to put! = 
atomic power to work in every-| 
day life. 

The statement said the pile 
started working yesterday at 
the plant site at Calder Hall, 
in northern England. 

The plant is scheduled to 
open formally next October. It 
will develop 50,000 to 70,000 
kilowatts of power, 10 times 
as much as a pilot plant started 
by Russia two years ago. 

The announcement said in 
part: 

“Physics measurements and 
instrument checks are now 
taking place and the gradual 
commissioning of the plant will 
follow. 

“For the first time in the 
history of the world, electricity 
on a large scale will then be 
supplied from a nuclear power 
station to a national electricity! 
network.” 

The reactor that began 


of American specialists in this| Rochester said it was impossi- 
Suey tes an wearmadieel es 7. give a definite anaes 
| an since the programs were no 
pretence, sid in asatement mutually excusive 
ce: ra e Americans have been at- 

P é sate . ae * tending a conference on the 
eed ‘creat tohacent erg “> oe apy mee 
ere. Marshak emphasize 

in pure science on the part Of that this branch of atomic 
so many Soviet physicists. || Science has never been con- 
Carer aid "hee tthe sidered secret in the United 

He | States. 

Russians) are not just making) Marahak said the Soviet ef- 
practical things like missiles) 
Devis Stern, 68, pertrmed |$04 omic bonds, But Rave 
more than 7000 operations | Asked if this meant the! 
at Minnesota state institu. _—. 


tions between 1919 and 1927 
Gaitskell Flies Home 


as “Dr.” Stern, though he 
never graduated from medi- 
cal school. This week he |Hugh Gaitskell, leader of the| [5" 
pleaded guilty in Minneap- (British Labor Party, flew home) doses 
today. During an 8-day visit he | Oyte, "yapiss Ai mach fron. ae 18 dozen co 
saw President Eisenhower and | “get-acquainted” size costs little. Or get Ecoo 
| omy size and save $1.45. At al) druggists. b 


olis te a charge of practic- 
other top American officials. 
at KANN’S 


d-DAY SALE 
OF MEN’S FURNISHINGS 


sentenced to a year in jail. 
, Specially Purchased for Decoration Day Outings?! 


MATTRESS = 


> 


Associated Press 


Dd 
REUPHOLSTER 
A Year in Jail mew gay Fp $69 
Advertisement Picky delivereunl. -- Tiebie. 

uy sh d / . ! yeor 0 muee ! And Up cluded. 

usbands! Wives! 

REFINISHING, CABINET MAKING, ANTIQUE RESTORING, CORNICES, 

DRAPERIES. NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO LARGE. EASY CREDIT TERMS. 
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VISIT OUR SHOWROOM. Open Every Evening Until 9 PM. 


SOFA & CHAIR 
filling where necessory. 
COMMERCIAL WORK FOR RESTAURANTS, HOTELS, LOBBIES, ETC. 
Estimates Cheerfully Given in Nearby Md. & Va. 


» lo @ single day. | 


“burning” yesterday is the) 
first of two which will “fire” 
the boilers of an ordinary| 
steam turbo-generator. 


ARLINGTON 


WASHINGTON 
CANADIAN WHISKY, A BLEND, $6.6 PROOF + SCHENLEY IMPORT CORPORATION, NEW YORK. #.Y. 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


— 


Phone 
DI. 7-7200 


| 


-— 


Both Stores Open Tonight 


Washington, 12 Noon to 9 P.M. 
Arlington, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


at 
KANN’S 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


» 
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Splashy Cabana Sets 


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Kann’s—Street Floor—Washington and Arlington 


Both Stores Open Tonight! 


Kann's—Second Floor—Washington; Street Floor—Arlington Washington, 12 Noon to 9 P.M.; Arlington 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


: 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
a4 Thursday, May 24, 1956 25 


Both Stores Open Tonight . . .. Washington 12 Noon to 9 P.M.; Arlington 12:30 P.M. to 9:30 P.M. 


7 


|| 7 ie “SERTA” HOLLYWOOD BED OUTFITS 
mat | | AT TWO SPECIAL LOW PRICES... 


clair, N. J. told a Senate * 
Investigating Subcommittee | 1 WASHINGTON 
esterday that she paid a | 7, 

New York cap manufacturer | ~~ ARLINGTON 
$27,745 in “kickbacks” on two 

Air Force uniform cap con- | 
tracts. Patricia Roberts Ever- | 
ett (right) testified her for- | 
mer husband told her about 

“kickbacks.” (Story on P. 1.) | 


2 


Interior Chief 


Choice Tied to 
Water Dispute 


Associated Press 


Under Secretary of the In-| 
terior Clarence A. Davis called 
last night for “legal statesman-| 
ship” by Federal lawyers who 
must decide how much control | 
the Government should have 
over the Nation’s water re-| 
‘sources. | 

Davis made no reference to! 
the Justice Department in a} 
speech prepared for the admin-| 
istrative law section of the Dis-| 
trict Bar Association, but his! 
remarks pointed up a disagree-| 
ment in which the Justice De-' 
partment opposes the views of! 


the Interior and Agriculture * << , ; 
departments. ? \ | 

The Justice rity sed is on \ | 49.50 Innerspring 
record opposing legislation de-| j, ‘ R 
signed to reaffirm the rights of | ‘ 
the states to contro] waters ee ‘ Hollywood Outfits 
within their boundaries. The) L a 

: l st d f i ' . ? i aig - . . > . 

of Supreme Court decisions fa | —~ x Innerspring Mattress, Box Spring on 6 Legs, Studio Size, 30 Inches Wide 
recent years extending Federal | 


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This open split on water pol- Heavy blue and white striped ticking. Prebuilt borders. Matching 


icy was being advanced ini 
cy was being advanced by some box springs with 6 mahogany finished legs. 


sources as possibly a major - 
factor in the long delay in’ 
selection of a new Interior Sec- \ ‘ } 
retary. 
Davis had been widely re- ° 
ported in line for the job to ° 


succeed Douglas McKay. an 
Oregon Republican who. re- 29 99 69.50 Prebuilt Border Hollywood Bed 
e 


signed to run for the Senate. 
Informed sources say now the 
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Republican P ' ae , Swing through the summer in comfort in a Goshen es , ; 

: epeaticns athees ne ag bed Swinging Action Rocket Swing—breeze conditioned with aerated slats Saye 19.51! Full 39” twin size has well constructed innerspring O 9 9 
° 


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the nod. Davis is described in N Form-Fit and open ends, they catch every breath of cooling air. | mattréss—firm innercoils insulated with sisal pads and fluffy 
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hides Eisenhower told his . ning Comepy “_ am ~ 6 

news conference he n| : 

it much thought and studse But Fourth Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 27.95 Metal Frame Rollaway Cots, 30-in. wide ........ 22.00 
he gave no hint when he will! ) © 

make a nomination, | . Third Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


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on Kann’s 


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This 31.23 Complete Backyard 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ; —_— i — |Louella Parsons: 
~- 26 Thursday, May 24, 1956 : . mm || At Playhouse . 


One On the Aisto | IT @ ||‘Gaby’ Offers| Jeff Hunter Earns Studio Buildup 


Hi h k Has - /~_— _ More Su ar HOLLYWOOD, May 23\family. This story, of course,/in the west the McGuire sisters 
iy Coc WO. po “a4 ge 4 When you see “The Searchers” includes “La Boheme,” “Mad-| ‘(who haven't been fired by God- 


you'll agree with me that Jeffiame Butterfly,” “La Tosca” frey) open June 5 at the Desert 


. if ae. , | rod | Than S ice Hunter is a fine actor. He and others in the famed Puc-|Inn in Las Vegas. 
Another Hit aoe i - Pp shares cini repertoire. And who better; Gene Kelly and Betsy Blair, 


(Wa than Dorothy Kirsten, who now in Paris, telephoned their 


” sings these operas so beauti-' daughter Ke to te 

By Richard L. C | ) a By |<GABY tt me Marnouse eat o sood ss EMMI ful, forthe femme lead?” theyll be home for her’ grad 
4 Sees ' e* ee ee oes S) |tender but succeeds in being’ no faint eraite. m4 WHILE ERROL Flynn was ‘High ‘School pers end : 
LFRED HITCHCOCK is in high criminal fettle for the 5 ) . «5 ee © # |largely dull. Leslie Caron re-\On the strength BE #, org B becagyan ned _¥ r- 7. | dnitiedin Wants 

A Ontario’s “The. Man Who Knew Too Much.” This deals | been. hes SPP =, |imains an appealing player but vd a ee 4 woe lat U niverse |-International. seer ran em iE 
with an attempt to kill a-prime minister during an Albert Hall Bre te eee) jit must be admitted Metro) pe Pyare Boos. fin — +‘|“That’s the girl I want for my; 

concert, the VistaVision cameras rove from Marrakech to May- 5) 9 eee ee «Cjseems at a loss on how to/20th Century-# fom | Picture ‘The Big Boodle,” he | AY | P¢ ) It’ T 2 j 5 
fair and skullduggery abounds. Se a i sjhandie its unexpected hit of| Fox is building § & said. So what Errot wants) 


The title and basic plot are from a 1935 Hitchcock hit, but “Lili” | Jeff to top stat- Errol gets. 


th 1956 sh t l uch players as James Stewart | 2 - we” thee. S it involved | “© naif aiaag eva wy egy beehnen hg first 
‘sa shee em suc ’ - ia 4 even writers are involve ’ 
ere’s n to ploy p | “> Pa, e involved He'll have the Henry Fonda! picture. She was brought here) 


Doris Day, Brenda de Banzie, Daniel Gelin and massed mu- B ft pee % . * with this screen work and that, - with three other Italian girls' 
sicians in Albert Hall. | ; S6 teecom, f* I think, is one reason for its! pradie een ioe ice: ye ting -I over a year ago and has| 
Touring in North Africa after a convention in Paris are an me - h -aiieh Sia mh oan uae wae wiitea te ak told you, will have the Tyrone rng tory +a ‘aanes to daa 
American surgeon from the Midwest, his onetime singing- star) her a “ PO a fe , 3 dices iy hoot Hackett ond Prone Gees. ‘Power role. Herbert Swope JP. |ister, ' 
wife and their young boy. On a bus they meet a pleasant ge if | si ae rich (who won a Pulitzer for| Whe is producing the “James’ a 

Frenchman who asks too many questions for the wife's satis-| . ote ¢ | ‘this year’s “The Diary of Anne lepic. has signed Nick Ray as| SNAPSHOTS: Jake Ehrlich’ 
faction. Next day, in the crowded, vivid bazaars of Marrakech, | Frank”) and Charles Lederer.|‘%¢ aye To wh see A seg and Marilyn Morrison, now 
he staggers up to them, a knife in his back, whispers a few Breaktast With ie Kanes ae wan. _—- it ae} oat a ga a multiple-picture a roel MunAt; ate enjeying the 

ehrman, Pau : 

fateful words into Dr. Stewart’s ear and expires. Shortly after Rameau and George Froesch L At Chasen’s, Donald O’Con- 
their little boy is kidnaped. Orson Welles is the publisher, Ruth Warrick his first wife B ° THE FASCINATING biog-\nor and Gloria Noble stopped 


in “gti who had adapted it from Rob- 
Who stole junior and why leads to London and vividly | in “Citizen Kane,” observing its 16th year with a revival ert E. Sherwood’s “Waterloo raphy of Giacoma Puccini, the | ‘at our table. They still haven't! 
murky spots Hitchcock loves so well, a taxidermist’s, deserted | 


on the Plaza screen. Bridge,” which had a very dif- jgreat Italian operatic com: iset their wedding date. 
—--— ferent ending. And over all poser, told in “The Immortal; pjana Lynn and Mortimer 
streets, a lowly chapel and a suite at the Savoy supplied by| 2! h Bohemian” by Father Fironte | ‘Hall, at th 
the literary efforts, Director | Dante, will be made into alhave han play se ly Table, 


Val Parnelli—as acted by Alan? . Do xz . Curtis Bernhardt ir dating a stead 
Mowbray, who knows the Eng- on rothy Kilgallen: a coating of ode 4 sprinkled motion picture if negotiations affair. ne y 
lish producer well. Climax is ced | S6 we have the quiet, gum-| which Wynn Rocamora is cs For their first engagement 


Meu 
> party at a mysterious em- gnd airected, me M fi Id Fi oe American soldier Of oo tede go through as ex- 
assy. and ¥s ds meeting a French ballet 
"Bho ai Jayne ans 1é in dancer in London, falling quick-| Father Dante, former secre-| Air Conditioned 
m + 


As in the Capitol’s “Bhowani Won 
Junction,” the cameras are| Viste isfon by Robert ly in love with her, failing to|tary to Puccini, represents the: NATIONAL 
get through the red tape to’ | 


scored errma r 
nicely employed to give rich Clovd Ceptate’ me? Arthur Benjam nin 
impressions of North Africa, chestra and Covent Garden = iM f H I) —ap h 4! di pigantets binie Wien 
a = that crowded, mass hu- reara__e owitt, soloist Miss Days | an 0 er reams rry her, going off for in-| — , ad Log beagang sep 
g at Will Be, Will Be” an vasion on D-Day, coming back! Bex an Paes io AM. to 9:36 PM. 


Song S 
mafiity feeling which is sec- “We'll Love Again by Ja Livingston | ; an invalid and finding her with’ : 
ond only to the teeming mil- ‘THE CAST NEW YORK, May 23—Jayne|with the candy-pink facade,|guilt feelings. For she had| Aube ut Theat Ut 


Hom of Indie. tne process, McKenna. JAMES STEWART |Mansfield admits she’s found|looking at empty tables and|thought him killed, had taken namriee es | Rese 
Vista-Vision, incidentally, supe e Roane “!Lichitstopber Olsen |her dream man in Mickey Har- waiting for the liquor license|pity on many a longing bmn EVES. 8:30 | WALLAGH BLAKELY WSS TE ONE. FOR SAGWTMESS. FOR AACRONEL. 
ae foonse “i 


ee ee 


shows itself satisfyingly supe th ~y 7 gitay, the muscular chap who'to arrive. Doesn't know what’s}man and much regretted her’ (PORTED CANADIAN WHISKY & GLERB & YEARS OLS, 


Mrs. ton... a igi } 
rior to the longer proportioas | ard -Miles holdi h weakn f L 8 
: SFaytOn.....+....Bemerd ace ifs almost bet- olding up the precious piece|weakness of generosity. Like! 4 8 , 
of “Bhowani's FP ra ge Bin oe, oceeesos te com) iter*°* known > lof paper, but there’s no point|Sherwood’s original, the earlier! THIEVES | OSS PROCE. SCHEMUFT MISTHLERS CB, 1.6 
it must be mitte there Buchanan tsteng Wieth las “Mr. Uni- : jin giving the customers the/Mmovie with Vivien Leigh and| PAR ADISE | 
are Prewbecks It spas ta ses Val Parnell A ray \erse of 1956.” Mae | |signal to come in unless he/Robert Taylor offered a grim-' A Gelnotinatiea Diniee A abe HITCHCOCK 
Hitchcoc ae Friends had ae can deliver the martinis. mer ending than this. I don’t! RP a sot gtr ng Mae | 
to the detriment of the whole. | described him ie . complain about the switch. 1 or intrigue and oo . AT HIS BEST! 
He also tries for effects at VAr'pridgy night at the Casino to Jayne. by piers feisty eng ee gis ne et OS ON Sel ial 
‘He’s a sticky. puneenar nomena hrilling S ! 
aiiehty..the fun made of | Royale, where there’s a nice saying, “He's a : “new Rudolph Valentino” for y RETURN ENGAGEMENT riling Suspense 


Stewart’s unfamiliarity with|springtime custom of having male Jayne their remake of “The Four HELD OVER WASHINGION—4 DAYS BY POPULAR DEMAND “uaers JAMES 
eee 


Mansfield.” and 


Arabic eating customs. We've | dinners and floor shows, sans . | Horsemen of the Apocalypse” 
been told he was here during] soe WIRES Res, ... FBI agents have been add- ME ON ANY SCREEN TODAY se TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY STEWART 


liquor, for touring high schoolthey shook : 
the war. The same comedy) . << ee . ing to the excitement of things SATURDAY DORIS 
touches could better have been! ‘groups ...» The “Little V. N.”|hands it was Miss Kilgallen |on Madison Ave., giving the INCLUDING SUNDAY 


Kismet. Since : ' SUNDAY an DAY 
made through Miss Day, admit-| Singing group is made up of gray flannel suit agencies the 
Mic ae travels with the Mae 26th ST. & BENNING ROAD - 
r. | : y 
tedly a North African strange residents and alumni of the! ... troupe, they only man- atmosphere of an intrigue 2 BIG SHOWS 2:15 & 8:15 P.M.—Oecrs Opes 1&7 | DEN/ E 


Afid by being a wee bit toO|Charles Hayden Goodwill Inn, hana to squeeze in a few dates novel with their interrogation 


of switchboard operators and onan EXACTLY AS SEEN AND ACCLAIMED 
‘ BY THE NEW YORK PRESS AT 


leisurely, Hitchcock highlights| directed by Donald A. Nichols ; 

holes in his yarn. |... Emil M. Hartl heads the or- before he seta ee cameras presidents. No murder, no * MADISON SQUARE GARDEN *# 
But on the whole, “The Man ganization, whose glee club Jawn ‘then re made ¢ " , | Kidnaping, though; the G-men KOLoss 

Who Knew Too Much” is &a\fnances its annual sightseeing oh . " "be 26 tiful, both ©“ !are just gathering material for | RINGLING BROS anv 

dandy of its popular kind. Apart)trips with such public appear- oc iua) 2 IN| the Government's . monopoly 

from giving Stewart a neat! ances as Friday's at the Casino Statistic: Mickey weighs nap |case against broadcasters. ORM-STCY . BARNUM & BAILEY 


ords Miss Day a) Pe] 
fole, it also aff : 4 Royale. | pounds. exactly twice as much| , and DORIAN DENNIS 


qepuple of songs—most notably : 

Que Sera, Sera”—and emo-| TOP-OF-THE-PARK: The #5 Jayne. , | 

tions of a mother whose child|Woodner’s Top-of-the-Park E TT TE RITA Le oe aW 
Has been kidnaped. Brenda de|Room tonight presents another Binge - 0m rw ee tot : Tickets Now on Sale for . | 

Banzie and Bernard Miles arejin its series of plays, Peter/p.i14 Darvi is so serious about|| Meee \ | 3 Holiday Shows—Memoriat- Day And His a 


interestingly sinister as an Eng-| Blackmore's comedy about a'-.ning between the chemi | = | 
1g en tl emin de||—% Wed., May 30th. 2, 5, 8:30 p.m. : | 
Hish couple and Reggie Nalder mermaid, “Miranda.” with Jill fer and baccarat tables in the! ) y p. ~~» J U N E A R N Oo L D’S 


makes a chilling killer. The’ Randolph in ‘the title role . Cannes Casino. she takes off | | fut now in its 9 th ; < a | ICE CAPERS 


Albert Hall music, by the way,|Chrystopher Braunt directs the . 
- ’ h high h 1 shoes arks | 
f§ “Storm Cloud Cantata,” by/Washington International Thea- the a ‘in s one <4 and operates} . fabulous month | \ | BREAKFAST @ LUNCHEON 


Arthur Benjamin, and you're/ter, with performances tonight, throughout the night in stock-| yi COCKTAILS @ LATE SUPPER 


wt likely to hear it again. Friday and Saturday at 8:30. inge d cae for greater speed, |; THE WASHINGTON < | 
’ y , ; . I ! F ' 
=CIRCUS DRAMA: There’s a} DOCUMENTARY FINALE: The entire Alvin Theater INTERNATIONAL ee Speer pe <b ae er ed WI NDSOR 
2 Perts. Today 2:00 & 8:30 SEAT S NO W PAR K. 


apenas ic moment coming for|Flaherty’s “The Titan” high-/ ¢45* of 0 Time for Sergeants” || : 
fhe circus and it may be at/light’s this evening’s seasonal|is being paged for the movie t MIRANDA 
PHONE RESERVATIONS THE FAIRWAY 
ACCEPTED ME. 8-4425 1328 G Se. N.W. | 
man Gubens PULSE Coourne & Recognized Ticket Agencies | 2300 Connecticut Ave. NW. 


ane of today’s performances .. .| finale of the Washington Docu- version with delightful Andy |; 
‘ll be the return to work of/mentary Theater at 8:15 in the| \Griffith heading the list , . . 
a British Comedy 
by P. Blackmore 
SOF OFFICE OPEN @ am 10 915 Ome) CHILDREN! Bring MOM & DAD! 
CHARGE IT—we Hone: An Meir «| 3,500 SPECIAL RESERVED sears: || fOr Reservations: HU. 3-7700 


r ceo Usui, who took a 30-foot Washington Jewish Community ‘Frank Cerutti is sitting around | 
at the Woodner 
@ssoline and Air Travel Charge cards Children, and Adults Accom- § 


tamble in Madison Square Gar-| Center, 16th and Q sts... .jin his new. $250,000 restaurant} 
_ during his wire acrobatics| |The project is co-sponsored by 
3636 16th St. N.W. 
MAY 24, 25 and 26 only 
We Are o TRIP CHARGE member panied Children each onty 
Air RNE ADULTS ALON E_ 83-80 | served until midnight 


st month ... Takeo’s incred- ithe center, the District Public’ e 
ible highlight is a backward|Library and the Motion Pic- Find Out How | 
glide down 80 feet of wire and/ture and TV Council. 
| ALL SEATS, $1.50 
Curtain 8:30 P.M, 
Ww INhEE | $2.00, 250, 3,00, Tox Ineieded, 
AR NER Sis MW. | TRCKETS IncLUDE Romiserdn TO MENAGERIE Member, Giners’ Clue 


éfter his Gotham hospital stint! You may enjoy De Luxe Dinners from $2.50 


. The big Garden spill, with\Cairo Press Reports || # WELL-PAID Fascinating 
ho ‘bones broken, was noth ing, HOTEL POSITION 
to one he had in Japan, where) Aden Tribes Revolt kr in just a few months 


he broke both arms, gashed his ; 

head, smashed out his front| . CAIRO, May 23 (INS)—The |f Thousands of successful gradu- 

teeth .. . Takeo’s a little guy, Government-owned Cairo press] ates from Coast to Coast praise 

about 27. weighs only 110 said that Arabian border tribes Lewrs School. Approved for Vet- 

pounds and thinks his mishap|®@@ revolted against “British J eran Training. Only school of it’s 

game from too much oil on his| Mperialism in Britain's stra- EI kind. Free Nationwide Placement 
oes, which knecké im off] tegic Red Sea protectorate of |§ Service. 

cle into that shock of| 44e. , | -_ : 

kassitude high-wire experts fear a hoe in the nowseross Day & Evening Classes to piace your SOMEWHERE OUT THERE A 
e most ... He’s got a lot of|“ umnouria appeared tO’ Now Forming or Study at Home 

od in Ringling” Brothers-| Signal another phase in Pre- ah om Je “—— i ed ads 

Barnum and Bailey who are|™ier Gamal Abdel Nasser’s Open Mon. through Fri., 8:30 in the vig 

Pulling for his trick to work|Campeign against ry in'Ja. m. to 4:00 p. m. Eve. &§| Saturday and Sunday 

Spain... W hy does he do it?|*®¢ Sadie ast. Al Goum-|f sat by Apnp’t. Visit, phone or Classified Sections of 
. . It nets him $150 per week./0uria threw its full support |] \-ite for FREE BOOK! Ask 

behind the tribesmen who, it\}ror Mrs. Poe. The Washington Post 

- NOVEL CLUB ACT: Boston’s| claimed, had risen against a 40th Anniversary Year d Ti bd ld 

Morgan Memorial “Little! British plan to federate the Lewis Hotel Training School an imes mera 

United Nations Glee Club” will| dispute areas of the protecto-|12301 Pa. Ave. N.W. ME. 84692 

be novel early show performers} rate with the colony itself. -~ RE ¥ ey 234 


phpbb »_  »_p_p_pphphh hahha s 


_eer.,,rrr.erfre gs T''},,x'-w 7..." 
i hee i i i i eh | 


he’s been working it up again 
Air Conditioned 


LL LIL LLL LLANE LIES OE AI yp 


Show Times For Thursday : Fai 
RATIONAL —"Teanouse of the ase | "Yaad ithe 3 kak TR ARTS SCENE te | CAPITOL « Prd 


at 12:30, 
10. 10:05 


CEU Reat—" Thieves’ Paradise.” at PLAYHOUSE— ‘Gaby. «otha * m. | 
SCREEN PLATA ‘Citizen Kane.” at 12:25, | | M-G-M's drama 


pe a Dallas.” at 1:05 | eeANs te “Plenic.” * eb 12:07 @, m. | LITTLE Ph ot P : of flaming 
we sme Open 


Distant Drums.” al > 
5. 6:10 WA Cinse B ners Holiday.” 1 PM, Love and Revolt 


ART -C a wre Buxom Beautease.” at 
1:30 20. 5. 6:50 8:35. 40:10. 
earrroi— ‘Bhowani Junction.” at 
: 4:15 a. m., 1:0, 
. * 


3:25, 5:35, 7:40, 


Og "The Ladykillers.” at 6:15. 
COLL MBIA—‘"'Day of Fury.” at, 11:55 


* mm. 1:35. 3:55. 8:55. 7:55. 9:36. 
rive ae tae || RESERVATIONS 
KEITH Spear in the Dust,” t 11:15 | 
fy By. 2: 2, 4:49, 7:36, 10 33. "Please | WILLARD HOTEL 
ar ier »” o8 Ea +4, a:ak. 6:14, NA. 8-5575 


05 
LITTLE — "The Strange One,” at 1:20, 
7:50. ane ay and the 
mned is 6:20. 9:35 


Da 05. . 
MachRT NUR ‘Doctor at Sea.” at 
M ws ST pe tee ‘Distant Drum 

, 2-40 aN 9: is. 


oss Sn SP ‘y y; . 4 ; ‘ 
| CINEMASCOPE and COLOR aS a teil 5 WARNER BROS 
ee ee "ACT 


rw } TURE 


STARRING 


Ava GARDNER ail : JOHN y AYNE: 


Stewart GRANGER ae 
Bill TRAVERS THE SEARCHERS 
Somewhere in 
the vastness between 


PA LAC E’ ‘the Great Southwest 
and the Canadian Border 
The Arthur Godfrey Show ORSON WELLES there'd be a captive girl 


PAT BOONE = 3 7 a CEIIZEN | Bf, huddled in fear... 


Casino Royal _ ||. sce unssury rarwono sure “atl Abead of is Time” | fa Whatever it took, wherever. «ee ; 
14th & H Sts. N.W a —— Fa it took him, he had to find her... (| eUES i. 
NA, 8-7700 cad ae ia oe 
: coroms JEFFREY HUNTER - VERA MILES WARD BOND - NATALIE. WOOD 


3:15, 5.25. 7: $5. 


aaa § Mon., er 28 


Singing Star of 


han he ee ee ee 8 ee ee ee 


= manage 


i i a ae AIR CONDITIONED 
SHOES AVAILABLE wen ee COLUMBIA . ar 
See “Miss Glen Echo” Si eee tae , DIRECTED BY 4-TIME ACADEMY AWARD waesenn 


Finals May 25, 9 P.M. o* SS ee a | ’ 
ee I} [tastes Tonay JOHN FORD 


tall METROPOLITAN jmartamd AMBASSADOR 


MER PARK - - | | 
Aad Sl 4, EK | aS | Pisth & Cal. Rd.-CO. $-5595 -Open T p.m 
by “Duncan Champs” May 27, 4 PM, FREE aaa . : 


== Warren Urges 


If you love 


the beauty More Courts 


of flowers 


Enjoy the wonderful personal By Morrey Dunie 
satisfaction in creating some- Staff! Reporter 
thing of beauty. With ‘your own Chief Justice Earl Warren;theless one thing {s clear—to 


hands, flowers and greenery ; 

from your garden, and June said yesterday that court con- remedy it, the courts, the bar, 
Better Homes & Gardens mag- | gestion is “the most important and the public represented in 
azine you can create dramatic j|problem of the Federal courts the Congress and the state leg- 


— cays peat ee een ‘at the present time.” islatures will have to work to- 
& Gardens editors show you the Speaking at: the 33d annual gether.” 

Oriental way with flowers, step jimeeting of the American Law, Warren told the meeting— 
by step. It's a simple, —_ Institute, Warren declared: attended by some 1000 of the 
ee Le pean Bones A “It is easier to see congestion best legal minds in the Nation 
Gardens — wherever maga- ‘in the courts and to realize the _that there are certain Federal 
zines are sol harmful effects of it than it is courts “where the conditions 


to know how to cure it. Never- et 
‘ery out for relief. 


He took a mild slap at Con- 
'gress for not acting on pend- 
‘ing bills calling for new Fed- 


for Mawel MARTINIS on. eral jiidgeships. These meas. 


ures, Warren asserted, “lan- 
guish in the Congress.’ 
Matoh lass UANHATTANS | Long delays cause hardship 
to litigants, he said, and dis- 
) courage judges. In some in- 
stances, he added, they cause 
“premature aging and break- 
‘ing of health of judges.” 
| Reporting on the caseload in| 
the District Courts, Warren 
| said there was a considerable 
decrease in criminal cases in 
the nine months ended March 
‘31. This was due primarilf to 
a 90 per cent drop in illegal 
immigration cases. 
SO MUCH But there were 47,000 new 
c . civil cases filed in the same 
SAA Lab aah Oty SO LITTLE year. As of March 31, the jur-) 
IN FLAVOR DIFFERENCE ist said, there were slightly 
: ‘more than 67,000 civil cases 
IN COST pending—about 3000 less than 
a year ago. 
Warren noted the Supreme 
Court is now winding up the 
‘busiest term in its history. The 
previous record year of 1946 
‘saw 1520 cases ended. “The 
number thir year will exceed 
that figure substantially,” he 
said. 


— ee 


Adrian §S. Fisher, vice rresi-| 
dent an¢ counsel of The Wush- T 
ingter Post Co., told the meet-| 
ing the Law Institute is start- 
ing a foreign relations project 


j\made possible by a Ford Foun: 


EXTRA DRY or SWEET dation grant. 


Fisher outlined a four-year) 


IMPORTED VERMOUTH |program that will include work | 


in international law and also 


that portion of American do-| 
1. estic law that deal with for-| 
eign relations. | 


RENFIELO IMPORTERS WTO... NEw VOR K. N.Vs | 


| National City Christian Church, 


Elect Officers 
Disciples 
‘Vote New 
Constitution 


—— 


The 79th annual convention | 
of Capital Area Disciples of! 
Christ voted yesterday to ac: | 
cept a new representative con-| 
stitution. | 

Instead of a pprecag ze! 
or congregational, type of as- 
sembly, with all present voting, | | 
the annual convention will be | 
made up of three delegates | 
from each church, with an ad-| 
ditional delegate for each 100 
members above 300. 

The present name, Capital 
Area Christian Missionary 5o-| 
ciety, will be changed to Cap- 
ital Area Council of Christian 
Churches. The annual meeting | 
will be known as the Capital) 
Area Convention of Christian 
Churches (Disciples of Christ). 

The new constitution will go 
into effect next year. 

Officers were chosen as fol- 
lows: 

Capital Area Convention of 
Disciples: Col. Hugh Erskine, 


president; Mrs. Karl Adams, 
Baltimore, first vice president; 
the Rev. G. L. Whitfield, Balti- 
more, second vice president; 
Mrs. Robert Shaw, Bethesda 
Christian Church, secretary, 
and J. F. Sidell, Takoma Park 
Christian Church, treasurer. | 

Capital Area Christian Mis-| 
sionary Society: The Rev. Dr.' 
J.. Warren Hastings, National | 
City Christian Church, presi- 
dent; Fred Helfer, Baltimore, 
vice president; the Rev. F.| 
Mervin Martin, Ninth Street. 
Christian Church, secretary,| 
and Junior F. Crowell, Ninth | 
Street Church, treasurer. 

The convention, which ad-| 
journed last night voted to 
return to the National City! 
Christian Church, 14th st. at! 
homas circle nw., next year, | 
‘May 19-22. 


Ger the =z, 


ee 


—_—— 


 WELOEIEO My, RM OOP 


% " + ° os ‘ > 
Bi See 


rREE — 
7 13 Mass. Ave. WO. 6-4600 
— vite Fye-0O! ioNED Air Conditioned apex __ FREE PARKING 


Wr fo°G-sbg|| BELTSVILLE DRIVEN | | nose, Papen, {rosgopm 


* ” Ga ooper. m... Roman WE. 5-5800. Balto. Bivd. (U. 8. 1) 5:35. 7:40. 9:4 
er tx 8 10 “DISTANT. bau Ms,” ae from U. of Md. Children LANGLEY * * « hve & Univ tone 
mee «I tle Pea ee Pid in -PORBIDDEN 
L inemaScope-Color & alter ideeon ." oe 
WO. 46-2600, 5612 Conn.| | oi0. James Stewart “CALL NORTH PLANET” (in Color) at 1:15, 3:20, 
Aye. NW. “MIRACLE IN IDE 777 10:40 5:25. 7:30. 9:35 ». m 
THE RA, ~ Pe cae Wrman. Ven Joha- ; oar A go ao 7 
‘ 2 55 ‘ ' oa. nn - ower 
eon, © ALLEN gnent Le wn Ave FLOWER Free Parking. JU. 8.1666 
. t. ~2200 f ) urt ncaster oe 
+e : fie ACLE _ HE TATTOO.” at 7, 9:30. SOUTH Feghnieo op) at 6:45. his 
Ah, ane yman an son. OL. “3-2868. | Anna m. us nni ryan. or 
4 ERLIN EXPRESS.” Merle BETHESDA wieenani Acaden> SUN THAT WON THE 

Oberon, 8. AROS! Th: nner : ot.  ” penened 25 

“ROSE ° ATTOO" | ‘“ m 
CALVERT Free Parking. WO. 6-236 CHEVER LY UN... 4-010. ene NAYLOR shan lane = 

Van - os " 

RAIN, ymen Ven “Jebn son, yman || Rod Cameron in UT 
BAIN.” | Jone , Wren. Waye|18 rs “MIRACLE IN THE RAIN" at 7, 
Richaré Conte. 8:20 only. | 8 a8 ATTSVILLE.. ee 


2 WA. 
VILLE...” 5° Starts TROL” at 7:25 & 8 $5 Dp. > 


NEAR FARRING rr a ATTS $ Disn 7 
JACK LEMMON NG OF THE SOUTH” ROCKVILLE DRIVE. oll 
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER ao ag . 5:50, 7:40, 9 | teltpnane Popiar ate” 


SMR ROBERTS. wus Men Foot 3| | MAYWOOD Ppncs cae 92 we] || “LAND OF FURY" 
i ae _ i Dean. 11:05. 3:15. 7:25 cis ‘PORBIDDEN PLAN aa Cinema. | 
: . ome a Scope- Color at 7:10. 9:2 (Technicolor) th ae he = 
ibm’: i - Gm ‘tut _ 10 p Pls ir Kenne ay 

RA. 6-6600 wn ” 6- 7900 : ee 
VIERS IL alt Disney 


Cartoon at 8 


y L 5 ‘WE 
ANNA MAGNANI “SONG OF THE SOUTH" ; | SOM 


ACADE MY AWARD WINNER | | Technicolor -at 5:40. 7:40, 9 


“THE ROSE TATTOO” | | BEST THEATRES 


BY" Kat serine Hepburn, Cary mo : Ba 9689. Arthur 

. 5 SYLV! Kennedy “NAKE 
DAWN." Jack Kelly “THE NIGHT 

LDS ‘TERROR - 


Free Parking. Li. 7-5200\ | @ — iecietpptoaseperonsticintagingion 
“MIRACLE IN 7 RAIN ; ; MABE 3.9616. 
e Wyman. Van Johnso 25. & i 1 Onen 7:30 m ddies Cc “Hy i 
0 BIG STREET.’ onee Ponda. m : ' : Burt ancaster 
“TH 


|THE oz OZARKS.” 


AIN.” 10:24. J. 
“DESSERT SANDS AT 


ARLINGTON 
‘AIRPORT DRIVE-IN 01> 
’ 


_PORBIDDEN PLANET" 


1 U 0 j 
Bridge. Kids Pree! da 8 
DOWN” and “MA and PA KETTLE IN 


E M. . LOEW'S 


MT. VERNON OPEN-AIR 


_ Washington's First Drive-in. ®. 1 So. of 


Alex., Richmond Hwy. SUPER CINEMA. 
SCOPE SCREEN, 


Tonite! tTrone power in “NIGHTMARE 
ALL 6:35. Th 


; 10 50 _Kiddies 
rly. a 
j =zee Playg: round! bem ¢. Clans 


| HILLSIDE DRIVE.IN ©... | 
8.7266 | 
200 Marlboro Pike. SE 

d Cartoon at 

Aldo Ray in 

. | Nee at 

ae’: shen Donna Reed i 
a 


SUNSET DRIVE-IN ‘7 Pi 


oi peters Cress. Roads 


“CAPTAIN LIGHTFOOT” 


Pecan Tecceag nc Rock Eysows. Bar- 


| Dara Rush, 8:45 u 
OR plus ‘DAW AT 


RO Rory Calhoun. Piper | Me, 
Technicolor, 10:25 Also Color Cartoon. 


VIEW FROM POMPEY’ TAD.” TT 
co 5- 4968. THE : WILD Li. 4-2600. Anne 
ONE.” Marion Brando. 6.25. cipometcene and Technicolor. ENATOR Prances “FORBID- 


: ; ) Pariey Granger Anthony DEN _ PLANET.” 
59:40 THE RACERS. Kirk Douglas ; ; Edmond O'Brien, 
7:45. Tomorrow: Midnight Show Start. | ote in “NAKED STREET’ “SHIELD FOR _ MURDER.” 
ime 11:30 D. m. ‘ATLAS 1. &#20°. ~ Audie Mur- 
A@RA. 6.2400. “MIRACLE | | phy. “THE WORLD IN 
IN” THE RAIN.” Jane Always Best Food at ABC | MY ” Arthur Kennedy, 


1S, 9:40. tbe. Ww? 
Sitite, “Phe “RbeWack  mxbs"| | ANACOSTIA '* or4 "ors || | vgpy — na sama 
Dane Andrews. 8 Matinee Deily 1 o'clock. ACADEMY | | AN.” Bet Loveloy “THE FINGER 
PREE F PARKING = AWARD WINNER! For Best Per- He tty Grabie, “THREE FOR 
U. formance by an Actress! Anna Mag- THE SHOW. 
“ROCK AROUND nani in “THE ROSE TATTOO.” with STRAND 131 Grant at 
: Burt Lancaster. st 1:30, 4. 6:30. t?_ Je 
THE CLOCK” . 
;, : . . man. “LUCY * GALLA 
pill Maley end His Comets, 1:15. 4, 6:50.) HIGHLAND | a § “THEY WFRE ao voun 
“GUN THAT Yan. Johnson. Jane Ws 
- - aR CLE iN RAIN” at 6:20. 1 | 
WON THE WEST” 25, Richard Conte in “THE CASE | | 
coone CON, THE WEST. Serie his Sever st St ||| ALER-ARLINGTON, VA 
Pree Parking. RA. “5-38 Nichols Ave. & Atlantic 
TAKON PIO TING. K RENTU i$ oy rr Tank oe JO. 3-3000 
vO JIM SIPs, 6 . - at Humphrey Bo art, Rod 
oF Iw vIMA.” John Way 7:55 Walt Disney's “SONG 7 THE E HAR _THEY mn 
CO. 5-1800 So all Technicolor, at 16, &, VIRGINIA hae, mar — 
ANNA MAGNANI | & First St. Ki. 9.6133 
ANNA MAGN N : Jeff Morrow. Rex Reason “THE 
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER) ~ 20777 CREATURE WALKS AMONG Us” 
“THE ROSE TATTOO" “MIRAC N’’ at 6:20, |- sis King St. 
with Burt Lancaster. 2. 5:40. 9:25 : a ASE RICHMOND 9 -6566 
“POXFIRE” Jane Russell, Jef! Chandler. OF THE RED MONKEY" at. aa Carol Obmart. _ Tyron 
4:10, 7:55. “THE SCA R” 


Wo. 6.5400 IO. 
Walt Disney's 


N in “BONG 
“FORBIDDEN PLANET.” y . 
geon. Anne Francis, 2.50, 5:05, 7: 25.9 ie 1 fall Technicolor, at 6:15 


| CipemaBeepe n 
NEIGHBORHOOD — || [LAUREL owe ma. ra savia) || cakes, Peo ae 
|| Mario Lanza. Ponta in | | — arton. Fredric March _ 

|| “SERENADE.” weotnbeckan at *s 40. 
9:10 


FALLS LS CHURCH, VA. | CAPITOL Capitol Heights, Md. 


| 2 | 
STATE Falls Church, Vo. ! RE. 53-8244 ‘Rod Cameron. Joanne Dru 
JE. 2.1555 Stewart Granger. Joa, Simmons inj | “SOUTHWEST PASSAGE” 


Sat 
|AND DOLLS.’ 


LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. 
DRIVE-IN THEATRE 


Jz. %-9500. 2 miles west of T 
Church America most Seautitul 
Drive-in. Loca ted, bet wean 7 Corn 
and Pairfax Circle via either Ariin. 
toe blvd. (turning at Gallows Fling: 
r lee hwy. World’ "s Largest Bc Screen! 
3 STAR | SHOW 
Come hee OE i oe 
1—WALT DISNE 
“SONG OF THE SOUTH” 
In Gijorious Color—9:33 and 12:45 
3—-WALT DISNEY'S 
“SARDINIA” 
New People and Faces Featurette 
In Color at 8:52 


3—“STRANGER ON 


HORSEBACK” 
>. In Color. Joel McCrea. 11:39 


Open 7—Ghow at Dusk—Kids Free 


Sunday: “GUYS AND DOLLS” 
nd “BOTANY BAY” 


n bs 

| Color 40. AVA GARDNER 
HUMPHREY BOGART. ‘ 
| FOOT. CONTESS Color. 


© %-8700. Indian 
ead Hwy. 6, 
imiles from D C. Line. 

‘Van Heflin. “COUNT AND. PRAY.” 


10-2 20. Raiph Meeker. “DESERT SANDS.” 


ob ais’ so Teenicetos, at 6:25. S40 Also 


tum s0hG oF eae sourm” ||| Tei "xkingas ‘OF Tai Deer” | 7 poe peer 
1730 wil Bivd. | | 
WILSON Bag. ____ THEATRES 


alt Disne | 
h DU. 1-2 
vv S088 of Me soon | | VILLA ROCKVILLE, MD. | || VILLAGE 20 {2°09 


echnic olor ; Ave 
a. - PO. 2-937 wk THE RAIN 


1 ‘ ~* . ee, a 

BUI 23 a Glebe be Rd. i ‘THE RACERS’ ’ . szanger i POOT 
Jona Wa ne. meen digrvere *Kirk Douglas N 30 and 5 -|) leon — . 64114. 12 

¥ GosatEnon” i X°MAN ALONE | ee Newton, ts. NE. * 


__‘Teehnico or. Matinee 2PM. *Ray LAN at 8 p. m 


2130 » bosib . Glebe Rd. ) | E r E | Winners of prizes in the Seat Voting 


|| Boe eaauan weneneeses £445 Contest announced from our stage 
Ari, Va. Phone JA. 7-4266 | 8242 Ga. Ave. tomorrow night. 8 m. Make pi 
Academy Award Winner SILVER SPRING JU. 9-192) te attend. You ‘may be a winner. ay 


Friday and Saturda 
Big Triple Feature Alli- Pam! y Show 


“THE DESPERATE HOURS” 
“STRANGER ON BORSEBACK™ 
“DUEL on ag, Mesmetrer . 

Giant Cartoon Carniva 


Don't miss this grand Triple. 
Come Early—Stay te 


Dp mm CE. 3-4111. Geo } 
Hwy. via Peace Cross. out 


U.S. 50, right on 704, or out Wash.-| 


| Balt. Pkwy.. <9 on 302. 
piles, Jane a0 Ri hard Ba seh 
char asehart, 
“CANYON CROSSROADS” $:30 


Fri. ft, Walt Super, iS 
gr SOUTH ROBBE 
Dost” plus Cartoon 4. RO 


JAMES DEAN | 


he most comfortable Theater 
, WROTE, ¢, A CAUSE” ats in the Nation's Capita! and 
Suburbs. 


mg tticfe ARIAS? 


J Van Johnson 
_ Wihacl is Tite At 7:55. AIR CONDITIONED! 


—S ee 


‘I $. —- oe A ; 


Starts tomorrow for dave. 


Marion ous AND J Simmons JESSE Open Friday. ,goturder ani and 


Cinem ior | SARE 13% ond Sevornch Sm S01 ||SeEP” counr  AMTa” one 
| PARE hi cr alc. av. 30. 2.2233 | | | “BR OURT  JHSTE 
FAIRFAX FAUBAR, VA. CLARK GABLE, LANA TURNER 


’ a GEO! GETO aa re Ave. 
ba wtGin = = - dbs) sory he B Wa 4-8100 


ete ‘cinemas githt WALT ESA a “DR JEKYLL AND 
poe sHOW SATURDAY! | “SONG OF THE SOUTH” MR. HYDE” 


MA, -2601 = 1:00, 3:10, 5:15, 7:30, : 4 he’ Hig Fleming Pt Lguig” Steven on 
ram Will Continue Thru e is 
-20. eas Xiay Sota. Barly Show Show Bat. Features at. 5:40, 
een’ Mead. Ge li: A. 
0184 


Pay camel Robert Wasser. 


7th & T Sts. NW. 
Pa fees Soe Se oe 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 24, 1956 27 


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ae 
New Peak Foreseen 
By N. J. Standard Oil 


——!| LINDEN, N. J., May 23 #—Standard Oil Co. (New Jersey) 

NEW YORK, May 23 @ today told its stockholders it anticipates another record earn- 
lead ings year. . 

one Wry ng age yrs M. J. Rathbone, president of the world’s largest oil company, 

production for third quarter! told some 2500 stockholders at- dS ti 


of the year but said they eX-|tending the annual meeting: | 
pected business to pick up! Pe suaet oe dae varnings (Dewey Named Counsel 


; ». again in the fourth quarter. | 
| Sen. John J. Sparkman (D ved coor gy map tag Mn J. L. Mauthe,; president of Will increase this year as prod- eas aoe ptr Nagy Abed 
Ala.) called yesterday for new, standards of competition” now| Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co., uct prices generally are firm). oo retained as st 
ness April 30. This was a new tough anti-trust laws to check), ,,iving to othef corporation |stated that steel industry opera- even though costs—principally |counsel in a move to eliminate 
all time high and reflected a| Nei income of Virginia Elec-;what he called the “dangerous | mergers. tions may dip to 85 per cent of wages and salaries—are up.” {parliamentary snarls at the an- 
gain of almost $90 million over tric & Power Co. for the 12 trend toward economic concen-| William McC, Martin Jr.,;capaeity in the third quarter “ / fits totaled (nual meeting of the New York 
figures of the same time a year months ended April 30 amc unt-|tration” through mergers. chairman of the Federal Re- |and then get a little better for The Compeny > EY Central Railroad Thursday. at 
ago. Other comparisons follow: ed to $19,980,£86, equal to $2.66| Sparkman, chairman of the! serve Board, approved Federal /the last three months of the $709 million in 1955. ‘Albany. A spokesman for the 
April 30 April 30\a shere of commor stock. Net/Senate Small Business Commit-|reing on bank mergers. But he year. | The shareholders reelected |pajjiroad announcing Dewey's 
1956 1955 |income for the 12 months ended itee, said legislation is neces-'said the control should remain) Mauthe and other steel com- 13 directors, plus one new one, |role said a review of the tran- 
(000 omitted) (April 30, 1955 was $17,921,368,\sary “if we are to preserve Our|with the bank supervisory pany executives were ques-' . Pe iE. script of last year’s meeting 
Realty loans $699,007 $615,991 ‘equal to $2.37 a common share.|Nation’s traditional system Of|agencies and not with the Jus-|tioned about the steel outlook William R. Stott, ndar s pray that canaiberibhe tint 
Savings shares 675,041  599,705|Net income for April totaled/free and competitive private|tice Department or Federal|during sessions of the 64th gen-/ordinator ef world-wide maf)... 004 4) handling repeat- 
Cash, '$1,700,927, and 22 cents a com-|enterprise.” | Trade Commission. eral meeting of the American \eting. ‘ec points of procedure and tech- 
U. S. Bonds 63,722 60,707)mon ‘ere compared with $1,-| Sparkman was the first wit-| He said “enforcement of the|Iron and Steel Institute. Some} 4 proposal to institute cumu-'yjcal parliamentary motions. 
mittee of the Reserves . 61,681 55,501 /564,1.8 end 21 cents a share|ness at the opening of hearings | anti-trust laws and the function|1200 men from the iron and lative voting in the election of | 
Union Trust Advances .... 24,163  17,295\a year previously. by a Senate Judiciary subcom-|of bank supervision represeht steel industry are attending the! directors was defeated over- 
Co Loan activity in April of $20,-| Operating revenues in the 12|mittee on three bills todifferent spheres of govern- two-day convention at the Wal-' whelmingly. Under the system, 
Frederic N. Towers, general 151,035 was lightly under mort-|months aggregrated $110,729,- strengthen the antitrust laws.| mental operation.” dorf-Astoria Hotel. | one share of stock entitles its 
counsel and director of Liberty gages processed in the same|192 against $09,694,548 ir the|The subcommittee is headed by; Martin presented a proposed; Roger M. Blough, chaiman of holder to as many votes as |imy 
National Bank and director of|month of 1955 when total ad-|1955 ery April revenues |Sen. Joseph C. O’Mahoney (D-| bill to require advance approval|U. S. Steel Corp., said he ex- there are candidates for di- | 
Lincoln Service Corp. \vances for construction, home /totele $9,492,241 compared | Wy0°.). of mergers of state banks and pects the industry’s production rector. He may bunch his votes’ 
The following directors were building and_ refinancing |with $8,434,730 lasi year. Sparkman, author of one of|non-member banks of the Fed-|for 1956 to equal the record behind one candidate, or split' 
reelected: Julius Fleischmann,|@mounted to $21,313,035. The} In commenting on these re-|the bills, said its most impor-jera] Reserve by the Federal/output of 117 million tons in them up. ) 
H. Henninger, Edward L. Hut-| 4ssociations gained a net of 28,|sults Erwin H. Hill, Pepceo tant feature would bring under! Deposit Insurance Corporation. 


Steel Chiefs 
Predict Dip 
In Output 


’ iin ’ 
7 
7 7 
r 
: : 
- ea } 
’ he 


_—_ 


4 Directors Join 
International Bank 


By Alexander Henderson 
Staf! Reporter 

Four new directors were elected Tuesday by the stockholders 
the board of the International Bank of Washington, Maj. Gen. 
George Olmstead, chairman and president, announced yester- 
day. They are: | 
Col. C. N. Bellm, president 
of Aeon International Corp. and 
director of Real Estate Equi- 


di 


a 


[Ppusiness 


Tough Anti-Trust Laws 
‘Advocated by Sparkman 


United Press 


in 15 Menthe 
Share Profit 
|Of Vepco 
ciations holding membership in Up to $2 66 — 


the organization amounted to) 
$793,365,671 at the close of busi- | 


member of the 
executive com- 


ee oe 
ives e brightest, gloss. 
I's the best wax buy!" ie us 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend Want ads 
in the big 
Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


’ 
orp.. year ended 
1956. 1955. 


fisca) 
$1,.784.181 
2.01 


Inc., 


in. John L.|Past 12 months, bringing the|in customers had continued at|nopolistic bank mergers that/would have to be approved by) 
mc “aol Otensted grand total of investing and|a satisfactory rate. are weed — = by = the Comptroller of the Cur- 
and John R. Waller. borrowing patrons to 373,456, | tnree mantha HS tte follow, (for the | acquis on. nks are notirency. 
increased by one member. | ny dits for People enury S Oe een “alrendy the tide se\ibiadore Mcherteien oo pod ” | 
LS eB eee eee “gee < . eB. A “ (|A share $3,208,122 $3.090.408 mergers has produced a host | posed to all three bills. But | 
schmidt, Charies 5. Payson and’ e Bureau o vertising Of * pesstrem. | 
; tries and, should it continue | Chairm H. E. 
candidates for reelection. ‘lishers Association has issued ala share wee cere thy e will pb do so Seaaeas Deceit ee ely F mang “However, in our judgment, 
| ; tat In 658,761 |: ; neat | | d situa- 
Gen. Olmsted pointed out) brochure on the advertising pol * in other industries : the supply and deman 
-| All three of the bills before) tion. 
the representation on oo board Drug Stores, am Serene alae ‘dicate that oe 4 
of people whose activities cen-|Inc. It points ended April 30: — crease in the price of crude o 
ter in Washington. out that the an Aprn 316.000 $26.000 ‘ As IT&T Head oa he sustained.” ase 
$2,640. NUTLEY, N. J., May 23 Rathbone sa e n't 
. Ox seach = ee ‘Meve Arab-Israeli friction 
iio, wn port wae AMerican Stocks Col. Sostienes. "Bohn 
» & 


‘ 0 
Corp. six months ended April 
$221.000 *$2.865.000 
as 1.29 


sting of James M. Johnston, motional budg- 

age Hufty, Guy Martin and et this year ” 
Gen. Olmsted was appointed approaches a 
by the directors. million dollars. 

The directors elected the fol- The “lion’s 
lowing officers: Gen. Olmsted,|share” of the 
chairman and president; H.jadvertising 
Henninger, Sidney Zimmer-'money ‘goes 
man, Earl Anderson, F. W. Star- into newspa- Sanders 
walt, vice presidents; Eric L.| pers. The brochure quotes Clay-|” Wes 
Meyer, treasurer; Howard Huss- ton R. Sanders, advertising di-|/f2f*(, ART °" 4, asa a00 91.116 051 | Ainsworth a 
ing, assistant secretary; L. D. rector, as follows: “Peoples|4 Wael vicciein’ Pet iy a 1.62\ Air W ind . 
Dyson, assistant treasurer. Guy Drug Stores have been con-|m ended wee 


a 1955. Output of the first half. 
ton. James M. Johnston, James 035 new customers during the! president, saic that the increase |the Clayton Antitrust Act “mo-|Mergers of national banks 
The board of directors was  #0ther record. , ~My *\covered by some provisions of} Ray M. Gidney, Comptroller 
T Reed Vreeland, were not|the American Newspaper Pub-| march 3) year’ ended|of competitive evils in some in-|he indorsed Martin’s proposal. | 
, i ee poration took the same posi- 
that the new directors increase icy of Peoples April 30: R : | : e tion does not at this time in- 
Behn Retires 
An executive committee con- company’s pro- 10.599 $2.350.108 
c . 
founder of International Tele-|W°Ul4 have any serious effect 


Oliver 


oducing areas hundreds 
phone & Telegraph Corp., re-|@P°" pr 
tired as chairman of the Global °f Mes away. 


‘\Communications Co. today AT&T Sets Date 


--|after 36 years of service. 
Behn announced his retire-- NEW YORK, ‘#— American 


% 

44+ % ment at the annual meeting of Telephone & Telegraph Co. an- 

a yl. T. & T. shareholders here.|nounced that July 10 would be 
1#%+ % He said Edmond H. Leavey will |the tentative date for competi- 
et atsucceed him as the company’s |tive bidding © . its $250 million 
S%— 4 Chief executive officer. Leavy|bond issue, which directors 

ashe mR 4 | Was elected president last|authorived last March. The &- 
14. |month, following the death of sue is -xpected to be dated 
1% + % William H. Harrison. Top com-|July 1, 1956, and to mature 

s1eitt oie eter m/Pany officials said it has not|July 1, 1990. Proceeds will be 

: am oe Mu+ yet been decided whether a\used to expand and improve 


wH— %! new chairman will be named.|telephone facilities of the Bell | PROPERTY 


he fe eB i || MANAGEMENT 
jet | Maryland Tobacco ‘Grace Elects Robbins 


150 1 
| upp NEW YORK (®—W. R. Grace 


rt BR MARLBORO. Ma. May 2? 
an lated (UBDA)—Little chanee decurred iat 
& Co. announced election of 
D. Walter Robbins Jr. as a 


trices by grades yesterday on 
vice president. He will con- 


Qeeee 


Net loss ..... 
A re 


Associated Press 
Total sales 980,000 shares; 
$280,554 $131,984 year ago 981,815. 
| Rome Cable Corp., year ended March (100) High lew 
|Net income $2,023,070 $990,879 | ices Alum ht T=! 


A share .... 3.82 181 | pgm 
‘riment Stores, 12 MONtHS | pore 


*Net income. 
Miz. Ce.: 


Leke Shere 


|months 19% 
Martin was elected general sistent newspaper advertisers|**:,'"* a 
Ws 


“Per2327 


14%+ VW Nat Bell # .25 
S%— Ve 


counsel. during their entire 50 years. In| 
no year have we used less than P 
re ag J. Foster of National | 5€WSPapers.” | epco Stock, 
ngs & Trust Co, as . > 4 
Saving , My Garfinckel Dividends 
ciaries Section of the District 
coos | SUlius Garfinckel & Co., Inc., at ° 
P their meeting yesterday ée| Authorized 
annual me én t- 
ing last night . Attias 
in the Colum- | RICHMOND, Va., May 23 (® 
bia Country 
Club. Foster 
succeeds Re- 
mick S. Fer- 
n of Riggs 

ational Bank. 

Guest speak- 
er at the meet- 
ing was E. K. 


Foster Heads Fiduciaries |8 per cent of our budget in 
B 
elected chairman of the Fidu- | d 
The board of directors of on | SSUeS 
clared the regular spay oid 


SVsGnuaBeeBtoant~ BSN ~~ Bw ween 


50% 49% 19% 
1% 8% 8% 
‘1S 1 


a 


INTEGRITY 


3 


23:3" 
+: >: 
2 
= 
bd 


FSESSSESESES: F: 


— 


1 


|average 
- T¥e— % | the Southern Maryland auction tobacco 
© 
}pounds compared with Tuesday's pric ; } h of : 
| Volume of sales was again light ‘as tinue to be in ¢ ——e een 
1 243 180 - ind d d 
a only , oun r - 
s4— v/° Sesaned. Seb re and averag 16 facturing, industrial and tra 


... | Market. : 
— | Averages for the majority of offer- 
— y%/ ines fluctuated $1 ¢t 4 a hundred 
, .|auctions were completed on all mar- eral development for the 
to i d sell $10 million of Sion st me BNI Ha 1% tHe Mt te| Net auction sales Tuesday totaieg| international chemical manu- 
© issue and se million of | | , 
its first mortgage bonds and |S J" Ge 2. | - oe gel 
|281,534 shares of its $10 par) Graz mise Ste 2 : 
3 n%. Al | value common stock. 16h 3° 
Who's News | In its petition, the company |prit Petre! 26 108 20% 
Coating pemascer .~ re-'said it would use the proceeds | Hews _*, 
joined the advertising depart-/for a construction program | srews 
— oe = the Fed- ment of The American Weekly! which it estimated aieaa ag- | esr 
eral Storage ounce £ the|*.:.:.2im Murray, who has been|gregate -$59 million thtonen 
winter, Dew, oMcers of the/ associated with’ Ford, Lincoln|Dec. 31, 1957. The »onds will be|fery" 
Donald W we < + are:'and Mercury dealers in thelissued on competitive bidding|¢ 
Trust Co.. Vi Ch ~~ Me |\Washington area, has joined (but the rate is not to exceed 4 
ville W.’S = Union T ©™|\the staff of the Takoma Ford/per cent. 
ae Cerone **ust| Motor Co....L. E. Purnell,| The stock shares will be 
Ir oaditi “¢" one athe th Washington representative of!offered to holders of outstand- 
na on to the officers, the|the Lincoln National Life In-|ing common stock at the rate 


executive council of the group) surance Co. was the eighth|of one share for each 20 shares 


will consist of James E. Connor, |}; 
‘thighest among all agents of | held. 
gg eligi a trust) the company for the number| The shares not purchased 
tional Bank, and oak of policies sold during April|during the subscription period 
Fe hos ‘|... H. Bradley Sexton Jr. has|by present shareholders will be 
rguson. been eguenates regional 9 ee) to underwriters. c 
ager of the Boston and Old; The Commission directed 
Allegheny Hostesses Colony Insurance Cos. for|that the authority to issue the 
Fifteen guest hostesses, spe-| Washington, Delaware, Mary-|bonds and stock shares must 
a Namen seed by Gey fb rent Ene Pennsylvania and Westibe exercised by Nov. 30. 
placed on Allegheny/ Virginia... 
Airlines flights beginning June . Rae i 
1. Leslie O. Barnes, Allegheny! Accountants Outing First Trailer Bank one 
ge Ben esc oe me The D. C. Institute of Certi-: WEST HEMPSTEAD, N. Y./¢ 
and aaa "1 ° e th ofte tter\ fied Public Accountants will “— The Meadowbrook Na- 
or “ re r ht e nnel of} veld its annual outing meeting tional Bank will open Saturday 
ons Rae = Perriere and| ane election today at the In-| what it believes to be the Na- 


the common stock, both payable 
June 30 to stockholders of 
record June 15. 


1 aun eene 


ALTOR 


Ne. 2 Mass. Ave. N.W. 


get esee* 


per 


> pe col 
s on a limited numb na : 
sentetive U. &. grades were: o tae Copper Price Cut 
rade 


Grate Megas} NEW YORK, (®#— Custom 
; smelters cut copper prices by 
62\2 cents to 43 cents a pound. 
This is 12% cents below the 
$7 ‘record righ of 55% cents per 
47,pound reached in mid-March. | 
28 Custom smelters had been sell-| 
74\ing c »pper at 45 cents a pound | 

since early this month. Major | 

produ ers continue to price the | 

metal at the 46cent level at 

25 which they have been selling 
2086 Since mid-February. 


. 
$3332 


pair cherry-red 


?-° 


S16 61% 1%... 


18% w cherr 
00'. 


Tree see eeere 
Low greemish .....cccccas 
Thin-crop 
gheorry-red 
ir cherry-red 
w cherry-red 
Low red 


o 
—_ - 


' + Vv 


: 
| 
1% 1% 1% 
6% 6 7-16 6 7-16—1-16| 
3% 3% BY4— % 


oe 


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: 


Seconds 
....|Palr cherry- 
1%e— %\ Low cherry-r 
a = % | Low red 
11% Va Nondescript 
17+ a, | Best thin . 
13%— %2) 


IN . Y. Bond Prices 


ny 
42 


—y— 


a% 7 
1% 1 7-16 1 7-16—1-16 
*- sab 


—s 
waew- 


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Suotetus28.~8¥%2..0——2 


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s % 8%.....) Associated Press 
as —_ = re | Total sales $4,070,000; year 


17% 17%+ %| ago $3,813,000. 
1780 12%+ Ve) 


5's 
Ws 


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=) 


(008) Wigh Lew Clese Che. | 
206 132% 130% 138%— % 
% 88% iu— % 


StéOied 3.125s82 
StOON) 2.375871 18 


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(000) High Low Clese Chg. | Thirdiive 

10 82% 822 82%...../ ysoincal 3s 75 
875587 165.131 130% 130% + 14 | UnGastp 

s 62 62 99% 89% 88+ Ve 


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WestPac S384 
: Ss 8 88% 88%— Ve 

ASF 43 95 1 114% 114% 114% — 9 | “POs! 
ve ACLing 4s 08 28% 8% 37% 


-— 


3 
ow 
Scoy 


to promote foreign travel in 
the areas served by Allegheny. 
The French hostesses were 
selected because of their ability 
to speak English as well as 
their native language. 


Electric Institute 


The Electric Institute of 
Washington will hold its an- 
nual outing on June 7 at the 
Manor Country Club. An ela- 

program has been ar-| 

for the affair. The 
A. G. Neal trophy for the low 
gross score will feature -the 
golf tournament and 20 addi- 
tional prizes will be available. 
The afternoon program in- 
cludes an auction. 


S-L Assets Set Peek 


F. Willson Camp, secretary of 
the D. C. Savings and Loan 
e 


reported yesterday that 
an om assets of the 31 asso- 


‘dian Springs Country Club./tion’s first trailer-bank. An air- 


The following members have | conditioned, 46-foot trailer, 
been nominated to fill four) With four teller windows and 
vacancies on the board ofa six-man staff, will handle 
governors: David F. Linowes,| business while the permanent 
Theodore Herz, Schell S. Hoye, bank building goes up beside 
Paul Lambert Jr., S. Winston }+*- 

Se fe 

. Olshan a oscoe L. Egger,| n+ -; . 

Jr. Preceding the election in| Dividend Actions 
the evening golf and tennis Pe- 
tournaments will be held. 


Meetings 

The Bank Women's Club of 
Washington will hold its reg- 
ular monthly dinner meeting Ses Mig 
Monday at the Occidental sue 
Restaurant. T. C. Cox, vice Young w 
president of the Union Trust 
Co., will talk on “Women at” _ 
Work”... the 28th annual SF ¢ 


Ste Facters .. 


, is sched-| 
uled for June 12 at the Shore-|Crase 
ham Hotel. Curtiss 


Mutual Fund Prices 


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FOR SALE 


TREW AUTOMOBILE BUILDING 


Fireproof three-story bidg., 40,000 sq. .; ramp te 2nd fleor; evte end pas 
senger elevotors; cor perking en roof; beoutiful shew room end offices. Twe 
porking lets eveilable # required. Excellent for scales and distribution of 
TV, redies, electrical appliences, refrigeration equipment, furniture, ete. Prep- 
erty cleer—<can be finenced. Consult Mr. 8. M. Tayler. 


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‘a tte, ities! 
ay'2.290000; vear ago 


tba; Jan, 1 to date 2 nose, 
955 to date 295,071,281; 1954 to 


date 192,409,853. | EW YORK. or 23 #—A late sell-off | in a quiét way unti Ithe last hour when prices 
’ 
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knocked the props from under an early stock | were hammered down in a burst of selling. Ovi0 


market rally today and the result was just 1 ped rer ie gage whe > wn i sa 
| one more decline. | 


by steels, rails and coppers in leading the 4 ~ 
Leading stocks took losses ranging from 


| advance, By the close the motors had weath- oo Et 
| fractions to around 2 points. But the picture | ered the sell-off in fair shape, with Ford un- §iter cp, 
#1!) wasn't all black. Selected issues managed to _ changed déspite the scheduled two-day closing ete test 
‘ averane hang on to sizable gains. of three plants in Cleveland. General Motors pitise 3 ste 
mile, 10,300; oti Nevertheless, the markét on average | and Chrysler were off fractionally and Stude- 
v8 06, reached its lowest point since last Feb. 20— | baker-Packard was ahead an eighth. | 
the day President Eisenhower announced he General Motors wag the most active stock, | 
would be available for reelection. On that | off % at 41% on 40,1000 shares. Pe in 
day the market took profits on a previous One of the standout gainers in the general _ = 
anticipatory rise. decline was the ninth most active stock, | py fis 
The Associated Press average of 60 stocks | Georgia Pacific Corp., up 3% at_59’s. Pac . in 
dipped $1.00 to $18.10 cémpared with $179.10 Other gainers were Goodyear and Goodrich, * oe LS 
on Feb. 29. The industrials were down $2.00, both up. a point. Pee Tat ? 
the rails down 70 cents and the utilities were Analysts saw the trend as a continuing [% ad 
unchanged. technical reaction. They noted that there is te, ° ‘t 
; Volume totaled 2,140,000 shares compared | was plenty of bearish news on which to kick por hy 2. 
wtih 2,290,000 yesterday. the market downward when buy orders dried pie pict 7 
Despite overnight news of more temporary | up as stocks. gained. The market averages | gerne Da 1.00 
plant closings and layoffs in the automotive | were still in the zone where either a rally t~ ge 
industry the market wa shigher at the start. | or a sharp decline could be expected. Pating = Min 
“| The rally, became brisk in the second hour, On the American Stock Exchange prices —— P 
' sending the leadérs up ffom fractions to declined. ‘ Pes T of 132 
around 2 points. | Corporate bonds were mixed. U. S. Treas- (Pers Ou te 
As trading slowed, however, prices slid | ury obligations rose in the over-the-counter 
below their best. There was a gradual erosion | market. 


United Press 
The government moved yesterday to offset the economie 
impact of growing ge ge gy in the auto industry. , 
It offered Detroit and other auto centers special help in 
4% getting government contracts, and tax concessions to _ SUP. 
+ | defense-linked expansion proj- Er ATi 
te, ects. 
iil The action was prompted by of an order, usually 20 per cent, 
74+ % growing layoffs in the auto in- for bids from companies in} 
tal og ,, dustry which are expected to Such areas. The companies)’ 


t { total 164,000 by this weekend. must, however, meet certaly | 


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The Labor Department de- other bidding requirements. 
,, Clared the cities of Detroit and Similarly, firms in such areas. 
=e Flint, Mich., Kenosha, Wis., and may request special tax conces-» 
South Bend. Ind., areas of * “sub- sions on expansion projects 
— % | stantial” unemployment be- defense or “essential” civilian. 
~% cause of the automotive cut- industries. 
—? | backs. The aute and farm machinery. 
It also gave a similar listing industries cutrently are . the. 
% to Knoxville, Tent., because Of only major dark spots in an 
re layoffs in the apparel industry otherwise rosy economic pic- 
‘and completion of atomic con- ture. 
4 struction vrojects which have New cutbacks at two General. 
7%— % thrown workers out of jobs. ‘Motors Corp divisions—Chev-~ 
Bor a 4 The department said a survey rolet and Fisher Body—are éx- . 
*,\of employers in the nation’s pected to idle at least 4500 
 ; , | 149 major industrial centers in- additional workers this week,. 
st, 4 dicates some further cutbacks bringing total industry layoffs, 
20'9+ te in the auto industry, a dip in to 164,000. 5) 
1%— “ farm machinery production and A mass meeting of unem-. 
28" in major household appliance ployed auto workers has been. 
28% output between now and mid- called for next Sunday in De, 
1% summer. troit by Pat Quinn, vice-presi- 
*™% -—% But it said most industrial dent of Local 3 of the AFL-CIO. 
ss" i, areas expect “slight” increases United Auto Workers. Quinn 
$i%— % in over-all employment through said the union plans to ask for. 
a ” mid-July. a huge federal works program- 
a "The Government lists an area to help Detroit's jobless. 
5% S5%+ % as one of “substantial” unem- Despite the newly-listed areas 
en +1, ployment when six per cent or of “substantia!” unemployment, . 
simore of its working force is there are actually fewer such 
uY4~ * unemployed. This automatically areas nationwide than there 
# 4+% makes the area eligible for were at this time last year. The, 
special Government help. total with today’s additions are 
ws | Under the program, a gdv- 23. In May, 1955, there were, 
at t ernment agency sets aside part 35 “substantial” jobless areas 


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6% 45% 4%+ \% ‘Yuleae ee 20% 20%— Yeas reported by the U. 8. Department o! Valencias 14-bushe! Seahen” fair 
33%+ “s | Agriculture rauiTs iio. “5 25 ‘g-bOx - cartons, 
= a Sys 1 , | APPL = New Jersey; Rome shel TERMELORG—Pioti =v ge leston 
HM Walgreen 1 60a skets. sches, 3.25. pee scent Orese, per Ib ; 
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Extre Fancv 
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‘ or poga. cy. 5.006 packed lopaliv Nor! h _ Carolin, 
330 acy. beast ushel ba 1.25¢1.50 fourh th Ga 
2} BANANA is_% cartons. cut, 4.75 ine. ba “bushel erates 1s 75 

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@ Wer * th Carolina, 1%5-Dus <i oreten 
—% GRAPEFRUIT — Wire-bound oe nes 
ans te 1, (unless opperwise stated). Florida: Dun CAI RO S—-California 


22%8 - 50 @ 3.75 a-bo! s, @ 3.00 Rae 1 od cra 
m Mio tbe i ; inks, 54-648, 4.50. 4 “ib, Silm-ba apped tisk 
’ N California rton . 
no EMONS—Callt. fair quality, CORN — aor da: Wire pours. ret s. 
. Me 150- count. 4.25@4.50 em Nes afenet?. 
19% 
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9 7 — % Ousk Oats 1.68 31% Tt % wore fe. 

Ie % Geek St Oi 2 1 31% 31%—e— % Wash Gas + 
™ one Wash Wat PF 1 
S7%— % Loriitaré 1200 is 19% . ‘a RC us im aya t Weukeths ™ 


™% 44+ Nise & GhE ? 
ie omen “4 Rayenier 1.40 M% Ma % 
‘s bg Raytheon 1.177 15% 15% west Te i‘ 
“eo - " Luhens stl ta $1 194 141 Reading Ce 2 as Met My 
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7 8% 68'%s— % Marsthes 
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3 Tex Gr 


Vachaage -* ' 2 + Mh Be... i 2 . pos 
Votal WSSUOS oes seeneeney ‘Roan Ant 14 ” on e+ ve mal) iots pr ime vealers 5.50: fe lary 2956300. Yel 5 uci a 
New 1656 highs ; 1 | fob Felten 1 commerc jal down to 1 7.00: Dulk -s larger. 2.0002.25; medium.) 
New 1956 Lows . 2 32 — ‘s| commercial to low cheice as 18.004 23.00 2 76% 3.00 
can eeees Roch GEE 2.24 3 2.50 é%+ %) eceipis ery slow. bar- § " 
, , 390 : : 7 lortda Californts Wonder 

% - 3 ? 4§ 47% — ‘ rows and ‘ite feneralt ’ 13 preg loeT. | tone. shel rts ee. 600665 
am ) I?t4+-1' y. Il-3 grade. 1350- tit "5 ox 5 50. 

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400 14617.00:, 140-180. jb. 16.80017.75; |store, OO) Peay dda 
hg Ib. Ao few soWs under proximately. 
14.78 13.75 7400 10 


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wae 8 ; York 7 1.2 23 wen SAE a ke fresh arri; vals and |i.) 
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5 7 73 2 | rateht daohe ea 
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= of trading (ten shares of sales generally good demand. Wholesale prices 7 
1 Be : : re: Ry ods , 4 rls ae 
_—— of dividends in the foregeite table il bs Pe t+! fo. 1 Size 2.75 3.50 Beoteng 
anaes! disbursements based on the ‘_ Heavy type 30. was shed. burlap ‘Nos, U. 8 No 1. & 


or semi-annual declaration, marty 6—Market weak Prices 1° 
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ideed at ni he ay cartons mostiy 3 cents hich ¥ 
warrants. ae a ae according to Maryland Share ‘ : 
issued. o¢—Next °“* = oe. 4700 cases by truck For FREE circular 
or feceivership oF ej . 
ue x. feceive write or phone 
securities assumed by ‘tech ng |Commodity Index c. J. BLIEDUNG — 
The Associated Prest | 975 Bye St. N.W Washington 1, 0 er 
N 


YOR, May — 
ed whelessie orice ihfex of 35 com. 


+ hd _ =4 t ities today declined te 189.7%. 
3% Chicago Grain | Previews day 100.42, week age 181.78, month | Name 
1%— . CHICAGO, on 22 #4 majority of ereiet age 161.98, aaa 170.73. ; 

My the of Trade 1953 | Address ... 


Board 1955 
“ben & mid-morning sting High 182. 3? 6177.94 175.49 181.72 
low Lew bd 166.58 170.55 City 
able te shew much oo (1998 average equais 108.) 


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— Wi Swert en 28's Bie , - + jtavbeans A MUST for Investors—indicating market opinion, 
; - = ol ome rating, earnings, dividends. Price range 1937-1956 
and other information on listed and unlisted stocks. 
Call or Write for Free Copy 


@ OPEN SATURDAYS © EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M. 


Jones Kreecer « Hewitt 


Members N. Y. Stock Exchange end other Leading Exchanges 


Cetrits Building 1625 Eye St. N.W., DI. 17-5700 
Gee. Meson Hotel, Alex., Ve. Leke Weles, Fleride 


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\ WASHINGTON 
| MUTUAL 
Wizisaeliy \ a man investment in 
| =" 70 to 100 high-grade com. - 
FUND IT 
L@ mon stocks selected for : 
income and long-term., 
frowth possibilities from | 
the List of sag Investments for Trust Funds i in the. 
Distriet of Columbia , 


Prospectus may be obtained jrom your dealer or the undersigned 


i __._ JOHNSTON, LEMON & CO.__ 


! | Member Philadel phie-Baltimore Stock Exchange 
SOUTHERN BUILDING 115 NO. ST. ASAPH 


WASHINGTON 5, D. C. ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
fresh ieile Yosh odligation proepectes oa WASHINGTON muTUAL 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Civilian Calmness. Called For 


4 pat) Thursday, May 24, 1986 2. a hehim: | 7 gre apes re 
Inter- rvice D ahs petal S 
Mrs. Roosevelt By Roscoe r-Se of the arguments, pro ifferences es . ‘ Ww shen 


New York Herald Tribune are being exaggerated and | ceptance. decisions are the 


It is going to do no good | ATmy and Air Force generals but it won't hurt for the Con. 

[oe a ae ‘ay mc [are using words — “brain. Because the Joint Chiefs of gress. sad the ebuntey << Ga | 

a ~ in s P washed,” “disaster,” “bigoted” | Staff —~ if I understand the | y.1 as for the President and 
tend to be horrified because | — which. in calmer moments | situation correctly — have| Mr. Wilson — to hear out the . 


spokesmen for y eg Ne we! they will regret—or ought to. | never been really united in| generals attentively one 
By Tony Mason One can appreciate the | the division of role d the | When the generals are angry 
oe aad Navy are call-| feelings of Defense Seeretary | division of funds between Air| the civilians should be calm. | 
ing each other | Charles E. Wilson when, asked } Force, Army and Navy, their 
Mrs. "Franklin D. Roosevelt| been received. After the meet- _ ss = names in pub-| by reporters to comment On | subordinates have ‘becunne in. 
withdrawn her resignation ing, = informed board chair- * lic. the inter-service disputes, he creasingly restive, honestly 
om the board of the National| man Channing Tobbias that she | S this is no) remarked with a pained ex-| fearful and outspoken. . 
Association for the Advance-| her of the bo an as 3 men: yey petty conflict | pression: “We have a well-|> The conflict is now in the Inex ensive 
“ge ment of Color-| peach ar of personali- | organized way to get the facts open and what I am suggest- 
Me cd People after |p eached by telephone, Mrs. “ ties. There are together and reach agreement ing is that it is better to have | 
clearing hen a oosevelt said that Wlikins had = deep, earnest, in the Pentagon. They don’t | it come painfully into the wa to add 
imisunds made some “most intemperate | Z honest, lac-| have to practice psychological | open than to have an appear- y 
standing” ith statements” some of which she erating dis-| warfare on each other.” ance of agreement covering 
ilkins lene “pe F — Boxee rm 3 bo Drummond oh a That's all very well; but I| up the gravest disagreements. 4 room | Stadia i 
submit that it is better to have | The fact ds that there are ’ IT’S SMART TO SPECIFY 


Pexecutive’ - 
| secretary of ity. She said Wilkins promised; three services on matters | good, old-fashioned, undigni-|‘the flattest of flat contradic.‘ asin i 
the NAACP, /he “would try not to do reo eter oe the very capac- | fed, pubic wrangle than to | tions. between all three of the te Anyaaabony sored tm Bd 
Mrs. Roose-|again” and that he assured <7 ity of our Nation to survive | sttempt to keep the deep dis- services on what each should | convert an area already under a 
he had “not intended” to call} —if war comes, agreements of Army-Navy-Ai? | do and how much strength! roof. June Better Homes & 
® 


Advertisement 


velt resigned)?° 
after|for a bloc Republician vote. The differences couldn't | Force bottled up when they | each should have to.do it with | Gardens devotes nine pages to 


11| As evidence of the réeconcili-| possibly cut deeper. They con-| haven't really been resolved.| in any future war. ’ “*? r 
Mrs. Roosevelt svelte by Wil-|ation,- Mrs, Roosevelt and Wil-| cern the role, the strategy and| At no tides diging the: past Taeas officers are speak- wong 2 be vat, sey THE GREATEST NAME IN VODKA 
kins which was generally in-|kins appeared in Washington! the strength of air, ground | three years have the Joint ing from conviction and from fore and after examples are full 

terpreted as a call for Negroes|on the same platform May 12,) and sea power. Chiefs of Staff genuinely, | sincerity—and from prejudice. | of ideas you can use. And there's it leaves you breathless! 
pic vote Republican. In a Chica-|during the convention of the) It is these differences which | wholeheartedly embraced the | Discount service prejudice! a section on how to do it your- | 

@o speech, Wilkins pointed out Americans for Democratic Ac-/ have now boiled over into missions and levels of stréngth | and there remains an argu-| self if you have a handyman 60 PROOF GISTILLED FROM GRAIN. STE. PIERRE SMIRNOFF FLS. (O0V. OF NEUBLEN), mM), HARTFORD, COMM, 0.5.4, 
that Sen. James O. Eastland tion. On that occasion Wilkins; harsh, open, superficially un- | assign 0 the three services. | ment which in this democrat- | handy. Get June Better Homes 

(D-Miss.) became chairman of scored both parties on civil | edifying conflict among all | There fas been assent, there | ic country can’t be settled in| & Gardens today . . . wherever Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
the Senate Judiciary Com- rights inaction. i three of the services, Some! has been acquiescetice but) private. Perhaps all the cur: | magazines are sold! ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


mittee by virtue of his seniority | 
as a Democrat. Eastland, Wil ~ 
kins pointed out, “has life and 
death power over civil rights 
bills and appointment of Fed- 
eral judges and United States 
attorneys.” 

Wilkins went on to say that 
Northern Negro voters could 
“strike a blow in defense of 
our Southern brothers by, if 
necessary, swapping the known 
devil for the suspected witch.” 

He added, “It could be that 
the witch, freed of the political 
necessity of teaming up with 
the devil, just might do better 
by us.” 

Mrs. Roosevelt and Wilkins 
met after her resignation had 


— 


Labor Troubles 


egre+ -* “GRR eta CS I 8 ~~ 


Big Top ‘ge “a aoe ee = oe 
Opens 4-Day| HE FORD THUNDERBIRD THE '56 FORD 


Today : | | 

Stand ’ This low-slung beauty combines all the dash and daring of a sports car with From any angle, you can see that the Thunderbird inspired the beauty of the 

By Hatry Gabbett the luxury and comfort of a passenger car. It won America’s heart from the 56 Ford. Both have that sleek-as-an-arrow look and massive grille styling. 
start ...and is winning even greater praise from fine-car enthusiasts this year. And under the broad flat hoods of both, you find the same brand of “lightning!” 


Stafl Reporter 
Beset by labor troubles, Ring- 
ling Bros. and Barnum & 
Bailey's annual extravaganza) 


barges optimistically into town| i a 
today for a four-day stand. : 
It's scheduled to pull into 
Benning yards on the Pennsyl- 
vania ‘about 4 a. m. to begin a 
© @ eee 


unloading operations, whic 

should ready it for its opening 
matinee at 2:15 p. m., 26th st. 
and Benning rd. ne. Daily shows 
are at 2:15 p. m. and 8:15 p. m. 

There is nothing in the high 
echelons of the circus’ Manage- 
ment to lend substance to 
wagers by labor-union spokes-} 
men that the Big Top won't last 
through August on the road. 

Michael Burke, Owner John 
Ringling North's new executive | 
director, proclaims frankly that 
the show is having one of its 
better years and predicts its 
receipts through November will 
add up to among the show's 
tBird or fourth biggest. 

Mhief harassment factors in| 
tis year’s tour have been con- 
cérted efforts by the American | 
Géiild of Variety Artists and the 
Igternational -Brotherhood of 
Teamsters to sign up its per- 


strike call in 
answered by 
s@ch circus eo as Clowns 
x Adier, Emmett Kelly and 
to Griebling; its new ring- 
ster Preston Lambert, and 
acrobatic family billed as 
Fredonias. These, together 
‘ll Billie Mahoney, billed by 
official program (printed 
dug in advance) as * ‘the world’s 
mMpion majorette,” are still 
sing from the cast. 
Circus-goers in New York and 
pston didn’t have to look very 
for most of them. They) 
billed among the attrac-| 
ms of a rival circus sponsored | 
_ the labor unions and pre- 
ted in day-by-day opposition 
the Big Top's run in those 
cRies. 
sane “ersatz” circus is not 
wing in Baltimore nor will 
be presented here, a union 
kesman said, but it expects 
ta be Johnny-on-the-spot when 
ngling opens in Philadelphia. 


peaking for the Teamsters, 
ten ee | The Fairlane Victoria is o 


group is primarily interested in , , : 
the economic plight of the family car with Thunderbird flair 
roustabouts and drivers. The 
drivers, he said (they man the 
bulldozers and cart equipment 
from Rn ap © “* pigs ae ety 
can show paychecks as low as ? 
$15 for 14 days’ work. This com- Can you see, steer, stop safely? ... Check your car—check accidents! 
pares with the $2.24 an hour 
union truckers get for similar 
work under contract, Gibbons 


Ny eee gery In Ford you get long, low Thunderbird Jines . . . the lightning of the Thunderbird 


Siig > oom 8 
Sok aes, 2 


= 


SO AO oh ae > ‘ 
< PS oa i AROS. 
eee ames ee yee 
oe Se eee  - 
, > > See 
: a 5 SE ee 
4 ‘ 
; 3 
“ » 
, => 7 
* Ss . | 2 
, : 
e3 Py e.. 
nS “ oo 
Ps 
oa " . Pes 4 
Y Se « 
. 
: 


81 cents in cash and $2.16 in 
glamour,” Gibbons quipped. 
He said his union would con- 


during hs Washinton ‘engage V-8 engine . . . and in addition you get exclusive Lifeguard Design! 


ment. 

Burke, who has made his 
home at 1539 29th st. nw. since 
last March, offhandedly admits ; 
that the Big Top needs stream- ‘ A ; : on 

ini . ' No matter how you look at it, you see the 56 Ford’s Ford V-8 you drive, you'll have more of the kind of per- 


lining if it is to survive as an 


intriguing slice of Americana— ? & : : ; 
it wi kinship to the Thunderbird. Take a look at their “look- formance that made Ford the world’s largest-selling V-8! : 
; ¥ Test Drive the 


and he has no doubt it will. 


In his efforts to inject 1955 5 ee . : ee : 
; alike” silhouettes. The Thunderbird and its kissin’ cousin, Besides the Thunderbird spark and sparkle, you get 


appeal into the age-old format, 


Bidely toes, the while the box-|  '¢ '56 Ford, both have the long, low lines of leadership— still another Ford-exclusive—new Lifeguard Design. This Thunderbird inspired 


elderly toes, the while the box- 


office indicates he has delighted} one of the reasons why your Ford is worth more when you whole family ofdefety {es itis Gotland So aive ‘on 


those who are being young for sell it, too. , 
gpg on ogy OT a a : extra protection against the major causes of accident 

. oP gern peedl Se And you can have Thunderbird power in every .’56 Ford. injuries. And this is just one among many fine-car advances 

much swifter pace for the edi-| In ,Fairlane and Station Wagon models, you can have that make the new 1956 Ford truly a worth-more car! : 


Popo 2 “the ‘cee the terrific 225-h.p. Thunderbird Special V-8 engine .. . 
Kaaddy says ‘he caw in's| or get thé mighty 202-h.p. Thunderbird V-8 as the standard 


P 

St daddy says he saw in a 
cSt troubles or no labor! eight. This great 202-h.p. V-8 is also available in Custom- , 
crn {'eewid em are) lineand Mainline models at moderate extra cost. Whichever _ Also see your Ford Dealer for ~€ Used Cars and Trucks 


paid off. Receipts to date, Burke 


those are only slightly below 
of the show's peak year— 


Mitchell Highly Praised [==*=== |Refugees in 0. 5. Called BRRRRRRARE r=: visescror ron 
| ‘ “ ) U. ‘ Reds Target for Red Agents i ¥ eg Thursday, May 24, 1956 
By (ar ment Union Head Win Round cet vie bs : = a; ” $1 


Countess Alexandra Tolstoy ;to the refugees under thelr 


‘ ‘ 
said yesterday that some 15,000 original Russian names at the i Re a gn PR 
F or B enetits Iron Curtain refugees, living addresses in which they are liv- Fes. pe Fe Advertisemen 


here under false identities or inv under false identities. She 


By Bernard P. Nossiter “right to work” laws, blamed|mented that Mitchell had made 
Stafl Reporter Democratic leadership for\a clever appeal. tom 
Labor Secretary James P.|blocking labor-aiding legisla-; On wage and hour law pro-| a aa t en al 
Mitchell yesterday tried to con-|tion and ee pay tection, Mitchell said he was By moan Secale ne nga anc procngenrs te ~ a ny a Bh a ee . Did Gray Hair 
.|boosts under the Republicans. “estify with specific! Fae, # 
vince the Amalgamated Cloth ready to “testify with specific Communist Party employes agente.” and present whereabouts of the se meh of S186 6 


i Workers convention that praised by Potofsk irecommendations for the in- refugees. ) 
Republi cans ee r r | who had been cut off from So-| Miss Tolstoy, 72-year-old; \Jfiss Tolstoy, who now heads’ 


on “ond ‘ : h . hes Sy : _ . vs e 
are labor’s best ay Amalgamated President aoe pabvors pry on cial Security benefits won a par-idaughte. of famed Russian the Tolstoy Foundation fr r aid- Kolor Bak 
wah et iat re Se aavetion. as the Anereted: Pork tion proposed extension in gen tial victory in an interim ruling novelist Leo Tolstoy, told the a —— ‘ey — bo To end gray hele hendicape all pow 
w at least a oe . : : : : | , undreas 0 ese reiugees 
ae st ht. ‘ 
personal in- is ; | Hotel, answered he cor tinue ft and the Labor Depart- last nig ‘Senate Internal Security Sub-)... told her they are afraid Koler-Beb eprinkled 60 your com 


' 


dorse ment Sao /hoped Mitchell would corti J The Social Security Admin-'.ommittee the refugees receive they will be denounced to | to heep your heir looking ales. Kelee-Bad 
from the un- © Et as Labor Secretary whethér a pas ai by hag tamed hb istration announced that its Soviet propaganda in the mail United States authorities and wd po oe Ot en ae ee 
ion’s head. % — side 9 > was | study. emocrats Nave sald _teree has ruled that pensions from a group known as the devorted tc the Soviet Union. | Asosésnhed Press | quay hol eorrice. Bar Hunedieb oF 
re eee | 3 i pt se alae Naa is a spomne recom 4 survivors’ benefits were im- “Return to the Homeland Com-| Miss Tolstoy urged Congress | COUNTESS TOLSTOY oo pie ‘ter, Compleee, sotlefeotien 
made the , he mendations by the Administra- ly taken away from for-| mittee.” to pass legislation to end the ak staan your money beck Millions evi 
strongest com- | But Potofsky emphasized he ee ee a ee | She said the mail is addressed fears of these refugees. ' ».» testifies at hearing 


4S, 


mitment he has was not indorsing President tion would be needed if any) ..6+ Communist Party employes 


et given to ‘Eisenhower, and his wnion workers now excluded from the on wages earned prior to 1982. 
im pport ex Mitchell idrove the point home by adopt-|law’s safeguards are to g P ‘< Downtown 


anded coverage under the Fairing a series of resolutions blanketed in. A Senate Labor Peter J, Hoegen, referee for . var i‘ 
fabor Standards Act. sharply critical of the Admin- Subcommittee has been hold-/SSA’s appeals counsel, made » 3 . , th and E ts. . . 
He pointed to the preponder- |istration. ing hearings on bills to enlarge the finding before acting on the ;’ oe | 
ance of Democratic states with In private, union leaders com- Minimum wage coverage. basic issue in the case: whether Open Thursday 9 to 9; Friday 9to6 

Hits South's Laws benefits can be denied Commu- ’ Warehouse 


4 | The Labor Secretary struck/ist Party workers on grounds | 2146 2 Ath Pi Pe - : 
serving lean, tender ‘hard at the Democratic flavor they are employes “of a foreign ‘ e ole 
to “right to. work” laws which government.” . : 
UNOX outlaw union membership as a Hoegen said it will be neces- a ai a a x ry ~ VU ENV ~ Open Thursday 9 to 6; Friday 9 to6 
condition of employment. He sary to review a “voluminous ! } | i ~ . Nertheast 
EL 
‘AA LASLAVCA 


noted that 13 of 18 states with ’ ” : a 
- BONELESS COOKED and complicated” record before \ . \ a 54021 +d St. N.E. 


such laws have Democratic deciding that point. 


legislatures and 114 Democrats’ ‘he interim ruling overturns : 
HAM oe ~ on to 37 cag eg oageso in part a decision one Fo on Aug. —~ a a — ; Open Thursday and Friday 9 to 9 
Most of these states are in the 5 1955, by the general counsel's 
RAPORTED FROM HOUAND a: > anne de office of the Social Security Ad- eR goto 
economical because there _AEREG MICHCH, Ow can’ ministration. 
is never any waste Ln you and I expect a reasonably; Because of that decision last 
| sympathetic approach to legis-\year, Social Security benefits 
—_ now AVAILABLE AT YOUR FAVORITE lation which benefits the work-| were denied on all wages paid 


ing men and women of this by the Communist Party, and 
FOOD MARKET IN CONVENIENT = Kountry with that record?” SSA launched action to recover 


LZ sed 58 Gs | Potofsky replied that “Dixie-| money paid out for such bene- 
crats” shouldn't bear “all the! gr. 
blame,” and his union wants; The action was condemned as 
a “breakup of the coalition be-| excessively “harsh” by several 
tween some Republicans and groups, including the American 
some Dixiecrats. Civil Liberties Union. In one 
__Insris Republican version of| ase the ruling hit the widow 
You never had-it so g004,”!,nq three children of the late 


) || Mitchell said real take-home|George T. Hewitt, a onetime 
’ | f||pay for factory workers in-|combmunist who became an 
l (] | vill {\creased about $6 a week from) aotive anti-Communist witness 
/ 7/1952 to 1955. But from 1944 tO/ for the Government before his 

—_ ae Tt: cn oe 


nae Pie ~ 


ORE PEO 
SRE ee Se 


Box Mee” es Se ae casi 2 a 2 E op eo a 
SS... IR RE IN Oe Sea ee 


1952, dollar wage gains were! 4..:h jn 1952. 


4 | Wiped out by rising prices, he; 4+ that hearing, Government 


| oo said, and real spendable earn-| 
+) © = 94 | ings fell more than $1 a week.|#ttorney Charles A. Settle 


Rs 1 | To the civil rights-conscious 
“ia | delegates, he also listed anti- , 
ao wenn ee gains in the Dis-|™Unist Party is to be accorded 

trict of Columbia and on Gov-|2°thing but harsh treatment. 
ernment contracts. The cloth-|. The Social Security Adminis- 


, rorkers , Mitch tration said the reversal of the 
ae WOENNES SSNS Dee 1955 ruling turns on the point 


several times and greeted with Sem | 
mein hs Zaaviee ai tia Seteay een’ cs = BRAND NEW NATIONALLY FAMOUS 
would be in office “for another|Social Security benefits may . 

an NN ° 


25 Ea 


argued that it was the con- 
gressiona] intent “that the Com- 


P| four years.” not ordinarily be changed after 

f41| While Potofsky was calling|they have remained on the mite Ss . 
WASHINGTON Be sete "anced ncn corde oy ‘ree per, te EQS 

4 labor” and the “most enlight-|months and 15 days after the ge : = 

—#4\ened man in public service to-|year in which the wages were | . 


and a day,” convention resolutions) paid,” but “an error” may be 
fi scored the Administration for|corrected without regard to 


M A ? Ti ” S$ ist U Rg G [am offering a “limited” public’ that. 
weet | housing program, “giving away”) In the case of the 1955 ruling, 
_ J ‘natural resources and __ vo held = — — 
; [om | quate” health proposals. ‘for Communist Party employes 
Rolury Vichets GEGs for SU Cay, & Soe Fo be Another vesekation urged the! were “incorrect because it could 
to day of sale. Children under 5, FREE— ae AFL-CIO to expand the pow-jhave been determined at the 
under 12, HALF-FARE. [ae ers of its Ethical Practices| time the entries were made that 
Committee against welfare'the Communist Party was an 
ee Sea err fund abuses. ‘arm of a foreign government.” 
| Referee Hoegen, however, 
. , held that “there was no error 
Romania Switches Envoys ,oparent on the face of the 
j| LONDON, May 23—Romania/records.. .” 
has replaced its ambassador to| He said he was ruling for the 
-4\Russia, Ion Rab, with Milhail|Communist plaintiffs on that 
i |DDalea, the Romanian news) “secondary issue,” in order “not 
d\agency Agerpress reported to-\to delay the decision” on the 
4 iday. Rab will become Minister|main question of whether they 
\to Czechoslovkia, replacing Ion were “employes of a foreign 
Nistor. |government ...” 


aoe * ¢ 


lve tried em all, man... | a nr 
/M BACK TO CASCADE... a 


its REAL BOURBON ! 


=] SPECIAL |: 
Li” VALUE 


TERMS 


. ee ae a _ 
——————— 


HouywoOD BED {7c 
(Twin Size Only) ; 


d ith ” ” 
HEADBOARD «STEEL FRAME" — re, new stoumes” formed mane FUL Si 
FIRESTONE FOAMEX MATTRESS} irre it re sine toed tection for 
light support. It gives “BALANCED” Sleep. The matching 


AND MATCHING pport 
0x spaing! °°) errata nce 


proper insulation—with sixty-three coil construction. 


Ath 
| t 
TASTES MELLOW AS MOONLIGHT! 1870, from the life and vigor of the grain! It's REAL ‘oy —— | 0 : 2146 24 P I. NE. 
“ye tried ‘em all... and I'm back with Cascade... BOURBON, man—full six years old—the smoothest, : 8. : pen Thursday 9 to 6; Friday 9 to 


2 Dewntown 
for keeps! Sure —there are plenty of good Kentucky  drinkingest bourbon you could ever hope to taste. Go } at. th E St 
bourbons. But there isn’t one that can match the ahead and treat yourself!” ‘aeons Washington for Over 29 Y ears” 8 and Ss. NW. 


Cascade formula that George Dickel created back in GEO. A. DICKEL DIST. CO., LOUISVILLE, KY. + 86 PROOF nu Open Thursd ay 9 to 9; Friday 9t06 . 


2) KENTUCKY STRAIGHT : | ) SAT | | A if ~~» 1021 ui 3 St. N.E. 
Es CASCADE Og Ete | , ite nt a. & Le Ee N nV J o\ + V5 Open Thursday and Friday 9 to 9 


»; gi , 
a oe 
. “ eS 7 


. . pious were given Ross Lee 
néy, Robert Walter Moevs : 
ue and Jacques Louis Monod. award 


Coe Urges (Creators of Art Works 
The Arnold W. Brunner Me-\etry went to English poe 


Given $26,000 Awards ““""*° “sss 


Testimony , 
Be Peavcalod A good time in print coming Sunday 
od BA TV WEEK. 


NEW YORK, May 23 #—V. ey 
Frank Coe, former United 
Magazine 
Lists Sunday’s TV high- 


_ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 24, 1956 re 


Sabotage Laid 
To Labor Group 


By Robert E. Thompson 


International. News Service 


NEW YORK, May 23 CNG) Ripertien and novelist Frank: 
b ag — a a my of $1000 went t 

s w 0 
the National Institute of Arts! sinters Philip Evergood, ‘or 
and Letters today announced rig Graves, Fred Nagler, Theo- 
literature, music, painting,\doros Stamos and sculptors 
sculpture and 


architecture Henry de Spirito, Chaim Gross 
awards totaling $26,000. and 


States Treasury aide, has ask- Barbara Lekberg. Music 


- led the Senate Internal Security 


The sabotage of America’s'were refused for the same | 


passport system was listed yes- 
terday as the number one goal 
of an {[8member labor dele- 
ation that illegally toured 
ussia to propagandize against 


reason. 
He also testified that the 
Iron Curtain countries did not 
stamp the passports of the 18 
delegates, because they did not 
want it known that the dele- 
gation had been to Russia, 
Czechoslovakia and Poland. 
Dr. Willard Uphous, of New 


\ 4 i, om | 
| Internationa] News 
FRANCES KNIGHT 


‘Subcommittee to publicize his 
_private testimony regarding 8 each 
China loan back in 1945. 

The request stemmed from 
publication of a portion of the | the Award of Merit by Maxwell be published in the U.S.S.R. 
diary of former Secretary of) 


Brigere A ain ked he eenna|works include “Serena Bland- cow. 


Composer Aaron Copland, i 
and sculptor Ivan Mestrovic | 


Ty 


received gold medals for New Russian Bible | 


music and sculpture. | MOSCOW, May. 23 (INS) 
Enid Bagnold was presented The first edition of the Bible to 


Anderson for “The Chalk Gar- since the 1917 Bolshevik revo- 
den.” Other of Miss Bagnold’s jytion was issued today in Mos- 
It was published under 


3 Magazine Extras .. 


lights in larger print in the 
regular schedule ... and all 
shows on all channels for 
every day of the week 
ahead. Handiest, easiest-to- 
read TV directory in town, 


. “Polio Vaccine,” timely and to 


the point, in Parade Picture Magazine ... “How To Get 
Along With Men,” in The American Weekly .; . Dick 
Coe’s jet plane thrill inspired by “Cinerama Holiday,” 
reported in The Show Magazine. 

“Candidates For First Lady” ... a new series of articles 
on the duties of a First Lady that prove it’s not all chic 
chapeaux and chicken a la king. Starts Sunday. 


6 Advertisement : 


Time to 
put on your 
chef’s cap 


2 Big Color Comic Sections . . . featuring America’s most 
popular strips. More funnies than appear in any other 
metropolitan newspaper in America! 


National and World News... more of it in the Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald than in any other paper 
in town, Eight global news services see that it's so. 


The Sunday 
Washington Post and Times Herald 


Washington's Favorite Home Newspaper 


for home delivery, phone RE public 7-1234 


the United States. 
William Wallace, of Mount 
Vernon, N. Y., told the yt 
wns , Activities om- ‘ - A We ann r c 1 
iting’ thet he: ond the other saves, peer geo iy alge 4 ee wort th ‘arguments by Coe and the late ish” and National Velvet. the auspices of Patriarch Alex- 
mittee , on the witness stand. He told | The Academy's fellowship inlie ate tha” trasci “sas rte 
17 members of the “American 4+ attending the Red-sponsored ‘Harry Dexter White, Assistant |... ature went. to poet John - la . e Russian rthodox 
committee to survey labor CON-| ...9nd World Peace Congress President Willin Secretary of the Treasury, to Ciardi and novelist Ralph Elli-| ch. 
ditions in Europe” made false j, Warsaw without permission 4 wriggle out” of a commitment) v received a renewal of last} ——— 
application for passports IM from the State Department. ToS Cai to send $190 million in gold to eeat’s erent 
1951 so they could attend May) phous, a Methodist, said his oO S5ee ain | Chiang Kai-shek’s Nationalist Geena of $1000 seis eatin did 
Day ceremonies in Moscow and religious principles prevented __ Associated Press | government. i: Maine te eeweliet Jeena 
make anti-American speeches }im from listing 18 other| President Eisenhower said/ The Internal Security Sub- Raldwin thertetery “writer 
behind the Iron Curtain, _Amerieans who went to Moscow | yesterday he is willing to meet committee made the diary sec- John Cheever architectural his. 
Wallace, who later became with him at the expense of the | With Harry Cain, the Adminis-| tion public Monday. torian Henry-Russell Hitchcock 
an FBI undercover agent, Soviet peace society. itration’s leading critic of its| White died in 1948 soon after musie eritic Joseph Kerman 
identified 10 of the 18 as mem-| /waliace testified that he and |¢™MPloye security program. ‘he was identified as a Soviet ¢ and - echelar Seoushine 
bers of the Communist Party.’ his lawyer once arranged a sys-|. Mr. Eisenhower was asked at|Spy by Elizabeth Bentley. Coe/4,;),. Seterion Priaei} it 
Upon their return to the tem of knee-tapping signals to,his news conference if Cain, | also has been accused of being ’ 
United States, he declared, the indicate when he should take Who has indicated he expects|@ spy. Last week Coe waived 
18 delegates met in Chicago to the Fifth Amendment, the t@ lose his post as a member) protection of the Fifth Amend- Spring is here~summer’s around 
initiate a concerted propaganda United Press further reported. of the Subversive Activities;ment in refusing to answer press this is to serve only the the corner! Now's the time for 
campaign against the State He said the system was worked | Contfol. Board, can see’ the|whether he ever had been a China Lobby. | outdoor chefs to start their bar- 
Department, and especially its out by Attorney Joseph Forer|Président if he seeks an ap-|Communist. “Instead of pilloring the late | becue magic. Before you do, 
Passport Division. of Washington for a previous | P0intment. Coe said he sent this tele-| Harry White for this action, you ee June Better Homes & 
The group, Wallace explained, hearing. _ Mr. Eisenhower replied with| gram to Sen. James O. Eastland! should praise him for tryin to) ye ens. bee big issue covers 
hoped to abolish the Depart-| [Committee Chairman Fran-|the single word, “Yes.” (D-Miss.) Subcommittee chair-| defend the United States Treas-| per aie as o vane oe oe 
ment’s practice of withholding cis E, Walter (D-Pa.) ordered Cain, a former Republican | man: jury. It was our duty to advise) cojo, nme gow gnc ow 
passports from Communists the transcript of Wallace’s testi-/Senator from Washington| “Since you prevented me/Morgenthau as we did because) jarbecue banquets Find out 
and other subversives. He said mony sent to the District of State, has said among other|from discussing the China loan'the Chiang Kai-shek govern-| how to get that.smoked flavor— 
they claimed the Department Columbia Bar Association. ‘things that the facts about “in-|in public last week after my ment was not using the loan to| how to rotisserie barbecue— 
Was acting outside the law. [Attorney Forer later denied justice” im the Federal loyalty-| private testimony, I request|finance the war or fight infla-| everything in June Better Homes 
Wallace's testimony was pre- the- testimony which related to|security program are being | that you publish the minutes of|tion but to enrich a few individ-| 4 Gardens. Get it today .. , 
ceded by the appearance of’ him, telling a reporter for The| kept from the President. ‘that executive session. To sup-/ uals.” wherever magazines are sold! 
Miss Frances Knight, head of Washington Post and Times ; 7 
the passport division. Miss Herald: 
Knight explained how. pass-| [“I represented Mr. Wallace 
ports are obtained, and why who was then an official of a 
they are refused. labor union, the United Elec. 
Of 525,259 passports issued or trical Workers Union, at the, 
renewed last year, she said, 13| request of the union. Mr. Wal- 
were denied for security rea-lace’s testimony about a signal 
sons. In 1954, 50 out of 452,049’ system is false.’") 


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You may think the air you breathe is free, but it isn’t. The skies are owned. They are the preserve of the 


nation’s 12 major airlines, protected in their monopoly status by the Civil Aeronautics Board. 
IT’S THE PUBLIC WHO PAYS in higher fares and poorer service when monopoly is permitted. 
Anyone who threatens this 18-year monopoly is slated for destruction. 
Trans American Airlines, with only 8 airplanes, is the target of intensive fire from the major airlines, with 
1500 airplanes, Companies with revenues of over $114 billion are intent on destroying this small ten-year-old 
independent company. They are happy that our creative business enterprise is threatened with extinction by 
a CAB order to get out of business. 
What has Trans American done with only 3 airplanes to create such a furor in the industry and the Civil 
Acronautics Board? Why the bitter campaign? 
WHY? Because: : 
® Trans American originated air coach, despite the industry's opposition, ten years ago. The major air- 
lines, then heavily subsidized, said it would bring chaos. Without any Government subsidy, Trans American 
pioneered in low cost transportation for four years in the face of derision from the major airlines. The success 
of air coach finally forced the major airlines to offer low-cost service. As a result, air coach is largely responsi- 
ble for the tremendous expansion of the airlines over the past six years, and has helped to get the major airlines 
off Federal subsidies. Trans American's innovation of air coach embarrassed the “grandfather” airlines. 
® We seck authority to fly to Europe for $150—less than half the present transatlantic “tourist” fare. Having 
brought low fares to domestic air travel, we cannot see why it should cost twice as much to fly the same 
distance over salt water as over land. If our idea is applied to European service, it will create a fabulous new 
market, and international airline subsidies will no longer be required. Again, the “grandfather” airlines, hav- 
ing just raised their already high first-class fares by 10%, are embarrassed. 
© We seck permanent authority to serve at rates 30% below present coach fares 21 additional U. S$. cities 
and any other cities that the CAB directs us to serve. So the “grandfather” airlines are embarrassed. 
® Trans American, with an unsurpassed safety record, is the last surviving independent enterprise with the 
resources and know-how to apply for permanent CAB certification. We are the small-business symbol of the 
fight to keep the sky open. ff we fail, the giveaway of the sky to 12 airlines, all of which were blanketed in 
under the Civil Aeronautics Act of 1938, becomes permanent. Although 164 applications have been made in 
the last 18 years to crack the CAB’s “closed sky” policy, not a single one has been granted, This does not 
square with President Eisenhower's January 5 message to Congress in which he said: 
“An integral part of our efforts to foster a strong and expanding domestic economy is keeping open the 
door of opportunity to new and small enterprises—checking monopoly and preserving @ competitive 
environment.” 

Does he still stand by this? 

®@ Secure in their cozy relationship with the CAB, the airline industry has fought the Trans American 
“vardstick” just as the utilities fought the low-cost power yardstick in 1933, Yet this yardstick opened the door 
to greater earnings, better public service and a halt to Government subsidy. 

YOUR STAKE in Trans American’s survival is a stake in low-cost air transportation. Specifically, this 
is what our continued operation means to vou: 

1. Lower fares. Air coach fares are lowest on routes where Trans American competes. 
low only as long as we are allowed to stay in the sky. 

2. New ideas. Air coach itself, meals on air coach flights, daylight coach service, and many technical devel- 
opments were innovations of Trans American. 

3. Competition. This is the only real protection for the traveling public, 


These are the reasons the monopolistic airlines are mad at— 


They will stay 


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This 


Morning... 


With Shirley Povich 


BECAUSE IT is the time-honored custom on Capitol 
Hill for Congressmen from the provinces to make a pitch 
for their district back home, there can be no great 
sense of outrage at the attempt by Pat Hillings to seize 
Washington's major league franchise for Los —, 

There would be some, even in Los 
Angeles, who might question whether 
Congressman Hillings would be ren- 
dering «that town a service by trans ~ 
planting the Washington team. At last — 


reports, the Nats were not being wide- 
ly sought out by fans anywhere and 
were residents of eighth place. : 
The better guess is, though, that 
Hillings would be a big man in Cali- aie 
fornia if he got that state a big league “> ae 
franchise and it just could be possible Aa | 
that he is aWare of it. Some day, when 
California needs a Governor, or a Sen- 
ator, maybe the voters would think 
of the man who brought them major league baseball. 
Happily for Washington fans, however, Hillings seems to 
have made a wild pitch. The Washington franchise isn’t for 
moving, as he assumed, and it isn’t facing a crisis, as he said 
it was. Folks here haven't lost interest in the Nats as he 
charged, and they are not available to uae Angeles in a dis- 
tress sale. 


Povich 


WHEN HE WAS asked why he hastened to dash off a tele- 
gram to the mayor of Los Angeles urging that town to buy the 
Nats, Hillings said he assumed they could be bought. His 
information was based, he said, “on what I hear.” No, he said, 
he hadn't asked Club President Calvin Griffith if the team 
was in distress or if it wanted to move. 

In the newspapers the following day, Hillings became bet- 
ter-informed. The Nats’ attendance was actually ahead of last 
year, Griffith stated. He had no intention of moving out of 
Washington, and virtually accused Hillings of giving tongue 
to “careless rumors.” There was also the suggestion to Hill- 
ings that if he wanted a big league franchise for the folks 
back home to leave Washington out of his reckoning and “look 
elsewhere.” 

Los Angeles on two previous occasions has made a pitch for 
a major league franchise. Before the St. Louis Browns were 
sold to Baltimore interests, and the Philadelphia A’s were sold 
to Kansas City, the L. A. people made loud noises about want- 
ing to buy them. Unfortunately, however, they were fast with 
the talk and slow with their money and their modern baseball 
stadiums, which existed mostly in the imagination of table 
cloth architects. 


THE BASEBALL PEOPLE thus far haven't been completely 
enchanted by the rosy pictures painted by profits to be made 
in California from the major league-starved, growing popula- 
tions of that state. 

Back in 1951, Congressman Hillings, as a member of the 
House Judiciary Committee investigating the monopoly of 
baseball, had the late Clark Griffith on the witness stand. He 
asked why Griffith was opposed to expanding major league 
ball to the west coast. 


erie, gre 
7 ’ 


ats Subside on Wild Pitch in 17th, 7-6 


> 


Pascusl’s 
Heave Drops 
Griffs Into 
Last Place 


By Bob Addie 
Stafl Reporter 

KANSAS CITY, May 23—The 
Nats died hard this afternoon 
as they slid reluctantly into 
the cellar ‘after a bitter, 17- 
inning battle which Kansas 
City won, 7-6. 

The fact that the loss was 
the Nats’ fifth straight and 
their seventh in eight road 
games was obscured by the 
thrilling and dogged duel 
waged by the tailenders before 
a crowd of 5251. 

The Nats had come up with 
two runs in the ninth to break 
a 3-3 tie only to see the Ath- 
letics come back to tie it up. 


Finigan Ties It 


The Griffs went ahead at 65 
in the seventeenth, but Jim 
'Finigan tied it with a home run 
to lead off the bottom half. 
Cletus Boyer then singled off 
Connie Grob with one out. 

Alex Kellner batted for Tom 
LaSorda who had been an- 
nounced for Tom Gorman. 
Chuck Stobbs relieved Grob at 
this point and gave up a single 
to Kellner which put Boyer on 
third. 

Camilo Pascual took over and 
issued an intentional pass . to 
Mike Baxes, filling the bases. 

In the anticlimax to what 
had been spectacular baseball, 
Pascual uncorked a wild pitch 
which brought Boyer in with 
the winning run. 


Strike Away from Win 


The game took four hours 
and five minutes to complete 
but it was packed solidly with 
excitement and fine perform- 
ances. It was the longest Ameri- 
can League game since April 
27, 1955, when the Nats lost 
to Cleveland, 6-5, in 17 innings. 

Bob Chakales, for instance, 
took over from Dean Stone in 
the first inning when Stone 
couldn't get anybody out. Bob 
gave up a scratch hit in eight 
innings and then weakened as 
the A’s tied the score. At that, 
Chakales was one strike away 
from victory when Hector 
Lopez doubled home the tying 
run in the ninth. 

Grob also did a fine job from 
the eleventh through the six- 
teenth until he, too, faltered in 
the seventeenth. Connie had 
given up one single in six in- 


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BASEBALL 
RACING 
CLASSIFIED 


THURSDAY, MAY 24, 


1956 33 


"ts 
fete by 


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BREAKING IT UP—Mickey Mantle of the Yankees does a 
one-hand stand as he slams into Jim Brideweser of Detroit 
in yesterday's game won by the Yankees, 13 to 5. Brideweser 


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was knocked off balance, made a wild throw to first In an 
attempted double play. The Yanks collected 17 hits, includ- 
ing a 3-run homer by Hank Bauer. 


Yankees Wallop Tigers, 13 to 5 


Walsh Picks Five 


Bauer Slams 


Winners at Rosecroft 
Jack Walsh, The Washing- 


“I ain't convinced Los Angeles is big enough to support big 


league ball. I've been there,” Griffith said. 

“When was the last time you were in Los Angeles?” Hill- 
ings asked. 

“Nineteen-eighteen,” admitted Pixie Griffith. 

Calvin Griffith has reiterated his faith in Washington fan- 
dom’s desire to support his team. and even after last year’s 
dwindling attendance figure of 420,000, he refused to carp 
or moan at the lack of patronage. On the contrary, he made 
clean breast of the competitive failure of the club and asked 
the fans to bear with him. 


THE WASHINGTON franchise is a bit of a paradox. On 
the league's lowest attendance figures, it showed a profit last 
year, not much, a bare $4600 on the season’s operations, but 
that was evidence that there would be no immediate distress 
sale of the franchise. 

It is a fact that the Nats haven't been much-account in the 


nings until the A’s caught up 
with him in the last inning. 

The Nats got 14 hits to 11 for 
the A’s, Roy Sievers hit his 
seventh homer early in the 
game while Whitey Herzog con- 
tributed a pair of doubles, one 
of which put the Nats ahead in 
the seventeenth. 

Gorman, who had relieved 
Art Ditmar after the latter was 
lifted for a pinch hitter in the 
ninth, got the victory. Grob 
was charged with the loss. 

Sievers’ homer after Ernie 
Oravetz had walked in the first 
gave the Nats a 20 lead but 
the A’s came back with three 
runs. Stone walked Joe De- 
Maestri, gave up a single to 


3-Run Homer 
In Big Fifth 


DETROIT, May 23 ‘#—The 
New York Yankees blasted four 
Detroit pitchers for 17 hits and 
a 13-45 victory today as a trio 
of Yankee pitchers limited the 
Tigers to five scattered hits. 

The Yankees scored five 
times in the second inning and 
sent across six more in the fifth 
off bonus baby Jim Brady to 
put the game out of reach. 

Neither starting pitcher, Billy 
Hoeft for Detroit nor Rip Cole- 
man for New York, was around 
after the second inning. The 
game was marred by seven 
errors and 14 bases on balls. 


Yankee pitchers gave up nine 
of the walks and New York’ 
committed three errors. | 

Walks and errors were di-| 


ton Post and Times Herald's 
harness handicapper, had 
another big night at Rose- 
croft Raceway last night. 

Clicking with the $51.60 
daily double, Walsh had five 
winners and two seconds for 
the eight-race program. 

Walsh’s winners: Prince Gal- 
lon, $3.80, in the first; Lord 
Elkington, $17, in the second; 
Peter Elkington, $13.80, in the 
fourth; Extra Spécial, $5.60, 
in the sixth, and Belle Acton, 
$4.60, in the seventh. 

Walsh's selections in the 
third and fifth races, Irish 
Ali and Rose York, 
finished second. 


The Nats 
Box Score 


Co-Founded by Three Judges 


USC Athletes Pictured 


Receiving Secret Fund | 


Score Fans 
Seven, Tribe 
Wins First 
Over Bosox 


CLEVELAND, May 23 (# 
Herb Score and Don Mossi to- 
day pitched the Cleveland In- 
dians to their first triumph of 
the season in four games over 
the Boston Red Sox, 6-3. 


The second-place Tribe in- 
creased its lead over the third- 
place Bostonians to 1% games, 
Score, gaining his fifth tri- 
umph in eight decisions, held 
the Red Sox to six hits, none 
of which did any damage. But 
the American League strikeout 
ace lost his control in the 
eighth inning, walking in one 
run on four bases-on-balls. 

Mossi promptly walked in the 
second run and an infield 
ground-out accounted for the 
third, so Boston's trio of runs 
were scored without a hit. 

Score struck out seven, rais- 
ing his total to 67. He walked 
eight. The Indians clubbed 13 
hits, their season high. 

Cleveland scored an unearned 
run in the fourth on two singles 
and a bad throw by Jim Pier- 
sall. They added a second in 
the fifth on three straight sin- 
gles and exploded for two in 
the sixth on two singles, two 
walks and Jim Busby’s double 
to left. 

Preston Ward opened the sev- 
enth with a double. Rudy Re- 
galado and Bobby Avila fol- 
lowed with singles and Score 
sacrified for the last two runs. 

The loss was the first of the 
season for right-hander Frank 
Sullivan. 

Three of the Boston hits were 
singles by Jackie Jensen. 

CLEVELAN 


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the charges as an interested 
both (alumnus of the Trojans’ cross- 
; town rival, UCLA, but not as a 

‘member of the UCLA Athletic 


LOS ANGELES, May 23 ‘#—Athletes at the University of 
Southern California today were pictured as benefiting from 
a secret fund cofounded by three Superior Court judges in 


Los Angeles. 


J. Miller Leavy, a Los Angeles deputy district attorney, told 
a press conference 60 or more athletes received $71,235 from | Maxwell, 
the fund over a period of two years. He said the payments were 
in excess of Pacific Coast Conference regulations. 


Based on 75 at bats) 
AMERICAN LEAGUE 
and Club 
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Leavy insisted he was making*~ 


The 


Advisory Board. 

Leavy also insisted there was 
no vindictiveness in his action 
despite the punishment inflict- 


irregularities and illegal 
financial aid given to athletes. 
Conference also ruled |} zi : Lopes, Kansas City, 
the members of UCLA's varsity | 

‘and freshman teams will lose sas cig 
a year of eligibility unless each ten. 22: 5 Blase "Washington 
can prove that he received no 


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last decade. They haven't finished in the first division since 
1946, haven't won a pennant since 1933, and were eighth last 
year. .But they're still Washington's ball club, the only one 
the folks have and we don’t want them to be picked on, and 
there is stil] the urge to lavish loving care upon them. 


‘Lopez and walked Gus Zernial 
to fill the bases. Harry Simp- 
son cleaned up with a double to 
make it 3-2. 


Nats Get Even 


Gasumoren AB 
Piew 

oe 
Oravets, if 


rectly responsible for all of| ! 
the Detroit runs. The Tigers 
scored twice in the second with-|Qravet» 0 --.-- 
out a hit and three times in| Rennels. BR ectes 
the fourth on just one hit, a 72%." a: 
double by Harvey Kuenn. renee: 


ze ed on his alma mater by the 
® conference faculty representa 
® tives in their meeting at Van. er Victor O. Schmidt, and Dr. 


® couver, B.C. 


illegal aid. 
| Leavy said that this morning 


| Emmett B. Moore, president of | 


he. mailed the PCC commission- ever 


He said the Conference erack- the conference faculty mem: 


bers, documentary evidence 


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Considering the low estate of the Nats in the past 10 years, 
the attendance in Washington has been something that might 
be applauded rather than criticized. When outsiders like my 
friend Pat Hillings, who is really a thoroughly nice guy Con- 
gressman and I hope he wins his primary on June 5, tells us 
the attendance hasn't been much in Washington, we resent it. 
We don’t deny it, we merely resent it. 

So, it was nice to hear Calvin Griffith tell Los Angeles if 
it wanted a big league franchise to “look elsewhere.” Some- 
times Calvin does think up bright sayings. 


Friend Wins 
Seventh, 6-0 


PITTSBURGH, May 23) 
‘®—Bob Friend, big Pittsburgh 
PHILADELPHIA, May 23 P Pirate righthander pitching 
ik Nhe Cute chet tooen with but two days’ rest, hurled | 

8 , a brilliant 6-0 shutout over the’ 
from a three-game losing streak|St. Louis Cardinals tonight. It| 
tonight by beating the Phila-|was his fourth consecutive vic-| 
delphia Phillies, 54, before bow ge gine a 7-2 record, 
5795 fans at Connie Mack Sta Dale Long, Pirate first base- 
dium. man, blasted a homer over the 

Catcher Harry Chiti provided) centerfield wall at the 436-foot 
the winning run by clouting a| mark in the seventh inning. It 
home run off losing pitcher! was his llth of the year and his 
Harvey Haddix in the eighth.| fifth in as many games. It was 
Monte Irvin had opened the only the third known time that 
eighth with a homer to tie the’ any hitter smashed the ball 
score for the Cubs. over the centerfield wall at 
CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA that spot. The others were Bill 
PE Terry and Dolph Camilli. 

ST. LOUIS PITTSBURGH 


On Chiti’s Homer 


Cubs Down 
Phillies, 5-4 


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TELEVISION 


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RADIO 


The Nats got even in the 
fourth when Sievers walked, 
moved to third on a single. by 
Pete Runnels and scored on 
Jim Lemon's sacrifice. 

Lemon singled in the ninth 
and moved to third on Herzog’s 
double. Clint Courtney singled 
in both men to give Washington 
a 5-3 lead. Joe Ginsberg singled 
with one out in the A’s half 
and Enos Slaughter walked. 
Tim Thompson struck out but 
Vic Power, batting for De-| 
Maestri, singled anes 
across. 

Chakales had a 32 wine 
on Lopez before Lopez doubled | 
in Slaughter to tie it at 5-5. | 
Two great relays, Herzog to ¥ 
Jerry Snyder to Courtney, cut 
down Mike Baxes, the winning 
run, at the plate. 


Boyer Robs Snyder 


The Nats had a few chances 
to 
extra innings but were always 


foilea. Boyer robbed Snyder»: 


of a hit which would have 
driven in Courtney in the 
thirteenth. 


teenth and was sacrificed along. 
Lemon fouled out. 


the Nats a 6-5 lead. Then came 
the abrupt end in the bottom 
half. 


SIDEBARS — Lemon had 
gone eight games without a 
run batted in before his 
sacrifice fly brought a man 
home in the fourth inning to- 
day ... The temperature 
dropped 30 degrees after 
Tuesday night’s rain .. 
There had been a heat record 
set here ... The Nats have 
hit two homers on this trip 
and Sievers has both of them 

. The Nats will spend 36 
hours on the train going 


where they open a four-game 
series Friday night... Lemon 
hasn’t hit a homer since May 
6 and Sievers has hit four 
since that date ... Roy again 
has taken over the club 
home run lead with seven... 
Dressen had ordered a spe- 
cial batting practice after the 


(No events scheduled.) 


‘ 


New York broke out from 
75 margin with the big fifth 
inning. Hank Bauer's home. 
run, the only one in the game, 
came after Andy Carey had 
singled and Eddie Robinson 
had doubled. That started it. 
Three straight singles got rid 
of Brady, and two more run-) 
ners scored before Al Aber. 


score off Gorman in the! 


Sievers singled in the seven-| 


Herzog |? 
doubled Sievers home to give fn. 


could retire the Bombers. 


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Tetal 


” 


ectece-2se-—SN'2eo-——2'*s~-—Z = 


~ 
e 


Totals 


ae Pe. 


DeMaestri in 
sainaieg ‘or Power in Sth 


rere” 
“ie tSeliner ia in Re. -_ 


cle 


‘lt Sy. Sie ‘alt at eae 


ol * i Lp PITc 
-— German (!- 


Ost Gres (1-3). 


from Kansas City to Boston | 


‘419 
387 


WASH’TON. 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS | 
Kansas City, 7; WASHING- 
TON, 6 (17 innings). 


New York, 13; Detroit, 5, 
Cleveland, 6; : eae 
Chicago, 3; Baltimore, 2. 


TODAY’S GAMES 
(2-1) vs. Maas (0-2). — 


(Only game scheduled.) 
’ 


. 


Majors Standings 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


NATION AL LEAGUE 


Brooklyn at Philadelphia 
(night) — Drysdale (1-1) vs. 


(Only game scheduled.) 


‘ 


' \ 


down on UCLA and Washing- 


ton was arbitrary, unjustified backing up his allegations of 


and undemocratic. A “undercover activities.” 
t the PCC; “The registered letter was sent 


to the PCC office here. 
“The information sent to Com- 


See UCLA, Page 34, Col. 6 


meeting both schools were 
fined and put on probation, 
UCLA for three years, Washing-; 
ton for two because of recruit-! 


“= 


Mastal. 
lyn. 


2 SSSSeStselia 


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: 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, May 24, 1956 


is Bob Addie’s 


_ KANSAS CITY, MAY 23—It occurs to me: 

That there was something strange about Eddie Yost's 
benching in the second game in Detroit last Sunday. 
Eddie has failed to get on base only twice in 29 games. 
» hed started to hoist his average, batting .300 in ‘his last 

| <a nine games. 

an average of twice a game on this 
’ trip. Why was he benched? 


That adage about 
horse” is still a respectable goal for 
any young man—if he models himself 
after the leading money-winning 
horse, Nashua. 


That people keep getting excited 
about college football players receiv- 


ing money under the table when this | 


practice has been going on for years. 

Our whole code of “amateur” ath- 

leties should either be overhauled or 
scrapped. And I never could figure out why a scholar who 
received a cash prize for an academic achievement, isn’t 
labeled a “pro” and prohibited from competing against ama- 
teur students. But then, nobody ever filled a football stadium 
featuring a debating contest. 


That the home attendance for the Athletics is just about 
equal to that of the Yankees’ this year, yet Kansas City is 


He had been on base on | 


“working like a | 


A Once-in-a-Lifetime Chance 
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1956 
Dodge & Plymouth 
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| park... 


| winked Casey. 
right-handed like his father.” 


| basketball, 
‘and Jim Williams, each in bas- 


awards for earning letters for being named 
‘four years at the annual Amer- Dixon Conference Al!l-Confer- 


Column . ee. 


apologizing that it could have been more except sae the bad 
weather. 


That the major leagues may go back to their old system 
_ of three trips a year instead of the present four because of | 


the mounting costs of travel, hotel accommodations, food, etc. 


THAT RECENT PICTURES showing old Satchel Paige 
taking his ease in the bullpen in his favorite rocking chair, 
recall his battery mate of the Negro National League, the 
late Josh Gibson ... Josh used to catch Satch while sitting 
in arocker.. 
promised a tryout by Pittsburgh and didn’t get it. 


That Yogi Berra has been remarkably durable. Yogi didn’t | 


appreciate being benched the other day for a rest. Since | 3. 


1950, Berra has never appeared in fewer than 141 games. 


That the Cincinnati Redlegs probably will be the best 
dressed young men in America if their “angel” holds out. . . 
It seems a clothing firm in Cincinnati gives a suit of clothes 
for every home run and the Redlegs are blasting away 


merrily again. 


THAT I'M INCLINED to agree with Lou Boudreau, man- 
ager of the Kansas City A's, who says Mickey Mantle would 
hit .400 if he bunted more .. . But then, it occurs to me, too, 
that Mantle often bunts in a situation when a long fly ball 
would score a run and he often gets caught. 


That Gus Zernial, big slugger for the A’s, is beginning to 


find out that moving a franchise doesn’t nécessarily move 


the boos... Gus was the target of the fans when he played 
in Philadelphia, now the Kansas City customers are getting 
on him, 


That time really marches on... Jo* Kuhel Jr., who was 
only a little fellow when his dad managed the Nats back in 
1949, now is a pitcher for the University of Missouri freshman 
baseball team ... Young Joe is 6-1 and still growing. 


THAT MICKEY VERNON continues to be one of the 


wonders of our athletic age . . . At 38, Mickey is still hitting 


look good in that trade with the Nats. 
That Paul Richards, manager of the Baltimore Orioles, seems 


determined to reassemble his old Chicago White Sox team . . 
Richards already has pitchers Hector Brown, Harry Dorish, 


| Don Ferrarese and Bill Wight who were with him in Chicago 


| and now are in Baltimore... 
| acquired George Kell and Bob Nieman . 
| White Sox players now with the Orioles include Bob Boyd, 


Then the other day Richards 
Other former 


Fred Marsh and Willie Miranda. 
That Casey Stengel never loses his sense of humor. . 
season, brought his 5-year-old boy, Hank Jr., 


Reporters noticed that young Hank is a southpaw 
and brought it to Stengel’s attention... 


P. S. Stengel was a left-handed outfielder. 


. They say it broke Gibson's heart when he was | 


. The | 


other day Hank Bauer, who lives in Kansas City in the off- 
out to the ball | 


“That's right,” | 
“Young Hank throws left-handed but thinks | 


' 
American U. Honors 4-Year Lettermen 
in Evans Coffee Shop, Arlington, | 


Alex Sneddon, 
and Dick Parker last night. 
Basketball 


Seniors 


< 


“(0CLA~drom Page 23 


FBI Rally 


FBI rallied in the ninth in- missioner Schmidt and Dr. 
—, gy torte My ogy Mize Moore discloses a ‘secret’ fund 
onia staur 
Washington Post and Vimes| ‘administered by an organiza- 
Herald Industrial League game tion, obviously of Southern 
on the West Ellipse. |\California boosters, but not the 

FBI Trojan Club or the Trojaneers 
prabem. 3p (official alumni organizations),” 
paraeré ‘he said. 3 

“This organization, by its own 
records,” Leavy continued, 

“shows that in a two-year pe- 
riod the sum of $71,235 was dis- 
tributed to not less than 60 
named University of Southern 
oe Se 'California athletes. The amount 

t when winning run scored range as high as $900 a year to 
‘individual athletes. 

“Among the founders in 1949 
of this organization administer- 

ning a secret fund to USC ath- 
we letes are three Superior Court 

-| judges of Los Angeles County, 
who clarly must have recog- 


' - 
OOF’! e24u*4 e088 


& 20 -Nan-conk 


| Currin.ss 
N*haus.c 
| Vernon,cf 


Murphy,2> 
arene 
' Haast 
nider.p 
| Weadon.p 


wmith.r 
Strauch, ef 
Carroll, lf 
Conover.s6 
Jasinski.p 
aMathias 
bNemes 


Totals 3210x259 Totals 


i a Sel Tel) 
SSCS HONWON DP 
CON enyvn wog 


id baceaeul 
mm nOOH Onna 


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i 
5) 
0) 
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0) 
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9) 


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one 310 oo1—s 


ider. Hiden. Brown. ‘Haas, Par- 
ith. Strauch. 
trauch, Brown 


Lae Rest. 


DP—Mu 
and Hiden 2. Brown and Neidringhaus 


Wins in Ninth USC Athletes Cited 


ENROLL TODAY 
IN YMCA 


SPECIAL 


© sumMMER RATES 
Regular 


nized the inequities of the un- 
realistic and unworkable Pa- 
cific Coast Conference athletic’ 
code.” 

Leavy said the evidence sent 

the commissioner gave) 
names, dates and financial fig- 
ures. But he refused to make 
any of this information public.; 

Leavy, who lettered in base-' 
ball at UCLA 20 years ago, said, 
that in the near future similar 
alleged violations of the code 
by the University of California 
at Berkeley and Stanford Uni- 
versity will be forwarded.to the 
conference. 

He added, when questioned, 
that the same action will be 
taken in regard to the North- 
west schools, Oregon, Oregon 
State, Washington State and 
Idaho, “if the same documen- 
tary evidence is available.” 


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| the ball for the Red Sox and, so far, is making Joe Cronin | 


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enemas | —_ i e Sox O . in : tees | | i WASHINGTON F POST and TIMES BEBALD 
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. yort Bida.. 7 . : . 
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hla att ce City Athletics pitcher, says rederien a Sockrifie, 4-30 | 
* Radio, Bidg., Arling some of the New York Yankees sii Chareh ‘st MeLean. 1:48 CHICAGO. May 233 OP 
Ve Pi Ee are Bagg bo aaa to dish qinterhich Championship Meet at Me-/South paw Jack Harshman 
y y it out, but cant take } chalked up his second victory 
G ,OLF 
NA. 8- 2345 La Sorde and Billy Martin, | a. . . of invitation. schnathoy of the season today, pitching’ 
aniversary Year : restrained from — ship 2. at ye a Trev. 3. 2 , champion. Sox to a 3-2 win over Baltimore.' 
Monday as a result of a pite AREA GOLF Posed 
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ti | Sorda told Ernest Mehl,| Wemen ee ee eile. |e eee meal 
; b CH vee . er te at kien Samson omen's Winslow Cap at Columbis. ‘peratures as the White Sox 
. sports spotted the Orioles a 1-0 lead 
my (City Star: and then came back to snap a 
2 Sy Taubes sttieos Or ne | gave them a little of their own|five-game losing streak. 
x at three of our batters, but none|™Medicine. Then Martin made FR i gon dhe apae saben 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- of the A’s said anything. I've|some threats about what he waikeq Gus Triandos and Har- 
lation, and order The Washing-| sjways felt a pitcher had to pro-|was going to do to me so | id Smi fter H E d 
ton Post and Times Herald » Old Smith after Hoot Everts am 
tect his own hitters and so Iitold him to come right on out.” |, , 
guaranteed home delivery. George Kell singled. 
4 om eae Chicago tied the score in the 
isecond when Sammy Esposito 
‘rifled a double down the right- 
field line to score Larry Doby, 
|who had pened the inning with 


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| A two-run blast in the fourth, 

which saw Baltimore starter 

Johnny Schmitz chased, gave 

| Harshman enough of a lead to! — 

hold on for the win. 

/ Doby and catcher Sherm| | AT NO 

‘Lollar opened the fourth also| EXTRA COST 

with singes. sat a . 

Walt Dropo walked to fill the | 

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Moore walked Esposito and| | “PHONE YOUR 


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Belle Acton Wins rir Head at Rosecroft eee SES | 


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"36 "THE WASHINGTON POST « and TIMES HERALD " © Thursday , May 24, 1956 dl 


Last 3 8 Clever @ymbot «Gram }.~3-5 
; ? " s*5°0 First of year 
rr Herse & Priver Comment 7 Bob Tellier (Matthews)... 2-8-5 WUnimpressive 


Won 1st 


7 s 1 Banta Fe ‘Crank: ... Like this’... -1 4 Bva Tass (Myers... +1 
5 Sunsera ‘Belote) .. One to deat : 


2 Homesiretch Dode (Jones) 3-5 In money bet .. rIrTH RACE—One mile (puee) Purse £900 Clase n. 


ee ote ee Ratcliff Wins Evans Cup thy tah 0 Haughton tee ter Sees, “tes ses wen Sc 3 tes Ae case: ahs gee 


: 


; 
-— ee or et oy 


In Stock Car Points : Rides Five Wi inners ‘3 Lenart Hanover (Amato) -9- Net too bad 
UPPER MARLBORO. Md.’ Miss Alice Ratcliff; one of;Howard Grothe, Manor, with CAMDEN, N. J. Mav 23 (7 Vogue Hanover (Smith) 2 fee ane 

May 28—Victories in four of the most improved players at 89--12—77; fourth, Mrs. Roy i» ‘wile tHartack or isn Tak ss Ov 1’ ed eee 

six sportsman-hardtop races Afgyle Country Club, won the Kesoud, Argyle, 89—12—77: another great performarice ce e Re poounes is au aay Pair if in 


have shot Eimo L angley into Class R Mark Evans Cup tour- fifth, Mrs. Roland DeLauney, at Garden State today, win- hy Laur ne onearott gan ~ wgh 
; \> Mignity Duchess (Wathen -4- 


the point leadership in the Prince Georges, 90—13—77: ; \ 
Northern Virginia Stock Car nament, with net 85—12—73,' sixth, Mrs. Walter Densmore, naeth cod Raine odas In Stretch 3 Belle Mission ‘Lona '0-b-6 fe dope 13.1 DIRT BACE—One and one-sixteenth 
Club point standings yesterday at Argyle. The event Rejie Haven, 89—12—77:; sev-. in the other tv Mccva | B Win avay | Wiewits, 9-0 Little FB oo A ne Pelee penides cain ooo a 
Langley, an Upper Marlboro was sponsored by the Women's enth, Mrs. F. W. Chambers, Hartack oo Guia. : 4 Mec Advanen, (Hupeard) |. 2-0-0 rained 2:12%4 $3.4 | Qerial < La recite 
native, has 571 points. Marvin District. Golf Association. Manor, 91—14—77: eighth, Mrs. lupe in the ticed re * toy a Ry Jack Walsh | Reine Aime (Miller) .«*6-6-0 12+3 § Sai Pea ie 
Goldberg is second with 366 Mrs. John Latimer of Chevy|Howard .Woster, Argyle, 90— ing $5.40. Papa Tony i gre ‘Stal Reporter oe What diaeath |. dcdnt ot 
followed by Bill Morgan, 297; Chase posted low gross, 86,1278; ninth, Mrs. John Man-| fourth. $10.20, Men < 74 Belle Act ae Bay What (Guin ; nat | la. Be 
Bill Dove, 262, and Gene Miss Helen Haftson,:a clubmate cos. Belle Haven. 90—12—78: in the fifth. $9.40. Dam ah apa the a Op 2-year-old Longshot Daily Double pa Purse, 81000. Class BB 
Marohl, 233. A 25-lap feature of Miss Ratcliff, had second 10th, Mrs. T. V. Wilder, Manor,’ jn the sixth. $10.60 mi pacer im the country last year, MISS MARTHA D. and CORDIN True gon (Bdm 3-1-7 Dependat 
involving those drivers is net, 87—12—75 91—i3—78, and 11th, Mrs. E. L.| jongshot. Roommate ” the served ae at Rosecroft last : IRDE : 
scheduled here Sunday. Third in net play was Mrs.;Dillard, Manor, 92—14—78. | feature seventh ag ed rag Mor edn hs Ear CONIEHHON THIRD RACE—One mile (pace). Purse, $800. Clans 28 Bg 
. -———_ --—- —_— . i 2. 4 t A ‘Bt 6.9 oar snot , :18 vi f : 
Cherry Hill Stakes, paying Billy Haughton's lovely strid 2 The wi " "Saal “Bee Pick sbeckin 1 § Gypsy G i! , Lins be Cownrate 
$16.40. ing filly beat out Del Miller's & Major te 2nd (Bzlote .* 3-0 | ke last 15-1 EIGHTH RACE—One mile (pa 
2 isa ppoin o .f + 4 amt . R ; , 


a SS Bete 
s ° eo eres 
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Yen 


b) 


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| Ome = a ey 


Gnamite Hi i ¢). Purse, 8900. Clase C¢ 


‘Knight Patré] by a head to with { je.- Weoven ‘Hobbs: 

the $7500 Vic Fleming Memo- / $ Bonnie's Pri + at) 

rial for 3-year-old trotters. She ” Also siietbic all ad. aid tik tl 

. re iwent in 2.04 2/5. Rye oe: Seen en, Rimage 1 5 Wa! 
‘Summerlin Wins | it was a rent, eeahiee Tees Mee Barats mie tenes), Pees. ben, Case Cc. 5 tie 


‘Miller duel. Both behind fine ? #,¢2 begs Beedy tor it 8-3 utes two Or More starts this yea ” 
lille 1 Hist ay ape. (Evans) Se 3 pasnt set ly Best Bet—MISS MARY STEWART (6th) 


Over Carter in | pacers, they thrilled a small ® “ecky Du he: 
but : wie visemnis 34% BES Rn eA 


appreciative gathering of 
Elimination Bout |*%8,.. graboed the lead on Shop Late Tonight: Washington, 12 0 9. M 
. | the first turn with Knight Pa- - ~ | . angley Par 30 to 9:30 P.M. 
DETROIT, May 23 (#—John- trol, but Belle Acton droré th rot ec eC tions 
ny Summerlin of Detroit front on the backstretch. CLOCKER = ; 
started and finished strong and Knight Patrol contirued to 1—Kanta ie Eines Snnecen, Goalies 
io a Ripe meget ae haunt her steps and put pn 4, a me gshty Duchess Lawrina Rosecroft 
ree-swingin rotind deision . at — . 
tonight over Harold Carter of ena DOL Darely TUtile Stretch’ | 3—Coméen Cardinal, Nibbte's Prins 
inden, N. J. Summerlin ’ > ‘—Hichewary Exoress. Joe Bexwood 
lweighed 19434 and Carter 195. sires “Lite. Brown dug som-|” YS _gusigs 
The bout, nationally tele- inees in the feature. Through CSc fem watrrer. Acriat Gunner 
vised, was billed as another in|s: slip Belle Acton was over. Worthy Abbett 
a series of elimination events! iegked by her stable and not §—Goed Bey, Sdilan Masever. Gam- 
/to find a successor to the heavy- nominated. ble's Ber. WASHINGTON 0 ¢ LANGLEY PARK. MARYLAND 
weight title vacated Dy the re?)’ Belle Acton paid-$4.60, $2.36. HANOVER 
tired champion, Rocky Marci- $2.20. Knight Patrol, second Mare De Homestretch Dode, Miss 
ano. i choice, returned $3. 90 and $? 40. shes: F ishiy Dechess, Wrnewer, 
| Carter was losing only his|The almost’ equally well-re- tine Becca nus. flies tes. 
second fight in 22 decisions. | garded Newport Frisco paid Nibbie's Prince Lomita Sally. ‘we Rox. | 
|Referee Lou Jallog scored it. $2.20. waa Pm DP 
/98-91, Judge Bill Appleton 96-90 | in a ee 
land Judge Al Goodman 98-96 96, [siney Gallon Mies Mary Stewart. 
al] for Summerlin. Orioles Try . TRUE SOON, Miss Me L Rocks 
| erie on Nation's ans T M k R rf Good Boy, Walter Castle, Sultan 
ranke eA e t, won anover 
30th professi@nal a He h 0 ane oom CONSENSUS 
i—Sante Fe. Sunsera. Homestretch 


lost four and drawn twice. : 
for B. A. or B. S. Graduates ‘|For Johnson ma : Duchess, Latrina Resecroft, 
Ken Celaro Fans 17 CHICAGO, May 23 (*\—The winnie meen ardinal, Ednamite Hi Le. 


Baltimore Orioles today asked | 4—Joe Boxwood, Highway Express. 


a e " 
at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute P| ois “Epiale tained 14. ahd natiner®, Oriolen today caked qo age 
: 2 Darlington 


pitched a one-hitter as Mount Bobby ‘Adams for the purpose 
poe S85 «es Mary ewart 

Calvary defeated St. Francis of unconditional release to Acrial ister Whippet Miss Mary Stewar 
TRUE BOON. Grosy Gal, Reckr 


we RR... Xavier yesterday in a CYO\make room on the roster for «cc 
4 ; ‘ ; *Oeed Ber. Gambles Rey Raltan 


lie 


Moke Maxine's Kitty 


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junior division game at Ana- pitcher Connie Johnson. 

costia, These two teams are; johnson reportedly is the Avpaatom 

now tied for first place with fourth man the Chicago White 

one round left before the Sox promised Baltimore in the High School Baseball 


; MINIMUM INTERVIEW REQUIREMENTS playoffs. six-man player deal that brought Anacostia 910 o00 oat 16 
ithe Corhiskeys pitcher Jim Wil- Pheip 000 OO1 0O—1 1 


Response was overwhelming to our ° Must heve c] B.A. or 8.5. degree from Results ison and outfielder Dave Philley. be Anderson ang Mayhan: Wikon. Jan- 
| The Sox gave up third base@- hae (Anacostia). Id. none on, 


recent offer to give design education to en eccredited college. THC GAUZZA LEAGUE 
selected men. Hundreds recognized it as serie cad noo oni_1 @ 2 Man George Kell, outfielder annandate ont 000 OO1 2 6 
Must heave completed math through pee BE pest reas + td 61 } = ae 5 ¢ Bob Nieman. pitcher Mike For. Mt "Wernen O01 161 &25a—17 17 & 


@ unique opportunity to get a foothold : . Sr eee Be ake mee, Bagel 
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If you missed out last time, here's Must heve completed one year of col. 7 


news. We are offering another compre- loge physics, Additional courses ic 


Ar in the par study wil be fo the sand See ee ten Trotting Charts at Rosecroft 


As in the past, study will be to the stand- 
, desirable. 
ards of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 
Instruction will be at the new Hartford Must heve possed meth and science ‘4 5 ia Ee ES fe a, i 
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¢f uc 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
semper May 24, 1956 

7 


Dean Plays 
14 Holes in 
2 Under Par 


By Maury Fitzgerald | 


Staff Reporter 


Deane Beman played the first | 
14 holes of Woodmont Country 
: Club’s course in two-under par) 
yesterday to remove another o- 
stacle in the path of a success- | 
ful defense of his Invitation 
Schoolboy championship. 

The 18-year-old South Florida 
amateur champion eliminated | 
Larry Burd, a fellow member of | 
Bethesda’s undefeated golf! 
team, 5 and 4. 

Beman was even par on the 
front nine to be two-up at the 
turn. He birdied the 12th to| 
increase his lead to four-up| 


are | 
“playing 
poker with 
marked 
cards” 


By Will Grimsley 
DURHAM, N. C., May 23 
(®—Bill Murray of Duke, 
chairman of the College 
Football Coaches’ 


Commit 
| tee, said to- 


day recruit- 
ing abuses 
ike 


and 
'urged col- 
leges to put 
Bnvy foot 

a houses 
in coder. Bill Murray 

“If we don’t.” the serious, 
balding Southerner added 
in an interview, “we'll find 
our houses collapsing 
around our heads. We'll 
have no more than 50 teams 
playing football.” 


| 


Ethics | 


; 


’ 


Discussing the Pacific 
Coast Conference’s crack- 
down on UCLA and dis- 
ciplinary action taken 
against such bigtime foot- 
ball powers as Ohio State, 
Oklahoma, Texas A. & * 
Washington, Auburn and Mi- 
ami (Fla.), Murray. said: 

“I am glad to see action 
on this problem by the 
NCAA and the various con- 
ferences, but we have only 
scratched the surface. 


“No one can teh me that 


these under-the-table deals 
aren't being carried on with- 
out the knowledge of the 
u n iversity administrations. 

h es e administrations 
should seek out the person 
responsible and fire him on 
the spot. 

“This may go as high as 
the college president who 


condones and seeks to cover 
up such shenanigans.” 

Murray, whose committee 
is concerned mainly with 
conduct of coaches, said that 
the coaches generally are 
responsible in an_ indirect 
way, but normally the onus 
lies elsewhere. 

“Anytime a coach is 
brought to a bigtime school 
and told he is expected to 
produce a winning team, he 
is put on the spot. Unless 
he goes along with the devi- 
ous methods to get topflight 
talent. he is sure to be fired. 
If he does—and is caught— 
he is criticized.” 

The Duke coach said he 
felt that the Ivy League had 
the proper viewpoint and 
that the Big Ten and Pa 
cific Coast Conferences par- 
ticularly invited trouble with 


———_ 


School Heads Aware of Abuses, Murray Says 


their loose scholarship code. 

“I feel our own confer- 
ence (the Atlantic Coast), 
the Southeastern and South- 
west have a more realistic 
approach. We give a boy a 
scholarship, room and board, 


ENGINEERS 
interested in” 
MISSILES WORK 
at the 


AIRCRAFT PRODUCTS DEPT. 
of 


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See T s Ad 
in | Section 


fees, books and $15 a month 
for laundry. There are in- 
fractions even of these rules, 
of course, but I think they’re 
solid if enforced. 

“The Ivy League schools 


Boat Directory 


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_ after having won the llth with 


@ par. 
Beman birdied the 14th to 
close out the match and earn 
the right to meet Bobby Lerner 
in one of the two semifinal 
matches today at Chevy Chase 
Club. 
| The 1?-year-old Lerner ad- 
vanced at the expense of Eu- 
gene (Chicky) Cullinane, 3 
and 1. | 
Playing over his own home| 
Woodmont course, Lerner was) 
38 on the front nine to be even| 
with the 17-year-old St. John’s 
golfer. He played the next 
eight holes of the Back nine in 
par to close out the match on 
the 17th. 
In the other semifinals it will 
be 16-year-old Manly Parks of 
Friends, against Carl Lohren, 
18-year-old Blair student. 
Lohren eliminated Keith 
Bowie, 6foot3 power-driver 
from Bladensburg, 2 and 1, and 
Parks ousted Tom O’Melia of 
Georgetown Prep, 4 and 3. 
Lohren took advantage of 
Bowie’s three three-putt greens. 
The ‘8yearold Lohren 
— even par golf for the 17 
oles to earn his niche in the 
round of four. 
Parks, who furnished the 
opening day’s biggest upset in 
the expulsion of medalist Jack 
Doser, played four-over par golf 
on the front nine to be even at 
the turn. On the six holes played 
on the back, the 16-year-old 
Friends golfer was one-under 


par. 


CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT 


nd 1: 
Larry Burd. Bethesda. 5 and 4. 
SECOND FLIGHT 


Bae Bell, Bethoosa. def. Brad Collings- 
Bethesda. 6 and 4: Jim hes 
Wilbore def. Jim Pittieman. 


. Be and 3: u 
gon } aoe . def. Joe Loda, Bt. John’s 
n 


14-YEAR AND UNDER FLIGHT 


onald Righter 


Jim entieer Wheaton. def. 
eon. Leland.’ 8 and 


Navy Plebes Close 
Season With 9-1 Win 


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ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 23 \# 
Navy's plebe baseball team got 
a three-hit performance from 
pitcher Jack Hawthorne today 
to wind up its season with a 
9-1 victory over Montgomery 
Junior College. 

Hawthorne fanned 13 batters 
in pitching the Plebes to their 
13th victory against a single 
loss to the Western Maryland 
freshmen. One other game 
ended in a tie with Gettysburg 
freshmen because of darkness. 


Landon Wins Tenth 


Tennis Title in Row 


Landon School captured its 
10th straight Interstate Aca- 
demic Conference tennis title 
yesterday by blanking St. Al- 
bans, 9—0, at Landon. 

In the No. 1 singles match, 
‘Don Dell of Landon defeated 
John Bennett, 6—0, 6—1. 


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The fast-increasing compression ratios of today’s engines call for a new look 
at the gasoline picture. No gasoline in this area — not even Esso EXTRA — can 
satisfy all of these new engines. Therefore Esso Research poemagen the first 
complete, all-around fuel designed to do this job. 


Next came the question — should this new fuel replace Esso Extra? No— 
because many cars which do need a premium grade actually cannot take full 
advantage of this new type fuel. Millions already get top performance from 
Esso ExTRA, now enriched with Vitane*—first in sales among all premiums in the 
entire area where it’s sold. And.millions of other cars give good performance 
on Esso gasoline — which also leads its field in popularity. GoLDEN Esso Extra! 
is more costly to make, and Esso Standard Oil Company believes that no motor- 
ist should be made to pay for another man’s power needs. So both our other fine, 
gasolines — Esso and Esso Extra — are needed, too, 


sa FE Set cae 


STYLE 


oU Mont 


tn fe. 1 ELE 


LOOK FOR NEW 


OLDEN ESS 


JUNE 20 IN WASHINGTON, D.C. AREA 
(and other localities just as soon as possible) 


“Trademark 
Copr. 1956, Esso Ina 


‘ m1 
+e “ * 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
nian natnadvns tnt 


38 


‘ 


- 


Horses sp People 


RACING’'S GRAND old man, 


Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons, has 


under his care the all-time money-winner now that Nashua has 
ankled past Citation. And conceivably, when Delaware Park 
closes on July 4, he also could have in his charge the monetar 


champion of the female ranks. 


Among other clients, Mr. Fitz trains ee ; 
the thoroughbreds of the Wheatley — 
Stable and that outfit owns the star | 


High Voltage. 
The fleet 4-year-old 


isn’t exactly © 


breathing down the neck of Bewitch 

who has the record with $462,605, but 

she has rolled up $355,540 which the @ 
figures show is $107,065 short of the | ~ 


mark. 
If Mr. Fitz can get enough 


speed ; 


and stamina out of High Voltage to 
make her win the Delaware Handicap, 
she would net approximately $100,000. 


Before that. she has the \New 


and other stakes at which) to shoot. 
Last year, High Voltage won the 


Castle ’ 
‘Haight 


Oaks at the Stanton track, a race that 


is restricted to 3-year-olds. 
and ran fourth in the Parlo in 


She passed up the New Castle 


the Delaware Handicap. 


Should High Voltage supplant Bewitch, it would mark the 


second title Mr. Fitz has take: 


_— 


CONSENSUS 


AT PIMLICO 
. “e eeeeed Leo 18, Karyatide 15, Sickle 
ull : 
b—Hrents 15. Deitie Pie 9, Decter) 
n 7 
‘_ TO MAMA 26, Admiral Rese 
Ly 
nd Me i, Pip Lech 16. Come 
tl, Chestnet King 158, 
Fogle Lee 5. 
— tT Jacks 20. Columeiiile 7, Game 
ee mili 18 King Chall 11. Pieces 
Red 


eof Eight 18. 
a—( B. Bay tit, 


Chief &. 


AT BELMONT 
1—Kingwood 15, Rascal You %. Cash 


ar’ e | 
e wutten Bill 16, Teaneck 12, Sanrise 
5 
7. Another Page 7. Dane- 
Bright Plemes 


i—Turseenef tt. 
Riack Coffee * 

\—King Commander °5. Hyvania 

4. King 

. Rice 


Bombast 


n Gey 30, &, Dever 


AT GARDEN STATE 
i—Mythiesl Land 15, Chickdale 16, 
a 11. Ples Fours 9. Will Ge 
Eastbrook 16, 7. 
Mariners Guid 
— oe 18. “aibar b 16. Wink Preef 4. 
. —r HIRI 23. Diimmy &, Cherokee 
o 
Copy Boek 11, Venice 


6—Mistitied 11, 
een 9 
j—-Cartter 11, Air Colenel 10, Tem- 
Nellie 11, 


Mary Lawyer 


bouctou 
. To the Frent 70, 
Militant Mises 6. 


AT SUFFOLK 


1—Odd Trick 11, Legal 10, Russet 8. 
ar Marks 17. Ignore Me 7%, Ivory) 


t 
+f ynthia L. 14, Chain O’Recks 7. 
A’ CUE 4. MeCenred 3%, 
Allegra 6 
»—WNe 


cre’s Mermaid 21, Game Heart 6.| 


Busy 


Dark Stranger. 
1%. Realities 11; ) 
i0 
Yeeo 11, Rebel Rese 9. 
Rounced 3%. 
S—Falthfal Ring 16, Pacey 19, Cher- 
ished 5. 


Dream 15, 
lay 


hemas Pepper 


SUFFOLK DOWNS RESULTS 


furlon@s; $2000: 1:12%. 
, Pass (Eman) 28.00 9.08 6.20 
Chetee (Adams) 00 4.00 
In Class (McLauchiin) 7.40 
The Troll. Winstey. Suver Tor om-. 
and Me Lg un. Cuanden, a inTy 
e _— Va 
gs; $2000; 4 
ii Fire ‘ Paten ' MSs 3.00 34 3.80 3.00 
pie est OP .iaocenae 4 
re a Test ereler? » aiae a Oo 
Patsy Dear Chaliabiitz. Fur 
Priam. Mar Deluxe. Miss Counse no, 
Swacdalette 
pan DOUBLE PAID sind.co 
ll 70 yvards; $2000; 1:45 
Posten ny (Delucia) 29.80 15.46 8.20 
asy Trail (Landers) ... 9.40 Hr} 
Peas Pudin Hot (Gibb) . oe 
Closing Night. Noble Landing, In- 
omnia, peek. Sincerity. Na eeet John. 
7 e Chie! werent. Lucky Pancho. 
~§ Sesiemmens te 
r fodkins) . 7.60 7.26 
ing Tiger (C Ge ibe 3.40 
y ( seabell 3.20 


anty GUrienne, Fret 


mes uler, 
Ruth Wallis. s5un Mgoots 
ms 


aValley View 
“$2700; 1 at 
‘Go 


5—Mile and “70 70 yards: 

Kind Mead (K 

es ng Titetringer) 
(Madden) 


poh len cay Treat Me Sweet, 
Gunpydene. 
6 furion 


Wercier) i240 Bye 3.40 


5.40 

Pilot (Les ere ? 2.60 
Transmuer, Open and 

nif. Raintree. Teds Jeep, 


ss 
Battle 


am Dart Forward, Prince 
Reward. T mB 


“ s: $2400: 1:47% 
zis gist oe 3.66 3.20 
ders 5-40 4. 


Eres View. 


miles 
Piucky ‘Wilk n= 


Tramp. yeoman. | Red Win 


GARDEN STATE RESULTS 


- furlon 5 300; 1:1] 

cdateee tite - “BA B.4e & 
" Error “Boulme 

Mi y Smert, Noble 'p et. 


3.40 . 
" Stimulant r 
u 
ones my Gite Priem and 


te "$3500: 3 te eg 


Jonesy. ‘Biscaya y. Me 
4--6 ee 


pas te, eo, rr Bit 
John. "oengral ‘Bitlon cag Oe ge os 


rior Mon Gharming Grarming Lit tthe 


Link, flock Tom. Right 


co “pnt 
Ta 10.60 


(Caftart) _ 12.00 
are, (Boulmetts) Ciessie Mu- 
che. _Cona's Jack 


a a Ts 
Char 
pba Rs Saecrt “Sineetlan ts 1 


$3) ast ‘se, 
eee 


M i fur 


cae aa 


ise ae 


A. FP. AT GARDEN STATE 
1—Allan G.. Badiater. Thanks Asy- 
: , Pass 


Guide. 
y. 


COLONEL, Faureval, Kitty 
Hanson, Tine Betis, Te the 


TT 


ef 


n from Calumet Farm this year, 


Nashua, of course, took the | 
bankroll crown from Calu- 
met’s Citation. 


PIMLICO APPARENTLY 
has gained an entry and lost 
an entry for the historic Dixie 
Handicap. Just as it was 
thought probable that Blue 
Choir, highweight of the field, 
would pass up the race, word 
came from Chicago that the 
thoroughbred is being 
shipped to Maryland . . . The 
Irish-bred Blue Choir won 
the United Nations and 
other grass classics last year 
and was rated among the tops 
in turf course performers. . 
However, trainer Henry S. 
Clark said yesterday that he 
doubted Thinking Cap would 
start in the Dixie. According 
to Clark, the Christiana 
Stable star has no liking for 
the grass and will be reserved 
for stakes on dirt ovals... 
Hugh Fontaine, Needles’ 
trainer, retains his sense of 
humor, despite the colt’s | 
Preakness defeat. He visited 
the pressbox yesterday and 
kidded the scribes about the 
green wall-to-wall carpet... 
The South American horse, 
Patotero, who displayed lack 
of knowledge of American 
starting gates in the Riggs | 
Handicap and was all but left 
at the post, has been school- 
ing well and seems to have 


, : | 
conquered his aversion to the | 


machine . .. Calumet Farm 
has notified Pimlico to ready 
two stalls which could mean 
that the dead heat fillies, 
Princess Turia and Beyond, 
will be on hand for the 
$20,000 Black-Eyed Susan 
Stakes ... Calumet has won 
this race three times: Twi- 
light Tear, 1944; Wistful, 1949, 
and Real Delight, 1952. 


J. K. M. ROSS, the son of 
the late Comdr. J. K. L. Ross, 
has written a book, to be pub- 
lished later this year by E. P. 


Dutton Co., which will recall | v4: 


an exciting period in Ameri- 
can turf history in which his 
father’s horses figured . . 
Much of the book concerns 
itself with the era in which 
Sir Barton, the first triple 
crown winner, as well as 
Billy Kelly, Cudg.l and other 
stalwarts were making head- 
lines. I understand there will 
be an exciting chapter on the 
match race between Omar 
Khayyam and Hourless at 
Laurel in 1917... By the way, 
the old Ross farm with its 
mile training track, was lo- 
cated on the land where now 
stands the Laurel raceway... 
We may see a 2-year-old filly 
next year named Career Girl. 
C. V. Whitney has a yearling 
full-sister of Career Boy on 
the farm at Lexington, Ky.. 
Molly Mutuel says, “I’ve 
worked out a betting system 
for the runners and the trot- 
ters. It's a dandy except for 
one thing—never shows a 
profit.” 


By: rereapee — 


— | Wones 
in ea oh Va.o9 90 ts ont. 


2. 
2. 

insen) 2 
“Prince Moftvi and Chie 


~~ 
aie 


Begorre. Bit Maid 
7 Booth Arcave and 


ad 
‘ @ 


go9 


> & 


Ban Beats Our ‘ear by Neck at Pimlico 


i. 


Hi-Sag Runs 
Fourth in 
Broadview 


“By Walter Haight 


Staff’ Reporter 


PIMLICO,-Md., May 23—Ban,| es A 


ivan 


fees, i won 


eae it 


Mara exe, (16) 
Boots 


a son of the stretch running tee ‘ 
|Haltal, came with a closing rush y 
‘that carried him to victory in, 
the Broadview, a feature race 
in which the favorite players Por <7 
‘took a dim view. after Carolyn @ 
K. Stable’s Hi-Sag ran fourth.) 
Owned by Darvin E. Love- 
| man, Ban was up in the con- 
cluding stride to win by a neck 
‘margin over Alan T. Clarke's 
Our Year with Christiana 
‘Stables’ Quarter Deck third in 
ithe field of seven sophomores He 
for whom no Triple Crown! 
‘ambitions ever Were held. | me... 
Ban, a $7500 claim in Florida uae ay 3 
last winter, reached the winner’s caze ¢ 
circle for the first time in fRo% 2 


- . 


ntege to 


freare? 5 
rained b 


made Lay, he wiz 
‘a Bird lacked aoe 


aS ae 
“a 


ay 


ty ICKER. $' 48°, , 09.0, $5.80; JIMMIE M.. 
ener assu com. 


ea 
up: cl 


; 


i 


k the 
to 


- fr 
ralli 


e. 


d one-sixteen 
ery 


ide Riuje Ai Alexat 


Wat. PP 


1 


§ 
t 


by 


(Copyright. 1956. by Trianale Publications Inc.) Fe 
WEATHER 


mee, end 
reened wht 


D 


ha 4h 
» 

e 31% 
: Bim 
: hé 

wu ! 

a 

’ 


ord 
ii, 


USER. 86.80. in $3.00: EXEC. 84.40. aie 


burned » 


riy ae enge 


tetas BBS Ease 


gt 
mpaner i wd Was not good 
miles. 


th 
Went to post Je 2 a6. 
¢. 


the a fir 


Tact | 


ay year 


vekey. ets 


sites‘ * Bull Grimm } 


$7.00. 84.40 0: lee PANNIERS ROSE: £338 $3.00; GOLDEN CAPE. $2.60 


increased his 


Mr Wee 
tirine ocak |B Ris adfy 


ehace t 
wit 
Purse. $2999 


drie le ns Pharos 


i 


1 RN 


Het me 
om 
‘ation riing Deddv 


ters 


conn ® 
* | vanta : 


of Offic “ 


thout menacing’ 


nine 1956 outings and those 
liked his chances collected at Double 


(12) DICKER 
(6) CONFUSER 


by R ramet.” 
mates 


ur Yea 


BS ocd 


among the 8601 present who) 
THIRD 


the rate of $13.20 for the usual! 
$2 investment. 


Our Year Takes Lead 


| The dark brown gelding was 
clocked in 1.123/5 for the six 
furlongs over a track that was 
fast, despite heavy rain last 
ight and light precipitation |? 
bee - 


Eria 
irty 


Horse 


Prince 
Tesiiag Manuel N. Gonzalez errr 
had Ban away alertly, but Our |s14.00 


odds set in| 
= ‘is 


amare 


‘Year went to the front and ee a 


opened a long lead. The Clarke | [brock ncked a * Brow 


colorbearer appeared headed | | 
‘for victory in the early stretch, 
‘but weakened as Ban came) 
through with the aforemen- 
tioned punch. a 
Pimlico’s jockey colony lost 
another member today for an 
\undetermined period. William 
| Zakoor, who has eight winners Beauty 
at the meeting and performed Seer 
well at Laurel, suffered a bro- | /*™2! 


tar 
ieed y 


poe Jepee 


% om 
nt, Tavior 


= iif 


oe feion 


Sone 


aes 


} 


ken right collarbone. 
‘Challenge Bull Destroyed 


Pg Fer a, pas. aa 
ers fs , sD Bt. by mad ot 


ays 


$6.20: BUDDY 
ta, th opening turione | ~ 
allied ta) 


uday Poopers t 


Bude the winner. 


to oe 


hd 


ha 152 
7% 5° 


t4 


ec Tw $3.80; FIRST VERSE, 


same 


Purse. $2 


same Win r 
a by Wise Counsellor. | 


pacer 


ry o Sate at Pimlico 


sre om et et 
y Bs ae Neem eastts Seatas 


eae ont: Cae 


“ar raitied by rs 


per disposed o 
tage with mild ur 
, vies 
penn yy cin 

RACEOne 
qvear-olds, an 


we a m4, 


ner 


around espon ded’ setting the pace and 
aa arth to are ieblas 
ate the che 
t 
Li'l Shrimple cave way badly 
H RACE—Six at (chute) 


Fageling Jim . 
pia “a Time. ty dis vi nH 
a 


e ‘eutaide. . wee 


. Withstood 


4 ~ee (chute). 


1 


i. 


aoe! 
~ ad 


A, p 1 and tacrensed 
was unabie to 
Te tired horses 


miles. Purse. 83 
to post im M Fa 


Ksarus atts 


ain 
Pannie's 1 vere 


up Prag: 
be We it yy ome 


<*T ae 


i ent ar! aie - $5.60, | $3.40: 
piter 
Base 
to post  & Pape gi 5:02. 


we Crowfoot. threined 
a. -_, 3 rin 
iE F i 
he ay Be 


Sit, 
7 
6 6'% 6° 


ders and. atta 
no nary 
through Pe 


im 7 


. $1 hr ¢ cee $4.60: OUR YBAR. $7.60, $4.80; QUAR- 


bow 
SNF 


<a 


—e 
we 


POP ® 
PERS. | pained by Jd. 
Blorse | 


Sace-. 
Shes ) » 
azie peed . 
ae ~~ 


~ - 
Always henue 
School Bus 


se 38 


22 
Wa. 
a 


ee 


wWDO-i—- 423082 


So 


‘was crowded 


. the strete 
Deck 
nd 


tn geno 


the ae rynntng. rallied hn set 
wn Our Year. The 
oo gh aa ‘a spueee 


ting. 
but was able. to > a 
made up considerad grou after 
nd one- ie, Went miles. Purse 


nd up a 


Start « 
16) oy 


J. Paoli 


OO Lvs 
~Jugt Pair ; 
2 Fl ush 


f il 
Catala 
‘Bush 


Plush closed well after 


nna Jo by 


tr. Fin. | 


a 


me 


! 


-- 
~~ env Bow 


\sssssssese 


cal $6.80: KING FLUSH. 813.00. 


tease. to = 
ing hee ced 


Warner G. Morton's Chal- 
lenge Bull, Zakoor’s mount,) 
broke his left foreleg at the far 


\Zakoor. The 3-year-old colt Raat 


Year. 
Rose, Shane Box, All at Once. 


‘was destroyed. 
Zakoor was sent to Lathisoas 
‘Memorial Hospital which al. 


ready housed Eddie Decker ne. 


= fur me #2750; 1:2 


(fractured collarbone) and Car-! Sanders Road. Al 


los Gonzalez (concussion and 
head lacerations). | 31 
| The program was marked by yute Hee 
a disqualification, the second of ; ™s"$,5**",‘ 
ithe meeting. 
‘race, Mrs. Anna Kell’s Just! » 
Fair finished second but was |® 
ifound guilty of interfering with | “Rs Nate t 
several horses and was placed | eS 
out of the money. 


BALMORAL meipseemcaegh 


: 22-year-old mdns.; 
Joy 


—am | 


-_ 
ARWDMWwcwu 
Zz 


° > 

ee 

.. > 
eee pee 


Little 

r-olds up; claimil 
ro ae 

iley’s Pride 
yn 


owe 


‘ ° — 
tO et et OR ee et et et et pe pe, 
Gata ince oo 
>= 


* 
SSS 
. AuRSOoOe 


y eae es 
foe 1 Devil . 
ee 
foes: 


~ 
~ 
oo. Ww 


| Bieta 


toe 
mW SPBOVauwow 
wz 


>'Z 22 
aH 
BO 


Lee, 


oe miles: ies) ; 


wine ees M 


1:38 


‘ 13.00 6.80 
kmann 6.00 5.08) | 
reoussa 5.60) 
Talking _ Julie. 
In the eighth Hoopdedont. Jack Kenney, North Clark. | 


7 cudsrethebeers) | 


eee Gass mn. Man 
Hella. Irish Cobbier, Paraph, | Cave 
Laubhan as! ver “Btole’ 


Royal 


ver erentnk ‘Annjowett, | Cook's ur 
-O- Gran. ‘Gladdie’s) Auriesvilie 


a 
Pewh uska, 


Dream 
Ghost A Air Plight. | Camping 


er 3.40) 


ee of 
Alie-Ed 


‘a te ele ins, Nine. Mar- 
e 
a Bisho > Stables. Inc.. 


1-513 a 
“le $88 be 


giptoveke 


BALMORAL RESULTS 
vie Ba Fh4e 12 17.60 
‘turn in the fifth race, tossing. a = 2 60 


Atascosa. Bayou 


Dotty 


Te 
i243. 7.20 4.40 Pistol Sho 
8.60 5.20 pPetroay 
roxy 
~ +f 


et 


DAILY DB DOUBLE PAID $342.60 
miles $2750: 


4.60 


Flyer. by 


| eWa 
a3 en 5.20) 
+ © 3.40) seeneer- 


2-. 
7.70) But 
Blue | Re 


Br 
+i 
righ 


0 12.49 
20 


2nd, 
entry. 


; . «+ 
; o* 
Tt) 
3k 


-year-olds up: 


— 


Oe votsse 


Stroller, Tacaro 


ome. a joao” fie 3 if 


-year-olds: olewan 
mobile 


sl _* 
: ° . *ee 
 eamianaal © hahaa lll 


3S 


PDR EMOAAM 


Rawr, 


-~year-olds 


Wins-Two 
Pink Lemonade 


o- 


pounds 


. ee . ,. 
tet ee LL) tt et ee 
eee § WI 


ny om 


*Bticks she! eat 


1 . 
ee ed pane 


In Clover 


-year-olds 
-Clare 


tA Le 
*Prench Lesion oad Po oo 
*Curly 

lowance claimed. alac 


up; 


°c} nger 
0 Story a ed 


Ang 
My Rut 


‘Some Jane 
ohiactia-Gymer 


—E B 
$3000: 1:11% i Not 
rewdee (Church) 13.60 \.20 4.00 Teen 
reeks) 3.40 2.80 | *Bull 

4. 


rket G “ 


Lae 


th 
citi sta) ble Phi 
a ea avdie- r-olds 


BELMONT ENTRIES 


; $3000; oy eee mdns. 
Brown 3 Alid 


elita }Miss Woodley 


xtile Town 


5 in} 
bel 


et cher-Lawrence entsy. 
entr 


cFPrankel- 
- 


arkey-Laurin entry. 


wrence entry 
700: 3-year-olds: 
wy — se 


claim 
19 Sunrise Proof 


Puller entry. 


; 3-year-old 
120 Gunner Boy 
.120 
9008 0 Mid Poin 


Mo 
rae re Parm-R 
ear- 
t *Plumes 113, aRed 


ay 


_, 107 Tursueneff 
15 


"111 aBureaucracy 
*Secret Session 


" 
} ‘Harbash 
se rT Betsa 
1 Triso 
7 Pantine Bushe 


Tp os 
obs-Schwab entry 


Sign 6f Peace . 


Farm- Dense 


' 
; 4 cyer~oite, up; clme« 


> Snark Skirts =a 


; 
7 
5) 
Pe ] 
} 


ing 


maidens. 
Another Page : 
obbins entry 
c 
Wagon ; 
Port Windsor 


20 Dance-A-Bit 


06 
11 
11 
r 117 


rmper, at 


} 
nsive pong, (Martin) 
e (Ne ee 


yerteb ) 


beatie ently 


~ 
we 


’ he 
fo Mideee wd ia ap 
ee i 
; May 


gt iE - : 


"g2500; 3-year-olds sclal 


r ti) . Nested os nie, See 
mitt) © rea aa Jangerous 


genepenteseseses 
BuseB3BZuF 


=I 


ae 


f as * s* 

ot (nN OD ie alae he es 
(No y i meni 
ater Fistver) Fast; stops vadiy 


Oe Oe eet Ot OE et Oe bet Ot et Oe ot es et 


SesSFBBoeSBSSEO 


$2500. PP 0 claiming: six fer- 


|" 
4-1 
6- 

b- 


116 Pips 


t 


: 
' 


Longshot Daily Double 
DOCTOR LEO and LOVE TO GO 


| Tap D RACE—Purse, $3000; f-year-old maiden fillies: 


yo mma (Nelson) Wendie p— tender 
Joanie Re ge} — li Last ¢ good: 
, ee andy bd f there recen 


0) dena recent outing 
Better last 


—_ 
- 
an 


es 


OOo et pe ht he Om ot ee ee 


et pe et rt Pe eh, 
PAK AARMABMAGASD 


y= Grimm)” Well br 
langer and ’ Knollwood 


Fro = RACE—Pouree. $2500; 3-year-dlds: 
moose only side 
er last 
; vinta 


table entry. ; 

claiming: 
M pellines) Hy 

3A Air ir Monarch, ‘Spe (Sne ~ ped ii 


Law { with ieee 


Het, 


esa 
} 


5 
Fe 


out 


Ji 


' 
4% 


Sec ~~ 


~ 


Alone (Snellings) 
bh (Cata 


no} 
te¢ 7) 
f ’ 


ree) wt 


rs) .- 
, 


black Picks ’Em at Pimlico 


0 well 
y: dangerous here 
or improvements 


~@ 


. Read 
Due 


oe oe 
- 


et ete et et et ht ee ee 
8588328603 
‘ 


} 


Ot et et et et Ot et et 
SSR-S5850 


Bhow more 


"$3000 4-year-clds and ep: 


tertones (8) 


‘ "Netson) Strone fin 
— 


Ber? ® 


cast ( 
Alter Bao (Green) 
(Catelano) 


fir eR on rimm) 


(Small) 


Day's best bet 


nee chance 
r last race 
the 


ee ce ee Ot et ne 
ot me oe ne oe ee 
PPHLBDBDBS SV 


Piguyres wi 
" Sy pose, Sie — = 


culeider 


CE—Purse. 63000; ” $-year-elds: seven f 
t (Bush) .... 


..Looks well placed 


eter hl eee 
4 ve 


rd recent effort 
race recently 
° ere 


et tw et eet ee 
— 
tlre 


J 


: 


" S-vear-elds: 
— ree 


+ 
§ a 
one 
now 
t here 


form 
= Workin <a 
ird: recen es 


Bern recing poor 


Oe et et Oe re. ae ee ee 
~~) 4 4) ~~ +4 


t—TANUKH (6th race) 


tonne 
’ 


=] 
> 
'? 


I 
- 20- 


iT 
-vear-olds: Maryland “eeets 


c 
meee 
; COBat awn 
'? $ 


OV Ie@PFI6W 
[oe © " 
paesetetese detest 


20-1 
20-1 
20-1 
20-1 
20- 


8 Bese 


oVvOoVuNwso 


OVreoern 
'eee#tye 


a ae 
rere Cy 


GARDEN STATE ENTRIES 
f Sanee: 3- “Briar Sweet caims 


nefctat 


Sississ 


= 
» 


iving High .... 


hitkdale 

ar-olds 

ie Thesls om 
Get 


oe ee et ee 
Gero 


ORc 
-- ro ne | 
a 


+3 


y 


of i 


~o 


ymbure ‘ 
igeli 

e Challengine 
adow Boxer . 


ee ee 
Woe 
whey 


— 
oe 


78 
552 
ei =o 
B freer 
= 25 
¥. & 
..* 
a 


; ¢claimin 


S3825R SaoBose 


oa Wrong One 
Phot 7 tee ‘ 
Eastbroo 


Cotswolds 
eDunn and Nash Gane. 


ear-olds: 
Chow 


~ 


. 
ed 
~ 


© 


claiming 


—8o- ies 
ee 


& 4-gear-olds: 
Cher arekee + Road 
iri / 


ee 
oo 


ee eee 
JI 6&2 22 > 


ore seae 
Trouble Beics’ 
Nobile Whilly .. 
Bee - 
om 


sl . 
> : > > . . . 
eel elk cel aeh cael ee cel ie ce eed el ee 


te 


we 
‘ 


old aioe: alve. 
op 
intitled is 


Ventes | ‘ 


year-o 


64 
y Tatu 
ajestic Reid’ 
apiay ne 
ly Dora .. 
‘Tonnia .. 


. — ee 
ee eee 


3 
. 


COMNO 


Pauroya!l 
Kitty ¢ Bick 
ecco 


e mcieee 
re 


> 
SosuEe* 


8—1,. $3 ear-olds up 
| Ruth Hanson watent Mist 
Tennessee Doll 
Gaia In 
Sinister 


mo epee 
NMNHNaAW oO@Touw+ ed 
> 


~ 
te 


—- 
x 


——__— 


BW SSSVEsF 


~ 
wl 


Ska” SRS 


oneapeeees 


—e 
aman | adh cand ah aoe 
BOUws 


an 


bd 8 er i 

Dancing ariie 1 

nele te Al 
= 


$2800. 4- fF 3: up 
~~ 


siaeatie uD: 
i le ea 


i2 *“y Pee 


tae 


ose 
--110 ae 


it 


Racing Selections at Pimlico Track 


CLOCKERS 


Thorny 
parvetide 
tor Leo 


Doctor 
gpew Wil 
aryatide 


=. 


nta 
Ol Boctor To Tony 


admiral! 
ome to 
andy Fib 


prends Fi 


Joanie to, Mame 


—_* 


tate Bomerehy 


Bil and Me 


” 


€0| Ni ||| [9 |ho| =| 


—_ 


#°0F arm 
ree 


= 
Game Chance 


ee ee 


Air Monarch 
Pip Looh 


nele Ey 


Just 
ing 


Terminal: 1010 Eye 


NW. 


Horses to Watch 
AT PIMLICO 
PUSAN—Needed last race, 


| 
| 


Joseoh + good now 


Ea ECs 


BIJOU_-May be a fair sort 


CHADAIL—Will be dropped 
inte right spat. 


Railbird Longshot 
HURRICANE LADY 
Third Race, Pimlico 


a ee 


10:30 A.M. te 12:30 P.M. 
Post Time, 2:00 P.M. 


“ar 2.25, 
TRAILWAYS 


1201 New York Ave. N.W. 
Di. 7-4209 seerewr 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circu- 


| lation, and order The Washing- 
ton Post 


_ and Times Herald 


Gentlemen: 


here is SOCIAL SECURITY 


in action! 


PO ey 
on" -— 


STICK DEODORANT 


IN‘3 SECONDS Old Spice 
Stick Deodorant gives you safe, 
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AT LEADING DEPARTMENT AND DRUG STORES 


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he when it’s FLEISCHMANN’S GIN, 


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a . 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Pole Vault Tie Gives Tech Track Lead | “=e. 


a 


PS | : 
5 2 Ou alify vase dips Six | Von Albers, Eagle Wrestle Tonight aug besapsal Quits : 3 
Perea Karl Von Albers, the 245- | army prior to World War 11, |4¢ William and Mary Tick-tock...tick-tock... 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 23) pound German giant, wrestles meets Jack Laskin, Canada’s | WILLIAMSBURG, Va., May 
23 (‘®—Herb Miller, line coach 


9 
”—The Naval Academy will , 
or Today's enter a fleet of six yachts in Caen Den cage gege cad in'| Jewish champion; Red Bas- sons 
the feature match at Capitol | ,, ae ‘of William and Mary’s football . 
tien meets Cowboy Tom Brad- T e W 1S ey T at 


the Newport, R. 1., to Bermuda y rT ' th fi 
ocean race June 16, C apt. rena. he bout is scheduled ley and Dick Steinborn op- cam e past five JOSE, has 
resigned to enter business, 


' 7 

Final Events Warren C. Boles, Academy sail- for two-of-three falls, 60-min- Rori co 4 

ing officer, announced today utes time limit. powwe oris Melnko in sup- Miller, a native of Peters' 
Heading the entries will be Karl Von Hess, a Prussian | porting bouts. burg, attended William and 


By George Brantner the 71-foot yawl. Royono who wrestled in the German The show starts at 9 p. m. Mary during World War II. did t h h | k 
lan t watch the clock... 


A three-way tie in the pole: _~ 
vault gave McKinley Tech the 
first-day lead in the annual In-' 
terhigh track and field cham-! 


| plonships held at Tech vexaell SEVEN long years | 


Tech scored eight points) . 
when Andrew Montgomery and . 
David Bauer tied with Roose-| 
velt’s Ricky Groves. all vault- "ay . 
ing 11 feet in the opening day's ae 
only final event. [ (ae ) 
. eres scored four points for P 

oosevelt. Don Weatherman of Fy : €7 10 
Wilson and Bill Coward of Ee, ; aa Sup rf 
Coolidge tied for fourth with ‘ : 7 

| 3 | a from the start... 


10 feet 4 inches, to give each 


school 1% points. ” 
Fifty-two b lifi . | , yi | 
ifty-two oys qualified in hy ws i ‘ Yes, GENUINE ip ‘uy? after seven years 


the trials for today’s finals. 


Finals will be held in ten .¢ P 
events, with the field events 4 : ™ Tr 
starting at 2 p. m., and track < WHI E 
events at 3. . . 


McKinley led the field with’ Me aie - 

10 qualifiers, followed by de-| ees € \ % BU K 

fending champion Cardozo, 9:| a on ° 

Anacostia, 7; Phelps, 6; Dunbar, | ia ‘Bae op 

Armstrong ar.d Wilson, 5; Cool-/ a with red rubber sports sole 
ve we ; = ° 


idge, 3 and Spingarn, 2. | 


Eastern and Western failed | A A + “all 
to send a man to the finals. | ‘a Sh 95 
POLE. VAULT — 1, Ricky Groves,’ ae eam 
: 2. Andrew M » Me-| + ° ee 
x |: & Day eeocr. oF yr: 4, oo ee 
n - Ra > 
i. at Beck, only 


an, + & 
ard, Coolidge. Height—iil feet. 


Straight Hitter : ’ The same fine quality buckskin 
| . you'll find in high-priced shoes. 


Has Best Chance 
In Dallas Golf 


“Noa be. 
DALLAS, Tex., May 23 (*) . 4 
The $30,000 Dallas Centennial NS, \ 
Open, first half of a $100,000 “S — * 
golf extravaganza here the! we ee 
next two weeks, starts tomor-| . —_— 
row and there were more fa-| [ 


vorites than holes on the haz-! 


ardous Preston Penge agree) 
at would’ mean | SHOES FOR MEN Kentucky’s Finest @) Straight BOURBON 


that would mean fellows like! MADE ONLY BY BECK! 
Ben Hogan, Tommy Bolt, Doug SOLD ONLY BY BECK! WEAR 'EM...COMPARE 'EM...DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR 


Ford, Jimmy Demaret, and 
Gene Littler—was given the 3210 14th St. N.W. 8645 Colesville Rd. 4200 Wilson Bivd. 4050 28th St., Arlington ° 
Se iitess. Cotenion and wal 1315 F St. N.W. » Ange ners Parkingten, Vo. Shirlington Shopping Center | > 'CHT BOURBON WHISKEY + 86 PROOF + 7 YEARS OLD » OLD CHARTER DISTILLERY CO., LOUISVILLE, KY. 
ting also were major items for| Gecateen 2 9 (Coen Ben. Thom, & Pri. (Open Thurs. @ Fri. 

Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


this 6216-yard course with close) 
out-of-bounds, numerous traps| | 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Open Thursday Evening cnn ts: 2 nt see Evenings) 


Evenings) 


and rolling greens. iat Le ER ET ee ER 
Hogan probably is the most pg 20K 


prominent selection for the 7 | 
$6000 first money because he 
is so accurate off the tee and 
to the green and because he is 
now putting well. @ = 
Lou Chelec, Wife 
Win Norbeck Golf 
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Chelec 
posted a card of 43—12—35 
yesterday at Norbeck Country 
Club to be the winners in a 7 ® 
twilight, 9-hole mixed Scotch 
foursome. : 
Low gross in the abbreviated 
event went to Mr. and Mrs. Al 
° ope = “ 


Mendelson, 44; and Mr. and 
Mrs. Lou Horowitz had 45 to 
be second gross. Second net 
was divided between Mr. and 
Mrs. Ben Kasow, 50—14%— 
35%: Mr. and Mrs. Hilliard 
Brickman, 48—12%—35'. 


Pintor Lea Suffers 


Fractured Foot Bone 


LEXINGTON, Ky., May 23 # 
Calumet Farm's Pintor Lea, 
stablemate of Preakness winner 
Fabius, has a fractured foot 
bone which is expected to keep 
him out of training about six 
months. Pintor Lea pulled up 
sore and finished fifth in the 
Kentucky Derby. 

The 3-year-old had knee trou- 
ble before the Derby and it was 
thought the injury recurred in 
the race. 


Mickey Mays, 15, 
Makes Hole-in-One 


Mickey Mays, 15-year-old son 
of Lt. Cmdr. Maurice Mays, 
4229 S. 32d rd., Arlington, made 
a hole-in-one yesterday at the 
Ft. Belvoir course. 

Mickey, a member of the 
Wakefield High golf team, used 
a No. 3 wood on the 184-yard/ 
No. 9 hole. It is believed to be 
the first in that hole. Mickey 
was playing with his father and 
Col. Don Melius. 


. 
Women’s Golf a oe | 
BELLE H A V E N —-> Mrs. P Re ps8 ace ae ss ne ORY is rt lt gO CNET acess Risa BS. ta tela i i : 
James Swink, with gross 82, | OS AER oak Seo Se RS a ee | 
and Mrs. L. A. Francisco, Seek oS See | 
with nat 89—19—70, were ‘ ie oe | ; 
Class A winners in Ladies 
Day play yesterday. In Class 
B, Mrs. Calvin Corey had low 
altho +e oe — Fifteen full-color portraits of Beautiful America, free! Every week there will be a different Scenic View 
a) ce, toe Sa ee 11%” by 14” prints handsomely prepared for framing, at the CALSO Stations in your area. 
will be yours for the asking each week starting May CALSO Stations in other areas will offer different 


and Mrs. William Dickinson, 
with 6grosg 108, won in 25 and continuing through September 1. Scenic Views weekly. This makes it easy for you to 


Class C. 
| iin GEORGES—_M Next time you're driving, stop in at any CALSO collect the full set on a vacation or business trip. Drive 
’ irs. x : 
Station and tell the dealer you want to start your set. over to your nearest CALSO Station and start col- 


Th aay won net prize in 
ies day 18-hol l . : : : : 
Se tin Sat Greed ene He'll give you the Scenic View of the week absolutely _lecting your free set this week. 
Mrs. S. W. Landon, 102—24— ; 
78, and third Mrs Harold 
Hoffsommer, 105 — 26 — 79. 


— FIRST with a powerful aviation-fuel compound — 
PHONE CALSO Supreme satisfies the special demands of SUPREM E 


TODAY highest-compression engines. 


to place your 
ogayays tg a ads PRODUCT OF THE CALIFORNIA OIL COMPANY 
rey. = vests! Distributed by | 
Classifi ti 
Classified Sections cf | STUART PETROLEUM COMPANY 


and Times Herald Gasoline and Lubricant Department 
Lincoln 3-4300 2015 aan Virginia Ave, N.E, 


RE. 7-1234 | | LAwrence 6-43 


a » PRR i 
ae 


GASOLINE 


TLE WASHINGTON Fost and TIMES HERALD 
40 Thursday, May 24, 1956 ~ 


J. L. Smith 
Backed for 
PUC Post 


By Grace Bassett 
Staff Reporter 


The Republican State Com-) 


Lewis Smith Jr. to the White 
House to succeed Robert M. 
Weston as a District Public 
Utilities Commissioner, Repub- 
lican sources said yesterday. 

Weston’s three-year term as rm $20: 
a $12,800-a-year PUC member #y'S. 


free 
. Smal 


-$ rms... 
see, =% 


. PA 
est; 


ARTICLES FOR 


PARADISE 
Saab ie 4 


rmart at 


ayia e Casriages. = 
ar 4. ' 
llers. Pla cone. “nh 


public fA a's 
while we 


Huge discounts on Adult Linens | 
panes Pure —Gyms—Sandboxe 
ete. 


one Scher | Watenous ae tor = 1 Bu. 
e as ” - 

era)| cor Outlet ok bik ek ee” = 
ae Children’s Supermart 
5) K 5. 1330 G st. 


“ell PIsToOL—3 ] 
ul 9 sights, s if _e 


IRE SaNGe-Friciacire 
access. Best offer 

RANGE. wood. oe 

after 6 


canon _ 


stkew 

Parkin Eves 

Obs BABY. FURNI 

at AND TOY SUPERMART 
| SAVE 30-66% 

a a ae pad baby furn., py 3 #3 boitle tas, 


in we 
oye picycles "and trievcles Bo R 
etiection in Washington PAC. 


) > . 
brick 
Ss. 2e6e. 


owa & CS 


Rit 


ver. 
work guar.; 
or big jobs. 


expires June 30. » en. 
Smith, an attorney, is bound Brice f sntall Jobs. 

to be seriously considered by 

presidential aides as the choice) ; 

of the central Republican or- 

ganization. The Committee 

won a major victory in the May F 

1 primaries. 
But Weston reportedly has 

backing of influential Republi- 

cans, too—among them George 

E. C. Hayes, present PUC chair- 

man; and Samuel Spencer, for- 

mer president of the Board of 


remed 


tf AyeD arg? +f Serve 

yourself and save in ashington’'s adquarters 

| only juvenile discount house ou- cin eretors. 
sands buy aby Cupermeries EWG uer 
ere must be some reaso This 

nt-| is our only seoatien— We Bare no a UPS 

branch stores 


NO LOWER PRICES 
Bp tibitay a 


or ~y yy * 
n.. Thurs, sad F 


65 BED oe . $35: born brn 9 suite. 
| a — 
“—_ Ww 


rec. rm., 


as: guaranteed 
7 Ll 


br Rik 
1 18TH 
Pt "Ambass sizes, $25, 


| Upahiures 


ally. advertised 
— | BDullt border: 
tress. bo 


de 
ina ge ie 
. ye ne mat-' 
& sp 35.85. 
4 Cash or credit 


opping Center, Wheaton, 


t Singe 


a a nee i 
e ano 
oo Bp 


muc 
| cates then any used | instrument 
L 1 1108 G 


$1 ) 
wD T8464 plan 
nOs. y to 


- Colt hm sverter 
7307 Georgia ave. 


; p.m. Central 8-6135 
RAT 
$53 DOWN DELIVERS 

Penge 


Ww.” 
REFRIGERATORS, _ 
PEE 


rebuilt: some ¢« ar fe 

r e 

up. Admira # Sales. 
x 


G 
ede remodeling sale now £0- 


WZ/ART'C' ES FOR SALE 


accepted b Prd 
our expecta 
a few—yvyo 
th 


ra value, § ne 
tien 


owe 


“Ectorto be 


1017 K 
- A 


© a 
nw. RE. 7-6212' & ore 


8- ter 

¥ rena oven. 
x 567. Post-TH 
a Onmaiett Call fake eam 

Waiters” 

Bus bov. Palls Ch 

Relief cook Alex 
elie! hosp. 


ntry. conv, to 

ost- 

S | 4. 

Dp. some accte 
» laundry 


. Store, dntn.. § 4 
antier Px 


; “$000 
A-1 ASSOCIATES 
ze 17 i338 NW. ME. ed 


nu. 2-48 
$24.50. Ei 
ESS SA 


5 
Bank rugners (4), $50. 
os rads 


ect.. Par East 
~) Bkkpr.-Accts.. 
: Chee Roe a 


Mo pike 


Hs er crads. 


$10 
dewet’ n ‘2) te 8109 
4 _—— fone 
— 


kvl 
Oe at ns HER F POSITIONS” 


$ AUTO PARTS MAN—White sche 
coed rr 


a - BNW, 
at . 873, 
. to sor 
. $3? 


et agts. 72) 
. Burroughe ~~ mach. operator 
lleg $3600 


900) INC. Fis ave 
6-6464 


assured and salary will 
wi ex 


—. 

abi 

FOR "Pur 
_ CAL 


© 
top .saiary 


ou (10) 
scser (rater t astvere (3) eo & sal 1305 Leslie 


KI 


~ CORRESPONDENT 


To dictate 
collection 
fice 


work 
minded, 


experience oreferred, 
tunity for right man work 
entral 


° 
¢ Mr 
ate Parts. 1430 
ls himself. 
SAL = 
force —K nedern 
p where most 
caaet customers If se 
to fou areer. investigat e the 
possibilities ~ a perm 
tio with 


work 
ree n 

rsh 
. 


complaints, 
= 
3032 


iment, { 
amiiton S&t.. 


A N 


sed-car dent. of new-car dea ea ler 
xcellent company benefits. mel u 
ing oald vaca.ion. sonuses raw- 
inz account: experience preferred 
but pot Peceeens? > | } 

i ric ORN we 


uy 
& 6th st. te ul 


you imto our 


offer 


ee 


AUTO SALESMAN 


An excellent opportunity for an Pigace make 


ACF ELECTRONICS 


informational 
letters, 
routines and detail, 
head his own team doing thi 
He must 
face problems as a 
challenge and be 
to make a career 
He should be well 
balanced, energetic, have good 
personal habits, and get along 
with people 
making adjustments, handling 
etc., 
lf you are under 25 
35 it will be difficult to fit 


waive a college degree for in 
telligence and strong personal 
qualifications 
security plus 
chance fo learn and grow in a 


local organization holding a CONVAIR 


leading place in our industry 


‘ 
tee, MDA 


ELECTRONICS 
ENGINEERS 


com .-- 
perience 
INFORMATION 
OR VIS 
IN A RAPIOLY GROWING 
ORGANIZATION 


Ave, Alex., Va. 


8-4400, EXT, 36 


SEVERAL OPENINGS FOR 
DESIGN AND 
DEVELOPMENT MEN AT 
and ALL EXPERIENCED LEVELS 
handie of- 
and =6 CIRCUIT DESIGN AND 
> SUB-MINIATURE PACKAGING 


be results- 

EXPERIENCE DESIRABLE 
ready © BERMANENT OPENINGS ON 
MILITARY AND PRODUCT 


DEVELOPMENT PROGR4M 


nm 


CALL MISS ARNOLD 
RE. 7-5290 
OR SEND RESUME TO 


Cc. W. BARBOUR 
HOOVER ELECTRONICS CO. 


3640 Woodland Ave. Balto. 15. Md 


Experience 


heloful. 
or Over 


program. We will 


To such «4 man 


the ENGINEERS 


A DIVISION OF 
your letter of ac 


~ PAYROLL CLK. 


| | in Whee 
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY | [2 


EXPERIENCED 
Faye JAFFE 


Ss 


tf. 
pes a 1338 Bre 
S—Gpray men and Bi w « 

ers: ist cle top wages. he 
work in Alexandria. Va.. and “si! ce 


IN 


positions open fo ~*~, 
apt development she | 
oenef Apoly rer- 

CA co. 1424 


- ——a—- 


o 


Col “in eg 
men n e 
SE «a Co 
nel re ffice 
te rs las 
Bet . &, Tn | 
=: 2-4322. 


per day. Call 


"tf 
“tee 


ork: stead one ovmant 

* $2.2 

n in 5 Sor ~ 
dr. to Cros>y © 

2 turn left on Pin 


E 


—_ 


Must experienced. Good Dw 
and a to the right 

ly by letter only omson maint 
tores. Inc. ire 14th st. nw 


-Exp. typing. Good 
future. Te $325. PO OMAC EMP, 
2334 Wilson bivd. Ari. JA. 5- 


PERSONNEL 


MANAGER 


Chalien lag 
qualifie 
u a t ~. 


experienced. aacgreesive auto aales- 
man to sell the popular ‘56 Dodces 
n Salary and com- 


ng oO ge op. | 
Price odmetion in all depts = 


GENERAL DYNAMICS 


CORPORATION 
‘Pomona, California) 


Commissioners. Both Hayes r pein 6— ie & exterior: st Tat 
esti 
A ma 


and Spencer were Eisenhower class work: 
appointees. 

Party officials said Robert E.' ts 
McLaughlin, now president of & 
the Board of Commissioners, 
has been neutral, so far. 


Ike Plans No 
Conference on fi mig 
Segregation 


President Eisenhower said 
yesterday he had no current 
“plans” to call a Southern gov- 
ernors conference on the school 
segregation issue although he 
had explored the idea six or| 
seven months ago. 

In reply to a press confer- 
ence query, the President went 
on”to suggest that such a con- 
ference might “exacerbate this 
situation.” He pointed out that 
some announcement of its re- 
sults would be called for by' 
the press and that it would be’ 
held amid “publicity” just as an) 
international conference. ls 

“We want to find something, cPn6 
some way to make progress, ;;7" 
and to get the thinking of! 
America centered on one com- 
mon line, if we possibly can, » LOST 
the President commented. BALTER. 1pm sons, 

J 


‘BEAGLE—Female. 
ve. rewd ; =" pet 
eVE Glas 
or 7th & H 


in wares ser, ise plication both specific as to 
your education, experience and 
personal circumstances, and 
persuasive—make it sell your 


se 


i 
choo rom 
*k only go OME 
AKE ADVANTAGE) 

BARGAINS 
resent this ad ang a as our fa- 
mad charge 


Br ving ‘year own 
material. Offer expires June 
SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO 

40 G St. NW., NA. 86-0184 __ 
s Coearely MA cCMINE. y /enee. 


A 


opportunity for men 
job classification. Eva!- 
select an ent and 

nd aiary administration 
Must save exnertenes in manuface 
turing industries 


ACF ELECTRONICS 
1305 Leslie Ave., Alex. Va. 
Ki. 8-4940, EXT. 36 


a 


PORTERS _ 


for 


ae Interviewing Engineers 
in Washington for Mis- x 
sile Program in Southern 
California. 


BEE AD a | grad i gt! ON 
2 Cy 


.— a compl.: bureau, chest, 
of drawers, tables. chairs. 23 


table ode pieces. Movi E 365 5800 Baltimore Ave Hyatt svi 


ees vo ee 
ss ae CALESMEN 


$50 
Clerk, youn 845 
need car dept 


‘i o 
8 ATLAS Agcy. RE. 7-5767 
1® colgmns rebullt ‘end bled. $2.50 each. JA. 2- ‘nem As20_N y_ Ave. NW. Room $06 


“aw, Borat ION—New 1956 mogels it 
R ou have cash an an hones 
rona: ree} Hag, pe sho | ba ty - yy 
sed. (Sorin z a 
om 


P.O. Box 6472 
Washington, D. C. 


Genre 
WR es a4 


3 lo 
FR IN Posner | ns netieasie. ner — $55 
A ti Ph  G ith rd. se Cr 11980 at Se ret . $45 
coustic ysicist a0 TO RECKING—Steady work Te oun parm 
pay: also part-ti 
ate 8020 cieanine’- motor” bigehs auger hs EMP. SERV 
. rs. uxedo r 
Ar come mast oe *%| Vitro Laboratories | y BANE OPERATORS 
j—Admiral. 21° | | O 
es a 7 
—Z2zi- General Electric con- { 
> Bh Foy, ~ sole ig F900 condition; dark w puzeicies | 4 
{Dw > TIRE shat 7 ie new. 
60x15. $7 hs at 
Corvies Tire 
a orona. 
-1 598. 


hac 
ards and 
rtables’ $25 up: — choice, only 
1 a week. Call Clark's 
9535 Bh. 4, a free demensiration| 
our 


—Portable. Reming a 


FILE CLERK 


ET 
full-time 


manent, 
3-3634 ooune man to 
-~Experienced clerk 
only: perm vear round em- employe ; 
plovment Write. Box “ 45° Wash Personnel Offic 


ishwasher-Kitchenman | AMERICAN 
COLORED— Must mare en INSTRUMENT co. INC. 


sition for 
uties as file 
Numerous 
in person, 


in g004| 

I: ave.. Col- 
nz. 

“is - military 

eg $80 up POSI- 

1334 Mass. ave. DI! 


ng hy | 


—_ hw 


V Hic ae tcF 
. aaa 

to nf rears on wor 

mate as Roenoc 


ladensbure 
Wisconsin “ave. 
rlington 
ver 


a 
wer & position for « 
with a 


Pa.D or ecul 


A minimum of 10 
fer low experience. In 

requency un 
genera 


warenteed | up —s FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY 


8 
trainees. clk.. ot ne “as grad s 
r better POS te INC. 1334 


). 
table. . shaire; | Feeora. ta yy consid ered. | 6039 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring, _ 
to 1 

Falls Church residents pre- 
ferred. Permanent positions in 
Falls Church. References re- 
quired. Many employe bene- 
fits. 


+ £8.50. # 


lid x t ne, I § 
80 oa able 
cond.: either - 

be) m. 

, start Call “in pereen A. of Tea 

grarting wae 26355 Conn. ave. aw., after’ 


xg aes a Fach 
ain? oe 


~ FINANCE MAN 
Large investment company needs 
young man age 21-26 
net necessary wil) 


pit is « OPEN 


Ritcl® ° LEDUCATH 


De dee 


NLY 
ore EMPLOYEE oat 


cond 
bus Seve 85 up 


orters. 
i, jomeies me ' uD) juster in collection department 
Short order and cook Supi ° utside work, and expenses) 
eae aco | furnished: excelent opportunity for 
| young man who want 
Y. INC., NA. 8-1393 college eradente pre- 
W., near N.Y. Avy 


Ps 0. Kk 
us mount: 
for ™% ton 


will sell or encanen & 112 
asem 


“renin 
gle lan 
EMPL. AGEN 


v ‘|edit 


on details 
onne! 1. 1331 
75. GOM- DRIVERS—Co! lr Cleaners and 
ALEX _| Dyers. rear 612 M St. SW 
CLERK-—Young. no expert- 


, $50 wk priG 
‘ 13% ase ave enee me ‘cessary. Good hours 


‘high schoo! or equiva- 


will be considered. For inter- APPLY IN PERSON 


SAM TO4PM 
MONDAY THRE FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC, 


'D 


t e 


Of special interpet-—tte pos!- 
tion requires & man who is = 
abie of heeding upaedtoim 
research am 


cement, 
and Pr 
ee and portabd recond. end. 
$35 up. 


Electric LBM. om “Sis0) VT. 


5 up 
a 1338 Eye NW 
c sea’! exp 
rience preferred. 6-day ate Good 
saiar* ‘a ~ ston. peek leave Apply 
in person m 
i. Phat AURANT 2° 
3 aine aye 
3349 'Mi nnesote Ave. NE. GAs sFAT. attendant 460 wk W ht 
ELECTRICIAN were Grace Dunn i311 G. RE. 7-i 
and helper. steady work. top scale INSTALLATION MEN 
Wonderiul oppor A. 6-2264 doors. r 
= o late gous license 


£00 Salary Apply 
PRITZ Zz co. “ane i nwW.. 


ELECTRICIANS. 


Dc 
Work. 
work paid 
insurance 
hour 


preens 


Po 
. 


} as or ¢€.ec. 
ndirons. etc. ACMF 

nw. NA. &-8952 
22Re 


7 
while they last: 
<1 Discount 


D 
other household ‘items. 


Cc 
att 

ESTED I 
Bennre ABOUT 


, PLEASE 


you Ane 
RNIN 


CONTACT 


MORE 
ITION, 


House. 


work Cedar 36281. 
ri ting & research. 
cose aoe Imoder ay 


rices. Mr| § 
NA 86-9010, Ext 08 
TE 


~ amr and clean-' 
ipeovers and draperies made. 


owered tapestry. Fr 
h 7 
. th 


a. 
: nice dinette table 
with 


bed 
$20: also miscellaneous | 
TA or 


roll” -8-War 
| foot board, 
_§ Personne! Department 


JU. 5-7200 


VITRO 


Laboratories 


week. Write wor) history and ret ay Peltor A 
ences to Box 4 474, WASH. POST. 1H hen - ot 
BKKPR.. DP for” vise corp.: $85- 
$95. POS! TONS. INC. 1334 Mass 
ave DI °: 9217. 
BOOKKEEPER OR ASSISTANT 
Permanent job. 5% dys ] 
of typing necessary. 

arate 72 Florida ave. ne. 


‘KEEPER—P ull cRarce i “38 
waranty, Emp! 10 N 


Rowse Fine 
— e 
BRICKLAYER S- 


ex r 
~2872 nl 
shop 


S— Open Vac. 
| Lean. Va. Out Old Dominion « 
rom — OF turn left 1 bik. or 


Appl y with — oN ny Ro 
y ools, orth west- he. 
thesca High School at Old George 
owe, re. 3 mi {ro Bank of Be. 
on le 


storm 


pus from lith 
6 Plant entrance) 


‘Take arnold 2?-¥ 


uto., 
1 
end E sts now 


Wo. 
Storm wi ndow “oO 
(White) 
's required. App 
peut airs. Mn Constitution wet 


leith desiiesh. oid nk ini INSTALLERS — 


nent job eady EXPERIENCED MEN ONLY 
vacation anc «roup For wor = on general : 
Journeymen $2.75 ver tems Jot: yp firm with good wo 
ing co! 1d. * one y general mé 
Coastal Fk OM | 
& Sound Co. | 
Calvert Ave., Alex., Va. | 
OV 3- 2063 
| AGENT—Fxp.. middie- 
ged married for large established 
- ho mand 
n r 


tR- 
CA- 


—_ 


— Norse 
e200 "56; sacr. 
ike ane 
‘5125 bee 


Ae Practically new di wag er 
old 
th: 


push-button 
$95. DA. 


ful IY, euarentoed euaran teed: 
Albans 


Opportunity gM . Wis” a mn 
Ay RYTHIN G GOES 
HALP * PRICE _~ ae 24th. 
Tame. vic. tth St *.| komme. s 
ry He ATED 13 
ANTIQUES—Fura.- -bric-a- eens. sil- 


= ee os FURNITURE “7 


ver jewelry. Oriental objects. 
R M Bee FRR 9-180) | 
teh ree rk Chiid’s ea. nf oe kad oF Se ew | verware. any cond.: jewelry. bric. 
Piatinum iy 


a-brac D Srupesy Sa 1438 
surrounded with FOR ONLY 


aepaa Ae 
~~ s reward for return. 
ca. . white gold Whit $245 
Raleij Heberaashery. NO MONEY DOWN 
for legislative segregation Fes Goh Easy Terms, Free Delivery 
iin Mart 17, Reward. 3 ms o-9188 | SWANK FURN. 


*Pleasen t  iine.| 

leaders, also handed in seven 8. 
other proposals to protect sep-",ir bend. Longines: s iost. tay” 2 1115 H ST. NE 
aration of the races. : pewerd. DU. J i 20 ¢ ont 98 or ul. 3-8700 

The proposed new ge rRIST W —Lady’s. Platinum rurniture—Estate Sale 

surr 

gation package is expected to With bisck band. Swiss, dial sur Today 10.8. m. to § pm. 
weak vy sme, poison. 
ng- : 


re, hee one ts” set st 


¢ 
Mr 
N 


aatte set. 
must sell at 


Louisiana to Act 


On Inter position Bill : an 


BATON ROUGE, La., May 23) 
(7—Thirty-one sponsors intro-| 
duced in the House of Repre- 
sentatives today an interposi- 
tion resolution which would add 
Louisiana to five other South- 
ern states challenging the Su-' 
preme Court ban on school seg- 
regation. 

Rep. John Garrett of Clai- 
borne Parish, House lieutenant) 


per 


only 


« PRODUCTION 


IVISION OF VITRO 
ATION OF AMERICA 


WAYNE AVE 
SILVER SPRING. MD. 


COR 


GENERAL ELECTRONICS, 
4513 Wisconsin Ave. Rar 
EM. 2-8300 


45] 


PLANNERS 


“a 


i suites. ice 


iy aig ‘and refrigerators re. 


0513—RA. 39077 Outside collector with 1 yr ex- 
PRL coe od 


—_ SCOK SH 1768 Pena - 


p counts. Automobile 
qual. Mr 
71-2436 
used fur 


ferred. Age 22 to 27. 
removal for! 
. 2. ry: refrs.. stoves | CITIZENS BANK OF MARYLAND | 
antiques. etc. Closed Mond 
210 7th St 


ite ar deents 
Mr. . 4-111 Hotel Coc pa excellent 
FLOOR Bulling Mechines. w students, ry —— penetits 
= Phone RA. 6-2778 from 


TERS— You nd 
= 16, eng Credit. "Osi men. bes. and A oy Personnel. MANGER ANNA- 
CARPENTERS 
URNI $80 


®. ™.) exper RACE DUNN. 
12828). 
| And household effects, 


| 13 
accessories, bric-a-brac. 
Us 


Pull or part time. If you do no’ 
have an identification card. » 


imstruct you for Racker’. tést 


BOB'S STUDIO. | 


are? | 


ENGINEERS 
Would You Like 
to Move to 


LOS ANGELES c& 
CALIFORNIA tc Nasi 


~ NORTHROP MACHINISTS 


Now Offers Career 
Opportunities in the 


ys 
4-8103 bet” Yo a 
| «a 
SANITORS.- Wi indow Cleaners — 55. 
recone: exper. or) 
° 


perience contacting delinquent ac- 


exper. pre-) 
} 


Mov or af 
feria, eas oan st “88045001, 


ces- 


ADIs 


TBs | } 
TIV VE sc ko Rikon P iis M 
Rae Ra PS Hg EC 8 


y. {pew Cab of Ps, 
& Flow wer Ave and tile 
ble ae work: 


ne 
en rienced 
“for ft aytime employm 


for 
Boone. loun se: 


k band -? 

have little trouble, Twenty rep-| Leproit Park. Reward CO. 5-1915 By. 
resentatives and 11 senators FOUND 10A. 
sponsored the segregation pro- a 
gram. 5.005 

interposition resolutions, by; 
which states protest 
encroachment on their sover- 
eignty, already have been 
adopted by Alabama, Georgia, 
Mississippi, South Carolina end’ 
Virginia. 

It is the latest Louisiana step 
to combat the threat of public’ 
school integration. A New Or-' 
leans Federal Court a few 
weeks ago directed New Or- 9; 
leans public schools to comply; 
with the Supreme Court decree, 
but the court set no time limit. SY n Veterans. 1129 Veqnees ave. 

The school board has ap- “Se ‘may honor our obligations 
pealed. Service—ST. 3- 7000 


Ohio State Approves 
Integrated Sororities LA 
Includes an mi rgeeenic ken 


i foe et May vere Rapia advancement om modice|! 
e io State University is cree 
Women’s Panhellenic Associ- fon cuglited - wp @ - ~~ 
ation has voted to approve in-| wo ae ane ant tual ° io "inen ‘and 
tegrated. sorority rushing. : placed. "Por in ° | 
The women's group acted tol $ S AIDES 
remove religious and color bar-' 
riers last night but set no date 
for the integrated rushing to 


i eddin 
begin. iv toneeas ae | 
The chairman of the Panhel- incurred by any one “other than 
lenic rushing rules committee, ERPS se oa 
Jill White of Cleveland, said a day. 7 dave s reek. ans wering 
date may be set next week, but jess than 50c a da os a he oi Sack ae hia 
she doubted it would start with twerine a “Ricatainn Eervioe, $8 pay 8-9309 e 
the fall rushing season. fo jon FE t-test ih “BEFICE EL r 
Under the plan, Protestant, any toe i Bhd 2-tube. may jampe 
Jewish and Catholic sororities ELLE LEY. or any ber- $1195: pedestal, 32% 
would rush all girls who want, heirs of, Pansie st pelrs “wilhe| cnet 
to belong to a sorority except) 3°\* es) ay 
the Negro coeds. The’ Negro 
sororities asked to be left out 
because of lack of quarters for 
handling the additional prospec- 
tive members. 


in lige 
concern 
benefits 
CA ITZ 


1106 

st. 
ceyY 

: . perm. positions 

management 

Let Sell Your Not Needed necessary fringe 
ms ply personne! dept 

Montgomery Auction gg , st. H.W. 

11308 Fern - Wheaton, Md 


ned f well, tapestry. chest 
charis, re age f sures of all sizes. 
ol sswa ¢ 


several et 
banded. verything barenin ‘priced | 
tal and Carry i 


salary € 


ly sa 

~ 
inet period’ Ys on old 
insurance debits in 
a 


FORN. WANTED—any s emourit: “aise! allo 
need area eoees an and 
0; 


Experienced 
With Small Mechanisms 


GUIDED MISSILE Capable of Working to Close | 
and the | — | 
SUPERSONIC | Welt Equipped Shop Facilities 
JET TRAINER 


Programs | 
| 


| as — 
- 


44 
Md. Phone, seers Ss ° al? Older man 
60 _ NA ras 


Black 
BOYD'S, Cor. 12th & G 
CASHTER-CHECKER for super 
marEey, 
AL SUPER SAnaeeT 


ook What You Can Get For 


$219 (ee ait a al ae 


steady work ook =< 
18 PIECES Bee doa tewelsy. 


1429 incy at.. Ar- 
7.28 8..m 
discarded jewelry. 
P A. K 
Brand- New Furniture 


id. platinum, | lington. Va.. bet. 7 and 
We pay cash’ or 3-20 to 
ee Re dees 


a 
INC 

NO MONEY DOWN 
EASY PAYMENTS 


SAM BROWN’S 


-3800 | Kanse 
AC's 7| Or you oreter preliminary home 
study eed mterfere with 
resent position Quatite 
roved for veterans. For 
acermastien and persona 


vow rite to Box 
iriine” Training Division of Cen- 
sti 


Baltimore. 


Apply in Person 


ly PEDE 
ore i 


SED Habe Sta 131] South Fern St. 


A 
tate of 
experience 
hene t ich 


Bee 6 
UCTIONS. Central 
nica te. 
| yrs. 


Appliance me | i 
tomatic Ernig- 


APPLIANCE GER 


Owing to wnfersscen tall 
Wages Commensurate With 


INSTRUCTIONS Ability 


A 
High School Graduates. Mer 
Women, 17 to 39. to train, for 
teser 
Rad 


2. 


4 Exper 
ers Pend Sarvers. 
| ERAT meta of ces 
st Immediate Openings Are 


Now Available for 
Research, 


or advertisement for this 
show are asked to ve son elr names 
-y United Ameri- 


Dirza . 
Cooks and ‘rill men, white , oki & 
| Dishwashers."cot" "°°" * Many Company Benefits § Arlington, Virginia 
| NO PEE TILL WORKIN 
|CONWAYS Emo Ser. 519 | sh ed 
(CHEFS —Co lored. experienc 
| orking rs.. top salary. oid siein| 
; 
\CH 


Applied _ 
Mathematician 


Apply in Person 


| bik. off Jefferson Davis Hwy. 


IEF OF PARTY. $4 $400 
Route | at South 15th St.) 


Sey bg Jo $10, 
eae "LLOYDS EMPL. SERV. 


oN ’ 7 

in applied eathoninties. | A820 BS. Y. Ave, NW. ST 3: 2207 

only solution of CIVIL —~ exp. in constr: 7 A 
problems set up by others. but) $800 m ONS. INC... 


eet oo ne | CLAIMS MEN | & Analytical 
: = Engineers 


Have you had at least.?2 years 
With College Degree or 


; 
| Monday Thru Friday 
to 4 P.M. 


VITRO LABORATORIES 8AM 


Design, 
Development, MELPAR, INC. 


H FERN ST 


>.) 
(arr J y Davis HWY.) 
3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. | 
FALLS CHURCH. VA 
e Arnold 2-V bus from 
aE Sts NW“ ,o pliant ent 


TENANCE. MAN: Sober 
at 


er 


Has «a position svailable at + 
athomettetan 7 8 BS. “os 
degree. 


chairs. rr “ti én- 
704 


se 


For Your 3-Room 
ALL BRAND NEW | 
match- 


Consisting of sofa. 

ing chair. tabies. 3 lamps 
Maple mirrer,| 
bed 


oo 


awe ve & areal experience 

‘s ort in-| involving not 
structions, 
y Ww a 1057 Cal ( tf i 
= | 7 60 

TO RIVE 

. School, ME. ¢ 8-1080 

cOM announcer. kaa 

writer Or producer or radio cn 
Inte eek er pa ENCE 
— NATIONAL 
BROA ASTI 


earning. 
w “entrance 7 Was 
306 H 


Melpar, Inc. 


ALARY 18 
. plus 
4-Doster 
spring and mattress 
5-piece dinette set. 


lith 
france: 


SOUR recent exper.ence in nandli ns . ity 
mobile liability claims We 


Openings for capable men who — 


Tak 


EMPLOYE BENEFITS. 


ee ee ce ee RD 


PUBLICATION 
EDITOR 


TO WORK ON TECHNICAL 
RADIO AND RELATED PUB- 
LICATIONS. MUST BE ABLE 
TO EDIT AND ADAPT COPY 
AS WELL AS TO FIT IT, FIT 
ILLUSTRATIONS, PROOF. 
READ, AND ASSUME FULL 
RESPONSIBILITY FOR FOL- 
LOWING MANUSCRIPT 
INTO PRINT. A_ LITTLE 
KNOWLEDGE OF RADIO, TV, 
OR ELECTRONICS ANOD/CR 
ABILITY TO MAKE OR PE- 
PAIR LINE DRAWINGS WILL 
BE HELPFUL. ABOUT $80 A 
WEEK TO START, PLUS AD- 
VANCEMENT AND 5U5- 
STANTIAL BENEFITS. IN RE- 
PLY, MENTION. AGE, EDU- 
CATION, EXPERIENCE, AND 
WHETHER YOU CAN SHOW 
US SAMPLES OF WHAT YOU 
HAVE DONE. 


P.O. BOX 6472 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


with 


oT 
im repair 


AERONAUTICAL 
MECHANICAL 
ELECTRONIC 

; ELECTRICAL 


® AERODYNAMIC 


ee 


You should have extensive interest Equivalent 


in a wide range of technica! prob- 
lems Backszround in sacoustics 
statistics, magnetics and fluid flew 
is desirable 


ture; all subjects +d Fg aD roved | 


2 Gs tren ang, Ht. eve 


ancd 
MAIN 
p! usb -arpeatry 
80 pane 91 
Ke!- 
“WITH CAR 


good references 


BE. “jadio-TV Tat class 
Grantham 


oranninntion Saiary open. escel. 
lent benefits program 


rm 3 


heense in 
Oali ‘ol 


Sc 901, 8 


See The Difference” 
Suances Terms ree Delivery 


URNITURE MAR 


é- ph pres Mr 


Government Employees 


insurance Co. WANTED 
income 

' LIDL 

collection work 

0 outside crew 

LA. 6-6038 for appt. 10-2 p.m 


MANAGER 


Combination bartender and mer 
Night work reference and 
hond necessar’ 

Ap 


Abie ia prism a3) 14th st. nw 
— Bape —Outheard motor exper. 
ndabie. to head service dept. of 
me vine business. State see quali-. 
fications. exp. ref. and salary de- 
sired Box M-476, Post-TH 


Va. MAN 
1r YOU ARE INTERESTED IN Excellent 
ht (Not a Gove Phone J 


LEARNING MORE ABOUT THI 1 


i oan LLG. 
NUR ze N E _ POSITION. PLEASE CONTACT 


100 women wanted. 17-65, to learn 

nursing: white or colored: A con- 

valescent home 

vate —: ones. 

Sat 

Pree ‘com 
Special 


mment Ageney) 
ad - Sts ; 


4 an ! 
Please Apply at L St. Entrance 


for 
A.s0 
Cal 


CLERK...White, for general office 
we rk. Must be abie to type ane i 
urate with figures: 4 

aay week air-condition 

Purther details in later be 


Personnel Department 


JU. 53-7200 


VITRO 


_ Laboratories 
DIVISION OF VITRO 
CORPORATION OF AMERICA 


962 WAYNE AVE 
SILVER SPRING. MD. 


sinele-pedestal des 
ai 2s N PRANK BON. 4 14 
ties 
Dp) n.y 
IN NURSING ply 


NT zeuns., . ~ college, 


type. 
ofte.: 


| HOR "Ue tadese, STRUCTURES 
CLERK-T a =_ 28-28 and CIV} | 
MECHANIC — Por lawnmower rr) 


sition for young an 
e "Bet 
= ENGINEERING au Gaby experienced men reeds 
i 


cure futur 
DORF. 946 No. Giebe rd. 


| overage opportunities 14 adv 
Va 
MECHANIC 


ment pesn‘s 8! 
Pee ANAGEMENT “Gonadt’ 
uite rs 
With home shon to redesien « 
perfect small office machine 
m 


ode! ow operatin ox M-4 
Ti. 


guaran. 
ts, repairs, “acme Stove. ENRO 


r 
he NA 8.8952 ~ 
oy ' _— $75, Coldapet "e 


etown., 


wad col- 


¢ book! 
Meat Nationa 


Fastite = 4 
Se es 


mmons, full) - 


‘ize. gray. excel. am Peet A 
B—Hot a." fioor mode!:| Classes. June 4: America’s — 
el. » & & eve. 
. 


lege 


Excelien: 
loo ne 


brdest. course ee) 
%, - 
Rad 


Dean Fegan Fund 
Names Michael Keogh ‘ 


Michael F. Keogh, an attor- 
ney of 4650 Garfield st. nw., 
has been named District chair- , 
man of the Dean Fegan Fund MO 
at Georgetown University, suc- CALIF 
ceeding Barrett Quirk whogt, 
moved to New York state. 
The fund is an endowment we 
for the University Law Center sce fr ter 2 
and is named for the late Dean ex - ref. exch FL. 4- 
Hugh J. Fegan, who served at\Al 
the center for more than 40 
years. 


ust alt: mm 


2 
ssi soll Ps. i 


" fully aute.: sold new 
take $250. CEN a * 
n 


ronic spinet, 


8 2 
te, pedal. pie. hifi s 
a paar os : speak at 


w and asad! Men. 
poss. consoles. 
ts at moderate rates o 
anit 
Q r Ave. fa 
Din 332 "sor “eoreis S108): 


peep ae n A 


every evenin ‘Park 


as Well as 
scorpion. "Math, Physics and 


“D8t - | 
VW CHANICAL ENGINEER, BAL ; 
service compeny, Must be eapon Systems et a expen. Other engineer- 


ANT Credit Manager, train exceilent accou t 
rom. to credit mane rviso or eee” oe ee tor | ing posisient 7 pnorenn. ret 


r 
epee SS Mekeey oe te nace the right person. Your reply wi! } sonnel, 
‘ t 7 
DETAIL sales tein Fe Kept confidential. Box 566 Analysis B-2116) 
az 


Bee ny comm., all expense 


= BA ee ge Mari. Construction Estimator call Mr. John Andre at 
to age 30. wi eeengcoyve val 


side sales, exp. chm Be Jer Sooo Backuck ra, "| MEtropolitan 8-5931 for 
$z° ga ghtounte WASHINGTON fanned e) mee — suas. 
INTERVIEWS ae * andy athe 


inet no typ- | 
, Sat., and Sun, | 


gas Offers May Be | . ance orm 
meat. Call personne 
Made at This Time ‘Monday Thru Friday, 9-4 


Travel and Moving HO. 2-2476 
NEMS CLARKE 


nses May Be Paid fee ees * te AiR. 
919 Jesup Blair Drive 


Night student 
L., 2334 
NIGHT MANAGER 
SILVER $PRING, MO.’ 


, 17TH he sean 
JARCADE EMP eMPL AGCY.. 
ours 11 p iimentente 
entine*’ on * vines 


it 10 daggers Northrop Aircraft 
sae Wing) APOE ERBRA. ge a 2 


: 
; Gatiowy, Avey 


' “= Use your vacation to learn a vo- 
wl . cation 
| will 19) v| 
mY 


or a 
al ‘tree saHousT, NV Fy oa eee) in 
DEMY OF 


CA 
ASTING. 3458 16 St. NW 
ANTED 


Retail 


women te train as oes 


\EN—Part time. 6:30 to 9:30, 
| eves. only, for pickup ane delivery. 
of dry cleaning mobile nec- 
essary. Apply for rag Ave. NW 
or call 6-13 


MEN—PART TIME 
SE 


L 
work 7-9 p 


‘and 


| WELY. 16- wk. eve. Fg Pree 


class ABC. | 
as Pee eesse | | 


TECHNICIAN 


For Electronic 


70 | 


, ¥ 
ble, to age 30 . car (sere 


BIDS AND PROPOSALS 


7 rive 
ac of a well. Cal 
i. or or 


wv 

net ~key-| ’ 
2% months old, to age 
AN, exp.. or trainee. sal 


MESSENGER 


Manufacturing Plant 
“APPLY © 


Elizabeth, Pinkston. 


SELING 
. Rm. 215 


j aoe ” or white... This. it. a 
nent tut ee job only st 
rience ve “Tih or grade oaasotion i 

Ww for eavance-| 


1025 Conn 


x Restauran 
moe . . Pull = 
| preferred salary an 
benefits after 
ment 


employ - 


To 


OL. 4+ 


upon “backeround ADmiy, 
to 6:30. 


COLLEGE GRADUATES—TECHNICAL 


(Engineering, Phys 


ics, Mathematics) 


Young men graduating from college, sep- 


arating from the arm 


ed services or other- 


wise interested in the attractive oppor- 


tunities offered through permanent em- 


ployment in the Bel! System are invited to 


call MR. NORWOOD 


ME. 7-9900, 


for an interview. 


Ext. 2043 


Monday thru Friday 


8:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. 


E-N.G-I-N-E-E-R-S 
Boeing Airplane Company 


Seattle—Wichita 


INTERVIEWS 
IN WASHINGTON 


TODAY—LAST DAY 
MAY 24 


Design, 
the following 


AERODYNAMICS 
MECHANISMS 
ELECTRONICS 
PNEUMATIC .SYSTEMS 
HYDRAULIC SYSTEMS 
METHODS ENGINEERING 
SERVICE ENGINEERING 
STRUCTURES 
ELECTRICAL POWER 


Research and Production: career opportunities in 
‘or related) fields: 


TOOL AND PRODUCTION 
PLANNING 

TOOL COORDINATION 

PLANT FACILITIES 

SPARES 

TOOL DESIGN 

INSTRUMENT 
DEVELOPMENT 

PROPULSION 


For Appointment Telephone: 


HUDSON 3-6020 
Ask for Mr. Albert Rogers 


MAY 


Or s o Dept 


23-24 


«1-A-5-24, Boeing 


a: j et N 
i501 Second Avenue, Beat ey l, Washington 


Melpar’s expansion 


has crea 
positions for m 


ted new 
en experienced 


in the following fields. 


Sheet Metal Layout 


Machine Parts Inspection 


Electro Mechan 


Precision 


ical Inspection 


Assembly 


MELPAR INC. 


1311 South Fern St. 


Arlington, Va. 


(1 bik. off Jeffe 


Route | at South 


rson Davis Hwy. 
ISth St.) 


ENGINEERS 


. A World of Good Living 


Goes with an 


Engineeri 


ng Job at 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC’S 


Aircraft Products Dept. 


There's a way of 
enjoy in 


New York region 


is a golfer's count ry .wi 
Pp ivate cour da 
a 
from the GE plant 

And the Tr iple Cit ies ‘Bingha 
are friendly. ive — 
owning 
siastically engaged in romnet 
civic improvements and 
m 


jutes’ flight time to WN 


life both 
the beautiful countryside in the Binghamton. 


kes abound! ing in od and pickerel only half an cca 


omer activities. Yet. 
K -City 


you and your family will 


th 6 high-caliber public and 
fisherman's para ise. too, with 


mton,. Johnson City. 


dicott) 
munities. with m 


nd a surprising number enthu- 


ing community opera, theater. 
it's only 50 
or 


It all adds up to.an ‘deat life for an engi- 


neer'. . but the chief 


attraction lies in this: 


WORK IS OF HIGH PROFESSIONAL CALIBRE 


WITH QUICK PROMOT! 


ON AND RECOGNITION 


OF YOUR TALENTS AND EXPERIENCE 


Aircraf Products 


Dept GE is epreloning ° 


You'll 


intricate engine contests 


} applications). 
test. manufacturing and com 
And here at GE. 


progsrems. helo with public 
and an outstanding benefits 


OPENINGS 


MISSILE LIAISON ENGINEER 
- (Aeronautical) —with at jeast 
7 years’ experience. 


MISSILE LIAISON 
~~(Electronics)—with at 
7 years’ experience 


MISSILE SYSTEM PROJECT 
ENGINEER—at least 10 years’ 
experience. 


ENGINEER 
least 


an engineer's progress 
by reimbursed graduate study 


sing up-to- date 
puter tact hities. 


ig encouraged 

management development 

of original researches 
ogram 


ation 
pr 


NOW FOR: 
SYSTEMS ENGINEER 
5 years’ experience. 
DATA CONVERSION ENGI-| 
rience, 
MECHANICAL 


TATION ENGI NEER—at least 
2 years’ experience. 


WASHINGTON 


INTER 


VIEWS 


Friday and Saturday—May 25 and 26 
For appointment 


Call any da 


y this week 


EXecutive’ 3-7065 (9AM. 'to”6" P.M.) 
OL. 2-8559 (6 P.M. to 10. P.M.) 


Or send resume 
Mr. C. 


in confidence to: 
E. Erwin 


Aircraft Products Department 


GENERAL 


00 Main Street 


» 


EBT RIG CO. 


Johnson City, N. Y. 


€ 


a aT 
SALESMEN WANTED 


1. = 
SOUTHEAST. REALTY CO. 


RECEIVING ‘CLERK— 20 and 
35 yrs. Ss 4. en experienced. io 
eren 


St, daen, usin bel. 1b 8. 
ay 
33 a 'Fail Pashiona, 620 12th NW. 


REPRESENTATIVE 
$5500 to $8500 


Neat. int@ligent. eclere man. am. 
bitious’ no aries. ons experienc abiitty furnish a —, pae 


required Call ME ni tor for im- He training, 
to 


GRADUATE ENGINEERS & 
SCIENTISTS 


Required for Non-Defense Product Development 


We are planning to expand our development 
activities in the secon areas of Agriculture, 
Food Processing, Petroleum Equipment, Nuclear 
Energy, and other industrial fields. 
Opportunities exist for technical men having 
good basic knowledge in applied mechanics, 
physics, chemistry, hydraulics, electronics, heat 
transfer, operations research, and data reduc- 
tion; and who have the imagination to take the 
initial steps in converting this basic knowledge 
into products in the above fields. 

Living in the mild climate of California's Santa 
Clara Valley adds immeasurably to the enjoy- 
ment of such a career. 

Write, wire, or call collect the details of your 
background. 


FOOD MACHINERY & CHEMICAL 
CORPORATION 


Manager of Central Engineering 


SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA 
Phone: CYpress 4-8124 


its. etc. | meet | 
gees (oe ee vanply in person 
National Pt eines Co. 


—— 2h a SE Ave, NE. _ 
ROUTE SALESMEN — Resident of 
the Washington aren. white. mar 


obey 


by by 
rnish car 


Airline Employment Opportunities 


EASTERN AIR LINES 


$350,000,000 Expansion Program 
REQUIRES ADDITIONAL 


Traffic & Operations Agents 


Eastern Air Lines offers you: 


—Opportunity for advancement 
—Security for yourself and your family 
—Good pay 

—Outstanding retirement plan 

—Full salary while. in training 
—Many other excellent benefits 


Qualifications preferred: 


—Age 21-30 
—High school graduate or equivalent 
—Civilian or military experience in the 
following fields: 
Teaching, sales or public contact 
work 
Telephone sales work 
Clerical, bookkeeping, or general 
office work 


Starting salary $270 per month, with regular pay increases 
to $355 per month plus other pay allowances. Further salary 
increases. based on promotion 


Please Apply in Person to: 


Employment Office 


EASTERN AIR LINES 
Hanger #1, Room 206 
Washintgon National Airport 


on 


THURSDAY, MAY 24TH 
9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. or 5:00 to 8:00 p.m. 


Tf unable te apply in person. call Exeoutive er “e~ -. 
325. between the hours of 3:50 pm. and 5§ write 
Employment office. Eastern Air Lines. Inc., National. “airport. 
Washington. D. C 


DEVELOPMENT 
RESEARCH ENGINEERING 


ENGINEERS—PHYSICISTS 
DESIGNERS 


“This Is Vitro” 


Permanent Position 
Educational Assistance 
Professidnal Advancement 
and 
Salary Recognition 


INSTRUMEN- | 


New Modern Laboratory Now Being Constructed 


(Test & 
Training Equipment)—at least! 


PROJECTS IN: 


SHIP MISSILE SYSTEMS 
ACOUSTICAL DEVICES 
UNDERWATER ORDNANCE SYSTEMS 


NEER—at least 3 years’ expe- | 


Other positions available at our laboratories in West 
Orange, New Jersey and Elgin Air Force Base, Florida. 


For Information and Interview Please Cal! 
Personnel Department | 


JU. 5-7200 
‘SATURDAY INTERVIEW IF DESIRED © 


ALL INTERVIEWS CONFIDENTIAL 


Vitro Laboratories — 


Division of Vitro. Corporation of America 
962 Wayne Avenue, Silver Spring, Md. 


| It you have _ it ‘ntgae, knock 


ae 


fe 


ommi 
psi. 
. 7 hadi Fs 


| Kingston. or Poughkeepsie, N. ¥. 


| @ A leader and pioneer tn the 


| 


7 " ‘ 7 ; 
HELP MEN hae a. 


IMMEDIATE 
— STARTING. 
eee SALARY 
$77 Per Week 
Plus Incentive Bonus 
and Commission 


Starting Immediately 
e| NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 


CAR NECESSARY 


CALL 9 A.M TO9 FP M. 
for interview appointment 


WA. 7-2299 


SALESMEN 


LET'S. FACE IT 
Pee A APD TE 


wi 


Ir 


PO 

A five- 

be yours with 
| Fi ie Seaaee of esvence. 
if you can folic 


r. 
. Ine. 
ressiona!l 


DON’T CALL 
IF YOU’RE LOOKING 
FOR JUST ANOTHER 


nm to 


lL Con- 
"Rockville 
Airport 


JOB 
T, Bedthdt SEN 


Porune 
RE 
IMMEDIA TOP EARNINGS 


YOU MAY BE 
THE MAN WE NEED 


fetter APPLICANTS MUST BE BETWEEN 
PAUL | THe AGES OF 26 AND 65 


SALARY 
PLUS ) 
COMMISSION 


SALESMAN 


ne Pr 1 ablished 
“Clothine grote or . is 

ry bu thing Sto ont ‘s FPur- 

nishings Experienss rv and 

s0n,; comm fin’ info $53 


ission. Write fu 
x 2507. 


SALESMAN 
We are now operating Aurora 
Inc.. real estate e at 
ington es * fe d. Lots © 
tagon. 


r 
to Sell” us orc a, 
= Gt, (4-6400' or 0 or 


AN — =z, well-established con- | 
compan a in 


} mall tas per. Me. 
m ’ 


nat aie 
ag ’ Bee ah 2, lier. 9 to 1 
ALESMA 


Por manufacturer's - 
electrical 
whole = 
Bt. J 
either , Bony and —.. 


and 
need ary. O terial. etionalty kx known 


job! | 
act nied 
sincere. “Automobile ry 
Faved eesies oe call conaary, 3- 361i 


460. Seek. ae parties. 
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 | Experienced on! 
parts of the U. S. | mission. per 


Bi 
Rainier 
IBM will train you—and : 


Queens 
While you train! vor oem SHOEMAR k OR FINISHER. 


Training at IBM's Kingston, Sis WWwashington bird Atl. va 
STOCK CLERKS 


hunters 


y an 
re jasion 
lars. Box 


ENGINEERS 


RENAIRE 
FREEZER FOODS 
3123 No. Washington Bivd. 


Across from Post Office 
JA, §-4444 


101 Eye St. SE. 
LI. 6-3300 


rT eRViEy 
OR CALL 


to 
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 
AND TECHNICIANS 
IN 


RESEARCH AND 


DEVELOPMENT 
MANUFACTURING 


for assignments in Endicott, 


SINTMENT 


college, en Feat -Oppt, 


Ta “ “personnel, Piss 


and FIELD SITE 
ENGINEERING 


Facts about 
IBM: 


retary to sales 
capable in typing, “rn Bit and gen 
wo E. 


eral ee igen. 


Belare and tt 
zones =e. 3213 


rapidly expanding electronic 

computer field. 

Divers service ores 

stability, covers all industry 

_— government and educa 
ion. 


na testing of 


er systems, 
and associated circuitry, pulsing 
and synchronization circults. 


Lab personnel has increased 
five-fold in the last 5 years. 
— rank among the 


@ IBM Scientists and Engineers 
are ovtstanding in their 
fields. 

Advancement based solely on 


Previous stock ag tn ent posi: 
but not necessary. Perm mt posi- 
tio = with an cepenaing "jenearen | 
organization. 


REGULAR MERIT REVIEWS 
MANY EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 
APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 


If you have ®@ degree in electri-| 
cal engineering, «a two-year! 
technical school education or 
equivaient experience. you can 
become a Id Site Encineer or | 
Technician. responsible for the 
over-all performance of a com- 
puter system. 


Liberal company benefits. 
Openings in 

RESEARCH AND 

DEVELOPMENT =| tea sad iateiaanat 


Computer Systems Develop- sd pt. 686 (U) 
ment International Business Machines 8 A. M. TO 4 P.M. 
poration. 690 Madison Ave- | 
Electronic Circuit Design 


Electronic Component. De- ten Be | MELPAR, INC. | 


nue, New York 22. 
INTERNATIONAL 

velopment A SUBSIDIARY OF WESTING- | 

Publications Engineering HOUSE AIR BRAKE CO. 


BUSINESS 
Machine Design 
enact 1311 SOUTH FERN ST. 


MACHINES 
CORPORATION 
(Off Jefferson Davis Hwy.) 
ARLINGTON, VA. 
or 
3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


Relocation 
qualified. 


expenses paid if 


AGAIN! 
ENGINEERING 
EDUCATION 


for B.A. or B.S. Graduates 
at Rensociacr Polytechnic Institute 


mse was overwhelming to our recent offer to give design 
education to selected men. Hundreds recosn it as & unique 
panto hm oa to get a foothold in the well-paid engineering 


as you missed out iast time. 


SERVICE 
REPRESENTATIVE 


Leading automotive manufacturer 
— ing field organization, seeks 
28-32. with extensive serv- 
ice experi ence in G 
ege backer 


Center near our East Hartford a 


In addition to free tuition, you will start at « Ibera!l salary— 
receive regular increases as you sees pon Ae Ago 
ability and aptituce will determine your assignment to 
fytical or design work in either our eae turbine or ‘nuc par 
propulsion grou 


Let us tell you how this can. lead te our reimbursed educational 

rogram a the Hartford Graduate Center of Rensselaer 

sine ll Institute and « Master's Degree in Mechanical 
rin 


Box M-461. Washington Post T-H. 
If you would like the high earnings of an engineer—the 


prestige of an engineer—apply immediately Openings are 
limited. 


SHE ] HA! 

duct work, shop or outside wort: 
top wages for good man: neopstal- 
ization. health aad accident bene | 
fits. Profit sharing. Apply in er. 
son. Krafft ee Co ne. 3850) 


(white), fast. experienced; night 
work. Midway 5-4711. 
Detrex 


— 
momiee. he Livingston rd. on 


STENOGRAPHER, $350 


ou men, oe excellent opportunity 


Stock aclerks) White, “t 1 
BOYD'S, Cor. |i2th & 


eR 

operations, Salary. 5-day 

eal mit? A | . toma Opti- 
_£al Co ye st. 


SWITCHBOARD OPR. 


Colored. Hours 23 ». =. te & 8 m. 
6 nights a week iw. and 


u , 


MINIMUM INTERVIEW REQUIREMENTS 
Must have a B.A. or BS. degree from an accredited college. 


sayee Dave completed math through differential and integral 
cu 


Must have completed one year of college physics. Additional 
courses in chemistry or related science subjects desirable. 


a’ wed 


Must pave passed math 
or bett 


and science courses with «6 


atuse have mainteined a “C” average in all undergraduate 
ork. 


@ yrs. 


40-WEEK PROGRAM G 


If you have 8 BA. or BS. degree but do not have all of the 
above math requirements, you may be eligible for our 40- 
week Engineering Program 


@ Preference given te men who have completed college educa- 
tion since 1950. 


@ Please brine transcript of college record te interview if it 
is readily available 
Call Mr. H. M. Heldmenn at 
EXecutive 3-5034 between 
li a.m. and 7 p.m. 


r men's alters 
) > st. nw 


For an interview in 
WASHINGTON . 
May 25. 26, 27. 


ONE SALESMEN (7)—Good 
rs who are steady and sober 


| educetion. exre 
ete. ¢ 0 


| Have 
| process printers; 


af st 


LARGE IMPORT FIRM 


| $50 


i 
|COLLEGE GRADUATES 


Many Company Benefits 


t. DATA PROCESSING 


326. “10-12 or 
me, ETON ef Gad ni 
TRAINEES 


i} 
ps * ver ferns nt Emp 


PRATT & WHITNEY 
AIRCRAFT .- 


Division of United Aircraft Corporation 
East Hartford 8. Connecticut 


aay 9 truck helpers. ont $45 u 
tend.. wht. col. rr 


vu Mr » Borie ‘ah S: ign #45 
DC ’EMPL EXCHANGE. 


World's foremost designer and builder of aircraft engines 


a 


SALES 
OPPORTUNITIES 
IN 
BUSINESS AUTOMATION 


WHAT IS REQUIRED , College or engineering graduates from 21-28 


with @ keen interest in business automation, 
desire to sell, ability to work with people, 
_ who want an unlimited future. 


Successful applicants are enrolled in a formal 
training program lasting for 12-18 months. 
Training is conducted in machine principles 
and functions, methods analysis, systems de- 
sign and integrated data processing. Salary 
ranges upward from $375 per month de- 
pending upon experience and background. 
Merit increases may be earned during train- 
ing period. 


Unon completion of training, Sales Repre- 
sentatives work with businesses and institu- 
= in the mechanization of office and in- 
ry procedures. Work includes analysis 

3 data handing methods with corporate 
these methods inte machine systems. 


HOW ARE YOU TRAINED 


WHAT WORK WILL YOU DO.... 


¥ 
HOW DO YOU APPLY......... 


. To atrange personal interview, write or tele- 
"ate Patricia Seagte, MEtropolitan 
8-620 


IBM 


1220 19th Street, N.W. 
Washington 6, D. C. 


International Business 


"1724 A Sracer NW. 


- 


NICAL DIV, 
R 


| | PROFESS a TEcae 


IXT 


Actu to #8360 rr. 
Admstr Economist (poste! 


Sudect ’ ofticers’ (Ped, 
ex «to 
Chemist (resea roh) 


Mathematicians ‘aute. elec 
computer exp) $10,320 ȴ 


te 
Persteten Geary. ® to seas 45 
ool an auee si 
to $10.000 Fr. 
OUT OF STATE 
it omjoat (RB. . Bes 
Brging Y. Ps “*e te $12.000 yr. 
tica iten co 
morro > $8200 yr. 


| Blectrical sinetrente Bi, ad 
ay $10.648 yr. 


vt 


Cal) 


experienced 
oe required 
_ 4817 Ga. Ave 


t over With 
driver's permit. Prefer’ person vue 
has own scooter soreys 
auto. N. Y¥. Jewelry | 71 ath 
St. NW. 


YOUNG MEN 


, te work with manager on 


inte lit 


qui AL PY MARR 


| Ind ial 
vy to 37 "e yr. 


nw Y¥. 
* . Conn. ) to $12, 7 
Mining | ta to 
Re friger ati o,. ik I.) to 812.000 45 
Structural | } 
o $92 acres 
Draitsmen. mechanical (N 
| to & $9300, 
Pat 
° bsi00 yr. 
Surveyor 


and $8006 up 


’ 
Mechanical 
lL. Pe 


+4 gtructural "(Pa a 
ai signer 
furnished. Advance caase gners 
ties unlimited. Minimum reauire- 


an a) VERCA el 
LT. 


Bs. tu nee Sao Oli Bidg. 


YOUNG MAN—19-25, 
oe to werk ~ Arlington Ap- 
= ous if exparienst neinful | 
snapshot with letter 

. rience pacreround,| 


SILK SCREEN |“ 
PROCESS PRINTERS | 


openings for experienced 
permanent pos'- 
vecations with’ pay. salary 
Must apply in person, 727 


Tove; ropes al 
r Gie 


AIDES. Electron 

Si area) ....t6 $3 s00 yr. 

Physician. x 
‘ er 


. _preterably 


fen d 


Pe govt 
Middle Best) ... to so: 20 yr. 


BRING IN RESUME OR &SF-57 
._._.__ DO. NOT _ TELEPHONE 


DIFFERENT 


MURRAY will sive. 20 
ballroom instructions free 
in order to 


help aualify you for 
THE ARTHUR fuk RAY ACH- 
ERS COURSE. Do oo apply 


less 
1 Above average personal * pveare 
' ce 
| 2 College background or equivae- 
i ent 
| 3 Ag 22 te 

4 Superior ahythe and timing 

coordination 
No experience necessary: ae = 
seer vo crainine prog 

96 weeny fo “for “36 

hours leaching time 

0 to 9 p. m.. 1011 


BOEING 
AIRPLANE 
COMPANY 


Nation's first Jet 
B-52 


tions 
open 


rhea 


needs 2? sales management Srasnees 
per wk. ¢t t 2 5 

erouo insurance ang. pra(it-sharing 
trust benefits 

Appiy 10 a B 3333 dan ' 
aye. nw. . Suite 2 


“RESIDENT 
CONSTR. ENGINEER 


Res sible supervision of large 
office- ce-t xe building constructio “ 
in ington area: 


"he 


m 


AY ove. 


gineering Division. Vitro Cor o 
A ca. 726 Jackson pl 


11 Clean Cut 
Neat Appearing Men 


and 35 years 
work in exvand«- 
S. local factory branch: 
must be able to get asiong 

$490 a month: job 
permanent RA. 6-1200. 


QUALITY 


CONTROL | | 
STATISTICAL | § 
ENGINEERS | 


Applicants must . have Electronics Technicians must have 
training in statistics, ba tion. test ng and Inspection © r 
minimum of one year’s! Ponce “are control’ and evectrical 
experience in statistical *"*™* 
quality control in the WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 
TV-Radio or electronic May 21-26 

field. Knowledge of de- Por 5 ae ment telephone HUdsos 
fect prevention program) Piease ask for Mr Albert Rogers. 
is desirable. Degree ore-| Or send res 
ferred or equivalent) 3. :30: 24 


work experience accept- OPPORTUNITY 


able. 
Full or part time in our sales 
dept,; colles men Govt. wWors- 
service: en: no exper Not 
For appt. call dA. 


Bot ween 20 
age (Oo 


” ullider of the 
ransport. Guided Missiles, 
Stratofort 


ELECT patie 
TECHNICIANS 


Openings ore at Doctag's | Seattle 
ts Moses 
r 


Basin coun- 
ELLENT 


River 
Ampie housing. EAC 


HOOLS 


Qualified men will received 
allowance 00d wages, PAID 


revel 
g VA- 
CATIONS and other benefits. 


ume 
21, 
ave. 


to Department 
Boeing Airpiane 
Beattie 1 fash. 


Salary Commensurate 
With Experience and 
Ability 


eS papery 


servicemen, 
Wau: ripoo 


= ist enow Mayas K “9: 1d 


Some in at let us prove to you. 
an make $125-$200 per wk. 
ad ouek mm const ucti on workers, 
ross drivers. picture salesmen, 


a pers come | 
“ELECTRIC CORP. 
"| Route 27, Vineyard Rd. | 


Metuchen, New Jersey | 


te.. 
nase 
iIngness to Work | 
come wepeket on 
‘tol . = 
“aan t ose 
restrict + *s k wee wage 
to immmediately start training fos 
positions as supervisors locally - 
and throughout Maryiand. ‘Part 
time and full time. Age and exe 
perience not important. Car essene 
tial. Adequate income while train- 


he. ¢ cnr 


a — ee —_—- 


UNUSUAL 
CAREER FIELD 
OPEN Peter 

FOR YOUNG MEN, 


SYSTEMS WORK 


To 


NATIONAL — 


Employment 
Service 
SALES 

Junior—Senior 
OFFICE 

All Kinds 

SCIENTISTS 

100’s of Openings 
NW x 3-7 


(MALE) 
NURSE 
canara 


MACHINES 


REQUIREMENTS: 


Business Systems Knowledge | 
or 
Experience in Writing 
Instructions for Operation 
of Electronic Computing 
Machines 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
8:30 to 5:15 


16 


ence desirable comple 
resume with salary requirements, 


1220 19th ST. NW. 
Room 331 = RE. 7-3705 


EMPLOYMENT MANAGER 
FAIRCHILD AIRCRAFT 
P.O. BOX 134 


HAGERSTOWN, MD. 


Al) inauiries ai AS d neld ® strict 


KAWLEIGH BUS 
Permanent races? oth ah "YO 2a Ba 
— 


Machines Corp. 


i ‘Excel “nag 7 
3 once 


Ht mm gg ps 

senior in peper 3d 

ent. full-time employment. posi : 
any com 


yatts- 
or ap- 


pointment. 
A -7008 
aaa ire, 
LAW GRADUATES 


Our claime d@partment offers ca- 
reer oppor ties insurance ad- 
ministration. We & trainings 

hich promises an ¢x- 
cellent future te with 6 man- 
agement potential. 


Business room, 
‘areas. ashington Hotel, Wine 


p Karn $35 wk. up. oT- 
29. h vhew not istectete with ver. wk. 
White. car necessary, WO. 6-2292, 


Military Personnel 
EARN EXTRA MONEY | 


Without interfering with 
hours. Unusual Re 


SH” (eat 

A731 _Biaden: 
WANTED 

tear atten ates 


ria gat ey 
COLORED SALESMEN 


Will $20 a day interest you while 
training? Pull- of 


Government Employees 
insurance Co. 
(Not a Government Acency) 
14th and L Bts. 
Please Apply at L St. Entrance 


SENIOR SYSTEMS 


-ENGINEER 
For Contract Proposals 


Jraduate electronic oats 
owaigy re comp sat 


C.7aarTe a str Tore Tr 5 . Sebel wit Soe YIMF eshte ra, at NH ed seh) 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | : | 3 
42 -—s-“‘ Thursday, May 24, 1956 


FIRST RACE - WIN = PLACE 
NE | Seopeenee—pop-aeae Sin Ee] enema) £960 $5.00 £3.40 | aaa see me 
TODAY PE ag pees BE Co| KING OSCAR(DESPRM)#9.60 ° #5.00 £3.40 | 
k fs. ne she EPAPER Pe Aaa | a Pilg MF | ed. ict HT Ay CLUB 


to place your ce : 3 
weekend want ads ~ CLERK-TYPIST 2 wt iB sonnel Ploeg et ends JB, Da experienced" wx- 
in the big BixiNo ROOM. Must To work as assistant cashier and / |, i : Society Sa fer Sm RUSH a U. . EMpt, rvice | 
pe able to work Coy Or, evening! general office work in pleasant, aa URANT. ran 1724 F STREET NW. 
Saturday and Sunday , ; ot ny nefits after| #!'- iy -condivieged office in. Mt ; : March , it capable’ | . sles manager nd gen: NO FEES 


r, \ 
sual company benefits. S-day : : office work. Call ‘ Pull and part time: w over CLERIC LES DIVISION 
D Jor appointment. 21 Henty ‘O'Donnell's FIFTH FLOOR 


Classified Sections of rrice week, 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.; must | 
, YF H good, seourete typist. r ‘ . . er Mr onsin ave 
The Washington Post! a yet R er Apply in Person | : , os : . Secretary-Stenographer See CLERK-TYPISTS, 40 w.p.m. speed; 
y WAI ( $3,175 P. a. to start; Sday week. 


: Be ater te ria , 
Times Herald See Mr, Harper | . tien open for on elert. WH .| t¥pe from copy or rough dra: i 
and - | ee | able an persen~ 33 for. 1st class pacers. Pio pF ogy] statistics and prepare 
: accura r 


SKHN SHOE STORES. 


311 


me exp. meeting public 
— Many other positions for 


RE, 7- | 234 | ; beer ée.. mainte” eeicctxrorys | ; — a - ments Po nie mons wugnoed x. Veet eels | exor. typists or beginners available, 
+ | OGP.APHERS 


844 Guaranty sy . ' ial 
: star ¥ or sooner. and SECRE- 
- IES needed for vacancies in 


sts 
o ~— 
101 N. Alfred. Alex. Ki . 
«377 4 3 —« 
—_ Mer. RAISER, MD. | —— ACF ELECTRONICS 4 aspen | Gost “orvortastues tot" Woctnser 
oo - —— 1305 — Ave., Alex., Va. ' Box 7531, WAS Or exper, persons. 
8 CLERK-TYPISTS. 18-40 Numerous , 2 - 8.4400 
. ; 
amie | Clerical a s Wasi atin Soe ‘ob | : : SECRETARY |" bs tar arene Bosc | come 2B [OF Nar 
wt RW ee! $2800, uD souks, tne Mole EMEnt CON. | Will train, HS graduate with ty end. liquor, after 2 z sg I ge en EE 
<, Good with Seures ..-. 7 e,°e OG nw. ; ing and shorthand ¢ Ate MMC | el cd cm 
, m Rend ....«+- torney's ofice in Rockville tile, "G-der BF 0. Fy St Al 
OSITIONS THE HOUSE ROCK | | rock’ ‘salary co wit : 
CLERK-TYPISTS ence. Rockville | Personne See ceded inmate: Wit 
- . a 
’ » . Berries, {°° Set pace lane, Rock- Fyuite. . for, mh Raiad pet vown train you Arcade Emel. A i“ 
| NB 4 9 


Ave iW 


Both Typing CLERKS : | : ts a sident and vice ek 7 t. nager. 
& Non-Typing | Wi sa t hes ich ; ot to Mit. ati WHY WE NEED 


Positions available in an ex- - week. co 
'] $50 MINIMUM wae rag tg Fs sean . — . fae we a ot h- ue midnight. 850. guaraniee BILLS 


Opport ity f dv t. _ ; 
STARTING: SALARY bia Lassner ; eats cs. SECRETARY —TRAVEL ed 
= nder mediate vacancy for 
HIGH SCHOOL Convenient suburban i 5 did girector ot as secretary to beat ERS mia ca ee Y PISTS 


location. af 
A GRADUATE | in Columbia Pike” Ar 
i. % U S Permanent resident of el Requires. some Me. 
tresses, downtown -- $23 this area preferred. st be neat and attrac- 
rations examiner, 5- eho : . N tive "ptartine salary In , 
or OR convene ses $ Interesting work in pleas- (1818-1920) ,; ays and interra Position We believe that pleasant 
“.."828-435| ant surroundings, for both APPLY 1 I8i6 - te bao WAITRESSES cla 
Fapher, Hotel exp......860 MONDA RG ERDAT nar oup. Bee Mr 0 1338 Rate attractive, capable girls 
apne beginners and experienced ews AY THRO of Uyeasound , Shetland {slands 10 to 12 and 4 to 6. No "phone Experienced. for 11 a. m. to 8p make the best employes. 


girls; opportunity and per- WORKED AS A COOPER nd They also make the best 

manency in a progressive m.: $225. ‘ the beautiful HOWARD’ JOHN wives if they are inter- 

growing company. MELPAR INC. FOR pay E YEARS , , KO : i eel er iath E sts. ested in marriage. As a 
/ Que. working conditions. Excellent earn- result 


ings. Apply in person 10 {anager we employ many 


. ; irl ho ar r 
we te westivitOUse “iir-Brake co, | HELP, WOMEN 16) HELP, WOMEN cepa mee eager ie Sen fall Soe’ married, wiv they 
Pre fee Shop 600 


8 TO 4:30 
\. DESK CLERK fibike-—Vacation or camp money RECEPTIONIST —Por radio station.| Permanent position. To work is work here. Later some of 
DESK CLERK can be yours if you turn spare 4 AY ng; in. modern air conditioned Wilthiss te, ea f tDarionces enced: @ them decide to become 


, med. opening in ige. apt.| hours into Vo : White 
We Pay More for Experience (ore ite bavis WY.) blag ree. Som t You ‘can “have #180 before ‘school be good th ow L r. office; 5-day, 35-hour week;| ?.™, mi, eat Serial ne full-time bre dhengt 
one | eleses 02 area. rs. “wet! interesting work and pleasant ing positions which must 


oe Set = 9. |MAIB—White, for motel in Arling-| 2° oe. tiene 
; st. nw. Rm. 319. ton; | 40-hr.-wk. _ typlat who| WOrking conditions. Age under| Soi fed Pay. py ae 2807 Wil- be filled. 


Air-Conditioned Ofheas Paid vacation. 
9090 ARLI x BLVD. 40. Starting salary $70, satan experienced. 
LLS excellent tips. Apply RANDY'S lf you are a typist, come 


MK PEW WEERS AWA fan i working oO jhour A ply Du rl ay: 5-day « 
: week. 
Hey. Bethesda: d. AGE 20 £2.79 ne P e Apply SUITE 32” : 21 lle gg ‘aia + Rap leper weet 
i STAN Wand aecie Til Walne| Neat appearance: hotel front desk jer Co.. 15th 4554-— > Gondolie Reetanr o 2580 ¢ Ln ae sible clerical work, 
Government CLERK TYPIST ave. sv. experien help ptul 340 be able ECEPTIONIS Ta Sto TFs month. 711 14TH ST. NW. * pine, an 3h Se with other pleasant people. 
30 t 


MAIN OFFICE 0] : ood - 
tion with emplove benefits after 3; non ave. and Russell i rd., Aiexan- after 11:30 a. 


OMPANY TENCE NOT NECESSARY | salary $3000. EM. “3:6710 » Suarting ee rorking Sie niite ast’ wants t9 ¥ artime typist Jae METROPOLITAN CLUB 5-DAY WEEK 


learn = -sirl office. 8 TO 4:30 


EXECUTIVE | SECRETARY for week—and ron 
MANENT POS 
Emp ployees PER ITION IM OUR | search organization: U. &. citizen; Seliowinag Weak pe anent posi-| of Presidential “Garden Mt. Experienced Pull or part Lome. 


$60 
INSURANCE 


¢ ALF we EXPER 
iw SPT, SCOULD BE ABLE TO TYPE | FILE CLEEK—HSG,. 16-30; 656. 
ATLAS Agcy. RE 7: 5767 (Not a Government Agency) - p.m. ‘Seereay Empl. 101 'N. Alfred, MAYFLOWER. Hi HOTEt =r ns experienced 
1420 W. Y¥. ave. nw. Room 506 MANY COMPA PITS. Alex. _ 9-377. _ Conn. Ave. & DeSales Ot. NWS d. to Mrs. Dodd, - : One full time: noon 0 
in Ry e ri off =. afternoon: part time. s” to 


NY _ BENE 
CNTAKTS — 14th AND L STS. NW. INCLUDING ROUP INSURANCE. | MANICURIST — Exper. Arlington.) We : oad No 
s C. EMPL. EXCHANGE AND CREDIT UNION FACILITIES ep nites ry To Pay UNTIL Towers Barber Shop. JA ad f intment olen . saith. tattle Wieana Westearant $50 MINIMUM 
Baye fot |RECEPT.-SECY.—Weal estate ole. ; Hike at yt 
“+ PRP n 


PLEASE APPLY Oe ta MAN 
5-DAY. 40-HOUR WEEK ETT Ap AGER Wilson "blvd $80. POTOMAC | SECRETARIES” —“i8-40. Excellent Whit 
8B A.M. TO 3 P. M. LNs SERV. r Teterences ss-cashier: EMPL... 2 34 Wilsou bivd.. ArL | bday Bt Ss in a + COLONIAL, 8 ao , STARTING SALARY 


AT L STREET ENTRANCE APPLY GENERAL “OFFICE WORK and attractive appearance; initia-| RECEPT.-TYPIST. uppe c Conn. ave. ave. | 


tive and Suny of rupervision for| Good with figures. nde 


’ ; 
- : $4 ng 
m 3 
reases. wht. an Op sai SAFEWAY In large Hot el Aceountl Dept.;| Dusy suburban restaurant. Eve-| POs! NS. INC., 1334 M 
Girl } geaver, col. attrac. s wk. cL Ks “Tobacco. ful and [part bypen sy, ¥. 9 nings and Sundays required. JU.) on 7-9217.__ 4 Mass. ave. i “a | a, ten ber 
: ER » imveresting —saa| € : | R 527 13th st Air-Conditioned Offices 


ae tt exper! = - aT BOUsEKEe REC 
’ = . 
chess whi. (10). a STANDARD DRUG 6 C6. 3849 Min- S ORES NC, SHERATON- PARK "Hotel “small guest’ house oeer Come, A ave. | d 5 Se, POS posifons.| 4 SILV a nite, gxDeriehoed 
wenter” s | CLERE- “TYPIST—For active ie busi- / a : ae teh Able. to deal mw. References. AD. 2- — Eee » 1334 Mass. ave. nw. be = . "s ae . Apply HOT WEATHER 18 ONLY 
: ness u with pub.: $238, * | MANTCURIST-TEME. ; 28th ‘st. _ Shirline A FEW W AWA 
EMPLOYMENT OFFIC % days, Ralcigs Hovel. iSsT—Yne. pttzee “ERS —Expe enced AND dpeser= e enter, TE’ ¢ on 
$250. PO tlord Cleaners WAITRESS 


fee 
We Pay More for Experience 


ountain girs 
IRL SENGERS, Tile clerks. ‘gm-| “ys. M piant. sond 3 pay. Stra 

1845 4TH ST. 3 d | . JA. 5-2000. Launderers, 2648 Kensington- 
| hand hel : ut ! 845 S NE 18 TO 30 id grater Ss oC a. SECEPT .TY vheaten ra.. Wheaton, Md. LO. sonr ear, 5 TO 1 war. 
ros a ave. ; new od : D) - person to manager, 

30 6 oS Sae, Se Pleasant CLERK TYPISTS NIGHT SHIFT | ry 1 pitiees. National Traliways. or . ant 4 WER DONUT SHOP. 1309 F Government 

- ; 8 : 
| ee oe. cal BO. OPPORTUNITY NEWSPAPER RECPPT TYPIST - snORY oiibEe, COOK Wait- WOMAN WANTED | for Tuncheonette Em lo ees 
- , , or ood 
EXCELLENT SALARY ortice. a tvpist tome ~trving White. fast, experienced only. with experience. App iy Hratteviiie p y 


merrrpes is. % OU MARE:| FILE CLERKS EXPERIENCE COUNTER CLERK | [i538 S08 nil ietonsel | Midsis Shin | il ee tilt Meen——| 'nsurance Co 
ADDRESSOG CLK--TYPIST—Recept.; I-girl of | suey, sshour week. Excellent UNNECESSARY SALES CLERKS RES quality work. 5%-da WOOL | 


Glede rd $50 . 
' . opportunity for advancement. 
eR EMPL. 2334 Wilson bivd. Arl. Young woman who likes to oa. Aaa Caen PD dem — Rta appre tye + gore NG 


y 
“ If you are alert. pleasant and at-| meet public to act as counter! run time 1 tail | 4|_202 Conn ave. . 6-1634 cellent working conditions. Apply 
CLeaa ry eIeT—Permaneat pos!- Many Company Benefits tractive.“ COPPER SKILLET will / . u me 3 Ie ce oreem 88 SL ece Mr. Carisen, MANHATTAN OCO., Not enc 
ie eas tele ales enon a ML ractive.~ COPPER SKIES T art! clerk in main lobby of news- ndy shop. ping 3 in Arlington, work. r MAR (Not a Government Agency) 


Permanent ful 7 ' ; 
to pable| nities, 5-day week, air-condition- J to serve our fine ease of res- t s, ’ MAN, ~45, ; 
of vpengtine utgeine “advertising | ed mr Paid vacation, paid siek Air-Conditioned Offices taurant patrons, A —— office. Knowledge of employee hospitalization ‘Salt , bes! Wet Mt. ioe Je suto. to call nn direct 
knowlecge) jeave and other employe benefits of training ill teach ‘you th typing necessary. Five-day, tween 10 and 12. JU. 9-4738 for Gueens Chas Lyf Mi Rainier, . Washington and nearby Va 
mail bus cat ‘Yiling 5-day week.| RE. 7-8760, ext. 213. PEOPLES LIFE INS co most interesting and highly ‘ -hou k ick | appentness for interview or ap-| steady job: high salary, vacation : ration. 4 14TH AND L STS. N.W. 
merous } emplozes benefits. Apply ° . profession, withr permanent -| forty Fr week, SICK leave, with pay: hossitalisetion efits. . b-day week, earnings 
CLERK TYPIST men 706 ae St. Nw . ime position the year around. paid vacations and group in- IFFORD’ Ss ICE CREAM Rhode island Ci ers, 4235 i av 80 ly a th LEASE APeLT 
cetnneaits COVE « | ai Court House Country Club. Pair. cobpeS raining surance benefits; in air-condi- 8101 Ga. Ave. Silver Spring _ SILK é | PRUDENTIAL BUILDING at ¢ aT. ENTRANCE 
ax. Va r 
tioned office. Interviews 9 SALES CLERKS—RBeginners or ex-| WOTk. conditions. $55 for 
1 m. : j Apply in person, Harper's 
(American wh gi grind — Experienced __in 2s "nnd 38 office} f0.'9 BP. m. Position tailable  tm- 1234 Connecticut Ave. NW. a. m. to 2 p. m. ee ee ya he i in Laundry & Dry ing, 
p030 Georgia Ave . routine ween ed years BR . er wk. Emily of Fifth Ave., 1306 
of‘ age. air- conditionec , fice owning 8-8713 bet. 12 noon and GIRLS IND | CADIES— Experienced P st nw. NA = S97! youne led 
: id y for clerk-typing posi- 
Personnel Department : — r| Week. small. conv tion | Sttrective offices; Saas 
y are. 9-4. Apply in person 
rs 


| day Ww ary urate | Or inexperienced ss as tele- 
| with sbility. Apply Mr Cohe L * | one yg ou o y wor wd 
r EMPLOYED LADIES 


« 
. w 
. 
Sosnos ses. 


undry workers. al types 
irt press operator 


xchange; 5- oe 
3 Under 35. for permanent positions : The Washington Post ii ext. 66 under 35. 5 days. .: 30 am. to 4: tles. 
ARCADE SUNSHINE mn air-conditioned offices: some| white: personal care of 12 rims. and Times Herald de cS GmLS—Te “ bs ge Mg 1338 @ ST. ww. 
Ww END "Bean ake cosmetic orders for national 


. 
3 735 LAMONT ST. NW, knowledge of yer* will consider two ¥ 5 & 10, 1932 r 35. 
. «| . sD rs; 8: m. to 4:45 p. m.;| maids and m ‘| for national sfostper, Start ,, 
steamship line; 5 ’ S.. 1515 L Street NW. Ave. N . ~ irm; our employed representatives 
Le "vacat on with operating ' 40 guest ALERGINES—For —evpuinas—apa| $288 month. EX.'3-8200 tor fe-) YOUNG LADY 1800 ‘per Fear extra 

. ; onstant repeat ‘mer For in- 


N NW cafeteria in building. Apply Person dg. in Washin n — weekends eager? del.. over part-time employment; 
pibbr Pens: TY ~ ; ' NURSE—Registered. oral surgeon's GRA — Typin and 
dmin ys., CLERK- PIST nel Office. 3d floor EQUITABLE > cme. SR.. cat. 9° istered, 5-day week. } ty anne ae Village Pantry. 3633 spermans. 37 2-hour Deck. Pleas-| To assist in rsonnel nd| tervi ew phone Di 
lect positions in PUBLIC wy INSURANCE CO., 816 14th rm : 2 eae eae mo. to start Cr” AP. 17-7969 an t workine conditions. Apply 1048 W offi er he rt 4 
ITOL. HILL W, | 5 SE trom § 9. m. to 9 Pp m. oF appt. ; ashington . ew! payroll office. ust able) 
cA ~ EMBASSIES AND| Permanent, white, for general | —C iG GRADERS — Past : i .| NURSE—Practical, white. under 50. orate, Ae. ‘0 and have aood hand., AMBITIOUS MOTHERS 
OMMERC OFFICES clerical work and typing. High . ment sales, clothing terview. een 9:30 8. m.| for night duty in private sanitari- SALES LADIES a » Fore ae ony, type 9 
Lene alg tS Many to $70 | school graduate and some re- Handi —_— ———— 12:30, 5-9 D. m. except) um. nearby Md; must be experi 23 TO 40 tatnating woskenda: bd writing. New company tn Washington needs 
$5000 | a aspPped ¢ tees sia enc d live in. WH. 6-5; A 5-Day Week several ladies to work 3 hours p 
2 cent office experience pre-| Apply, Omics.” is ae” peteies — hite e 60-6 and must be between 21-40. ADp y | day at own convenience. Average 
5! ferred. Air-conditioned build-| 3 to. on 2 on Tel. Must be If t th suite . st. pw. Permanent position, good) s $: r week. Pleasant 
(News) : oo ~ ™ oon, Mog, rough Pri Position in high-class restaurant;; BLACK, BOYD'S, 700 12TH. ale rer, motte, Se fo : | work. Ne ed. For inter- 
fail) contact $8 ing, vacation and sick leave. c 5—S ort order, nights ety experience important, but not nec-| COR G_ a Se ng in ss kad of ACHERS starting salary, hospitalization,| view’ in your home. Phone DI, 
ai 333 5 da 40-hour week. Bonuses Lcanicansenghond or alent essents PP retosed Sund Apel OFFICE ASST £ 0 : “and jet. : AGENCY. S41 NW 38.| vacation and many company 14-4400. 
: $8 -day, ° . , essentia ndays W. RE 7.3938, + % 
MAYFAIR RESTAURANT, $27 Lath = ow excellent) benefits. ATTENTION HOUSEWIVES —Stan- 


and other benefits. Call AY'6 Emp. Ser., 519 6th uw M - Fe portunity for « woman who 
"HOSTESS EXECUTIVE | nar as Geog trot shortnena| Rafe Wei a ae URNITOI 
Under 35. Good typist, shorthan and part “ime. “schedules. — —— under direction of HUB FURNITURE CO. 


up 
HO. 2-2476 oun 
eee (WHITE) helpful, initiative and ability im 
ive od eiris Ss. o. To take comp plete charse Se. Jt: manent. hE 4 gi let Side tiene tek iene working conditions, paid vacations 7th and D Sts. NW 
WH : Tr us e oy ymen p $- 5 " er ° ° 

~~ CLERK-TYPIST OLORED fhoroughiy experienced.” Excellent L gr all OL. 4-3400._ beeinning rele ‘plus aceum- Sew ne Co.. 8670 Coles- ‘ ences, ear Chevy Chase Circle 
OTHERS . 4, in| Insurance agency, 5-day. 35-hour METROPOLITAN salary meas. and many benefits —iFx p——~ de _ Silver Soring FREDERICKSBURG (VA) AREA |g =anda atiiae. 
osleer us Ane ee | Mage De cxperienees._ ABBY ert. AGENCY, INC. BA. 9- 1383 ane. Spa other geriinent Informe: soliaitin: 3. ad creat ities, | Sencar OF acvanesd sipeen’ efi gemen (white) te show eostume 
select offices. 102 R Ring Bildg.. Conn, and M h St. NW. rN. Y. Ave ion. Box ‘TH bet . | FECOUCS Pessoa. Spee experi-| jewelry. No deliveries or  collec- 

Annette D. Tatelman K-TYPIST ‘cosmerte. CLK. on ~ store it. = OSTESS r OFFIC CLERK R it St Candi i : Sata: wee ’ on yg h gs $800 ae tel tions. Call NA. 8 
635 Woodward Bide. 15th & H NW CLERK- $60. ‘Guaranty Empl. 101 N GREENWAY usse Over VSNcies | y. May 29. 2 to 5 p m.| HIGH SCHOOL GRAD 
RE. 7-4414 ae 35-HOUR WEEK aia’ Alired, Alex. KI. 9-37 oom a age event a in <r| Immed. openin ay KO office 1343 F Bt. ; Room. GEORGE W. . 
Tn consenial air con a | COUNTESS. GIRL and =waitress;| conditions. Sun. off. Vacation! weried d ties. es" d | Simao org.: th | ON AN _Frederickspurs Va Clerk-typist. 18 te 23. general ef- 

fi ;_§ 4. to $3 


fice ar ay salary. Buperience 
ADVERTISING on dict mach Call Mr hite, experienced, good salary.| with pay. Call Mr. Rupkey. CO. ash pref Pringe. mee 4. ‘ 
h ply RONNIES R AURANT.| _5-4000. SALESCADIES ; ' 
OLERK baer ERAT SERVICE | ie meth ne HOSTESSES rk {eae nwacrin, Ti] tH, GAS more, modern, stores fy ee eee! «= DIFFERENT | soo wort  cstomentio cant, ot 
Nae > SH bked : 10 preferred bué not necasses ah ely work for a and develop bank. 


Hil —y 
ye. ‘Bub. relations i 
Y.. (mer. rep.) 


CREDIT CLERK HU 
TOMAC , 4 . r inal ment firm 5-day wk { 

1 position available tn classt- LIFE INSURANCE CO. manent position in credit of- RESTAURANT E. Broad. Fa ‘ile 12 Cr ¥ e: aco “a OLBSVI TLE’ oD. Silver; working cond. ce 4 aa. a mo oS yy  .- M, CITIZENS BANK OF MARYLAND 

sere penin, department foric_eRK-TYPIST — Attractive posi- ; pleasant working gonditions: Py IGHT A AND DAY gu s PAYRC wks with pay, sick leave.) free in order to hel eusiity vou r ne. - 

who Pikes: to. Ke*P tion for voung woman with Rich ping required. Souther ee tam s ; SALES LADIES WANTED AD. 4-T990. for re 8 AR THUR MURRAY | : - 

yecortis and 1 is peat and @ccurate) «choo) education: interesting work, count, a. Rhode Island Ave * . HITE. ite Ct mak TYPIST TEAC ERS COURSE. Do not ap- dae : 

; ” gal DU. ton ar with payroll experience i les Cont. construction, 5-day. . 

: ly P ren. , oagers. 8630 y unie Miss Grant, 8ST. 3-3 oe, 

. Pe ily ing. Md ay, firm © ae fast,| i. Above average personal appear- 700 12th nw . 


in 
wi igures. . Five- day, 40- end merit salary increases. vacation “ on 26 panies ‘ 
wi 4 e . preterted: srenmeeee of typin wnto 
v oe Ber. 2) o PPART TENT | ith pay. worth while employ CREDIT CLERK nite ambi. prefer ouledse of | tvpias Sole oawt er Ma, Downtown | la i fast, o1 : 
rs tent: e emplove benefits after typewriters ‘ait , a itroned 0 fees: Col! exe background or equiva- ARLINGTON 
lent. 


experience for Bethesda ladies" ap- 


| be nefits 
INGTON POST | so OM MERCIAL, SRE eR Eiog| _ $65.00—5-DAY WEEK pii- “* m 2 
ron ee SCLERK-TYPIST a st rg ees Ping ors Racketie spe:| Bonet Bo yada every | 3 Ate 22 to, 22 STORE CLERK 


orter = and timing co- 
n laundry-dry 


AND TIMES HERALD |" CLERK-TYPISTS | Boston rrmite eotnuut andy MAVELOWER HOTEL 
i per r col- 
ee ere | SECRETARIES desired, Many eomossy| HOT SHOPPES L | see dasaiser are, ie eer, 
TKI” CLERKS AND TRAINEES reuse gall. for sapoint wae Oe ales St. NW. | 7344 W et To work in national assoc.: white, : 
IN NING SUPERVISORY AND CAREER NHATTAN AUTO & RADIO co B co. EMPLOYMENT OFFICE e —$ $9 we. Vie. Falle| 22:40 reart of nae: $228 per mo, mel kot i Bor eppolnmon 
NI "1106. 7th St. 10. f-7 W., Call i TO aay rson 0 p.m. only 
RESERVATION. “ on ot COME Al XD NW AND SE. DAY CAMP counselors, June 26- 1341 | G St. N Rm. _ 200 PAYROLL CLERK med. Miss = Des — at BOYD'S, 700 R de ened oak ae Bcott foe ave. nw 2330 Columbia Plie 


vac ; 
Call Puranis Airways, ST.) AGES 17-50 July 19 for girls 6-15: experience nov a gg pet Colored. Fa) fe Far ae a 
“3 was tions. Full-time job. Must be fully | STGen. office, yng. No exp. 


YRS. 
RECEPTIONISTS $50-$60| in crafts. modern dance. @ramat-| with husband. 00 mo. and 
0 | SECYS. many to 40 yrs. sto $4200 s oF sports Sostred: 9-3 p.m rs, gd. rei P GRACE DUNN. Leading ews Magazine) , Courthouse area $2 
men. See) legal $325| Tues.-Thurs. YWCA. ME. Pom! te Shi Bn Re 7-288 has opening’ f for ing in eividual Capers. SECRETARY. part-time, siF-cond MAC EMPL... 2334 Wilson bivd. HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS 
day Pas week: | ..5-2000., 


our ad A 4 So — ral | Hae ans aaa extension 18. cx ay valper apeem, 6 oo ane hae 
gab 8s : oa any, benefits: pleasant permanent _pesis TYPIST | 
agg DICTAPHONE HOUSEWIVES ores Send alae, sad SECRETARIES (2) A NUMBER OF DESIRABLE PERMANENT POSITIONS 


Pe 
ee ee | coe Dub. relations ‘open O PER ATORS | | 
.. er ig n/ "manual msor.. eae ric an 7 Would you like to work two days | Call DI. 7-2900 Ext. 263 For full-time typing, ARE AVAILABLE FOR QUALIFIED JUNE GRADU- 
P and consulting firm) white; permanent posi- ATES. NO EXPERIENCE. NECESSARY. GOOD 


VO.m. & week in our modern classified 
cates Sateen Serwesn sa here's. ac | D Rucoeare and contin, re 


eee 


up 
00 | O yr "$55-865 
UNDERWRITER ‘TRAINEES. . 
SECY “TYPISTS. reports | “$400 EXPERIENCED | ,,, Pesta ye* tt uleondde ie t to purchasing agent. tion. Must type 50 wpm.| ss srarTING PAY, REGULAR INCREASES AND 
~~ “ae SALARY UP tnd typing requited. | Pee yore ana oles simple gl —s. a tog Ppa ang CHANCE TO ADVANCE. SOME JOBS OFFER OPPOR- 
| x TY . NE. Pree ; Interviews between 9 a. m. and 2  Bedai 4 jandicanpe e- (2) Interesting position tn personnel Cash pe ag been! 9 TUNITIES TO USE TYPING. 
PUBLIC RELATI Ni reer TO $80 WEEK ch as Personne) Office 29 20th nw.. 9 to 12 noon, Mon. ond cere’ GPOUD. | aiken . are ray sir-condi- 
$0| PILE CLES. "to 35 ye. day through ‘Priday. A et nny ry | tioned building. Call 
40 ANY OTHERS DEPENDING Thu “eteiiiadiih” tian PBX OPERATOR ence desirable but 9 t Be HO. 2.2476 THE CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC 
SEE “MISS Wood ° asnington Fos Excellent opportunity to advance. a 
emale. Va';| 232, SOUTHERN BLDG. DI. 7.5752 ON ABILITY and Times Herald Permanent, full time position fo < TELEPHONE CO. 
v a. ] Ww. experienced PBX operator day ; ’ 
mr aia 30. plus Fe cece oe ee paces Sst, msiasr emmlore bene.) St ‘ Gamamee a noc oa ‘adie NY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE: 725 13th ST. N.W. 
His oP Me ae CLERK-TYPIST ganization. 5-day week. § to 4:30. "INFORMATION CLERK PERSONNEL OFFICE FCRETA = TYPISTS (3) Open Monday Through Friday, 8:30 A.M. to 5 P.M. 
4405. | d Air-Conditioned Office | ace 18 to 35; no experience nee- AMERICAN K at. | Ween St 3-255, Salary EXPERIENCED THUS SATURDAY, 9 AM. TO 4:30 P.M. 
UTICIA AN Pull- time “operat oF Vader 5 for -bererticing, peneare® yy te comprete ete company, Denerits a $3000 
s | —Under 
eee mut have veletence Also | and cera G orki “tisur I | HOT WEATHER ecatand Park Hotel FE a be scayg sp ogg ® wohl gtfice work. knowledge 0 T " Follow! r conti f Follow! Page 
STE Guumatemcaxveriepeed,| Soatine “ariehinet Sicee, “ae| Only @ Pow. WOGKs Pammy jon "| ppliding firm. 9 2, m. to 5 p.i.| more typists, Must be Past ist) MELP, MEN & WOMEN 17 HELP, MEN & WOMEN __17 
and commission. — goed | giradie. Some typing and short- LADIES PRX. no type: nice telephone ber with vabiits lit ly | Dm.) and 
| hand also required. Pleasar Bt work- GOVERNMENT with figure s: a : w > a THE 
«oo 3411 N Wash. | ing £0 nditions, Many mpany S ie . £ Rosrtfonb Sine. 133 4 Mass Hem ist re our air-conditioned : 
* ipimaten. va. “-) ; EMPLOYEES evera pik penings or : : teresting, varied po posi " ? i- Ps airline privy 
| DI. 7-2900, Ext. 263 | INSURANCE COMPANY Ambitious Ladies siely available to jnteliicent, pet; pal eee a SAT $64.00 QUESTION 
Good typ and. shorthand TY PIs pile Clerks — x 


aan hada in Survey Work PERSONNEL ASST “hassenial's : 
14TH AND L STS. NW. . ongenial surroun dings| i oe cit, “At 
Featanen ict rap cee LERK TYPI T PLEASE APPLY _CALL MR. TALBERT sat involving  & En ewhes ly - eck: r ¥ ent to “conditioned "ol-| 8 - f sly Mics, Se 6th Sig: |DO vy eres 
t MAT? ki at conditions. « - S FOR APPOINTMENT, 10 to 1 = im, ave. 5 mo. GOPHONE! 5 wm Weekly earnings of more than $64? 


103 K + proc- 
ogee OS verking -_y™ ~~ 8 A.M. TO 3 P.M. AD. 4-08 | 
TYPIST for exclu- ases; 535- Permanent employment close to home? 


. some 
d la ne torther . 
dress , salary open. Joan rin ths: ai GOOD SALARIES. ork ¥ 
nefits. AT L STREET ENTRANCE Ambitious Women . Man 
aug say | Se fic TPOVD'S EBC” SERV? | Sie" Day or night work? 


Just What You've 1305 Leslie Av 
EI 8-4400 
oS SECYS-TYPISTS | ve TV pICTS ' WAITERS—WAITRESSES 


a 
Fs. sh, Pull tine a, 0-881! 2:S028 for evening sopointment | EDITORIAL ASST. Been Looking For ate 
BOOKKEEPING age ti a abe sg. ie st vS-1YPls 
. °9 Ss or rhs j ‘ ust be . . 
no Working from Your Home| ‘jesthewming _mtchine. fot 9: ont, st. NW. ST. 20190 " es iat, Oppert: Answer these questions yourself 


MACHINE OPERATORS . oo 
ow reve foe . . Must Have Pleasant — experience and bookkeep- Leh Saint re 
CASHIERS = view, | ~”'Felephone’ Voice’ open: "Saday "ween pelbtul uae ee - Splash erie) ee ¥4 ae tai sent position. Let Hot Shoppes provide the — 


RANCH SECRETARY BOOKKEEPING sae Good Gp «Fak ~ oe BS cai : fet at “an” ‘on onion or APPLY 
: MACH. eee CALL MR. TALBERT use ONE experienced anies-| Distabone, seer pet) NATIONAL HOT SHOPPES 


| Motors Co : 
serene mgt are OPERATOR | a ¥ ne | FOR 2 to 1) Erterte =n! of samen | SUE toa ‘wim Sent'st83| GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY ‘el 
: : RECEPTIONIST |ceiMariisS¥icsie—.s.sigaes| TH AND SE orm ww, 1341 G St. N.W., Room 200 . 


week Vacation with pay Ay Cao Pas Interviews 9 to 3:30 weekdays 
tts bore are witse & "Ther Sat. through noon 


st. Bw. 


BETHESDA’S FINEST 
‘DE LUXE MODERN APT. 
1-BEDRM.—From $92.50 i la | 

2-BEDRM.—From $109.50 \. to place your 
weekend want ads 


“Aiden Management nta Ban 4 Soma ave your money— sage Sag 


‘ | ; . | as.’ electric and| saturday and 
| cemeee ecmetet “aote } : ‘a LEE GARDENS 7c att ieee See iawn, pay the Classified Sections of : 
oy set pe with community of apartment homes; plum . ctriclan. iene af) The Washington Post _ 
Loe. Bec BT Ma ae | Hin 8, | siYAtanux noceorarmy | S%/"thon as" ane"see it $00 and Times Herald 
INGTON'S LARGEST AGCY. ENN. AVE. SE-—Lre, t | coNcabos ae ©. 53-6004. | es : ds. 970 BML 3 ALBA : ; : | ve eso Bea! nai fe or epis. ; 
people. Gome in now. Lat. us | cee SW. 1506 =, prea. Teas t miss Sha scl: . a Hillerest Heights, Md. "alam aa hae ce > RE. 7-1234 
; a 


iorw at matt . 13 Tt ; tow 5 min. 
NATIONAL EMPLY bat ‘m. _snoier, 6 —Redec., sele. 5 , yo ty ar at . i 2 Siwy, JO. 8.5140 Sunday: 1 ‘til 5:00 ng bus : MOVING AND STORAGE 3° 


719 Lith, St. N.W.. 2nd Floor . furn ———— : 1 920 el, ut ties. 
HELP, MEN & WOMEN = [7 pia wit «ea fon: warecritin privis. | ONN Tihs — an | COL. ae fis Xe" pel, x foe line: JUST 6 MIN. VIA SHIRLSY HWY. Apply Office, 701 N. Wayne St. 
WiNW, rs bath. 650; | CONN’. bedi d. | hatha 


mA oth Arlington, Va 
| 2: “9 ' | . 4610 ae Hey 7" & Sons" eas 00 Rental Mar JA. 5-6546 
ACCOUNTING Sai HO rich tes icine: 4 george DYFONT Cine se es ARLINGTON, NO. Office, JA. 5-6986 
CLERK aye RA gy e egraamy, | Ese txt. 10169, eves.” HU.| \-Searm apts iP SOurRe Rr | side min 1a Pa A 
NEWLY decorated. moderately eit+y : iD Bi OROOM APL. water and cas SHIPLEY PARK u AL rieht on norre own Ave. 


to 
priced. Attrac. sgle. and dbie_ rms. | down SEF month: expos iets ta shate beaut, modern T.bed- , hiate ire Pick 
permanent ¢nd epee M. fF. eh D BLE A 
5-Day, 35-Hr. Week! sisniai nad series ge Liagt | 30, ee a a : se) 1-Bedrm. from $68.50 | naneusics ana tedecornsa io om 
DELAFIELD PL. NW —Cool T-bed- -| eaten as San, vin 
nd to share ‘aot "ee 2- Bedrms., from $80. 00 kitchen” and bs niet 
Lovely den ti ares. Prt ont aj a I a r : rs = 


; : | rm. . . iv. rm. complete 
Are you now employed by an) Zim Kit: Meet Oreck ang as.| kit. prt) beth ahd site eo :. ‘UTILITIES INCLUDED) .tub; new kitenen: el 
insurance company wherc your Hosts. nw. | gree. exce: rane ._.9- 4: 28. "| tages Foon ig, ea decor. picture “gwiichbeard:  slectitelt 
bo Ae =x. tue . ; MGR. | 55 osets. ane ‘Aigo efficiencies 
opportunities are limited? If GOR N BO" 9 > rn din. ae 807. led. 4 rvoir rd. nw. ; rah treet, 3 2 Also Furnished Apt. Plan Fans. Tain. Ya 4% F ¢ 
so, we would like to ‘talk to , te ates A 0 ; Fac. 3 oe| beg ee) | SHIRLEY ay, chure shops. LLOYDS APTS. 
y 2 peagrms.. “hs ; e 84 Ath 
you about a position with our p table 9-4: $14q" mo. “e : Sue PLB 3460 oe : OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 
mo. 3h : pea Fi . D. 


' 1523 224 ST. NW 
company. This position cffers PERMANENT OR Than 


llent tunity for ad “REASONABLE ‘ jones aerate, Sh A ius clesiric. BA, , Nw. ‘ 102-0138 
excelient Opportunity . i ; “ih hae weammer 0 AGE : — Ale : ‘ 
vancement. Insurance accourt- “0.7 ee ue sale ger ~~ aa om. eG | : LAST WORD ALL NCLU 
ing experience and some Cor. nT We . Ie oa : AIR-CONDITIONED ‘ r. Evans for sp- onues Ltvin Large rooms. pastel deeor.. 2] ideal ma fof Pentagon, 67 B, Bet 
tm § 


AIR ia) CONTROL 


knowledge of IBM nerd with "ta riviis urnished ; ; . Also LOW hurches. schools an 
nowleds after 4 p.'m. RA. 6-0076 =| rachelor apt Ak esas BROOKVILLE IN THE AREA Wheeler Terrace, Inc. |... 4 ™ ptatt| Peta tats 5 Hed 


desired but not necessary. Ronee $208 we ; ; ; Bes A 
r ; ir- ” for man or mie © aged lacy , r 5 . 1396 DUPLEX APTS. ] BEDRM. oe 63.25 U 1217 VALLEY AVE. S.E. Meridian Park new ~ Lg all = EVES. D HOLIDAYS dy APPT 
indide dig thse oh ip ARITOL—Neviy dec. Bedim-| 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS |2 BEDRMS. $75.00 Up| . | Bedroom $70 and up | fSteary ‘farce: AY” enthvs *es| 000 TENNESSEE AVE. “ALEK” Ga mises, tema oe 
) : : 1% BATHS /FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up 2 Bedrooms $82.50 and up os BCLS sr Nie Re toto | COLORED— 1436 Meridian pl. aw. and -izansg Renting.  fittas 


r es ; 
i. J an eo a 0 ‘ " Includes utilities, newly painted, om 2.50 Also fur- 
APPLY : Clitt te ort bath: utile: 80 mo. Li 4-4549,| WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS! ~ rz, ne . ) nish . 
"| eaientas. hasan RCH—2 rms. bain rm sett ous.| incense eth Teste | Hillwood Manor | puke. 8828 ster inauor. aiG-) Fi ® - 
PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. LEE Re ae rie te oe, | On Stile. in : er ¢ FURNISHED + ne ions | Manager, snopoing $6° 1Sesr | 1- AND 2-BEDROOM APTS. |COLORED—303 D st. nw. 2 rms..| to Oct. ‘15 Charming he 
tL : SOME PURNISHED) $s Aiso Dsmi edt..| beautiful garden; 3 rooms. 


| potsetiled adult, iJ 6-541, | HO, 32-8538 NFURNISHED .. RY DENG 

Room 706. 1343 H St. NW. sae 1S Ver Ded 3 —— rm. OR U U FREE SUPERVISED cmd TYL ER GAR EN caw TENT 50s Sey CR LA AN $53 an ae Dlace of Pte atten t 
omit NW. SECT one Be +. fr & oniz, a i “nic. ‘DU FROM $102.50 UP CALL RE. 5-8000 eco TO SCHOOLS, BHOPPING|COL—Je04 ¥en, st, 2 Bet | CR camera 

Air Line Clerks, St. $280 |< ~» 2h ith St. SE—te front GIRARD -3F NW. Tas ERiciencs Qece Se i Pa FOR BROCHURE AND i Dv. a 2 3- ‘HoMEs eR Peer FROM $8] c = F obs'so. ME. wie” ooking for a comforsonte & cinttely 

R RV A ES. rapid ad- ‘rm he me privs.. cpl. or man A : ; 814 week. FURTHER INFORMATION pvt. a and entrances COLO shed 3-bedreom pg By - 
Personnel Serv. | COL., 1736 Swann NW —Wavement, | M=m nw» Soee—)-Tm. | Open Dally ten, Thre Pri. 9-8:30 to pehools UTILITIES INCLUDED ki utils. 
$38, RB, 7-720 | | ‘iy tm. Co. 5 Ae DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. | fombjete ecoes : Out, Columbia Pike to 
' ron 


large and small room for working FPREE BROCHURE CALL 
Asst F ow siker Seatom pas. vor: es em &_AD.2-135 n e: — 2 RENTAL OFFICE 

weekly av- er Syst ; COL. st. ne. nicely turn enni ; ° " 

roll Plus compiling and typing of | for poe aX, a. Ll 4528, sy tennis court: lov | FL. 4-9400 7812 District Heights Pkwy. 


Leg! - y : . : - 
COL.—1431 Decatur st. nw. Nicely) cooled; $85 mo. unf ONDER ed oe ete Ss 
¥ Gay. S-der WR. 0008) noe seas 11h aE Bw Che siahed. cae —— SoNeERUgTiON absA ee ae rms bath. 2 Bedrms.—$89 — Bea Pattee th meds! and $278 per Ym th 
icappe y i 7- 3 —_ “ : i " on : 
ini oD Apply Oo acaant Oltles:| Accept chia. ats . <<. So. yr, dining rm. kit. _# Bedrms.—$105 ORE as Ee ae apace. | Cc nat | PH "WO. 5. 
Fe 4 20th St. NW 9 to i2 noon, COL... Ww —Nicely Turn, or dbl.| & newly redec. in apt. bidg.; bus jath St Bridge to . bath: ue ArT. Buckingham nership | ay ANNON &| 
ra her. c A 4 So os me incl. utils, ‘gee Mrs niger aay eerie fava fort si ; pe et reget ey Bod: | ) - 124 14th st nw, NA. 8-| 20 through Sept 1. Cool, s 
P t a j “ , , 
eee etic, Ma CB enbca™ ade © | Het gga ear a ar tam| ame tthe hast need DUPONT CIRCLE AR te) CLAREMONT |@0 ec sccm | Se aa ge 
n s. 5 days. 1 to 5. Must - . 1124 eae ‘ la 4 Setiy y. a ee 8:30 as @. rare fond ae $49 ro ME. 8-6668 dren one pets welcome. 
; Surateh references. eas spon: - $6.50 to $8 week. | ) 6249. ere ay drm . eit dinette, bath | 7 Wal Reed Dr.. ‘TOL. +081 “Minnesota ave. ne., nr.| mont - 
urroundings, small office. COL _—Newly dec Fi 3 conv, to everything. | ower. A . 48299 | M - 2733 S. Walter r., Ari. | Sen Mod. 1-bedroom ‘apt. | C ety we 
Saar ks own ares. Repiy COL ron _#t_ * ol : 4] jan. foeat Tore > working S couple oF s« . was art seek Why Pay ore: (Off King St.)——JA. 2- 5003 | Hy J je $3ser"" “| 8 tnd Tend row b k; 
telephone Good earnings. Call be. | O&, ave. BW. "i203 'W ot. nw. ; . gli-elec. kit. 2 Bivate, bath and ah St Tacluded | pin AN aos MODERN NEWLY- & : 1411 Harvard Bt. NW..| 8 
OM EF acthalbiaidhaediallens aa ‘ 9 . ‘ALEX y— “eae teense b = “tias $iis. “Eltizseney| DECORATED APTS. Best Value ae aa. ht anit water farn, 
Ls bis , ’ : ; ' a . ciency 2.50 mo. See janitor to inspec 
COOK a me, 2 : S on Bed- ~ in ‘i: 2 yan free | t gat $105 roe Chillum Heights 2-br. apts., $89. 30 bake . istaaa choice moder 
Experienced rt. rm. twinbeds. AD 4550. rm.. i, dinette, kit. t. bath: rrating teas whic ich in- ot RG —s saree room and 2 /© apartment ‘building. | bed! 00rr. ige | bath brick 
re 


me5 AD COL —Gent) or 
ror cafeteria. “ADply New owner. TB oe i ear Purn to iano. sh beau ping, compote! aiud axshities Te. 6- AL} path with | F RS ek he APARTMENT Weekdays, 9-8, Sat. 9-5, Gun. 11-5! Yara. Lye a wel including iT ‘es 


Rg —Liv, Fm. rm. 
centa e¢ in suburban hotel ’ dinette. kit.. porch. 3 cxpeenres. 1s . Rath: 
8-3029 1308 Emerson st ft. - $90.2 39th st Enjoy Suburban Living B kk h ai ipo 16th ull of charm. With 
cou PLE—Housemay (butler), and Tivis, RA c : : Warwic KIk wood — i At uc Ing al 4 2) Unde T300 ple ot 
msid. Experienced colored couple, | CRED. 1ast Ota ne 2. uw rm ST OVER D LINE BETWEEN 13N.GI Rd. Arlinat nder 
ee ok ea in. S| i eee , a. ing. . le; ORIGGS. ROA AND QUEENS 313 N. Glebe Rd., Arlington 


roundings ue. Se. | ° . ARL.—1-bedrm. apt. e. liv c JA. 2-5004 :. apt. imo  eay Mod. G 
not rithout —4 ro room. ) . AW... ge. com- oe 9 . 2336 tentio diplomats e 
Fecent eta Rockville pl | MAN or couple. “Accept "2 children. bination ped P 4 Vi la e rm. ¢ i ~ 2 B DROOMS : od : | Central air con eyeren 
mt Service. 110 Commerce Lane.| LL 4-0624 : : ; [850 mo. A E AL FROM Inc” 800 Hf - nw A. 8 saree, er. rough ,~ 
Rockville. Mi PO. 3-416 'HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 27 | *; ; — = NEWLY DECORATED » JA. . Availabl COLORED—1200 Kenyon sf, nw. 2 on, end-level kitchen vend 
ee <3 i mba Rd RW . -1663. -—- gyn ne Val a e ath ; 55.50-363. 50: util. even imm 
YOUNG WOMEN | éaFirot re 8) wk HE gist | it ose ve na v8"! 3 Bedrooms Homes’ 22 | Id l-br. apts., $75 up| ~Cotered—ail Un, $60 Mo. | raiet OP salen. ee 
| at, = : aie - olore . 
EGON P oc edrm., . livin , . " He cepa seen 
YOUNG MEN | refrig Ma) FA, oe ry ~) a ah m rm.-iv. Fm. din.. dinette. kitchen. bath ‘an reat All Utilities Included 3th & E sts. ne. ~2245 | fenced back yard: convenient 
wk. Sel. 65 kit. pe 7 & entr.; nicely furs. ] 15 Month screened porch; sear schools and v reek 9-8 Sat. 9-5. Sun. 11-5 . 2 Vermont ave. nw . 
, OTTO ey OM. | 855. Also effic. , RA ts shopping center. $62.50 to $45 R U PAN Weekdays OS, oo 
POR RESTAURANT COUNTER | — . twin bed- INDIVIDUAL BASEMENT month plus utilities 4 surroundings, featuring 
, i rms... walk-in closet. din.-liv. rm.. il t grounds i J Davis s. Inc.. 800 
—FSPERIENC “E NOT NECESSARY abl $85 7-191 
WE TRAIN YO 


w a ws OO /ADING POOL, for children, pare | 
coor eM aiiaay |‘ tte ate Ev aie eeagg| WESTINGHOUSE | Sel"vritet tata cca'ts| Fake an6 riemieineas Mixy| GOOD HOPE HILLS | Sti t ar_ew irom | eRe dbeae 
DAY LATER INCREAS eis OPEN ’ - NW. Site Clock radia. t : WASHER, DRYER $95 «OP. z Se | gerne apts. Shopp g centers near- OVERLOOEING A STARS P Sid back ee: Be. chil Jaren $60 mo. Et. Rouse, summer 
' 5-DAY WEEK ” | tt PLEASANT “Basement. - 5. tts incl LO | «© Refrig,, Garbage Disposal NG _4-7453. 2 30TH Bf BE AND LOR BD. Ar COL 15TH BY. NE. apt. the country 

iT. | t.| th. 655. u SOUNDPROOF WALLS é fs TLL APTS. Rental Office Open oes 3h Fk. $72 50: —— wu 
Sale - [EY PA FULL MAINTENANCE : ae Fe Every Day Until 8 P. M, s PoRSH. $7} to $85.50! children welcome. LI. 17-8900, fiver $ bear ms. rom, ante s den. 
c ‘de ; N ST. NW... if . elev. bd faci oft. Call WA. 7-6745 i pa ‘s 323-59 Cor. ht Quincy st. nw —2Z rms > xe! he a es 7 BEGO. the 
WHITE TOWER OFFICE “s: $id for 2; 1- AND 2-BEDRM, LAWNS, PLAYGROUNDS BUS, Bee ” Harve ROOMS . $107.50 it” st . ist floor, use of » ane 
714 18TH ST. NW. oO. 7- 15 min. to downtown Wan aton. SH 2 7. = H. G. SMITHY CO. ae es as | washe T: $65 mo. After 6 D. m. 7 348 
8AM to 4PM. ay ig te i 2 - arp Attractively odtizy pfeture redec. Public, ety me Schools 811 ISTH ST. NW ST_ 3-3300 Buildings. some-like atmosphere Oil Maes Vee ryhdults sai, Duin. 

te , tt ly landscaped lawns, sub- 
af1_cl lean. e 1 coup. ompte closet space jeund Adjoins Project na ‘ THE BARLEE” : rae stilne” ¥ BI R MS A 


GOLORED—Man. woman of elderly * THs f to. bus : 
et Hf c. NW cer, Dtils. 6 . a 9 MIN. TO PENTAGON, 320 N, D ' stile. 
ran tent tree TU | 11TH Sf. WW. 1282—tet & sink:| Shurches, and ai aS a se. | ~DOWNTOWN WASH. BY Bus a Se enens sm 0) LONGPELLOW GT. HW. tion to every ape Sthent anueuatty| 1440 MERIDIAN PL. NW. ToT UNFURN 


RD. NW... 1401—Bed- Res , 
’ ‘ ° -* . " N.W 
pvt entr.; washer & phone rls. typ. SCHOOL. PLAYGROUNDS rm. liv. rm. kit., bath; newly dec: ; ; | 1113 F R &- 
; ING CENTER. Westinghouse Fetri., bids. | t. bath. 913 M st. nw. 3 rms.. NDRIA AREA 
7, 1730. wedge, | NAB $3. GLASSMANOR ; Bath TA 9-5474 


rent free. TU 13%3—{ , premises a 
oA: 1207. MAELO FS ecuits. A 2. | . TO 9 DAILY > , call is summer. large rear porches. : s. liv. rm... kit.. bath. 
ww. a entrances. unusua!l- : tly renovated apt. AL A 
COLORED—TRAVEL -| Home ptlx z i). | SE —Eific. apt... . ° RetubING BUNDAY) SHANNON. LUXU RY | closets, basement locker £6 Oar “Street cars and stores WARWIC K VILLAGE 
and attractive. for circulation ‘apd re ORED—Rms er apts. UL HRMNAN, includes al] utilities 14th she 
except electricity. vator a i. ana washer, dry Ibias ; shee 
A 14 
eroned group. expenses advanced COL i 4508 ah 7 nw.—2 rms.. 2 or A whe 7 a“ 
saan ., Wall-to-wall carpet ALEXANDRIA bedrm. and 2 ‘bedrm. in Ge. 3 Na \ 
to month drawing account. A " dinetie giassed-in rh, “an sirable elevator bids $70 & aos Including Al) Utilities an 3 30th St ee bette 3 ay of & vA Tasé. ao 5-3083. van 
R 0-12 m * oR o-- ON 7 h st . ones ‘building Gesigned for your apt. consisting o ; 
~ © cals Paeatt weicome cor” 1322 Patscsont st. nw —Re- | utilies ju ¥-9603 bus line: * soups A a*s jr 24 14th st. ow. mifor GARDEN- ee APTS. . gr nhs bath. $79. Mt. ahem. ae 8 Sa st. 
WASHINGTON'S ee AGCY house. AD. 2-943. 
4 j0 openings [tor quali- . ” 74. 
le. Come in now. Let us| ROOMS WITH BOARD ams viig| ALL OM PREM Nw. ms. Immediate Occupancy 
“iF Apt. 22. Open. 
| $16 young le. ~2493. modern equip. See a iwe CLUS RESIDE? eee 
».| 8 PONT TOWERS, 1709 2ist ST.| § . AY NO ADDITIONAL LU ' ean FOUND ONLY AT habeas * 
\ A distinctive home tor young eh ¥- ew] us “equip eh Aas ARKI : i t ps 
Maen bs tA Weta Sites Ean ‘? ot ca a 2 m 
NV la 7 16—Se = rom owntown : ” n > ae te ’ eetenstielann h W. od ‘ 4 ‘ . . ” 
Washington's fastest-crowing sa! . . UMBIA RD 17 An ef- W Va. ave. Ap - - = 
ereanisation. Greatest opportunit 'y iris ; 7. : : 2 Navy end 10 min. to ficiency at +40 mo.. and a 1 4- e O ner bes - op: 2 rmé.. and 3 Bedr . 
ote 7 ~ $ T a * bath. shower. $60. ST 
5060: even! h 


High school and college Erp hustes, COL 4 + 7 J , a sae P «street parking. conveni-| See Janitor. Apply SIGLER & CO.. 
Wish os Bae gy  -— o. y tA st - ‘ , J ; rm... He] wet. 3 a 4912 oe ine. au util. $69 m Rey APARTMENTS ‘ “shoppin center anc bus! RA 3.34 rm : Bn x Individ- 
: - PA ; 
educational. work, no ¢x perience tions. Security, Realty. 966 NY.) . | ; = ‘ys 
Sedkeaait Weunen tulnied aan eta. 309-7303 | ively as 1 BEDROOM—FROM $79.50 SP re. and eas ts Wa 
, tagon. =. 
© $65 week after training Bee ‘fr _ ef respectively. and elec : pS FAURE town ‘fate oe 
‘“ nw. sy pats. Charles . 7. _ - ‘ne he LY pia ate, cari U BELLE VIEW anitor. ay. athe. or call SHAN. ost convenient location im city p : 1319 hog g HA 4 Sate losholine tan 
duced rent for settled couple, 4 niy -$337. 
duced to help. manage roomi is 2. b337. 
} ~—SG fi 
- i 1 omg 
, ARL.—Rm: cel. : rm... bedrm "“kiteh., and bath. : . a ' Kit. 
NATIONAL et SERVICE | Cai bice hu. ot, bus. Ja. dehiog | adsite RE. 70080 SWIMMING POOL | Fee"sovee: rey “Bide ‘newly dee, Gracious Living! CUTRAMODERY DEATURRS ARE: | cocmmen.ats Se aN Nie aot 
LO RE Wo “tms.-air-cond.: TV;” good smeals:| Rewly ‘decorated. 685. incl. utils WADING POOL on front of bide. $95 mo. Calll JN AN ATMOSPHERE ie, pee Wat Convenient to bus. Liv 4-5340._ 
wk. All mod ul 3918 5-77 ida COL” 3631 N x Hamp. ave. aw —New ots O oom 
bemt. apt ™ 
for advancement and highest earn- i A ibi? rs) r ‘ Both ¥ Mag 5 ° 
ings guaranteed. CO. 5-1646. 1401 *E_’ oe’ tenn — . ; - Fs -¢ | Resort stmosphere inspect call WAQG AWN- EFFICIENCIES 


b ep 
14th st. nw G ‘ALS. REAS. DE. 2-9645 a ee ‘| grounds in country ch club area with - Re » Re. OB | 3-Bedrm. Homes (Smallest 12x 
NT “=< = - ; : e co - = . ‘a a rms . ki t . 

HELP, DOMESTIC 18 Le, D.— ~~ we fe A ee dine | kit. 2 30 me, a 1-AND 2-BEDRM. APTS. “block South Joe sore 7 50. New ati?! eves 11 ft, Contain Loe. Bedrms. 
Live in or out, All sections j V.. 1416 —N dee. trans pe ee oe incl.” util,| S20ve - Sodemn - a: ston San 2S L., 327 V st. ne —2 be and 2 Full Baths (With Laun- 
Va. and Md ABBEY PER- ath: free| J ey. nf ene: Fip petn ‘$68.28: Air-Conditioned Dm: Bat. 9 to 8 “rm kit and, bath, $67 50 month 
bi i i? K NW. ST. 3019. | TV foe tood: oe ae DU” i ois Wa toeis, $ silt incl NW., 936—ist 11> newh —, © 74100 —_! gad co cy) Sr Sane. 
white or colored. live in for 2 | apt., pvt. - iid. CO s- 148. a: a ay 10 MINUTES . a if 
ones hoysework. Sie days reter- THE MANCHESTER | 4 A ! rm. Piha 5 UB mo hea 1. 0 NOW AVAILABLE FROM THE CAPITOL Reyiy ssceretee b : epi 2 p FULL BASEMENT 
N l - ; . t.: ee "t : _ A A J re h 72.50- nc 
ence only. $27.50 week. WA. 7-) MOS, Sekilential hove “itiranitie: R645. HO. 975 4 CO. Resutiful lobbies. smart SEE MODERN SUBURBAN Sereeeee Bese rr ajanitor om job (with outside entrance) 


: w 2, 
7369 Se ; eee A. k 
s| ly i and double ; ntire 2d. fi.) Rental Office, 601 Belleview Bivd. 1m ¢ . : —_ ops. oom, 
A White. , y ‘ . Tele-| 2 : bath pvt ent.; *75. Sai? goty through ane. -9 44% rin > ehud: - Bee " garace . : nie ty Toc... ott Monroe 8 — " ie 
—— vision lounge. Air-« i we “2 a t un. noon m ; re kit... 

SAID Plain aligns 88 in alr-| ing room. Delicious home-gooked | 15 NW. S0th—-Caree livire| "PHONE SO "8-b000 and 8-800," m2 Lopbi ert AND, 2-BED- wie rire MUESIA A derful f 
conditioned rambier. Help wit! meals. To see, come to room, bedroom. eombination kitch- ear Silver} R a re . we SHE AND Pee gt Lit. bath. Adults on er U or 
childre S30 > aoe, 14 N en. dinetie and bath: suitable for Spring an transp ree 1 : $57.50 incl uti is NA. 8 ‘ 

2: a: MASON wo ults mo., utilities " y. ( 7 
. - COL. 924 NW. Cardélina Ave. — h ld p t 
wAtD—Cnila care. Live in. Call "CL MA ViVi ap) AR 8 - _ 8-883 your ewan front N rm” kik, geare bath. Li reer y | ren, e Ss 
ath eee Of Conn. De luxe living tn « elu IMM ATE ttractive J-room fast elevators. laundry . after 


d 
ral housework and! residence for busi ness ladies and’ large cienc with “rie and bath apt. screened h.. $70. , 
child are AS PGE ME. blus room) men. Sivele ang others. Gis" ta| vate ie baie ee reek ROBERTS DF MONCURE AGEN- Mservice master : re) N ‘Eee Rr 
Tie = \. , inc.ua. ‘ : TTR mac t Irv cx: Y , ' tenna aa ALK 
of children serv. * ee telephone in each room.| rms: swi m pool: rent aS to O UPANC . M opp, alter Garage. exit onto the park- Cstice . Mplial st * Maa. thre 1727 Holbrook St. ' re 
on Te. 3-401. | NO. 17-6770 eliable couple: $105: East-West Reed }—Bedrm liv im. zit. ; ce ee S tae Pra o3 » He ms L 
t the park - 5= Livin oom. dinette. bhedroo ONAL 10-A 
mode ~ 4 Kitchen and bath: eas he 


HARTNETT HALL , M. * | $72.50 and $83.00, Including |GA- AVE. NW. utes. #: o) 18TH BT hw vacant. rent. $62.90. Key at 170% 
SLE AGED white woman to _, se TYPE Utils.—1! and 2-Bedrooms th: wiy dec. $85 mo To Live at “The Woodner” cid _ is Pa — 5 rs 00. EXCELLENT 
for 2 children and ats, Be Good food; pleasant accom- Completely Furnished Unfurnished , t Is to sth Life Becond-ficor apartmen COLOR v 
San, OES Peg. SU. SS087 Aft.) modations and lots of social! JEFFERSON VILLAGE , SBC nel. al wills. $67.30 mo. ' new Bow vacant Rent. Rae toes 2002 4TH ST. APT. 102 LOCATION 
eeLIRBLE wou! “hounewore | activities; $14 per week & up. |? 4 ABE BLVD, FALLS CHURCH no oe! Roots pane ou Bat 9 OK, oA Me a B . bad CO. ee eo. which ine) es 
erenc - ‘ , vr can 7 which snc 
wae mesons SEE | 1426 21st ST. NW. JE. 2.5500 itor "We alee. va. | doch & Fk | The Woodner |s+ss-x8 satu) (ee im ‘al ta 
ae at} HU. 3-5432 | T7TTT7TH ST NW_| Siatasintanausonar an %G xm $69.25 AND $80 | “#™ °F cau co, 


SR, Ry cealiieadd repeption hail dinette” kit ae cone SOree St. 2 m.. din. i icy betn iaun-| 929 19th Bt. NW NA. €:2100) 
. 3- . AD. 4-5557. HU. 3-4400 ’ . 
PrN ae ave Moore| SHLD CARE Di | Foire walk-in clothes “close | NU. 23-8008. a a’ i Loe eet fare oo Desirable Apt. Bldg. 2 BEDRMS., $85-$98 MO. 


ern; liv. rm.. din. laun- 
1 


mn kitche ; 
STADENGBURG aD hon. ome shoppe rand transp ipeut bc 00 rooms. 3 ee ‘ is Ave liside. Md. (SE) 
ot mid FALLS cit yr. olde. re it day. sO. a 0 Bie istse 1701 léth ST. NW. i AR BORO GARDENS |1220 N St. N.W.| 3 8€0RMs., $120-$125 MO.” 
—Ist class: also FALLS CH.—Individ. care. Hr. day-| IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 0.5 
hinese butier. Ladies Ex wee e S . bedrm. Hatcher , ; ] Rm., Kit., Din. Bath ALL SO 5 9100 
NA. 8- x 8 ae . rch. Pull , ANTONETTE GARDENS (D.C jine. , , , C , > 
pe ioe ETE ue TERO, BOS PERNT, EVENINGS fal oa, F330 me Lasting , Foon apts e rg $51.50-$54 
Sea are RS SR Re oe eee ere | oa. : 
CHa Monroe Development Corp. | “Nichols ave. rims. kit. th; ALK-IN CLOSETS.) Building and Apts. mn 
a “ol x aoe ED VES alee 196 Kine Bev. i AB, 4 ‘| One of Washington's most apt bids, | 3 ae ies polka = First-Class Condition 
Hintant te 3 yrs.) in my home: = 2 —s e. , ’ tiful ‘ witehboard and ‘ ‘shop- ere ole and “modern 
ri of rd ~6862 4242 4th se JO. 2-9776 ALEXANDRIA ery sto en- frigerator included. 
“an : ; >? area. in petlities cupancy. Open for inspection ‘dail aaily. 
i ens Tal FICKS. , ager, i , Oo. 


A xpe 
pettios ‘aan ade waa ¢ i has FURN. or UNFURN. 33 T CLIFF Moder hs La ri ese. Apply. desk 
a ; | ms Synd > 7 
Large Etficienc Fingal atl | SLE gee it EE | 3 
NEW A GARDENS apt.; DY in Nada “ginette et i ‘ 
genera an ar cooks. a abt — si Todd pl. ne. wu. 373529 2701 4th i ‘ ine bel aa bidg.: , apt. 1363 PEABODY ST. NW. 2.50. : os whan D 
Feeses, baby- nw OO sashes Be TET. 2 Lx and ‘4 euila” Newly decorated aintain ” large ORK AVE. NW. Rail heat ALL UTILS. INCLUDED 68 


bette Wonk Light house | bath: ow eleva wl $65 P J J. WALSH, Cc. 1115 Eye 1 BEDROOM-—$95 
leani iid care.| $45. 850 $60 si0., so bo 4 k service. Uti t N i a 
work: office clean ing or § ce 2} 5 rd an J a “ane % ~ ; ———— Lovely modern apts, c 


S want work oth 
“counselor Pub Schoo 


rpeted 
< ae uded ree , oO. 3 rooms.| halls: conv, trans. off-street av? is 
actical nurse C¢- APTS. FURNI ¢ erection hwy. to Monroe / . incl, .. Conv. | Baer incinerator. laundry {a- », Wavy ing room with fireplace, **dinias 
ealt 


pra 
sires bebs-eitting oF nursing: fy-| . te Com- ities. wited for ARAGEMENT CO. Jn Od. new soit ve. Olfics| Toom, pantry, kitchen with mod- 
; ave. turn fright to & F. “15° sine ce to ice, copehern 6 fice 4 @uipment (4 exposures). many 
wr Norman Bernstein NICHED r 4 weekdays “Bat. 9-1. a e aaeaie, apartment in very 


-: ADAMS Bs (gee. A. . - act of esi 
7 seams ress. Cr peste av : jee. bat wi; 
Sc mareres| fief a | Ne rN Piney, | ee eee “ROSEMARY | Sai es | Sei Sa ae 
‘tinct Sate in" ip ancl. ate! Pets Peer Eastton| Bachelor Apt.. $70 | Pe be her eae PARKHILE APTS.| “Weaver sros,, INC. 
ma. Ay. in avell apt at, per mo. util ine. ey Piet > indiy ai wot Vere BE, Hache spars tne. "30 A partments ‘Sr PARK RD. NW. TORS | 73 
. Gesires. Troning ALES Det Ray Sonrecitie, cou ” rs. Hy: Apt. 4 ays! io ry Bary, Ant Annes, e oe | Ja _ ar wm, | ~ 3- “BEDRM. APTS. , $66.79 to mitt | 
verythine. Pvt. ent 53-1035. vy. rm., dinette, kit. bath. , PURNISHED APTS. Al VICE. me big gan, pt. nome Kee 
T gare, en. | : ae EDI Make Your Selection Today . eoeet view. maneds 
oa fe sa slit Sets ee ig beh tke | ARLINGTON * bedim. ay. ra ma SWIMAMING AND} ! a See oe ace, Pier a is 
A & Wom. 22) "$95°50-3110; efflic.. $85. 5 min, D.C. | poe i ‘ cm ; ie own . kit, bath. POO $10. 
RES IDENT nee wise i . aay. es — a saan cons eays | uk ; ~ moe bs Sin to sa _NATURE Bree erent — 


—— Ne & —"TOPS” IN CONVENIENCE. senendteten adie tio Transit & Si 

_ FURNISH | Sie Set ES hw tee eae - Sg Pigg |BEDROOM APT. IDEAL FOR “CHILDREN ingfon To ” Air-cond. avait 

te. ., pee Mt ul Wm. with’ den: maid i ms tse SPA | CHOICE Tae ag eS Arling igto Owers ' 
uy ates ; beet transp. NO.) "1- and 2-bedrm. apte. mo wn COND. At Donna Lee | "CafaitZ“MANAGEMENT 
DAMS \W.—Opp. BE.) thing. 37 There's Everything! | 1474 COLUMBIA RD. NW.” 
rset a aa 


Cr. ae ‘studio 
ak naiing ae tlemen ; ee 


—WE LOVE CHILDREN one? 
EVERY CONVENIENCE. . 

| _ | LASALLE APT. HOTEL 
ppt ideaceed 1 Rm. Bull Kit, & Bath, $75 | © BADR 


jani-| Living Room, Dinette, Bedroom, 
Kitchen & Bath, $100 & $110 


me ata? FE ene. a Se TGP 


THE WASHINGTON POST and ‘TIMES HERALD 
ae Thursday, May 24, 1956 my 


PHONE — | SACBORORA Bar satn ttl] Ga erica is] a | EG | oermnae esate ee | ROE 4] 
‘ 3 : Toe: is —— on ee as i bath down: 34. fido 
TODAY |é bane | eae ge ati 
JUDE. B00: . ; : yng priv mit: : 
to place your sta ig Mh ol ath, |"NEAR CLEVELAND AVE. | caeas IN CO. Pr ae ee ae 
. . : 7 : . CO. 5-3533 9 ‘til 9 > , / 7 . . 


weekend want ads po : us howh. i G52) OO DOWN 
in the big. |. qhSNGTON PULDING, | Eitiefeg st inne Ga eens : eee RTE | Sr Se ay aera 

Saturday and Sunday | ; - paw Be ia ee ; : : detached| 2. nD ma. ne igs BO: . 

Classified Sections of aS pre tee Bir gpproted call Bicannn Ate bene RA PS Colesville Farm Estates ; : ; gag anal t 

The Washington Post MARK WINKLER MOT. INC. noe : messing career & Allison nw. 4 ag ™ ' rao emt with t out: 


d Times Herald 4 wel? Per te Bee hiv = | Abe tSao, OE Ot adi 
wees sDA— atgte: a. ger FOR THE MONEY COLORED — $195 DOWN center, be ; | deka caat od faraee,, Pot » Hay, wits apenas Nea 


RE. 7-1234 ae ant : VanD 'h, ‘cmd bane corner ot. Lot Yoo ot oie Pe Berhed: alt a Wee Ba AD &: 3 Wr oy ye s | Walker & Dunlop, Inc. pore bapemment frepiace.| PAINT BRANCH FARMS 


$25.- 
DANIEL Co. ' 1 ashington Ave. JU. look for a home with 
pea. 8 ‘en a - aes. ‘ 2 Uptown office, Realtors. EM. 2-6715 re re yeu. ~~ > ~% ry nS o 


4 '3- -~yag = i 
HILA—2300 sa , Hy r apartment in 1 
Houses UNFURNISHED 41) nonprot r 2 . “Re ment bse: | COLORED DE | ACHED cr. with bu esq lon 
ond.; very low rental. 1 nm one 9 -| Woodbrid - a 7 i maid’ srm. & root. 67, ° 4 \ sista 
—Soainest From Preing Teas ¢ 40 *R” CRUMBALT | ba, pos, Call “til 9 pm, AD. Buin of the vorkmanthi th and cher a fancke a aT toe pestled ry bedrooms. 5 baths. 
at te] gmat ouble of _ porches. A o attached 
rage. rec 


cen ‘ 4 ’ 
. Navy Annex, 3 aint bodrm.. m office: . PN OF ggg ST. 3-720, JU. 17-6704, DANIEL DIENER & CO. pa ee 5 


sre, el noone et A 


ed ‘bac kya rd. BD 3333. aT "astontal Fin erary ang. Soa brick w 7 Colored Gi-$250 Down in luxury it mk rai ic rx for 8. 
anno oe ) mont PE, a | We "9 ae See ear 
sar | Narageniy, Fo, ci tre ts| med ea | Wee Behcr eo : is 


les 
AKOMA | #2 spact TEIN CO. RE : seonatise. P $37 
edern, 2-bedrm. » 2 Seths, concrete porch. gas ai far moter go cal pow! | ———-CO. 53833 9 ug" OLDER Ne 250 | E. F. BLANCHARD 
2 . 


ae YI M . ac 
) COLORED—VETERANS “BEAUTIFUL CHEVERLY” wooded eround Ets 7 yo. ebe00 tl 9 


, -1257 
lose-in @ to A 46 NW. UPPER BRIGHTWOOD VETERANS m. latte] Brince feoran County 
Or mod. , r BA 8 fo ~ 8un FOOm, fice 
S ay 8 rooms, 2 kitchens, 2 ae, 87 10% DOWN PAYMENT ane ast " ACCOKEEK, MD. 


At 
is Mec ti 8B 9 “BLDG. . gesees. fee helt os BU Prince Georges. fastest a+ 
1012 14th NW. at K adh 3 lge. bedrme. | tae ERLICH This iapestry brick Sm er : Co REAL-| fished pee ay sm old sta 
ow the oR. Bar 6a As-| ““"ADERHOLT REALTY CO. 
a 1 fi Sok ee se | 6.6. moe aoe bd bg 8 a. a b me. ; nd _ rear mye. r° ot top LF ese ina Droedem van ir: An-| Realtors _L0._7-8818. 


AFRITZ—DI._7-9080 | : Wn Lo. ranged for 3. apis. A ee pAB TY 1.0. 5-5 
ae eadiienca, Tait te? a Gb: LEVINE AD, 4-3737 oes J gels tit toy A. SMITH CO. tat tay bell ba coe, *2,.$22990, WOOD-| ADELPHI VILLAGE 


exit: avaliable imm ; peat oe ae slate root:| ———~SOLORED— VACANT ~~ HAL B NICKEL TLV PRING - 703 vers Nil, 35 lara, besutiful home sites te 
TH. arge dining room, very SEMI-DET. BRICK 1937 LI LN RD. N N 4 WANTED, to 65 NA. 8- $32 el, ise. lot. ‘Best offer under | 
—3 8 ved : dt pores Sedrooms 2 RAVI, On eo FLOOR $395 Be yy ms! E. ALL CASH 000 BROUSSARD AGENCY 
tm. W s: n e on .: tio barbeq ramb in ’ “ . 
7 fin CENTURY BUILDING pete be i viele “ites. "a i ae rene oom: sage alum star QUICK SETTLEMENT tied elabroom reened pore re aia AL ies s| fens out ati toe in bam ah 
-2 ames €&. . : : ’ . rm ac an av ce 0 
412 STH ST. N.W. es 9 5a “” PRED EUR! ames, Di, 17-1688; eves. RA. 3 ait tees. of Sreperts Ne etligs’| &. LUCE CO. KE. -1657. COX & CO. INC. OL ' Opux 3 TO DARK: 
n, attractive roome and i "Bioee Pa 3 y » “ ie reo P De + ALOMIRIS INVESTMENT CO. JOHN ya oe — : 
ingle rooms as low ss = baths, maid's | Serer 6:38 eee. Solored—246 NW. CROs & 90 a. scree Dis 
ored—-246 Madison St. = woe Pive Lovely brick Cape Cod with 2 bed-| REAL ESTATE. JU. 8-1900. 


love! and 
; “story modern "prick: 3 3 lores 


strict Courts 


: ie — 
to on rm. and rage 
ead rect. A ‘Avail erie available. te . ; 
-end “e en Dp. m. SEMIDETACHED BRICK Pergcous Ry Be. ge comm slog ‘chs arged. e with 3 5 ; soos. See ‘=. 5 ist Dees: 
Thos. J. Fisher & Co., CRY RANE = ORO TR Bac pOaivs NW, NSIGRBORHOOD ft. 3 side hel pian. “Sen ag ° : ‘| [Bg distance to schools. Price $19.- 
Available ie St , er ¢ iy. rm. with | ee eemee Mest: |" or Burieith, around 620.000, Ur. : MONTGOMERY HILLS ANDREWS FIELD AREA—3-bedrm 
mit ecre brie home land. $215 RRIG ba PR aa - « Pe , . sia. =, . kit. rms., a 6. ATLAS REAL -9078 2-ba one ; room and full be 2-story brick, sep. din equip. 
6-4161. rage. scr. ths, ~ ee rousee bedroom.| kit.. fu " “henesa yard 
e tare smaller ip Sethe i Eat. . Ri YT oe. 2; Be ,_ bri . foot with my an x th home: ia ot $250 do n. $85.05 mo. 
_H. yes F STREET N.W, 7 eel We ace ade 2 ag an t rtation. Price sc Pee a@ank| CO, WA. 17-2400, AP. 17-8980 
Priced in low , 


baths. ‘ : < ccusiiiend 
rambler. a Fs Brain for Modern 8-story building: INDER 820.006 PO ay eau , Balance * rent. NA. 6 K., ott. t. EAD & BAIR, Realtors |ARDWICK RD. New house condi 
Sy bigh rea t. rooms as bed . . . . a, SP ' at $57 per mo. Call til 
se ante a 5 haber tie: room a ee . $29,000 AIR COND. DAvms & CO, ic 
fon nous “ain room, of Thos. J. Fisher & Co., Inc. Ww. es : MOD. 1951 OWNER-BUILT |CAPrFOL = 
10 7 , . ; 2 Ths ge oruer sized bedrms. i% ba ter 
a 7 ° WwW. a ° e . ‘ yard , ; s,m Deoutitel Vleet © c..  k Chase. eee RAMBLER ore. et ist fl, ae oe 
a N OP. . —~% ee uto. b ' . Bauce ealters.| liv -_ —- 3 atte wl} ing + gg yt ee LE full, dry basement. 4 ¥ nt’: 
0 aie > abies ‘tarage 6 ition. and BAR patie Co. N 60; > 0 somes é en, 3 we, rms., fie ~ Immaculate cond rince 
° CO. 5-4056 till © p. m. . fu recre-| recrea room. law rith a ie, Sas 
Very well is old. ines sonia gy se 1 SHAR. A_2)731 oo ages rR ). POST-TE Picase call OL. '2- for appoint-| cious shop lower’ floor LINTON 


si i : = COL—rt, Dupont Hills; $800 dn. COL., MOD., 5-YR.-OLD | 2a p_ FOS: ana’ 3-ton GE sate 
+ return a. inel. settlement . “? 7 . : sir-conditioning $8,950 
rms., . . e- system. Waik 
center-h Co tree. ay G loan ni utes ao. “bitck, LARGE SEMIDETACHED k ere with escheat Yenes, Seals ee 


to 
mt.: fen t of- 


| ise. 7 Wi by esate | Be son Bie 
ne Eick algae phy ~ wnsend, rh F, $-5086. ‘Sox & CO. B tif | section ot the fit. ~ rae tf <cnaenans brick pome Ww fi-to- oie I c “ee tho “_ oo oe 
2 de BE eautifu 
ayer 


fs ears 0s COLON —iSen Asx &CO.CO.5 5-4056 Eves L, 4-2016| 10° paulpped ynitenen, den. pow Meth 4 tel Shin 7 sae es Se 
~~ uinevoitb * & OT, a bees hase NO. MICHIGAN PARK r. A ee a. 4 blocks from M.CJ.C | MOORE & MOORE, REALTORS 

$ wer ~ rms../ $1000 rock garden ce-sized| Homes | OR gad Seer. . bus stop. % mile RE. 6 — 
ree tore, appro . full bemt. garage: fine colonial ‘ t sondosenee lot. House in Distri 
2 Bree — “windows opp. street-| buy: brick Colonial, “center en- Son SER ine ae bur in oy, ia entities an = aor - CLEAN - LF nome cellent Wont “til . fornia: septs od fai “below market. Relea ar an nd , Series 
doors of “ot ee Suit. for hardware. > am : wei) atlae eee ectric | in good SE. oF 7 P. G. Co.| WARD H. JOR CO. INC..| me gener. ree oe io Station. Open ‘til dark. 
Silanes desler. PA: REAL! baths. tu ciod,. woeroome, OVED jet y -7368. ST. JOHN'S PARISH—Jun ‘isied STVILLE—New 
it , $300 DOWN @ mo, Cail “y-bedroom, 2-bath a oi 8% dn: Sar 750 py Me yg OE 

‘ fat bsmt. le scaped G Bi 50.| stairway to 


wg 
You are to the level lot. 4.790. . V. PISANI. 
_ or PRINCE . 
and Ma WE geet Ave. NE. Bane Sao HICH fn desire i ate Colonial ing a Soe esi ~ mage ey basement, gas heat 
: brick _ 5051 8th St. NE... "$12. SEMIDET. SETTLEMENT) DN , , : irable - only si. 950. A. KES-| screened porch. GI or conventional. 
with rear loading area. In i. ~ h.: level lot. Risitilacs ntatre's » INCL ‘ : : iereakt MILL | soi pb EY ee 
dition. 1 bik. f : ' 9 t. ; Beautiful bri + | SA U space. bed cc fin - 9-bed - 
hiss ty Sis geeacay See Pet ea Ba | eee. | Se ees EE a 
‘ti 2 p.m. hig 28% . t 


eal for retail business. L 
EALTY CO., 412 Sth Bt. NW DE - 2-2326; eve-| R R ry ar 
2-620 OGE S$ REAL CO, yard, iirc - 


ows 


Wonderful pert 7 2601 Conn.| frame; ans + -| $29 DOWN. am Chevy Chase Rambler , 
pecialty "ah $450 a 


—2-story : 
-* . D—BARGA “ae lovely shade tr flowering | ms. omes; 6 and 7 
dally” GORMAN Pl hei 40s. © mf Ger-| modera "Ds : rm meri Spates pico hs torn Bupper. | just 2 blocks to express bus: Near. a} - ” ga] (1) hag. sec. rm These | serie 
* exclusive rms.: full. ary : tr le 3 bed- semidet as er, Broker, PA. 2-5141. i and awe = “veer hi TOR DICKEY. AP. 7- 
oors on ist and 24: pack. plates gt Stet Acres Constr. Corp. Yh s _ — 
earm. 


n. 
tet yt . \- ultra ‘ apt, lovely, rand w basement. 2-car . 7 om A deep. tenced “ot, "$12. 
MB. Sion = Be r P. 7-0900 till 
ny extras cel qond to e. lue at $31.500.| garage mates thi - . 
GARAGE OR W financed on easy| home is vacant, You sae’ mnn| dow a. 60. 5 center. 3 bedrooms, bath. scr ti9.| Bier a m n TAREE CoRVENRCE Lote 
rox, 15.000 sq. ft one floor, MW,| {erms, Just ht in. . fee, room. sto ‘ ide,| besutifu r. Mice shrubbed, | 7™ home within walking dist. te 
location, Drive-in gas fe need yard with hundreds of roses. | SROs. bus_and sc 


te . , . 
— : :' COLORED $T95- BNE i, this 4‘ buy. EF . x Vacant GRAHAM & CO. 0 :. qapital 6 or Fort Meade by Parkway. 
NON 


an ish hi + rm.. full bsmt.; subject 
COLORED—BRIGHTWOOD rm. brick. h.-w h 3 kl . fen. Pric -: - , ot $64 mo; only com down “293 
. : LEE\ 2 0. i 
idet. home in love! - 2 NEL TO HEE af L 
ding and a age d ‘ oe a _ a - me! sauety section b A. -| sma Idren. 2 bedrms. — . NORTH. R porch. sep. din. fm. + Rt. & fire- Lan ber h’s. 3- bedrm re 
“4 }| Sewn B - 36 ; pore pee — a ra M 2 baths. Eis. fm t. wide not counting al fasts” with flower ing ‘doawoods = wit Lage GE kit.; 
mn. © ; - , poplar, maple for abundant 
4 1 ae drawing t. th. & eh “aoe race, hot-water heat. mt.| rese shade: 1 bik. Gt. Bernadette Pa- 280. 8217 16th ave. E 
- é , - sarees. rim. 4 bedrimg.. fireplace fm) Tee. lot 100x170, | fenced. ie onstrueted of ochial School, Finewood Kiemen- i. 
in Rockville ~ closet LOR Lu . as hw he, Lots of| "Oss. utpment. tary, 3 dress - La ~~ ner. H 5495 
nore t. 4 ; . It an entrance will be your prize 
elles pate watiords ll x. ee om, a= ba t he living . Powder come wil “atthe $350 dn. (A at LANG EY PK. ~ atte 3-bedrm. ram- 
: qualify; mn. (Avail. NGLEY PK. - 
ot. in . il? P. M. b non-GI cash above $12,700 ‘foan.) bier. Pireplace, full bemt.. storm 


ition rick rambler; 
WEAVER BROS. = Ae rent z — : , n, ; wer beer v I 7-8080,| windows and doors, disposal. dish- 
, cious 4-™. ow, lew peie® Ser, this leve- Pith ch, bath. 823.950. with h bay coupe ax —Here's| master, washing ae Lge. en 


avnsutas 


RECREATION ROOM living rm. pleture Window.) this beautiful brick and redwood| closed porch. 
$250 DOWN GI. 3- veaswott, modern overte rasa. ntempo P 
month home, like $77 “tiled 5 oor } 2 
7170 LU. 1-3168 HE S-<aes . ; Sele. A : 5-32 
ancing| basemen | Priced : ay | dvidiare a ee oS. 
«| COLORED, WOODRIDGE/}$125 DN. —$89.. 50 MO. ’ M — 
, ti ; en atternoons dally fog ins ~ 
Look Vets | {se SE msiers. sae eeeine' a | gee PAnLLTa “WO.” 6: [ste SOE peopel Te, a pesca WinerOn'C Clay. WA 
OO e S Eiioge 1. ane. a a pos Ro - “ & .*. baths, firepi; ull Bib ep ALE ec Ber rhards p 
abama Ave. OF. = ri orfer - . ves lots of 8 4 ' peer | _ O12 
FOXHALL VILLAGE Ys, beg just beens on ont Oa 000: veqant omit baths ret yien-ait -dinin J bedroo atk: a > rch : large | Tot: i only tes ‘shi fo gy RH ‘with fre 
CITIES SERVICE Several attract! As eal s mali a Saapily or etl ; lace: ee .. B af Ju. Dince Very attr. lot. fenced « 
OIL COMPANY cake per mo. t condition. ity pl. fur. kr patio. beautiful ae to -_ ESTATE __ haded, $1500 dn, $76 mo. pete 
en in the * Me 7 
—— floes to interview me: ay A. SMITH CO. ; COLO ho, prick Golem, Wyrm cane a} bg * ; ae Aaa To ie e joer" ° mice vine and 
. semnidet. oe t to fo reer as COLORED—VETERANS 827 Crittenden St. N.E. e $1900 below sya pee rear B leree secreoms. 3 . 7 A MONTH 
, se 
j Call W 


per A “ 
patio. fenced 
ride Sin s0. 3. beautiful Wlub bemt.. many extras, 
brick rambler, New 4-bedram, b 
DETACHED—$15,000 |D I. 7-9686 RA. 3.2120) ihoe oe -| Foom. ey som full| HAM & Con G s:6 ie} ee 
‘ rec 
av 
Prices + grea at ted at Oth st. ne. pine den. N « 2 retrigs, 500. chevy” Chase. sabisee : 
ip tat , a gt parse M a Se ee fn of mater! 4 . fe rey ot gereened edrm =, ae 
i 
Acoume large oe ieee at 4% and 
this 


wacant,” nr. “transporvation. #106 cig a oats SEMIDETACHED —_| Sew'prlckt nome" rooms, 3. bed 


pelea cat es | | alee tale pare $68.97 


Rent eal - both. i pres i ae ee RECREATION ROOM aaa Bt yee 
field earnings 


» 
” 
> --—? 


4% GI loan or use your GT rights 


Walker er & Dunlop ae ans see 6 fs Co fre 
° t. 4-bedr Cc 
a DeckTon oy Misites “for | immaculate brick ‘rambler. just a| full bat. equip. kit. “auio. was 


EM. 23-6715 ie v b 
‘ to parochial and pub-| 47¥*!: dish t washer skate, lot sot bus 

expeanrom—peect—corn| ie ; RECREATION ae 6 \e-year oT : on lot leca near excel. lie schools, fi at door. CRISMOND 
3000 cash. Grows income’ earls : Modern semidet, brick — with porhoed haat : Tein, bedrme. 2 baths. | home ‘ie situated 0 PEMPLE. HOLES Only 810.380 fo? 


large rn tile bath, full) = —— rms, on : , this compact 2-bedr 
bsmt.. ize ; “ Teen porch, h e and ae S ized bed oa Kit, hot te 
uiit-in gar 


AL8O = ‘bh concrete . " : S oom. id 
We have s & very unusual house for porch. o fenced yard. Call! ¢iec. it. full » Suto, 30-in.| rm. th, ove -car reened porch. “and spacious din- bemt or retired c RTS 
aS ier we Fis ™ ws Se ba D. COHN | fure ae = 4-3 sae Phe + 28800; JAMES Eee CONLEY & Co. SPE 
- and bs. rsendorfer- ma V7 —_ till 9 , 
3221 RESERVOIR RD, |COLORED, NORTHWEST L_2:9200 _| ae afar | emp art ane wt'| Heart of Ailver Sorine. Dytch co-| gavinped tt vbamt, Top, value for 


ie, or HA x $495 DN. Reg “ea ot won't r Donrsk ‘OL. Fis bod nepRZEN din. md oye ey forma “hee PROP. 
 e edroome, "2, “baths fooms, 2 ‘m bathe  ietaty ‘ter ostign ci Sra td Hi Poon Eis 
: se. 
u 


Completely Redecorated icneed vere, Vy OL. i porenee. os pares new | parkway, 
Vacant. Move mt & into > ie M efont moe. . 3 trees. us 
side _ : , Del is 
ede fae es ful fa is lov Seat| pia ise las planted, leve vas Sen : 
arace. 2 'S00 entrance, living rm soe itice 


—. 
~ capital investment| GEORGETOWN—NEW LISTING! heat. In spotie uh fre- ae 
- . immed, ° : . . ents lees th . “ ' - bedroom 1 lot 50 jes, aule 
gm a oer , OR—A! i 4 i RK. 3400 ot ; : =| ee dining porch. rea base-| school’ excellent mi Sliver Bpring| f PRIN Lr 

: unity:| ow. Mice. livin ran MITH KNOTTY PINE REC RM. | | jnmbier. a. sarees, one aroe diPixt by dees wast 75 
' INE SPR . " all-elee . tik y A. aM CO. . ; * sCHWAB. 2-5800 jncfuded ay afi $09, Oh. geet tire? li@-acre chicken farm; A-1 
M4 ui bedrooms f , pin 3 - lee yard. ' " £0. 5 9-4544. oped 5 oe rty; 

B-level_ contemporary. : . rm. - a chools. laa ae OS BM Et N TODAY ose-in. Glendale 
¥ avail. Sune aise. , : nidstached, Grea’ tein | Utz, nose ODA’ built country-style cott 
ard h: 560, ; _ Call J home in Brigt | GOLORED—i7TE {FIG | located on bea wooded é | ag Bi dato Pe 


oe liv. 
area. kit... 


mw iit a 2 : was rs . . 7 ; : firepl.. uv 
snd Thee . 8200 Jr ae : 1 2 - 7] = j ~~ extra. : rad ree is roe; : Ooms. t.. TERE of one. location only $19.950. "Ex cellent 
2 ong wes . | | . te Pc 1. | leaving for California. AC gpe. right. enuiseed. kit: 


tuRI A 3 
. 4 ’ nd wn- 
thr and = | i Oce ory ruuw ; : ey ber-! ings. larse fenced lot. Low do 
we ace te apace. Pull bemt . . left to Calvert and Yor Rox: payment 


“ . . to enyone. 
lot 


3 
»s 


FF dd 
PEE 


$295 DOWN 025 Conn. Ave. NW, NA, 8-368; Fiowers—F lowers—F lowers t. Take “over 
KALMUS REALTY | “#%%-Sh-t3181 IN THE HEART OF BETHESDA (town BREE Seone 
3rd and R. |. AVE. NE. i 


DOW Modern—Gl fei Features, eu: : by a rt. Practically new. Large, level 
=| basement, Showr ph. Eves. er - . .. ; ‘| BOGLEY's tL . Pract new. Larse, leve 
cunts, MJ iif stne se ren. BULLER “Ef Sake xi| +$11,500—$600 DN. fis a trees. and 7 = gfscca ae 
; en a meer Fie a | : ee pee : 69 MONTH privacy: a 
aaa? ate Realiot . : , patio, rec. sth ‘oni oor ai insur -s ' 
| , ERD PAR or two Yamsily home, Com-| Pat modern, tle beth and it. 
R. A. HUMPHRIES faring’ 4 bedrooms arme dining! Fora “private 


awe , i 
~~ ; aay wii mith Bi4Se0. Gt" 


OL ~ : NoOM WITH BUT 
This Te wateeber: 
. P ¥ : . . mony te I ep 


~ 
S35 
z. 


BY OWNER 
SOTERA HUNT COUNTRY 


Ww ment | = 1 Bag mg _ OL. 6-3400 
Lie mend a | fe a | ac ee “abe DEN DAILY 


sep. nm. rm... 
ad 9g full a nety/ Outside 


* in 
mt. i eli” icolm, rh. 7- "7.3024! 4, 


anor, 
. 


aver nip L isting ‘T 
-1400 tag 6-7343. AL BAKER a 


Fon an Fn gh 

vaijeneciee Be wate "t 

Soe ieee - sEXANDRIA one 

mortal - 

Ea hobh a, Reale B 

tas . case stu Lance MRO Re WITH 
Par hale Kant allen” 


grade Collesé for, FAMILY 
action sale R Donzs mo.! 
ys ever 
Selewaite Pool & aed. 
PAYMENTS IJ! r 


podbi nd 
810% at 1413 Wood. 


ne. 

archmont Realty, Inc 
J&. 3-8909, OL. 6-3163. KI. 59-4189. 
ALEX. “TOWNE MOUSES” 


few short biocRs from 


BRICK BUNGALOW 


+4 a | Sas Ms | 
Pike near oe ss ‘ell! 
ae 


| $3108 
ee | he HILLS. 


3 BEDROOMS, DEN 
$19.500 
coo lovely Colontal 


enormous 
equipment. 
ot 


Immaculate 


D' REALTY CO 


TE. 6-2310 


UBBAR 
OV 32-1996 
ALEXANDRIA 


Braddock Heights 


bit. ae fi 
construction 
57700. 3 | Nf TY co 
w 7-034 A. 71 2 : 
conven ence and 
inguished center 
. . aon ta 
famii' 
I room 
sive dining 
recrea- 
douhie 


sace 
a leree kit chen, 
screened 
level 


= 
tone | with et. 
‘* * luxe | lon room 


aragce and a 
“RAL | freee An. excel) 


al Hicks Realty Co. 
Je S| | Realtors KI. 9 1600 


ner ised, sh 
i era 


ape at: * 


ot 


omes * 
F 
deauittul an 
inane, 


cotabie mth 


do Br 
oT Just repain od 5 rooms 
shoppin: 
achoois.. +, enmeanation "Pull 
nly $9500. M 
ia . 


Rage 
ALEX —6I—2% 


6-14 rz 
R_& SON. IN 
nealow 


2d 


7 z 
trees.| bit. bedr and bath 
wosend | Sint camel ed bedrms. Only 813.106. 


Liv 
ctt ure | 
bed- 


aa | er 
pic 


nN 


ute. 1 
x tag! 
125 jot 
xible terms 
* ge Cox shi nel a 
opr one HOME 3 
or conventional 
a before you bu 


: n bai x | 
2 oe aoe doors 
community swimming pool. $11 x50 


‘J. T, Moton Realty, 
2309 Mt. Vernon Ave.. OV 
Brick enki 4 


: | SESXANDRIA— 
iw basement: near Sem 


ONLEY = 09 € if it 
ACROSS FROM NSUS| fn “ypodeergisentes ata 
BRICK RAMBLER mani. Call 


ith small cash pay- 
83. co ARLINGTON 


KI 230 
ing town. Price dropped t 380. Glen Carlyn 


te 614.950 
Reasonable term 
OORE & MOORE, REALTORS Exce! , Be Colénial home has 

nice 


-f{t iN mtg j 
full bemt 
ooded 7 Jot 
fai resident 4 
909. G sonweet . ok 
al niller Rea! Estate 
77-1203 JA. 53-2444 


- ee 


- Call i JO in A 


a 
in kit . din. rm.  =——_ 


owner 


0 
pietely fenced, carport t. Own 


: 6 rooms; my  spaxis0: 


Ee er 


LINOTON 


GI APPROVED 


Por convenient. economical 
this brick s 
is outstand 
separate 


es EE 


Pint 


built for 
arrangement 


|M. T. BROYHILL & SONS | 


Well- 
ARLINGTON 


$850 DOWN 
$100 MO. 
ASSUME LARGE 4% LOAN 


PYMT 
THIS EXCELLENT 


4-BEDRM. HOME 


‘WALKER & Or | 


INC 
959 N. Monroe. JA. 5-2400 


ean peg Ra 


No. _ Mrs 
762. cox co 


$ 0 
podrm. bungalow, ar. D. Cc. line. 

fis in, tm... equip. Bit. 

ath. Tull © 


street park 


iAP ern eis ae 
itn a r . 
ge alls and chinea- Path. 

s. sep : 
} : hreplace 
and aise full. 


arage Exce i RLINGTON. N 
thomas’ F 


MINT COOL 


WITH A SCENA-RAMIC VIEW 
Smart 


nacing 


3-bedroom brick rambler 
j convenient to 
noogls a 

Casement 


2 only $11,000 
a 7 =F LO. 7-1913 ti 8 


vate 
types on 


All the privacy 2 
ved m ice of ‘18 4 480. 


a pieesy mrep of 
the country, yet oniy 10 min ro 
New, 3- brick 
complete kitchen eclerel Tess R. Briggs, Realtor 


f } full re 
pede» i on almost | acre ky ‘Lee Mwy. at Giebe Ra. JA. 5-840 
ARLIYGTON 


Lit aoe cae Off RIDGE Rd. 


7,500 on terms. Special ieansine 
$1650 DOWN 
im 


Sg od 


$) 
for qualified servicemen Complete 


and ready to move in. Phone now. 
©. 7-8837 till m R 


LOVELY LANHAM ras 
Only because of bungalow on Oi 


offer this cozy b . 
gy Soe bus 
u has reeseas ion rm 
per mo 
interest 


$1 
principal an Call 


ARLINGTON REALTY 


2212 Wilson Bivd 
N ARLINGTON 


ALE 


MT. RAINIER 
. Need 
py My 2. 


the most for your meney. 
seta ksvtins, ealeee Sk 
a ; * 
aad ol h-wh. A 
listen 


rambier with 
of eek in 
SI 


Eiithn rick tan 


re fia rhoed fh 
SCREENED PORCH 
rage. 


one vai 
4: Be ix 
roa, INGTON 


ENGLISH 
=e COD | 


TION UNSURE AmeeS! wal 
shopping an 
custom s.yle 


$i will 
wo any nable offer. 

WEST HYATTSVILLE 
Tf vou don't think this ~ 
oi ck a with full Bemt. 

bargain $13,950. make os 
otter and ofeat” it as ouner must 
act, nanicing 


THE PERRY BOSWELL CO. 
WA. 17-4500 Realtors 


NEAR D. CLINE, $10,250, GT 
bungalow. 


1 
Liv 


meee 


rms.. 
feos basement 
. @ possession! 


sate REALTY 


agi thy JA. 77-9300 1 
L.—+4-yr. custom brick ramd cine 

re ’ act Mag 
4x20. ‘parauet firs... 
b ho 


r 2 

| ete. oft 

stores. vesitiete area 
“2154. 


° 


baths bg 


NO DOWN PAYMENT 
TO NB) 


ES 


ti Only $7 
+ payments 


"ALLEN & ROCKS, ' 
LO. 7-7714 


ARLINGTON 
Country Club Area 
2-BATH RAMBLER 


Commander leqying. must sell 
- 3-bedrm home on 
=e Mout beaut 


ifully land- 
extras, spossession 
Fine a hie $24, 


A. 4-1300 


dda egeyeting 
tiful view 


Moo" ae 


“SPECLAL NOTICE” 


this fashionable area 
"only § 


Wesh- carts CHURCH —3- 
ST 


witts snece | 
ent buy tt $24.950. | 


“DN, | 


Inc. | 
+5900 | 
"With | 


oh | 


la 
Get de- is 


QUALIFIED VETERAN! 6- rm | $34,500 
THIN 
E Mel. EAN—Attrective 


covers 


te) 


7-9300 “til 9) 


R THE MONEY! Im- 
M- 
JA EALT ti 9 


CH 
Askige | : 
By 


A. 7.9090 


Gracious 4 a ‘ 
patio, carace, 
achs =. . 


| M. 7  BROYHILL & SONS 
2 A Pbath Galena tion 
oP 


MR. & MRS. SERVICE FAMILY 


BROOK Pa Est 


mR, 
; roe 
nt erior a a 7 


TR 


FAIRLAND SUBD n 


Sreattass 6 
to garace with 
NANDALE 


6-2800, JE. 


na Me 
don 8 i638 


Sy Bt, n, PS. ¢ 


fone ed aren : 


1424 XN, Uhie 
JA. 5-2 
rau CHURCH—2-bear 
wn expansibie ' 
img rm. 12813 kitchen 
wih “eating space. Lot a. a in ms 
pace 


rear. 
Waiki neg “distance te. 
ping. Only $13,250 oa Bad P- 
TY, 5800 


CHURCH 


CENTER HALL | 
eect ht 


| in 
| 


ARLINGTON REALTY Se) 
2212 Wiles 


$12.8 


ASSUME GI. 4%, 


tite combingiton’ 
ta counte anes 
wh en you 


65x 180. ek, thts hom 


| Ba eee NER & CO: 


T. N. 
| 1424 K, Uhle Courthouse Ra. 


ST. JAMES PARISH 


Rupansiplp 2-bedr a~ 
pe 
hools, shops 
se by. The iow. low 


$12.800 makes one re for 


€6., JA. 8-1878 


*tauip 


sahetth 


your money 


J-W Rity. 


$60 DOWN_—-Gl 


; 

ae 3-bedrm, house with 
} tra Das — 

' ; nice " 
a ready for your 


AL ‘gate & SON, 


506 N. Washington 8t., A ” = 


' 
| 
| 
| 
| 


a 
sty 
can. staat Rt it. 4 peal 


onderfe!] area for ch 
to Schools; exten 


_ 
rake. 


400. ea 6-7343. AL BAKER 


A BREATH-TAKING VIEW 
for ne window Ot thie 3 & yours from 
. on ak th ree vin tke 


r BD MS.—2 


| Sassnans Garage Parcs 
Yo right _ this 
VACANT big brick Gape, Co in 
CHOICE WN 
80 CONVENIENT TO cA 
. a -ha 


' 


Baker pe at 


rnell 
paar TN” split- 
for decorating. 3 bedrms 


| REALTY at. sun 5 meteaN 

McLEAN—Lona. low topo 

ramnoler in t neiaht rhood: id 
we? 7 st 


for entert 
McLEAN ory 
eves. JA. ee 
on 


¥ 


| 64172: 
ramblér 
let: 


laree. level 3 bed 


| center 
24. 
‘es 
n 
5 


"a bedt with full tsmt., 


rambler on on 
5 sdistingtively ‘diffe 


Hirde Priced! 


This Cape Cod Cutey| 


TH WEEK’S - 
LPADERS! 


Easy to Acquire 


Who's the Lucky 
&| Captain 


1 bees, oone 
sri 9 peg ch 


oe trees: 
on. yt price $17,960 


Berens 7) wate 


t 614,250 GI It's » shame te 


t this brick r 
ou ni 


sate o te & proud al 
L. 


a) Yeonas Realt isd x 


me 


C-C-C ig 


Tm >a © = | 


Peaturing livi 
—- ation. 
a Bg acy oes nosey 
me. ‘is. 


n 
+p washes ore te ne v ee a ol SHADE 
w price of 


"81S 
The 07) H. ‘ahi Org. 


Papal Mt Vernon Ave. fe, tere 
ves., 4 or ers tore 
7823 or NR, Saat or 86 


Bring Mother 


| Along—Sep. Apartment i 
eRICE—-318, 950 


roy Arilin 
bieck to & os | 
© Of liv. 


ened pereh 3| 

| hate a Pog with 8-4. viv, Pe 
i se ac bw mr parege | 
COLONIAL REALTY CO. | 


JA_ 53-6200 


“WHAT SPACE! | 


toom. 1 a & Ricet 


pore 
t miss this | 
4.9 


CROWELL & CO., INC. | 
ie Rd. 


2180. JA. $-0707 | 
Pick Your Colors’ 
4-BEDROOM BRICK 
pk LEVEL 


oy loca ongetiens resi- 


y for 


CUSTOM brick rambler. 4 +7 ~~ Mannas 


OF YOUR OWN. WITH , abo 


INCL. PRINC. int. = TAXES & INS.| 


Arthur 


BEAUTY PLUS 


AP ) 
rate « ATE! Living rm. view 
, sd ture-book yard, just 


~%, Call 


dole ws vies rm rm. * Baas, a —- 
| fos Seth FERRO) 
ARLINGTON REALTY 


BIG-+-BIG 


R-A-M-B-L-E-R 


nice | 
er 5 
Sony. 

Pa 000 


AE SBP 0 | 


Pan ws 
or $18.98 F 
T $13. 300 TRG TO 8EE. 


EE” Malcolm. JA. 7-302 


chools. 

—E—}3] 

AN BE A 
Ity. J 


soon ‘a 


TERMS 


living: ebcut I-acre 
iv. rm 220, 3 bedrms., 2 

parquet fleors: 
bus, shopping. 


rea. B 
EARLY ‘Astthican rLavok in 7 
-year-o Ar on anticue! 
by ick ranch . with lugury touches 
c 


racious 


t baths: 


| 
SPLIT |B 


est Tieted 
54. 


—— 


a) / 


Mannas Rity. JE. 2-310) 
Py ey SALE | 


A or conventiona 

hes at with 
bem seo 
closets on) 
is the buy) 


perfec 
for your precious antiques 
500. Call JA. 4-1155 


N. INC. | 
been Bue ASA Nici ne | 
in eee Rt ee x] 


for on Oj 
Py a “h-veare 

m. brick ranibie ’ 
Sn = — "$2000 | din 

| ge 
of t 


full 

rm., xeestional 
—, with det. gar 
eek. $19.950 [or quick sale 


"Miller Real Estate 
JA. 17-1203 JA. 5-2444 


Trees! Trees! 


Jr 
CHAPMAN & | 


ee ee 


Joun 


ne 


$7500 


COMPLETE PR 
POR A a REDROOM Some 


Trees! 
NEAR McLEAN 


ONLY $1: 3-BEDRM 
$15,.000' 20-it. 


TO UNFINIGHED IND FLOO 


$44 


Bee it now! Wonderful | 
terms! 
Parker, 


‘Smith a2 Donnell 


TALL “TREES 


“And Budding flowers” 
Pine Be this "Cont AND BD 96 
AN CHER ns beceti ally @ 
getting ne of velvet green wy Pac | 
gla - walled liv- 
“L”". de lu ney 


. unn 
a den), attached c rpert i 
ABSU # 


VETS—-NO MONEY DOWN 
OPEN DAILY 


DIRECTIONS PROM WASH 
A BLYD.) TO ea 
‘INUE ON U 


« 


y° 


earl A 


PHONE MANASSAS 683 


(2212 Wilson, Biyd., JA. 7-9900 ‘tl S| Go 


0 | Parker, 


2212 Wilson Bivd.. JA. | 


“BEDROOMS-—BASEMENT 


Gi APPRAISED, $16,000 is 


e lucky veter 


yin foe) 


as *” ner 
trust. 


Smith “*% eC Bonne!! 


JA. 17-6161 


ALL WHITE 


is 3- petra, Cape Cod 


laree 2nd 


i ‘ Only 
HOLLEY REALTY 
5800 Lee Hwy. KE. 8-5350. 


ee 


HELP ! ! | 


REAL: |g reage oe Sevalopment 


| $-BEPRM, 


i . 
VACATION. PLACES 


Coy ‘. Ping 


Thursday, May 24, 1956 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend want ads 
oldest business firm i in the big 
Ge psi Saturday and Sunday ~ 
"Classified Sections of 
“The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


the in| 


brea =. 


appointment to ‘sik 


* MASON HIRST | 


Annandale, Ve hone cb 6-2200 | 
Ci - 


wise ite CHURN, | 


2-9346 after 6 


Wen I 


aT 


| Attention! Schools 
pon nies (2). Ww rt antique ae 


saddles and 
ry ” iE 


i the 
trom POULTR aa 


Beach priv 


| HES 


ANCRSON.. vA ¥ 
3 * 


ABARE AS: 6-8"; 3f 
73C last. Nursery stoc 


ONLY $6$12.960! Don't swamp 
all at 
to see | 


A 


hen. | 
¢ 5 mos 


eas! ear thea min 


Shirley hwr arry——it’s S steal 
ARLINGTON REALTY 
7-9300 ‘ti 9. 


Four-Level 
“SPLIT-LEVELS” 


2% dn. Gl 


FEATURING: Beautifully fa- 
Ane daylight - level recreation 
room, 2 full baths. huge 

ecorative brick cre 


. bie storage basement, | 
_ Mewmnere wooded | 

4 Raed Nee 1 com- | 
b and 


pu 
arochia! Se “stores pnd 
a 


financing available Exclu- 
fively with 


rthur L. Walters, Inc. | 


an't last st the me MR | 


500 
iri ‘ del 
ni: Waker. tne:| 
rina Rand 
Ow jolpn at Glebe 


LONG & LOW 
STONE | 


RANCHER | 
| 


Arlington Realty Co. 


‘TERMS. |- 


“Couldn't Be Better’’| 


With just 10% down you 

bene: fite of a veteran an 
rie in to this 1'-vear-old 

Oaick rambier with finished recrea- 

tien room ih full, bright ppecmpent, 
large bedrooms, 1% baths, hu 

vine room with fireplace 

rate dining room E 

ee | equipped hitehen. with | 

cabinets an ormica | 

' bar: immense pe - 

. landscaped ict in andy 

nd a ely neighborhood. $20,- 
750 You be the first to see it 


F Walters, 


at Glebe 


Custom 


sea vied Sr samener 


rs) ery- 
one’s activities te J ‘pan- 
eied recreation room 4 — — 
me ‘ 


wit 
Wit roo 


: land 
scaped and wooded, park-like Pees | 
7-3 nd pm te Pp Ne wy Goif 

DOWN non-Gi ob this Call-| £4 Country Club, and in & smart 
fornia-style rambler on & sweep-| hoorh This —. cus- 
ing lot. Attractive floor-to-ceiling! 35 950 | 


fireplace. 3 bedrms.. smart vanity 
ath, streened parque! (Arthur L. Walters, Inc. | 
504 N pendolen. | at Glebe 


504 N Randolph. 
JA 2 


better be f 
E. 3-2093 


ina’ fecreation 
. beau utiful x 
anew 
lem Priced & Toa 
ed worth pour attention and | 


| Arfax Realty, JE. 4-4900 


100-FT, RAMBLER 
soteesionalis landscape 


| se nah Seas at 


RORSCHACH REALTY 
~3 706 


. = " > 
alking and | 


en 
tan wo store 

blic and parochial) 

com with 
with exeeliont | 
DEN with | 
° Carport. | 
contract. 


ol 


ffame 

Sevmaten me 

bem stainery, is 
ae for catt 


— ‘test rhe $65. 
Sat. and 
wood 


7-room frome house.) 
ra <. “Now | 
mi. to D. Cc | 


call 


Term i 
yilis 
arket MAC 


-3193. 
year-old. 
jolly ams bess! 
ume huee 
Rarda’s | 


4-3 —_ 
Satta ate trees ue 


2s Beer 
att ah 


IA A 
Zor smite frame rambler. 
living 
«, S scaky eq 
ceramic "tle bath: 


tien crv for 

ut “dar gt i ts os 
rther in ti 

a DUNC ens | 

0 


oh 


Ito pubes rers, 


eT Rite was 
DIGNIFIED 


FAMILY HOME 
oe oa 


sar Sette 
ia a 


Be: aa lot. 


Close-in 
+ ned 


Thus "aah 3 bedrat. er @! 
Pode 


ied Hey 
$500 Down 


INCLUDING SETTLEMENT 
n ove int 
oie Metre “bet 
rambler 
°o 


| fase, 


COUNTRY LIVING 
a - oor ch-style 
Sake 


kitchen, 4 rooms. Fen tae 
m 18x36 pane rec 
Srapercited "wttbeni ttn. 


COLONIAL REALTY CO. 
err 


L 
3 Bedrms., Den, 22 Baths 
nite prick. _ slate reof Col qoiel. 


. ai ~ rm.. 
reened. ber Pict ie 


at er ite Mea 
; ed J. Ratios Realtor 
A. 8-677 FOE 


$! 1,850—GI Approved 


McLEAN, VA., EL. 6-416] 


ed wi Biya. J 
$i Broyhill 


loos 4-day occupancy. Price $15.- 
BON. ~~ 32-ACRE ESTATE 
CRESTWOOD RAMBLER ho es > A 


NO REASON | 


sQvF LUCKY 
Woe-T NAP UP TH 
onvyenient to the latest in SHO 
and served by | 
Generous room | 4 lance wo 
i. ~ 6 reome and! rage 10.000. 
huge APPROV of debt @® $70,000 
Ar ae! The chance of a li 4 cash, balance soso" per 


th Bee 
ARLINGTON REALTY MASON. HIRST 


Exclusive Agent 
7-9300 till 9) snanesen, Va. Phone CL. 6- 2200 
rest 


iosed Sundays | 


ALL THIS 
$14,500—GI 


Incorporating all the features that 
ordinaril cost $20 000 3) 
li dDasement, $4 
» ~ gr = living rm.. 
ng 


$16,950 


EMMEDEA TE PY 


ee. 
assume lar 0-yr : I sep 
ym a iy pay- ifu dsc aped ' 


14 own vete 
ALL JA. 4-1300 _|Arfax Realty, JE. 4-4900| 3s 


bh acre. 


'M. T. BROYHILL & SONS | Yen to Live Well? 


on SCENIC VERNON B 
pix ING 


CUSTOM COLONIAL 


l-vyr.-old home features Pe a 

living rm. with fireplace. 
m Kitchen with — ) 
if bath: screened 
on 2d) 


| 
AR: e | 
REA TION 
$24.250. otk 
OFPER. 


ft 


ington. Excel.| An Inviting Kitchen 


| Auditorium-size 


nad lm 
well-located 2?-bedrm.. 
© has 20-ft 


rae fenced jot. | 
ACA 
LL & CoO.. INC 

r JA 5 


3. a 
fa ©. This 
| th ho 


=~ on t 
3-bedrm. bdrick rambler 
| Ae E kitchen, full bemt 


‘4-acre level lot eash 
a moat owes, © $17 
& CO.. INC 


2180 N Glene’ Ra Ari. JA. 5.0707 
2 LEVELS 
OF LIVING SPACE 


ON A NICE WOODED LOT 


ory_ctaiag nome 

m eilings ig 

reas and freplaces. 
oo a! rec reation 


contem 


te. giade schools 
ONLY ONE AT S18 80 
LURIA BROS. 


2048 Wilson Bivd JA. 7 
Call 9 ‘ti 


wal 


Low maintenance Ca 

in eye-appeal 
ees, 
din. rm. 


FALLS CHURCH 


Seldom can we i, property 


ments contact us te see 


in yt pee nent By sehr + 
, " 


ARt.: full bathe. Re ft 
l7- in. rm. with w 


ist fir air conditioned, 
with beaut. rec. . and th dish | 


wa big pabeedin | =-bath rambler 


ecreation ioe 
eanipnete acce 


lare ond: Huxtable 


tT. 
h.-w. heat. garece. inane #3 -- 


zs guint pero 7 ‘Rorih oar 
SHOW STOPPER 


ing 
or convention i. 
ROW  F REALTY co. JA. 5-440; 


you st) of 


4 bedroo 
>| with loads of charm and spacious- 


| Most beautiful 


| In 


is AND MAKE | 500 


room. | 
Kitchen very large and har every- 


SOUTHERN Real Estate 68A 


$04 N. Randolph at Giebe 
JACKPO | 
e} 


n a biue n do we find | 
> 2130 below GI ap- 

has ho choles | 
st sell this, ‘charming 4 bedrm 
brick home, réc. rm. full £5] 
se gar Beautiful eondi- 
n ° Ar Dr. every- 
today! 7.439. a 


rm 
se 
Call 


POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


us oer yn 
pare 


living » rn 


_-= . 2 


> AAAAAAAA 
- 


Sf 


—— plants. 


ain Yee Expert Co: 
Cedar Lane 4 ™. west o 
' Frfieid. Va. J 
uncay 


x. J. + Rms. ons 
. 295: eoresee came 2 


3344 

im G. tree work ¢ lete 
4.0529. 
puppies — 


__BR, *-9593.; 
TE) CRA A 
A 


tep. 9 
hoi cc MACHINERY and 
emailes . | 
ay } b PUPP BULTpOFre AND CODER OT. 
? re MRRP oNT 3} 30; $3 RE 6-6330, eves. 
Bacrifice “AP. me AVIATION ; 
LC 


2. 
"6 3 
u unt assembied fei. “Otay 4- 


fema 
JA 

scher 

Pur 


~— Babile. 
oid, 350 


Ns housebrok en. 
KITTEN Weeds. 
Gestioyed, Li 


tty sable an 


Agne ' so 
554. | 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE 
On Your Signature Only 
; Suburban Finance Co, 


4608 €..W. OL. 2-9500 
P an58 RK. 1. UN. 4-7 4 
» 7900 Besteln "hea, yu. 6.404% 


‘ 

ON YOUR SIG- 

NATURE ALONE 

WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 


WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


2 Hrs. ‘xn 


Now 


ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


Pe da 


Quick-Confidential 


i LOANS 
'@ MARYLAND CASH LOAN 


7898 ago Rave JT. 9-°A52 
3337 &. UN, 44-6172 


, 
¢ 
¢ 
9 
, 


> 
, 


| Murmuring Pines 


ACT PAST! beau! 4 i] 
—* urmuring his 

reeous 3-be@droom =|! 
than new-house condition 
3 


and pear tr 

Adjacent to beautiful golf course 

2eees transferred and must #é@il 
Ns ane AT eS 15.950: 5% down 


"RANCH. HOUSE 


. hactenda-tspe home 


MARYLAND Cash Lean 
1898 Georsia Ave. JU. 9-3088 


S337 Rhode isi. Ave. 
Wheaton Finance Ce. 
anes), yuere Rd. 
Suburban Finanee Co, 

4608 Eact-West Hwy. 


7900 Georgia 
3339 Rhede toh 


Resident's Finance Corp. 


$225 RB. 1 Ave, AP. 2-2978 


JUST OPENED 
A NEW LOAN OFFICE 
RESIDENTS’ FINANCE CORP. 
OF MT. RAINIER 


LOANS IN 2 HRS. 


We specialize in 
leans te women 
5 Rhede pen Ave 


75A DOGS, PETS, KENNELS 76 


82? 
Mt. _ Rainier Ma , . t- 2228 


ness! Double corner lot with shade 
trees and exquisite shrubbery! in 
lovély Tuckahoe Village. a 
few minutes to Cc. and Péenta- 
on is bome Ras exceedingly 
large rooms. including one of the 
pane'ed recrea‘ion 
rooms youve ever en' all-to- 
wall o ing aad all appliances, 
aaa washer — dryer — 
ry with only $3500 dow 
a 


Swimming Pool 
LUXURY RAMBLER 


exclusive PLEASANT RIDOF, 
on @ masnificent wooded jot. wilh! 
more then an acre of the prettiest 
landscaping you'd ever wan °o 
oom rambler + a 


s seif- eiterine and only 
ey y* be filled omce ¢ach season 
The macnificent living room is 
nad the separate dining 
14x10 Lats of picture) 
windows «ive a panoramic view 
from anywhere in the house. There) 
is room for your automobiles an 
a detached garace. wren * oe -| 
for quick. +aje 


SPLIT-LEVEL 
DREAM HOUSE 


Really terrific! 3 tremendous bed- 
rooms with huge’ waik-in closéts. | 


= peel | 


fireplace Large 


mane dishwasher, wall 
-in a8) %: oe 


MPONIO | 


PO! WILSON BLVD. 


JA. 7-6660 


L 


FLORIDA—Severs! ul Bvg-ecre trpeta 
Heh ans ary About ilies from - 
abins. tsbur aahee Wonderfu! 
s 


ting. swimming near 
aise of ais and vegriadies ae | 
$965.00, $20.00 dow 0.00 
Information. erie 

eld, Owner x 

. arleston 


t and Princess 
Parkway. approx. 309 f' 
Prime location for 
a 


BRICK HOME 
Near Naval Medical Research on 
Ednor rd.. 11 miles irom D. @.i 


. lin 
y ork. C Cod. situated on 
war ore ines land. Pon 
5 


850 DN. $36 Mo; buys for $800, 2)- 
acres goun saw . amet pond 
site. sewer” : 76 white 


.o Accoptonce 
RR 


$25, $50, $100 ° $1200 |\MOWEY IN 1 DAY 


On your name only choose your own war to ré- 
or other plens lpay ... Take up te 20 months 


SILVER SPRING— 6-1308 


JUniper 61111 
MOUNT RAINIER— ADems 27-3500 
ARLINGTON— 


941 Senifan? 5S. 
7906 Georgie Ave. 


32733 Rhode lsland Ave. 
1407 N. Gerfield St. 
In Virginia, Borrow up to p00 


PUBLIC LOAN 


JAcksoan 5.5400 


It's what you = 
want that counts 


G-A:C1FINANCE 


CORPORATION 


MY. RAINIER 
3510 Rhode Island Avenue’. ..... Tel. APpleten 7-2800 
3317 Rhode Islond Avenve**...., . Tel. HObert 2.5028 
HYATTSVILLE 
5303 Baltimore Avenve*.. «. . Tel. UNien 4-8200 
(Nest to The Met Shoppe) - 

SULVER SPRING 

7912 Georgia Avenve*..........Tel. JUniper 7-6900 
8513 Georgie Avenve** Tel. JUniper 9-3566 
COLLEGE PARK 

4503 Knox Rood"... ........+++5-Tel. UNion 4.0058 
{Actess from The Met Shesee) & =~ @+ Reema 


| 
| 
| 
| 
| 
| 
| 
| 


FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
128 West Broad S?. (Up to $600.). . Tel. €ferson 27-4643 
“Formerly Genera! Corp °*lermerty Consumers (rede bervtee. bea. 


— ee ee 


*20 to ‘1000 


jmie © comm.: i | 
bas lor $3956. 


oe mo., 
30 A. Pond fishin 
Aquia Creek. 42 mi. 
4131 


uys or 89150 
s. swimming. 
so. D. C. TE 


brick and frame rambler with ige. 
din. rm. af am pastpens on | 
ts 9 $1000 d aym ats! 
ougnt Ww = Dp e 

REALTY ned rent. on PLANTATION 


" BIG FAMILY 


4 bedrm.. 2-bath, dining room. 
ment. “® acre pars. Fe 1 
Annands le 


nae Aserecced 
Cail gel a2: cart 


un 

yard 
Really a show stopper at 
$15,750. 


CAN'T BE BEAT 


lous ne exceptionally 


a REAL 


450. 
$7000 4 
LYN THO 


rec. 

ed 
ag A b-veer-old ome can 
te enjoy with s 


Bae Bes A See topraisa isal 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 
“50th Anniversary Year” 
2055 Wilson Blvd. JA. 5-6800 


= eri 
sles. aad wpe 


ras 
bait og ALTY Ci CO. 


) Richardsc Il, Ine. 
‘iRadio Bide, Art, JA. 7-8108 "th 9. 
‘ ; 


; ‘ rm.: 
for $17. 


rm. & 


SALE 73 


2D COMMERCIAL— Approx. 8000 sq 
. ‘on’ aiees ak We Wav I oun 


. 
ry. A in. center of town. 
AZORNIC EAL ESTATE. RA 


THIRTEEN 
BEAUTIFUL LOTS IN 
Holmes Run Acres 


Rengine fem 23.3 


provements. 
rater, 


geo es. 


| came * on vegus B weoded. os 


_.. FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT 
@ You may be able to take advantage of 
ins with cash. Apply for any amount up 
to $1000 for any seed purpose—take up to 
24 woes to repay. See table below. 
@ The principal 
requirement for 
a loan at HFC is 
your ability to 
repay in regular 
monthly instal- 
ments. 
The folks at 
ousehold are 
experts in fam- 
ees sie 
ogica ce 
to borrow. 


@ LIFE INSURANCE ON ALL HFC 
LOANS WITHOUT EXTRA COST TO YOU 


ee FINANCE 
Coysotalont———S—~* 


Cash 
You 
Get 


¥ 
$100 
200 
300 
500 
1000 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 


ahere oe : coals of fhe loos 


pend om schedule, C soe loan een 


ps 1 ee cade ike 


MT. RAINIER 


ink te hanOtOR best 723 rs wa 


a 


* 
7 


. 


" 


, 


'> 
xu 


sige #3. 


~ ~~ 
-_— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD A 
46 Thursday, May 24, 1956 ' 


AUT LES 96 
PHONE AL MAKES >pasite ? i », Ove | et conn, PNSOLN- MERCURE oe | B a ; 5 down. : > ; 900. nt} , a 
TODAY BROWN MOTORS 2 CHEVROLET Pb We at nate | F > —* we | toe Wieceaatr a fertilise sng hfe 8 cs 
to place your ©. tires: 8 tes b Powecstige, .° - 4600 I. AVE . NE. a sna “Kg A ; al tu 3 white top: car like news 
weekend want ads | forcast ps "BON-| 313 “AUTOR IR farsa | —{084 Capri convert bt Bi 30-da | os jg | RCADE PONTIAC 
in the big kde “a 7 le FORD Fags i ars si Wie. a8 raeee” 1 em, ees ASS BOOP AE ew Ra 8B 
t d uc ) , x EO} er $1090. RA 6- 6 Rye: wrens “")6 a ae * | fe00 WE SIP “EM. 3-470 , 
y ms a Sunday) ite Oks atte sBt hs | cuetmacee +665. Total | sree. rene te. Sanr* “BB 2.4000 me a: 56 Ramblers 
assitie 4 ecriOns © ¥ dealer * ger tome sha'com | | RADLEY SHOPPING CENTER | OLDSMOBILES— "$6 Limited mum-| seat gens / 
The Washington Post hos Bees | NO CASH NEEDED | — 7 | sit” ogists “ea " | 53 PONT. 


| LINCOLN—TSS? ~3-door har 

and Times Herald ‘Subject to credit approyal | Bur, ana finish. Puily Never, Vers Stiractive oriees - 

RE ” 234 gL DENIS. | an x. | one take, Ome Sar ate 46 at . AVE. NE. Corgressional Motors Inc. | SMB Tigt 4 PEALRE CATALI NA $ Moter 

& CHEE FOR CAR te i acme fap at eg AVENE | ptee Tar nec SCCM une leine tin 
A H owner, Eau on a 2.| § Je "| MERCEDES-BENZ — 1956 ~ 200". OL 7-2400 | a = 3. on. COS. ar $565 Total Hudson 


: c 4-0r.; | jles, i . $3905: “180° PLYMOUTH— Si Bab 
TRAILERS, SALE = BENNY Me em green and white finish, : aS eS . Or! 1954 ‘sedan ; Son with gray up- OCOSHORILE— "55 Super “S8" 2-| |_oiter. Ee heater Bical. cE FOO M DS. 5.2. Li, 4-6300 
Y MO r 6- = Opposite 


nmoaa OT 2 “ “t a" its ; ; 

7 ht hééition. i — ae | ew ~ Ny , One Dj I Wi it ppstery, low mileage, i owner power steering “and cane oupeees . No Cash Needed Subject Naey Yard 
ove Trailer, €. “OLN. iC HIHarAS | - JACK PRY, LTD. Capitol Cadillac_Olds ‘Co. | ott models. some power eauipd.| 10 Credit Approval 

& Gzove Trailer ©.) VV ILL AY. U as. 1500 2 Nw ‘Capito! Cadillac-Olds ©0:| ‘Very’ iitie mileage: never titied: 
ond Hwy.. Alex. var hardtop —AD. «Re Balesroom ite Conn. Ave | 1222 224 St. NW ot 3-2600 new-car warranty. worth-while le- 

7 & 2. Depien, AE aowe, 26. Mercedes-bone. bor ene, Jaguar ; } - "eT ‘oda cond. = yo pees 2k coe ‘ uire 
wens | ; ra, Fr. an : © . 
oe tae svoen tna | 7400 Crea Ave. NW. |MERCURY—SI Guttom «dr. Ori Veensira, UP. 33450 WHEELER, INC. _| gredit Soerdval oa MONTEREY 


‘HE VROLET- é 
tutone sea mist green em : pped mech : £ Di kk Wi | lj 
ivory with matching seat covers: | Bert | dit | OLDE—SS Deluxe “G87 dt Wy-| LARGEST WASHINGTON DEALER) LA 1C HITTAIMS |] Bisestee pnt ee” srives 
" ‘ 95 ©.. 4000 Ga. a : . 39-4800 tegior. 


' seat covers: ta ‘tp . LAYS. 5M. h 
RAB ; 580 i-door. + & | Ummeculate ut. 095 ~ Powertiant trans. 
z Todays special. $345. $45 down. Sorety Save, Se yous Sree sry 7-2 x . ia 
ie a a aran 
1956 BI LEVEL BLASS & CLARK _ te H. fully equip. 10,000 ker Motors. 12th & R. 1. ave Pi ee ym s98t Sindensbere thé. WR 
RICHARDSON Cor. § Capitol and Pia. Ave . $1575 é Me LA. 56-6530 t uve | Wise. & Ellicott St. NW. KE. 7-1308 ey 30-4 95. sacdensbdurs 
. nev. bet J 4 er- MERCURY —'Ss Montclair converts OLDSMOBILE— 5.5 | i terms A r ay ar warren aig ad Re 
rive, fF. ws : ow : mubeage UMy| iday coupe 
sont Bile wo AUTOMOBILES, m| Atte Pa OF 4 am cer Were ipped & new Imevery way| titul ~ a. =| Wise. a, aw. 
ANGLIA - ress =. 54 pickups, tira, ” hd teemens ) ; mechanical — m ridge 3-door 
ndeci 


“le 
nals, heater. , 8795 | BLASS & CLARK very clean in 


Only 7000 m t. _ w. 
COR. WN. CAPITOL & FLA. AVE. NE.) W a an. new tires, 36,000 
Cal re, 10. 1-973. AD. 49082 WT 4. warrenty, Bale Srice oriles. Li tlie EY condition. Private 


SPRECIAL’S 1952 New Yorker | Ms _—| Pohanka Old bil : 
SPECTAL "SS MORGAN $1895! Green fin! equipped | ; onankKa smootiie wher 3-69$3, 
AN, 32-FPOO SED) * Se Mee i ° ’ 50 MER\( UR WasBington: « Oldest Olds Dealership} cee nae blue, $599 
1988 AMERICA 32 T: Us +8 thes’ 3 Butler Bo » ee ane Y 1126 20th St. NW DI 3 NER’S con - By's . De Dealer. 


t 
PO IBPLAY ONLY. A mew) (34.78. UTLER. 
trailer at last year's price! "53 a LINC RY 299. 25 TOTAL | OLDEMOBILE ae de. jane 98 nal st ot ea : 
Boat and Utility Trailer Rentals’ Bs ; . tg o 695 2.5) © NW r-Olli. | ar aesee hen ete aad 
merican Trailer Co., gr “ 95) select from. Cholee af, color | & H. New Capito adillac- Olds om | M4-8000, In th 


| JOHN GIPFORD M | sek ; sedan Equipped vith FR | 

cots! Baltimor e Biva aa | “Ss0n Soman Fike, Arlington. | die uipped. se ea air eon | /55 V I( | g | gray fin Geod m con - _ 

ine North of Univ. of Md CURTIN HEAL — 1965 Feadsiaes| BRS", MENEZ, 84 Value’ Briced ries iS ES woe . OL DS | oars cond ee mats a 30 OLDS 2-DR “se” |. $39 MO 
Open.9 to 9 Weekdars _Closed_ Sun, | dow mil gr “WHEELER, INC. $ id yp eens wae ~ eS A "e 4S CURY 
_ JACK PRY, LTD ne T ‘¢ is 
LOOKING POR A REAL VALUE? ; CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH- IMPERIAL | ] ot MOTOR $3 a OTAL Brice a ate reel <9 CER ae MER 
a s3-108 48195 down = oh y sroam, 4438 Dave. | ROO WISCONSTRL AVE, EM 104800 a CIRCLE OTORS $5.50 down on this 98" Holiday) a rol EL weer ing. Zatone. low! » % ER Cay “i-pr. |. $36 "54 Sun Valley 
Ove Dist 0 PENN AVE. NW. 3. BY :; . 826 Come in and drive oS 


é odel s 0 partan ist ar . 
Roveralt "vce Mi > sabe ier. s a ag eq Seed pet 3098 oda. NO CASH NEEDED ic : nica) cone lf you . te » hardt< FOE OF THE CLEANEST CARS 
Sat BLAIR eee > oo "| . 2 + a. O64. Per | Oe PROVAL. | 4 MER | & steady jo® 1-664 tor ae ose wipped Only $10 — N TOWN. Inspection suaranteed e r < 
White Pla ate A 5 a , . Reines Motors. ©  freede 
_4_mi. north of LaPiata on RE 301. | aig fT uaelient oon J: | L STREET MOTORS : 
COME TO ai | BE SOTO | Fabs erst les, Bae "ii Aa sala 5 CIRCLE MOTORS BERIT 9. vertible-—ireded’ en the ‘ex 
Trailer Headquarters JACK PRY, LTD. | Honig 2-tone. Like| ius attredtive Ford, MONTEREY finlahed in Gataling Bing! new | 224 & & Sia Rw. NA. $-3274. |f citinety ney Te Mereury ong 


mi. $139: | an 401 PENN. AVE. NW: exe jor: clean through- te modern a6 
INTHE DC. AREA oy] ie t80e 10mm Bt ww." | Bink ideas termi PuMEY | He att acai Mate sbitieet | HARDTOPS, 4-DR., 2-DR. | 2401 PENN AVE sist SR Re 


Monit E ifonits "s ‘American, rar: Distributors for rd. M 4.30 -8525,| ™° Wa: required. For) 5 TO CHOOSE FROM ‘53 O DS aiok, cas Cues cat 4208. Low | 1,69 
te Hoi anergy Mek | meget rn, | gpa Seka. atta | st = Petz 1*10.000-MILE 
gon Wes Ne > "STD LAL 00" , | Beer steerin es . ad LL ROSS | $ ] 20 DOWN § , “hve. an zy O'BRIEN & very 


Lakes. Bran strat r al : Z 
All sizes al es; new and used 958 Sale ‘price, $229 w st 


, ti 7 the Heart of Be ! 
Ametcan Fraier Conn | at tn, “nt OE Se tae 1) ADO) Recta tae exe 28 HARDTOP |e! WappaNTy |} saihiiti 
aaee Web eve. aw. WO, 62581 | r. rece tte. _HUl-| -€-2700, Roper Mtr, 18th. = RL ne | dood condit lon Bank $895 TOTAL 'S1 CADILLAC | 


Oven 9 to 9 weekdars. closed Sun Benz. 0 ’ ¢ yal sedan eensing availabie or credit 


ine! ne wer! ova i ‘ually equi c in ° 
AUTOMOBILE LOANS 90 | Hs CAR AT | steer dpe meted “Like | 7400 Georgia Ave. NW. | *PF MILLER MOTOR CO. ening bee Ga Really Convertible 1 YEAR 


MANI 1A TAN AUTO. i ow be 

“an LOANS PROCURED_On all ; : Fe ee pped with le, . 

CASh LOANS PROCTU ——. ail | OPEN THURSDAY Ti 316 FLORIDA AVE NE. OF ‘ith anc) ne’ avait oe A ay ag FD vate ‘54 Buick 
es 


SALES RVICE ID RTED & 
ONC sales arrap AMERICAN ae ot tots. | Suburban Cadillac- ‘Olds — - coe sa (BSever t-dr.; 
UNION CRED DIT CO | 7TH AT R NW. | BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTER uf A. 2396 MILLER ey ot CO. $ pare flew, power | 
ul 3 ) ).__ Ob. 6-71 D , | 
1430 Fla Ave NE 44086.) 3 North bos y eNGi Ton Aen Bat re | | 316 FLORIDA - NS. Ne Cash Needed 54 Ford .... 5 . 
PERSONAL LOANS __90A) Pitrtax ‘Branch: tatnics ttoute| SOHN GIPPORD MOTORS. Ix | gener free copa Seo a ee 3396, tetas Ehret are ——— Reliable Parties 
e under Sma rn 29-2 err id 3 2501 Col b 3 . i t : | b. erdriv: te ° : 
Licensed Loan Laws _ ieid, 4-33.02. ota. 55-9204 "C MANOR MOTORAMA "56 Buick .... $249508 T,5 Take Over This 
Special 2.dr.; vr. and h.. Dyna- 
fle 


U ; renin Aer ya 4665 Sout 
APT aR Ned > ae convertase ‘Select Sten FORD—1955 Cust om 4-dr., F & Db "BL . ie! LAR . , O.Ds “OBILE— 56 © sport pe; : B Captiel St. 
Naas Ari. 5-8 885 ATTSVILLE BUICK n prt owner” ‘$1395 or . NB. Capitol 4 ; * . : ; OL : 0808. and a.. 7.* Z 
Rh a’ Ave. : i.e! e Yi Be i ~ a - - = —— 
ED MON NEY? ) et Aa Re > wae ss “|f : 100% cr mn With mi “ and | MERC URY—1 354 Monte: erey hardtop : estieend: ee ‘55 Chevrolet $1895 55 FOR » 
Kraft Lone UN. 4-2900. | | e $! om. f LES N , ' te h L ¢ Bit. oss. é : é } , Or C - Uy 4-dr.; .. bey Pewer- “iy” 9.deets cantina 

Oo fust our own signature wae: — : a p roy ~ ie any | 7400 Georg) ay 2-4 4200 a tor adillac- ds O. F C . pewer steering. 
an edSritee ts SB'Ssi0] HORNER'S CORNER fe oe pisct trom —aase MERCURY —"e~ Monterey t-vas-| ~ 22 nance NO. 11's Ford .... $1995), § As Low as $95 Down 
Fairlane Forder: fF. and hk. 


, 9 rY 
Pia. Ave NE. at 6th LI. 6-6464 F Mo | seager station wagon wince pow - Ochs wOwrLE— Me65— gr: ae ° 
geen tb an 1 Pa Ave 8 e' : eo8 ect aaa pwen rake one red and white: | ’ Ferd the.* 
-_-—_e_eoeoeO BUICK— 54 Century ae ped, bert ~'s stom V-f dt guarant “4 ~- luip sealer heater, white-| Repossession oh ce 
‘ HEVROLET— Peace- of-mi n ~~ hy ‘ ” ‘ liy e * ne ~ ’ att apitol Cadi iter. Olds Co. walls extras Full guarantee | 55 Chevrolet $1595 
‘ own v tor 


TRUCKS, SALE @3 | 1111 14th (Downtown) DI. 97-3993 
sated true “4 at the wen price wails. exit » Pull ua Chevrolet $1595 


first. LUS 


is dn le tow ly $495 Safet sted. f 22 224 St. NW. w 
Nt (CHOL aon CHEVR LOLET vse : CO.. 4000 Ga ave. nw ro ion v te ii ii sation 1982 ntclai 1 Corgressional Motors Inc. 4s . 
Ba simor e¢ ave. Hyattsville WA 4800 ) UL BROS. OLD | Sed Automatic transmissior Rockville Pike at Congressional | "50 Buick 
JICK—'50 sedan with music and| Wisc. & ri icott St. NW KE 7-1308 Sogn very clean. Butier- Bonded Airport Lane 9 Rocaville Md. 


EXPRESS 1854; Tas Bins) Soe ntes DC. in-| FORD 1950 club sedan. Pully sapd INC OL * . , ee oe 
| oval Mani Ren eTL "PONTIAC oh a30 Wise, Av NCOLN- MERCURY ae tee 56 a “98”: Hy- | 2-dr. Sedan, Fully equipped. pyastiow. $ FULL 
| rom—same| OL. 4-8000. “In the Heart of ‘Be. ] 95 Downs onn. . "Piorida _AD. 4-0200 in ‘88 “Holiday” Side: 54 ‘$8 ‘*S3 Buick .... $1395 PRICE 
2-ton m_piet icku Cus noun | st PPRMAtC MOTORS th b= T98r —, ee Be 1955 ‘Montelair > Y 5 ee ‘ee r iS. \B Mardtey t-dr.: r. and b., Dyna- Fi 
’ , ‘ : : For st tat ion, “wacom, A on st . ule a ° ) TT 
for rear. Best : ~ H 1 450 WE 5-614 Pras fe accepied DE. 22-1286 Pla. ave. ne. at 6th Li. 6-6464 om, Dower sessing A ENTIO 


r Riviera hard- _ . 
= ' ‘ F 50 2-doo: ch : MER RY OLDS 0 Little Club coupe Look: 49 Hudson ... 195 
S81, S105 Ante Tapeed| 100. new... Power “1950 te: Toke over jow monthly partments 50 MERCU - | 8 bp entre $ BI] mmvary Personne 
work. Bre gat gone hors seedy to) tetie sadin’ betonee aS otors. 2th & R. I. ave. ne.) on this custom line sedan, An at- $299 FULL PRICE $15 dn. Mr. Roper, LA. 6-2700. | — r 

; mi. $295 dn i a 1 r . J - fi *| 4-dr. R. & h. Good running cond Rover Mot or. 18th. 55 Pontiac .* $2195 


Fro ORD - ~'32 dump. 3 yc ; bOdy im ex- | } Ga. ave. nw j h, w- 6. tir $ i AS joo & goed credit are all 
silen adit ~ RA. 2 0%6 “ ° . | ish. Stock #2088. Li beral ter ; Super Catalina: redic. heater, 
cell 5 4800 you - To 9 Hydra-Matic, pewer steering, 


- a fo > : 9 . 

poED=s pick-| very “nl ce BU WICK —1954 Riviera — couxe bel ge off cers. . "he down payment ' R. & - : Puff $ PULL pewer brakes.* 
shape only $3 895 ‘Bee it today ~~ aiea oo —- mode! fully approval call. 5304 GEORGIA AVE. NW ' £195 dn ay  & MOTOR xO 4000 | 385 8°S4 Ponti $1395 | very small down ae. 

eos ot-cerde es. + I TORIA DICK “WILCTAMS Vet er toaad "Pye | | a acl 

Glebe Rd. and Columbia Pike | AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO MERCURY — 55 Montclair nari op, PACKA = Ms -d00 Starchief 4-dr.: r. and h.. Mr- sonnel. 
Arlington, Va JA 7-6781 | : ercomatic. Res rand fect running condition. | dra-Matic. , power steering, pow- 

_ oh Ores ae riington Shopping Center $2199 i RNER $ ‘COR Buick heater. Passed Va. inspection. $1 NO CASH NEEDED er brakes | 

WiLt oY S- 4] sedan delivery eal- a OV. 3-0350_ S ] 95 Down | Degiet. Fla. ave. ne at 6 LI oly & 7th st “ 4 5 Bu tek 2195 Bank Financing Availab'e. 
er ijt . j - : ch ae 
MONROE FORD, 123% East-West, Dynafiow, Pull price, $695, Nothin ig MV— 3ST Bport sedan Finest | tn ¢ luxe with good credit. Call now 5 wie ..§ Ask about ovr 3-DAY 


hwy — Spc. JU . i} ' stood credit. Need ¢-tone green and 1731 Bladensburg Fa WE. , : ; — > : Special hardtop: r. end h.. Dy- 
2 Pp . | Bittle ; 1 sower sfeering, A | 4° ’ : dn A aw at 6 B ’ Dealer. 3 .| for credit approval. nation oo AND 100% WNe-Cost 


RAMA, 4665 South Capitol st. JO. - ota “gud other extras. | 1 ave ne. iat So , on 7 oh -iial ‘53 Olds $14958 60-Day or 1000-Mile Labor 


eee 5 | nileaee. | Di : | | antee on 
MANDELL wOIeR— ‘55 Special convert. R. and nanc ane available Por credit ap- | & hb low m ease: ception: is ee ee ar fF ond h. pewer — —_ pt ye er of 


9.000 miles $2345 proval “) utler.Bor extra sherp.* 
TRUCKS iat ef MILLER MOTOR CO. * ENCOUN MERSURY ‘54 Hudson $1095 BB Cr 


316 PLORIDA AVE. NE. FORD—Si_ Customline “@" 3-dr.| ,, cose CONVERTINLES aaes & ond be oe 75 <a pa choose from. 


: 4,000 Conn. & orida. , 
$95 DOWN aes et aa & B, Pordematic irenamissign.| — ™™ Xi) 's<D00R GROANS et W— 1988 ~Btatlon “Waren A d K | IGINAL” 
'S1 CHEV. . $545 Be can Mees tne ke “ ‘Lf 4- 2396 sryattascaper. Werth-while guar $1495 fee iggs Sena Woe a'enel| PROD y e y PAGE-HUGHES BUICK J AUTO DISCOUNT 


oe ee | Geer ober cquibeed. FoEp— iscomline “8 WHEELER, INC. DELIVERED ler ten: $1698 | 621 ARLINGTON BLVD. § 
5] CHEV... $895 a 139." COC guar: "oat Pordoms ati tg CHRYSL ER-PLYMOUTH- IMPERIAL) Bauipped with heater: detroste ARCADE ‘PONTIAC 128 K ST. WLW. TIF. 3-1189 talle Church, Vo. HOUSE 
Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. | seat cover hite-¥a 4-48 LARGEST WASHI} a ed peed lagna! | | nee, lor, Low-| 1437 Irving St. NW AD 4-8800 | a Route 50 1510 Rhode Island Ave., NE. 


n ner. low j i imported so 346i . 3-9679 
16> ry EV Bal? 224 Bt. NW. ST. 3 “2600 Fanteed \f months or 6000 mi a cn mee AVE, : i rs “4 iso 3460 14th St NW RA. 3-967 Open _ Menday BE sh pagar. 
52 CH "$775 ‘Fab a End of earance’ $1545 FORD— =1e1 on Victor! a. egy ? liable. slightly high oy ’ ‘TH 9; Gowed Fender T co. 5.8214 
™. Aon, eee - 4- apeed ay car, exc - 4 . Good | PRANK eMALL JR., 6- rC Motor. 18th and We tinance at Pe — 
tranem HEV rea te : : 3200 Penna. Ave. SE LU -982 ve. ne 
"52 CH $1095 ve NW Th. 04000. Tith cloth and 55 sport roadster! @ENRY J—Si, Splendid little car.| MANHATTAN AUTO 
2-ten = pe ag —s5 iderado custom | wie a ert. cond Sacrifice. $10 dm. Mr. Arthur, LA, | 7TH AT R STS. NW. 
chassis; uneswally clean. convertible coupe. Pull p Sabre $2 450 EM 3-139 94 ea 2700. Roper Motor, 18th and) 
Walk in Pancl wheels. ste, Cost new. p1156, Our| #25 ‘50 FORD Rt ave. ne —_ 
alk in Panels | price y own on, aUDsON JET— 1554. Low mileaze 
| Spproved credit quipped. 2-tone. Above-average 


™ 25 :, ; 
) h: Lee Bwy. Route 
| Cor. x. Capita eae ave, T : REPOSSESSED | condition. See thi ee piter, wt Merrit 000 ._JB_4- : ‘55 PLYMOUTH 


BURROWS M 


reap! $299.50 TOTAL | fasts Set ere ism” Poe 2-DR. SEDAN 


Ac 
— eauipped we t ring -ien 
me A po $389 ; “sn Ay, galt BP Pa afi ‘aUbsoN — 1 3] Commodare TF | STies i Daas equipped | $655 TOTAL 
ditranice needs a fittle body work: 89.50 ss Oe Hyd ra-Matic. r JACK PRY, LTD. 
apitor Cadillac. Olds Ne | down and take up balance at soak sever ey wy | Ww 
p ote 4 st 35-2600 | oniv $29.50 per nea, rer nae PORD. $100 Wis. ay oe. 509 m7, 2 ‘NW am NO CASH NEEDED 
D: 


Nichols 
it, approval cal LA f= 2000 this 


|. 2-1051—LU. 4- CAD Sete Pic @iwood sedan. | credit 19 p._ m. 1218 Conn | 
TOS WANTS 82 cond : te tult pe eat BUCK MOTORS ac eo Oi stom sedan. Cathe | MCle Jagyar WITH GOOD CREDIT ‘Ss FORDS 4 CHEVYS 


2521 BLADENSBU RO RD Ne. Mr. A ; 2700, x 
WNER-OPERATED irycks Ar ted 9 "TIL and ve. ne. S and take over low. low yments. 


Ps |_OPEN tor. | Sold as is 

to haul cinder block Suburban-Cadillac-Olds |Fo 2- 6” St No. | HUDSON BOB! “i961 t-door ' | m, Gees: i delivery arranged for ty 4.Doors, V8 ie 

AUTO CARS TRUCK*t LL, Ot SHOPPING CENTER | 1779. No cash neede mh good | cuai-t Hydra-Matic, y| Mo TPs $1695. W ‘4 ary : 2-Doors, rs, . 

AUTO, CABS, TRUCKS Hire 95. BETHESIA OL. 6-77 credit. $685. Bill Ross, 7400 Geor-| equipped, 2-tone. Very low mile-| M a $1695. We fi-| gran , _— Fully R ditioned 

7 a) to ; CADILLAC 1954, model “62” se-| fee ave. ow : a wot coeds oe | oaher RA Bg ER -~y a | «ao ymen u ly econ . d 
ire oving or , . ‘SA h nderbi . gr een offer . | for UA - r . 

freight hauling of any kind. LA Paria’ bas. ey ae cua” tape equ an ccc| CO. 900 Mf Bt SE. LY 4.8300 | tim. Hesiey. Austin. Morris Minor.) ™*'**" personnel Bank Financing guarantee 


te ree Navy Yard.) Open eves Pl, 


XUTOMOBLES WANTED _¥ Pp . Willys & CALL 
UTOMOBILES WANTED 96. AKERS ouBe CADILLAC co. @apitol Cadillac- Olde Co. | Guan ss KIS oer yy | P 
2 221 T. 3-2600 pnolstere . 
SUGOS a pick-up tracks wanted. |_Alers Vare” MPSS 50 | eae Tobe Malnliner: Sedans tir| Never ced” Regretr condi 4. ingee ne | ANDY KELLY 54 FORDS 


cash price for tone e fu in equipped. One 82 y j 4346 : . , 
uot Day S0.tble week | J 5 5 C AD. ouners ‘Buier Bonded “4958.” TaGUaR— "Mart v Sia ame} 9g NOrth 1-270 FOR CREDIT APPROVAL 2-Doors, 4-Doors As ‘$8905 
TOR Co TA 26] _ S75 | ay OCR MERCURY ss | JA ACK | Alexandria. Va tine 9 “3555, ws ME. Q. 9 f 7 { Fully Reconditioned LOW 
° : a TT 29. : ifiel ma J ? | ; ; ra 
FOR LATE MODEL USED CARS | Convert ible | | Balesroom ep ave. | Sew Meee eet 4- 3 02 Bank Financing As guaranteed 
tributors for 0 


HERSON’ S ) $3995 eco ases Porsche. Ja yar t_ | Nal —198. bler rae 
8th & O NW. DE. 2-4700| | ures assis, "ivt.| euwped: re bode: ww HALEYS. _. OF COURSE 


—WUY “tate model cay FULL PRICE | LINCOLN 1684 ston Petes | fees Apisn ihe tae = 


tran 


rarel. call 
popular) “7 dh ge 1700 | 


, = 
ran finis para. nd 47 ‘ice = 


i i 
' ceri z ang wt | @ $1895 st of 
paid for aiTmaits of cafe £4. beak 0 . |. AVE. NE. ssirn Maso | 
pet “4 se ee a 
augmest ore. Cun on Ged Parts. ee 4. ? LI. 4-2396 $) 75 —D 
CARS Jown 
NEEDED ae sold end. nite fin\sh | Be I sire ies Reed e 
natic. , heater o : 
oe d Se illac- Ol lac-Olds | a Jeers ne down | | i 
m ‘5} 
SS. xoar ee dition, Slave oar at $895. Sniy | “TU. SF 4200. S 
it. elance. Our tol a, Fis AT EITHER OF THE TWO BIG LOCATIONS 
pe; all extras, power steering 
LI, 6-314] | Stents thant. Pave PLU S © 12 WASH JOBS @ BRAKE ADJ, FOR ONE YEAR 
1731 BLADENSBURG RD. NE. equipment including 
a ‘ine " 
Sar aaa SFE es | @ INSPECTION GUARANTEED 
irs v . . 
ote! ict napotag Contes r ae All These FREE GIFTS WITH EACH AUTO PURCHASED — Limited 


ferred overseas and must sacrifice | 1518 PENNA. AVE. SE. Li. 4-3005 
Jefi 6's a setae call “36 V | Ca ee et, WA. 3-0620 ter than new. 5 ; ag miles. 
WRECKS. oi ose care, trucks = _ Hoh. | AVE. NE. . 
IMM EDIATELY Liberal terms arranged for service- | 
gL mass” GAS 
night yg A Ra me ganar cape — 1955 ee Hardtop 7400 Georgia Ave., NW, 
Chontic fete — na 
DICK WILLIAMS veruibie. Alpine whive” fish: aii @ LUBRICATIONS FOR ONE YEAR 


ost. —198! colipe. Beaut FORD — T5565 convertible Pulls | 
CARS WANTED —8)0. , 4 cream 
edo Auto Scrappers, AP’? a. n ; Pp Popes | te 2-tene blue and | 


“WILL PAY HIGH | = itis» | 4600 R. |. AVE. NE. | 10 DN 25 DN 45 DN $95 DN 195 DN 
“BSS aNRe” | Saber Seles |p batt nas ; $ ; ; ° ; IN. ; $ , 


BRAD SHOPPING CENTER | tops: all power hunderbird. 


422) Eannacsican Ave. AT hardtos aKi ul fuer ee guner. ‘Traded on new ae With Credit Approval With Credit Approval With Credit Appreval With Credit Approval With Credit Approval With Credit Apprevel 


nee net stents ee - 


bi d white Do | : 
Cadi ! lacs Wa nted trim. Hydra, wer, steering ‘and | Pius Lewest Monthly Terms Plas Lowest Monthly Terms Plus Lowest Monthly Terms Pies Lowest Menthiy Terms Plas Lowest Monthly Terms Pius Lowest Menthiy Terms 


PENNY MOTORS — Se ge ee: 2 tov. oe idea = | ; A . , ‘ : 
Pee Oe tc ii Se oe ae mat once HS] FORD | ‘53 CHEV. | ‘54 FORD | ‘53 CHEV. | ‘52 CAD. | ‘53 CAD. 
ve MARNE ae) RCO. Se i ; vt ae el : a, gon t B "i ee 2-DR. | 4-DR. one 2-DR. BEL AIR _ &DR, 3 FLEETWOOD | 
NING | eee 2 2 1150 CHEV, | 52 Chrys. | ‘53 FORD | ‘55 CHEV. | ‘54 FORD | ‘55 Buick 
enter . 


ee our two big leca- R Ma roi 
EMERSON & ORME B 1-9634 or JU, . Me raat ae oes _— CLUB COUPE VICTORIA 2-DR. EQUIPPED CONVERTIBLE 2-DR. SUPER RIVIERA 


stad eS Bee els PLYM. | 52 PONT. | '3.PACK. | ‘SL CAD. | 'S4 CHEV 
fer lon Und or no m ; ctglides 8 ; on «x ) (ALL GRADES OF SERVICEMEN INVITED) 


an fee nics, Jo pay, with good credit. | RORDS- rordc 629 H ST. N.E. : 
STi elk Nl] tmecmuw. THE AUTO CENTER 


33rd M Ww. 4 : OR , “tt ui -_ jae now 6 7 : : 
a Bi fo’ oteies ae - ‘ 000 miles. Owner soir —— (OQOQOoO ee — tinea : 
- 10. : Continued om Following Page. Contineed on Page Continued on Following f 
, 3 : 


pee? WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
a ; Thursday, May 24, 1956 


. : j £ Pt ; . a si 
. ‘ " , . *) ii ; ; ” . " ‘ ei 4 ‘ 
r AC - rv ’ ' = ~~ rie : > § a © A :.? . , Z | 
ie : a4 : Tao) - r - . Tr : ’ . 
ry ” 5 ‘oO we 8 0 PT JT ote e ORs wo TR. Ys) , =" YTC - ee i 
r > hy ~ vy Wi >: . . aT " ' ° 
.** / ¥ . nal F ; bs a7 a 
; Biron Co,| bite tee : | ; oes rol 
A MTD PONTIA SERVI ) 
a 2 wee . ; be , \ j \ WW 
La wae “trom | Peel atler- : ) Ky oy / A 


SNTIAC. 
wad heat 


AP. 
5110 Hamiltes &. AP. 17-0110 


TODAY’S 

SPECIALS 

153 Plymouth _.. $695 OUT THEY GO! 

| Be hergactssesets “sess 1M BRAND NEW "56 CARS tesisg aeons ‘55. Customline 
~2 med? Or, squocrvotive je sabe 


: 54 

; PONTIAC 
MERCURY 1°50 Plymouth . . Only A Few Left ; Now $1,295 ea nisi Paets 

iz 


| iY 10.006 | 
"32 Hardtop finish. RAB. Sent im Buys of a Lifetime Mile Gusrantee an economy buver : | sige Mee 
cellent con reushou ea Me 
b rare, 2 otiep soy smostness ¢ | Lee D. Butler, Inc. Oven Eves tit 9 | ) O'BRIEN & ALL vue DEALER 

} © Best Wine Mesterey, Us 211 4-mr. Deleze 8. 1127 21st Street, NW. wane 


w.-¥. tires, covers. 1501 Wilsen Wi, OW DEAL ac sae al! 


( me Mag gl foped in oa Heater. Exceptionally clean. | Lincoln-Mercury COAST- in PON} iAC t Your biincion a 
D fear seat speaker 1°52 De Sote Di. 7.0111 407 Fle. Ave. NE. LI. 67200 DISTRICT | - 
' $1 095 | eee + Savy blue: Se 


) o.. tires. Niee 
| condition throughes iF YOUR . = " 
ype: cae 3) LOGAN (Ford) oom CAR IS $375 See UGDGE-Plymouth Pe) RICES 
Mercury ler 


3540 14th St. H.W. a 
deliver to a 
Fe ebts 54 Special or o 4301 CONNECTICUT AVE. N.W. EM, 2-9724 


‘56 Plymouth $5 
An cutstanding bey on th ' P ymo | FORMERLY THE LOCATION OF LEO ROCCA 
r | With Good Credit 


Fireball ¥V-8:; FOR 17 YEARS THE HOME OF DODGE. PLYMOUTH 


ar. : 

th radie and heater. « - FOR ONLY s ) 
transmission | MANOR MOTORAMA 
$1 @ (PER MO.) 49 4665 South ape St. 


emcee ltt |] care, | | 800 & UNDER 
muss 1 NO COME-ONS 
FORD... $1998 ALL RECONDITIONED 


MOTOR. | t-tene finish; NORTHWEST ‘ ~ NORTHEAST 


res. . , 
, 317th AND M STS. N.W.$ | 3 616 RHODE ISLAND } 
54 FORD $1495 Di. 7-8196 }AVE. N.E, DU. 7-5200} 


en . | ble: i - 
14th and Florida Ave. N.W. HO. 2.7500 HR 2 mre | ‘52 Buick ‘S] FORD..%595 ‘50 BUICK . $295 


“ | 6e $9 ; RO see 1 - 9.éeer. ; onan 'é - 

<< WILSON BLYD. | The SAFE Place to Buy | : Soret Bn ’S2 ; ‘S] Buick i, ican ‘‘ t-dr, No. 35. 
(opPosire seAus) | END OF MONTH CLEARANCE | finish. $1046 ai. , m 1‘52 FORD..%695 ‘S] FORD... $595 

JA.2-9000 HE'S! Buick ....$749 | ‘55 Chevrolet $1895 9B be wey | “V-8" 9-2. Ne. 517. “v8” Soe. Ne. 681. 
| a aia Be ee ee | 30 Bui ‘50 Buick ‘54 CHEV. #1395 | ‘49 FORD... #99 
‘ ARLINGTON . . 169. CHEVROLET $995 ' . t-doer sedans. 
Cc ; 31 Olds ‘54 Chevrolet $879 ra “it AR d | i ‘52 Chevrolet .. nyt varupeivy ee ie See oom. Mp 

Bf seners “excetiem | ) s-toor sedans Powersnte. HT ‘S51 CHEV. . *200 | ‘50 FORD. . 345 


| ner: excellent eonditien. 2 -deor sedan. One owner: very 
| Ne. 1194. low mileage. Car Ne. 1164, |e ? _. $597 © 
OI Fe ad iechilesiheecaiidinm aR salen Car * 1 7 miesse. Var Ne. $995 53 os $1 Chrysler *, $5 De luxe 4-dr. Ne. 597. “V-8,”" 2-dr. Ne, 885. 


if ‘51 Chevrolet .$795 | ‘52 Nash ... $649 § rete "warm BE ‘SO Chevrolet .. ‘SO Chrysler .. $497 


Station Waeen S-passencer, 4- Rambler Couhtry Club coupe: eather specis 


- 


i? 


~~ = 


Convertible: ¢. and bh 


metel bedy. Car Ne. ow , Camseeest 1 ewner. Car 2-door sedan Sedan: Windsor. 


‘Low } 11395. ©. 11Gs. | PONTIAC S695 55, , 
" SB 00 N, OWN 1 ‘53 Nash ....$749 | ‘5S Chevrolet $1895 BF Catalina | haraten: r. |g 48 Chevrolet 52 Dodge ... .$447 


Super Statesman 4-4r.: excel. Bel Air Club coupe, & evi: NASH $615 ‘SO Chrysler % wie .$347 


cond.; 1 owner, Car No, 1046. fully eauipped. Car Ne. 1199. ae. fs 
| ‘5! Plymouth $649 ‘Ss! Chevrolet $695 gas-saving everdrive. P ‘i $197 | "4 ‘ eS 
Low Weekly or Monthly Payments ee eerpen aren, eens E. | ser’ motel boas. Cor Be. MIM 130 Other Cleon Core— 7 oe -- . q 
aici ee — All Makes & Models— $297 
TERMS TO SUIT YOU LIBERAL ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR PRESENT CAR te Choose From. 
[ff 14th and Florida Ave. N.W. Open Evenings. HO. 2-7500_ TAKOMA FORD tea 


Station Wagen; heater: Windsor sedan. 


‘SS Chev. ... $95 Dn. ‘S1 Ford ......$5 Dn. ff Whe , r ; | 
EDs, Bet Air. Folty cavinsed. | 2-Dr. Tt empgeus | ADDISON = etdd/ ier Sere. Md. 1. 'W. §-1000 
Spaeth 8 yr ae Loude fhan Silver Sprg., Md. JU. 8-1 
53 Chev $45 Dn dream on wheels. $5 per week. | | = — — 


‘ au Sedan. vipped mith am seit r 5 - | a: 55 F 8) RD 
5) Olds | R. & i.. tire Ravin. with | 7 :. 
Sper AB" 4D 7 ny < ‘50 Chev. meme» ~ YOUR TICKETS FOR ¥ ||| THUNDERBIRD ||1'so Pontiac i. 
» Ww, , _ r + Radic. —_ | a Y ss heater, bh, 7 Cope ae Sedan. . . 52 BUICK a $695 ‘50 NASH $80 


ydra-!} r, Powerglide en 
FST Buick "$45 Dn [50 Pym $5 Re GOOD BUYS! , ” Al OS $495 com | | eve 5 seman me an ne 


a eo "ae weekly. eH yan ona 5 a ‘ - a ~ rr | ne small lean needed | ‘47 DE SOTO $99 ‘S| PLYM. . $199 
SERVICEMEN WELCOME ae z i, *N 0 ( A 5 H 4 | a, ICEMEN FINANCED Your BUICK Dealers | oe 4-dr. No. 619. 

Wany others ta cheese from. 4 é te ae MANOR MOTORAIA | Many Other Fine Cars Available ‘53 DODGE $895 ‘A7 CHEV. nial $66 
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— mmm 1/5] PLYM. .°595 | ‘49 CHEV. . $130 


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310 Florida Ave. N.E. LI.4.0601 Jj) ' a : : 
Open Daily 9-9, Sun. 10 A.M. toe 5 P.M. r re fs3 ® Z ‘ , | | i amma te ee eae ee 
USED C A R be | we j | = or te : “4 
LOT FOR SALE | ¢ = S 
Ma 


This is a going business with profits— 
but we are moving and can offer this 
fine lot to you. Just call— 


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wre APPROVED CREDIT 


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RE. 7-3890 . Large volume purchasing. 1‘49 CHEV. . 135 | 5) merc. . $250 


THE BIG LOT ON THE CORNER Be tune 3-Er. He. O86. Convertible. Ne. 584. 


+) Winhenens . . Large volume selling at small profits. | ‘S1 MERC. . $295 | ‘50 CHEV. . 170 


. Weare not forced to take damaged or high mileage § ded. No, 872. me tenn 8-40. Ho. 500 
cars to meet assigned quotas; we purchase only 1'49 PLYM..*175 | ‘51 KAISER *150 
quality cars for your protection. | 4-dr. No. 464. é-dr. Ne. - . 


} Repossessed 4 4. Warranty in our own service department. 


a | on | 
Finance = $| [ss nuoniw $3245) 


Company | —— 
‘54 Mercury <} ‘55 Ford «+ «- *665 


FULL PRIC’ 
Monterey ‘53 Mont. (i.cttinca"see" "SBS 
Hardtop, Mercomatic, “8”. Sold as is. A great valve. 


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< 
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‘53 Conv. *™ ws~"~ %465 


‘wes ) (5) PLYM..*295 |cy cuey $450 


‘55 Ford Conv. ecorrsc- “W85S fh oes aaa 


‘Ad Cadillac “See ek $365 1'50 PLYM.. $1 70 ‘49 CHEV. . “$99 


J PRICE 
ruu 4-dr. Ne, 742. * @.dr. de texe. Ne. 81%. 


“55 Mercury 220" *1385 J] 49 rorp...*99 |'49 CHEV. . . $99 


FULL PRICE Tudor de luxe. Ne. 744. 4-dr. No. 785. 


a "6" 2-deer. Equi . Sma nt in 
54 Ford © ence. e"" °465 
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Washington’s Largest Independent 
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OPEN ‘TIL 10 P.M. New Car Showreom—1800 Nichols Ave. SE. LU. 4-4400 


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For credit approval call 


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+ ranting NA. 8-4455 2, Open nha 7 “il 9 


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, vs 4 \ ‘ aoe 

THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAT 

48 Thursday, May 24, 1956 plants ee 


THE CH INA CLOSET] p—WILLIE WILSON7 —HAMPSHIRE HOUSE] -——McKITTRICK’S" 


H SCHUBERT, Mgr. “THE DISCOUNT LEADER” FURNITURE CoO. 066 Wi 3644 
- pe aca re Bethesda OLiver 6-5400 925 F ST. N.W DI. 7-7300 TWO BIG STORES TO SERVE YOU! i Wise. fave. NW M St. HE, & 
rreguiars: Dinnerware, Glassware, Gifts. Auto. Electric, Regularly 39.95 -_IN NORTHWEST: IN SOUTHEAST: Open 9 to 6 Daily—Thurs. til 9 P.M. 
IMPORTED BAKING SHELL ’ ‘ ers 3653 New Hampshire 4415 S, Capitol St. FREE PARKING ON OUR OWN LOT 
S Ave. at Georgia at Elmira St. Thursday, Friday & Saturday bia 


F ry ef- C OO ke r PHONE RA. 3-1213 or RA. 3-0770 af de Che 
Memorial Day Special—3 Days Only POSTURE BUILT MATTRESS 
50 


Or = ~ Pie, the beachhouse or those extra guests. 

SAVE $32.45 nALfOo ~ 30” H | | d R d EXTRA FIRM Regular 

Here's a versatile cooking . = YW/ The POSTURIZED 504 coil inner- value 

utensil. Fries potatoes. — O y OO e spring unit is Permalator insu- 

donuts, and chicken and al- 

es a2 Innerspring Mattress || iitetraiietsit at,“ 

foods. Features fully suto- Seatac : 

matic, priser more a . . . * Mi, & Box Springs on 6 Legs < rt Span, ae 

SNGTES CONS CS Se | } * ere ae Your best buy in quality bedding Se nS ent 

easy-to-see automatic sig- |. = seat-edge construc- 

miriggen strewn aygget inn | . at a sensationally low price. tio re-hafit bor 

| net ME Satiasten, Gap L- 4 | ke Button-tufted for firmer yee fe inn a Gi mw ff 

Use cago pe regyin nestnidy ethane tneuhe ne - | ee ee ee support. Handles for nn - po pedo Mii hh | | 

oven - proof shells as one-piece aluminu well - P i as a easy turning. Btay 

bake - and - serve dishes with smooth saxtoen Guteiiai. . “Ping ¢ ~— D>. ® Immediate clear plastic han- = AUHTULT ay, 

C h entre 3 P ~ ~ ~~ dies for turning. - 
: eac arse jumbo size ca Free ’ 
for clams, crab imperial, pacity can cook or fry « = SS Delivery TRULY A A LIFE TIME — i 
etc. They help you set whole meat at once. Ap- — ® Cash or MATTR ese © 
, or 6 for 79¢ proved by Good Housekeep- Terms M de ° ty S] , C f 

ade by Sieep Uralt: 


“ ” ‘ , ' 
the “gourmet table! ais , . ing and nationally adver- | <S © Best Value Double 
: tised in Life, : a ~~. ; 
Come and see Valley Possony oa , —e oe: Sea a 5 vee 2 $ 6 Fo Twin Matching Box Springs 
$9.75 


pottery making on the potter's wheel hens PREE PARKING while you shop at Willie Wilson. Inc. extra 95 2 Sets $67.00 Bize 
FRIDAY, MAY 25 from 7:30 to9 P.M. $6. 


Ww Just bark your car at any of, the many nearby Downtown 


Park ) 
© Bring in your redio or small applience jor 48-hour service SUPER SPECIAL $3 ; 95 Sold exclusivel y in our showroom 


oO ARK sna PeM. © All repairs made on premises Famous Make 39-In. 
FREE PARKI iG I | THE REAR MON. and THURS., 9-9. DAILY and SAT. 9-6 Hollywood Bed at $39.95 FREE DELIVERY 


—BLACKISTONE, INC.— Ritz Camera Center— CENTRAL LIQUOR— [——Saah Bookcase Shop 


EASTMAN KODAK DEALERS—2 DOWNTOWN STORES YOUR CUT RATE LI NJ | ; 
1407 H St. N.W. : 124 QUOR STORE NTED F ITURE 
1631 H se NW. cesar st 3.4675 ” ST a ifs ° - rn ae as, aie Moen ooming thru Fri. 10 A:M. he esy IN ARLINGTON i IN ALEXANDRIA 
. . 4 ’ ru r . . 4 
4874 Mass. Ave. N.W. (Spring Valley) EM. 3-1606 Saturday, 10 A.M. to 11:30 PM. . 20 Columbia Pike get wer de gee 
7331 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. (Bethesda) OL. 6-8300 SAVE SAVE SAVE JA. 5-397 TE. 6-4357 


6 OS Oe . A TYPICAL CENTRAL SPE tes, Wel, beh. 9108. ar kre i 
Airequipt Magazines i ci gem b eeremne: 
To Fit Automatic Airequipt Slide Changer 


Decoration Day 6 BOTTLED-IN-BOND KNOTTY PINE 
Memoria! Wreath Sturdy construction of light- 100 PROOF Be O O k c a S e 


weight metal provides ex- 


* cellent protection for slides. D RB cd f d 
Permanent metal frame 
Made of glossy provided for each a n la Or 
slide. Slides easily in- 


Magnolia leaves serted or removed : A " 
without damage. In- ' YEAR OLD ) ‘| ‘ , Arlington Store 


and decorated d d tl 
aaa STRAIGHT 


with lasting pre BE 


. pared flowers has Reg. 2.25 each Bou r bon 


and foliage. WwW 98 7 == 
te 4 for le THURSDAY ONLY Today Only! 


FOR 36 SLIDES — 40” long, 11! o”” deep, 20” 


hin — . high. Ideal for Records, 
).95 | dis 13th Be NW 807 14th St WW, Mail Orders Promptly Filled. 69 Encyclopedias, Doctors’ — $6 98 


| Send me .... Airequipt seeseeinis at 4 for 5.98..... To ’ te 
| Name ow ~ od FIFTH Boo 5, ec. 


AGGTOSS .. 6 cee ste reeense: : 
MAY BE SHIPPED Xi ae | Me: ee’ ssh ncaa gn 5 leg Wa 85. aid fers RS Regular $13.75 Free Parking Both Stores 


ANYWHERE e for postage per set ; 
Be _ - - We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities No Mail, Phone or C.0.D. Orders 


QUAKER CITY >-—Little Caledonia -—MILL END SHOPS— ————BABBITT’S 


FE SAR Es k 4 LINOLEUM = ab 1419 Wisconsin Ave., Georgetown DE. 2.2500 Langley Park 931 F St. N.W. Shirlington CUT RATE DRUG STORES, INC. 
. Cor. 6th ST. N.W. = (Free Parking in Rear Mon., Thurs., Fri. | | 2 N.W _N.W. 

ME. 8-1882 OPEN THURSDAY 9 TO 9 toe foes one oe mae ; 7 on et oo eid yi 

ashing ons Tigina ttarnia ore — . J 


siete and Kentile Alosnira sae "a : 1 
4 Asphalt Tile ot 4 | Vitamin Sale 
@e CARNIVAL Ice Bucket 2 e. pe cate y 3 DAYS—Thursday, Friday, Saturday 


@ PLAIN aS ogee Imported from on ~~ J» 1.00 Brewer's Yeast Tablets ......... 250 


. « = | . 3.98 Ferrous-Liver 
16” — = Italy 3.89 Multiple MINERALS 


8.25 Vitamin B-CCOMPLEX 


INSTALLED ’ Special } Foa Mm Ru bber 3.50 LEXTRON, Lilly 
Completely installed by our ‘ ? heli me v0 
to. 100 ot iceman tote $ 3 60 Decorator Pp) lows | IN SULIN Size 10 ec., Reg. 1.65 


NO MONEY DOWN [yet wood: boiler rooms’ ex: Reg. $4.50 


Take Up To 36 Months To Pay cepted. = eee 
: c Choose from a varied as- 9 Q 
Armstrong or Gold Seal sortment of sizes and shapes. $ ° 
. Thursday, Friday & Saturday Only Washable solid colors, an- 
INLAID LINOLEUM tique satins and corduroys. 
NO PHONE, NO MAIL, NO C.O.D.’s Zipper closures. . ‘Regularly 4.98 


Up to 10 sa. xyds. completely in- 

| stalled and guaranteed. Choose es 95 ia 
from newest. largest. smart- low 
= oe “selection of patterns in Wash- as 

ngto » 


_--" a ~ _ 


—DALMO SALES CO— ea a BAUM & SON [Standard Plumbing & Heating] ->— MORTON'S 


923 11th St. N.W. 2901 Wilson Blvd. Office Furniture Since 1884 2207 14th St. NW @ 312-16 7th, N.W. @ 2324 Penn. Ave., S.E, 
Washington Clarendon, Va. 616 E St. N.W. NA, 8-9136 vente Service from Registered ® H St. at 7th, N.E. © Silver Spring 


buriday 9:30 to 9 P.A Fours, Fri. 9:30 60 9 C., Md. & Va. Plumbers 
“ 7 ¥V ; 
New--Steel Letter Files See HOW You Save! 


Thursday 9:30 to 9 P.M. Mon., Thurs., Fri, 9:30 to 9 P.M. , 
: Water Heaters iccee’ 
Westinghouse (SPACE SAVER) —_ => Misses’ Gay 
POP-UP This file is small a a Be NEW 1950 Go-Everywhere 
TOASTER Yet holds a ot | oe Ruud Famous °5 
ee — ALCOA®ALLOY Jackets 


To fill that spot. ae OE ET, re 
1,95 s i) . 
sent. 9 = automatic G AS water heate1 


SALE : SPECIALLY PRICED } | ~~ pu 4 < © 10-Year Warranty | 1:99 


. ps em a BE clean oe water forever free 


: | é ‘ re% 
$ 95 $ 95 | . Bes y a ° on Poort ng alloy tank lasts for | a ee 
“3 a ? | Famous “Crescent” tailors 


Pay on Vour say Se Aarne L , them smartly of fine pop- 
y on your gas’ bill , lins, sailcloths and drip-; 


__ GRAY od GREEN + = - ins “ : dry cottons... as sketched 
: spy” PHONE Aluminum Co. of America or in popular “d-ring” p> 


The new ‘Westinghouse pop-up toaster is functional and style. Terrific for casual 
summer—ideal 


attractive—toasts ® Lock and Legal Size Availabl 2 ps ~ Ie 
all kinds of bread and features a lift-up and Legal Size Available NO. 7-3466 Cea ae $ Le 10 pg! Seah jacket, too! 


ee —— 


Vi-Syneral Vitamin Drops....... 45ce 1.93. 
LEDERPLEX, Lederle Capsules.. 100 1.98 
STUART FORMULA Tabliets.... 100 
83 VI-TERRA Capsules ...........-. 100 
DAYAMIN, Abbott's 
TRINSICON, Lilly 
RYBUTOL, Gelucaps 
PERIHEMIN, Lederle 
BECOTIN with Vitamin C 
60 ZYMACAP, Upjohn 


] 


OPEN EVERY DAY FROM 10TO6 a a a 


j 


a ina —" -— “= = 


lever to raise small slices an extra inch for easy removal. ® Desk High, 18” Deep @ Aluminum Hardware Sizes 10 to 18. 


Several settings, easy to clean. or : 
Shop Both ; STO ENS 8 A.M. No Money Down MORTON'S—All 4 Stores 
ren et ee eee FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR FOR OUR CUSTOMERS | a month ; Mesten’s Downtown opens Thurs. ot 11. All 4 stores open ‘il % 


\ 
: 


A 


DECK HAND FOR AN EVENING—That's Cynthia Makins, 
daughter of the British Ambassador and Lady Makins. She 
shipped aboard as a cigarette girl on the “Steamboat Inter- 


Benefit Cruise 


national” 


By Norman Driscoll, Staff Photographer 


cruise last night for the benefit of the American 
Field Service International Scholarship Fund. Campbell 
James is one of the passengers. 


hin Yo 


4 


or ahd ey ea | 


SOCIETY 
RADIO TY 
COMICS 


THURSDAY, MAY 24, 


1956 


Seeretaries Convene 


Their Bosses Are Docketed for Dinner 


By Millicent Benner 


CAPITOL HILL secre- 
taries wined, dined and sere- 


naded their bosses last night 
at the Shoreham Hotel. 

Starting with cocktails in 
the West Ballroom, the con- 
gressional crowd of 400 
moved en masse to the Grand 
Ballroom for a hearty dinner 
of Texas steak (each piece 
allegedly weighing in at 14 
oz., and done to a medium 
rare turn); baked Idaho 
potatoes and asparagus from 
Florida, topped with a creamy 
hollandaise sauce. All was 
served up during serenades 
by song stylist Jimmy Dunne. 

At the head table in the 
seats of honor were the lead 
ers of Congress. 


HOUSE MINORITY Lead- 
er Joseph W. Martin Jr., was 
the first to arrive despite the 
fact that he lost his way and 
by mistake had put in an ap- 
pearance at a Masonic party 
going on elsewhere in the 
hotel. 

“They wanted me to stay,” 
he smiled, “but I told them 
I was on my way to another 
party. I haven't been here 
since they added all those 
dining rooms,” he said ex- 
plaining his confusion. 

Affable Alla Clary sat in 


for her boss, Speaker Sam 
Rayburn, as she does on 
many occasions when the 
Texas Democrat is out of 
town. “He's in Texas to- 
night,” said Miss Clary, who 
has been with Rayburn for 36 
years. “His sister, Miss La- 
cinda, is ill at the Rayburns’ 
home in Bonham.” 


SOLE SENATE representa- 
tive at the head table was 
Senate Majority Leader Wil- 
liam F. Knowland, who be- 
came a grandfather for the 
fourth time last week. “It's 
the first grandson,” boasted 
grandfather Knowland, who 
admitted to having passed 
out “a few” cigars. “He's 
named William F. Knowland 
Il.” The parents are Mr. and 
Mrs. Joseph Knowland of 
Piedmont, Calif. 

Also at the head table were 
House Majority Whip Carl 
Albert (D-Okla.) and House 
Minority Whip Leslie C. 
Arends (R-IIl.). 


ONLY A few secretaries at- 
tended on the arms of their 
politician bosses. All weren't 
as fortunate as Marie Warme 
there with Rep. Arthur Miller 
(R-Neb.). 

Mrs. Frank Melchior, sec- 
retary to Rep. Frank T. Bow 


All Were Aboard for Boating Party 


By Frances Rowan 


“STEAMBOAT Internation- 
al,” otherwise known as the 
S.S. Mt. Vernon, shipped off 
last night with a super glam- 
orous cargo aboard its well- 
scrubbed decks. 

The moonlight cruise fea- 
turing a variety of stunning 
entertainment, brought out 
top-flight society, diplomatic 
and residential, for a gala 
evening of dining and danc- 
ing for the benefit of the 
American Field Service In- 
ternational Scholarship Fund. 

Pier 4 on Maine ave. was 
the meeting spot for cruisers. 
Most got there early to find 
a place on deck before sail- 
ing time. 


ONE OF THE first at the 
gengplank was Perle Mesta, 
accompanied by Adm. R. W. 
Bates of Newport, R. I., and 
Maj. Gen. Andre Bigwood, 
Belgian military and air at- 
tache. Mrs. George M. Hum- 
phrey, wife of the Secretary 


of the Treasury, came alone 
and greeted the German Am- 
bassador .and Mrs. Heinz 
Krekeler and Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert LeBaron alongside the 
boat. 

Heading toward the front 
deck were Mrs. Laurence 
Robbins, wife of the Assistant 
Treasury Secretary; British 
First Secretary Richard Par- 
sons, with Anne Wigglies- 
worth, whose father and 
mother, Rep. and Mrs. Rich- 
ard Wigglesworth, were there, 
too; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Foley, 
with their daughter and son- 
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Russell 
Train, and the Italian Am- 
bassador and Signora Bro- 
sio, followed by the Italian 
Counselor Carlo Perrone- 
Capano. 


ONCE ON BOARD guests 
settled down for cocktails and 
dinner while the boat sailed 
slowly down the Potomac 
toward Mt. Vernon. 

As the boat turned around 


for the return trip, Meyer 
Davis in person and his “U.N. 
Band” struck up music for 
dancing in the main ballroom. 


TABLES FOR DANCING 
had been set up around the 
balloon-festooned main room. 
The Swedish Ambassador and 
Mme. Boheman were sitting 
with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Cox; 
Mrs. Robert Low Bacon, just 
back from Nepal, had Mme. 
Henri Bonnet and the British 
Ambassador and Lady Ma- 
kins at her table. 

The Under Secretary of the 
Treasury and Mrs, Randolph 
Burgess made up a group 
with the Spanish Ambassa- 
dor and Countess Motrio, Mr. 
and Mrs. Andre deLimur's 
guests were the French Am- 
bassador and Mme. Couve de 
Murville. Former Ambassa- 
dor and Mrs. Myron Cowen 
were at a gay table with the 
Argentine Ambassador and 
Senora de Vicchi. 

Midway on the return voy- 


age the crowd burst into 
cheers as the Navy's S&S. 5S. 
Sequoia manned by Secre- 
tary of the Navy and Mrs. 
Charles Thomas and a galaxy 
of brass drifted up alongside. 
As steamboat guests tossed 
masses of colored streamers 
onto the Sequola’s decks, 
“Sea Chanters” of the Navy 
Chorus serenaded with nau- 
tical songs and old time fa- 
vorities from the lit-up top 
deck. 


SOME of those getting in 
on the fun were Mr. and Mrs. 
Edward Burling, Mr. and 
Mrs. Eugene Carusi, Mr. and 
Mrs. Tom Clagett, Mr. and 
Mrs. Prentiss Coonley, Harry 
Covington, Mr. and Mrs. 
Orme Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Lauriston Hardin, Mr. and 
Mrs. George Wheeler, Mr. 
and Mrs. Floyd Akers, Mr. 
and Mrs. Arthur Fowler and 
Mr. and Mrs. James Hend- 
ricks—she was in charge of 
entertainment. 


Town Topics 


No Grandma in a 


By Marie McNair 

AT MRS. MYRON Cowen’s 
small tea party the other 
afternoon, her dozen-or even 
less — guests, met Benito 
Legarda, one 
of the Philip- 
pine Islands 
best known 
women. She's 
a grandmoth- ; 
er but not - 
the rocking- 
chair type. 

In Manila 4 

she’s .con- i 

stantly work- 4% 3 
ing in wel- 

fore. Mrs. McNair 

A former president of the 
Philippine General Federa- 
tion of Women's Clubs and 
now on its executive board, 
Mrs. Legarda is in this coun- 
try for the recent meeting 
of the General Federation in 
Kansas City. 

“Don’t believe what you 
hear about the Filipinos’ anti- 
American sentiments,” she 
told me. “It’s true that in 
Southeast Asia there’s a great 
resurgence of nationalistic 
spirit, but my people will al- 
ways love the Americans for 
what they have » done for 
them.” 

She also cautioned against 
the use of the term “under- 
developed area.” “We call 
it a ‘developing area,’” she 
said. 

Mrs. Legarda in addition 
to being president of the 
Philippine Red Cross, presi- 
dent of the Manila Symphony 
Society and president of Pan 
Pacific Southeast Asia Wom- 
en’s Association of the Philip- 
nee. is vice chairman of the 

ational 
Picture Censors. 


Ninety per cent of the films | 
shown in the islands are | 
American made, she said and | 


ain, she had a word of ad- 
ce for the distributors. 
The United States, she be- 


lieves, shoutd be more careful | 
of the movies they send to | 


other countries. Gangster pic- 
tures and the like are ruled 
out of her country, she said. 


MRS. CARLOS Romulo, 


wife of the Philippine Am- 
bassador, was at Dorothy 
Cowen’s house that afternoon 
and so was Mrs. Homer Fer- 
guson, who, like her hostess, 
is the wife of a former United 
States Ambassador to the 
Philippines. 

Mrs. Romulo had just come 
from Walter Reed Hospital 
where she spends most of her 
days with her husband who 
is convalescing from a severe 
case of shingles. The’ Am- 
bassador, he said, was afraid 
to go out for a short ride be- 
cause of the tree pollen that’s 
blowing about ncw, and he 
has no desire to add to his 
misery. 

So — Mrs. Romulo sits in 
his room which is ,kept 
banked with flowers from 
friends and gets her own 
brand of hay fever from the 
pollen in the flowers! 


REAR ADMIRAL Juan Piz- 
arro,. Naval Attache of the 
Colombian Embassy, received 
his new insignia from the Co- 
lombian Ambassador, Fran- 
cisco Urrutia, at a reception 
yesterday afternoon at the 
embassy to honor Admiral 
Pizarro’s recent promotion 
from Captain. 

Admiral and Senora de Piz- 
arro stood with the Ambassa- 
dor and Senora Urrutia to 
welcome guests before the 
ceremony began. 

General Lemuel Shepherd, 


——— 


who's head of the Inter-Amer- 
ican Defense Board, was 
there in uniform with medals 
and campaign ribbons ‘across 
his chest. Maj. Gen. Robert 
Douglass, USAF, and Capt. 
Floyd Ferris, USN, were 
among others in the small 
group. 


THE New Zealand Ambas- 


sador and Lady Munro were 
hosts at dinner last evening 


Rocking Chair 


visiting Admiral and Mrs. 
Barnard; Miss Byrony~John- 
son, another house guest of 
Admiral and Mrs. Barnard; 
former Ambassador and Mrs. 
Myron Cowen, Rear Admiral 
and Mrs. Carl F. Espe and 
Rear Ad .riral and Mrs. 
Thomas J. Kelly. 


BOSSES’ NIGHT O02--Conaventional | secretaries honored 
their bosses last night at a dinner-dance at the Shoreham 
Hotel. In this congressional conversation are George A. 
Dondero (R-Mich.), who is flanked by secretaries Ruth Tim- 
mony, left, and Lucy Ford, Dondero’s own Girl Friday. (See 
additional picture on Page 50.) 


— —~ - 


at the embassy in honor of | 
Air Vice Marshal C. E. Kay, | 


CBE, DFC, Chief of Staff- 


designate of the Royal New | 
Zealand Air Force, who is | 


here with a group of New 
Zealand Air Force Officers 
on a good-will tour of the 
United States. 


Gen. Nathan Twining, Chief | 


of Staff, USAF, and Mrs. 


Twining were among the din- | 
ner guests last night and also | 
in the company were Major | 


Gen. John A. Samford, USAF, 
and Mrs. 


Samford, Senator | 


Henry M. Jackson, Senator | 


and Mrs. Ralph Flanders. 


The Chief of Naval Opera- | 
Arleigh | 


tions and Mrs. 
Burke, were hosts a: dinner 
last evening at 


Admiral's | 


House. Their guests were the | 
Norwegian Ambassador and | 
Mme Munthe Morgenstierne, | 


Admiral arfd Mrs. Harold R. 
Stark, Vice Admiral and Mrs. 
Geoffrey Barnard, Vice Ad- 
miral A. G. V. Hub>ack, RN, 


Director of Dockyards, who is | 


Board of Moving | 


yore Tedey, 12: 30, to 9:30 P.M. 


Sale 
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(R-Ohio), explained the social 
situation of many of the sec- 
retaries, when she said, “I 
didn't even bother to ask my 
boss because he already had 
two other engagements to- 
night.” 

So, most of the single secre- 
taries showed up with boy 
friends or solo, and the 
married ones came with hus- 
bands in tow. Since Congres- 
sional Secretaries’ Club mem- 
bership is open to men, there 
were a number of husbands 
honoring their wives with a 
night out. 


During’ dessert a show of 
“Happy Holiday” fashions 
was presented by.the Hecht 
Company, with as much em- 
phasis put on fun as fashion. 

In one sequence a male 
model appeared on the run- 
way in a business suit with 
four changes beneath. Peel- 
ing outfit after outfiit from 
his back, the once fully-at- 


tired model left the stage in 
a brief bathing suit followed 
by shrill wolf whistles and 
much applause. 


Mamie Honored By Colorado 


United Press 


Mamie Eisenhower, a 
Denver girl who became a 
well-known Washington res- 
ident with a home in Penn- 
sylvania, yesterday was 
named the “outstanding 
Colorado citizen” for 1956. 

The first lady was chosen 
for the honor by the Sertoma 
Club of Pueblo, Colo., who 
told her: “Your life is an 
outstanding example. of 
American womanhood.” Mrs. 
Eisenhower, a native of 
Denver, is the first woman 
ever to receive the award. 


SEN. GORDON Allott @- 
Colo.) and Pueblo Mayor 
Cc. J. Burress Jr., presented 
Mrs. Eisenhower with gifts 
symbolizing the award at a 
short White House ceremony. 
They were a plaque made 
of Colorado white marble 
with silver insignia and a 
jewel box. 

Mrs. Eisenhower was ob- 
viously pleaged with the gifts. 

“Wait until grandma gets 
her glasses and really looks 
at them,” she remarked. 


a 


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Girl Scouts - 
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THE GIRL Scout Councils 
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The two councils met at 
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®ers adopted the motion by 
vote of 91 to 11. Fairfax 
and council mem- 


a de dh Ma a ae 
« 


. 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


a. 


tien 


bo 


Thirsday, Mey24, 1055 = = * 


tae 


ON THE PARTY PLATFORM—Congres- 


sional leaders were the guests of honor at 
last night's dinner given by the Congres- 
sional Secretaries’ Club at the Shoreham. 
Here head table guests Minority Leader Jo- 


By Bob Burchette, Staff Photographer 


seph Martin and Alla Clary have a pre- 
dinner chat. Miss Clary sat in for her boss 
of 36 years, House Speaker Sam Rayburn, 
who was in Texas. (See story on Page 49.) 


Thayer's Tell-A-Scqpe 


Mrs. Bolton, Unreels Trip 


By Mary V. R. Thayer 


WASHINGTON has been 
having its first look at Rep. 
Frances Bolton’s motion pic- 
ture record of her fabulous 
trek around 
Africa this 
week. Tues- 
day evening | 
Mrs. Bolton 
invited some Ga 
175 “interest- 9 
ed parties” =” 
to dine with 
her at the 
Sulgrave 
Club - aft- 
erwar pre- 
view the Mra, Thever 
films, and yesterday after- 
noon a group of Congressmen 
were invited to Coolidge Au 
ditorium, Library of Con- 
gress, to see the color sound 
films taken during her_con- 
gressional survey trip of. Af- 
rica, south and east of the 
Sahara Desert. 

Her guests Tuesday incitd- 
ed Ambassadors representing 
some of the countries she vis- 


ited oes Britain's Makins, — 


France’s Couve de Murvilles, 
Belgium's Silvercruys, Union 
of South Africa's Holloways, 
Ethiapia’s Deressas and Li- 
beria’s Simpson. These were 
shepherded by members of 
the House Foreign Affairs 
Committee, headed by Chair- 
man Rep. James Richards of 
South Carolina and John 
Vorys of Ohio. Appropriate 
State Department officials 
were on band, too, with the 
Ray Hares and Director of 
North African Affairs and 
Mrs. Leo Cyr leading off. 
There were members of the 
U. S&S. Information Agency 
who toil on Africa, including 
the boss, Theodore Streibert, 
recently returned from a buzz 
around the Gold Coast, Ni- 
geria and other untourist- 


trampled’ parts of the excit- 


ing continent. 

Besides all this brass, a 
foreigh fMllip was given by 
two striking looking lady leg- 
islators, Mme. Nazii Tlabar, 
member of the Turkish Na- 
tional Assembly and Mrs. 
Mabel Dove, a member of the 
Gold Coast Assembly in Ac- 


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cra and the only woman 
elected to Congress in Africa. 

After crab cocktail, chicken, 
pistachio ice cream, Mrs. Bol- 
ton, standing informally on a 
chair, told her guests about 
her trip and the drama of 
the great continent which is 
still so little known. Her 
sound and color film, was 
pared to a mere 1,200 feet 
from a grand total of over 
10,000. This mobile diary 
covered 20,000 miles run up 
on a 99 day trip through 24 
countries all lying South and 
East of the Sahara. 

Along the way we see Mrs. 
Bolton interviewing pictures- 
que :opnotchcrs ranging from 
Ethopia’s Emperor Haile Se- 
lassie to Zanzibar’s. Sultan, 
from the Queen Mother of 
the Watusi to the Emir of 
Kano, in Nigeria. The film 
shows her talking to nuns 
and missionaries in the Beél- 
gian Congo, kids in market 
places, patients in clinics. 
It’s a terrific kaleidescope of 
modern Africa today. 

As contrast, to show medi- 
eval Africa life as it has 
been lived in the interior for 
thousands of years, Mrs. Bol- 
ton ran off a personally 
urchased film called “Congo- 
aise.” A fascinating docu- 


| mentary of primitive peoples, 
| pygmies and Ubangis, wild 


animals and native mores 
like dances, it was filmed 


| under the sponsorship of the 
| Museum of Man and other 
| Similar organizations, 


by a 
group of young French scien- 


_ tists during a three year 
, journey 

Equatorial Africa to the head- 
| Waters of the Ogwe river. 


through French 


Mrs. Bolton was accompa- 


| nied on her trip (which she 


paid for herself) by Dr. Cor- 
rin Hodgson, a young intern- 
ist from the Mayo Clinic, a 


| photographer and a trans- 


portation expert. Her main 


_ Purpose was to report on Af- 
_ Tica for the Foreign Affairs 
| Committee, of which she is 


a member. The Bolton report 


| is almost ready for publica- 
| Hop. It will make exciting 
| Teading. 


. 


i —_—- 


Culture Center: 
Children’s 
Museum 


Is Planned 


PLANS FOR a Lilliputian 
Museum, a unique and non- 
commercial culture center 
here for the small-fry, were 
unveiled yesterday. 

The center, including the 
museum filled with miniature 
exhibits, would be designed 
to delight the fancies of 
youngsters. As a national at- 
traction, it would just have 
to be located in Washi . 
D. C., said its originator, Mrs. 
Milton Turner, of Silver 


well-known 
locally for her benefactions 
to Children’s Hospital, dis- 
cussed the pro museum 
for the first time publicly 
yesterday following a lunch- 
eon at Hotel Statler. 

She displayed tentative de- 
signs and the architects’ con- 
cept, prepared by the Wash- 
ington architectural firm of 
Corning and Moore. 


EVERYTHING, it was 
stressed, is still in the pre- 
donation stage, since funds 
will be needed for the con- 
structions and museum 
pieces will have to be so 
licited. 

Mrs. Turner, wife of the 
Silver Spring real estate op- 
erator and insurance man, 
said a site is being sought, 
preferably as a gift, in South- 
west Washington. This would 
make it readily accessible to 
the city’s tourists. E, Burton 
Corning, one of the architects, 
said a waterfront site would 
be ideal. 


‘Don’t Mix 


Your Own’ 


By Elinor Lee 

INTERIOR and architec- 
tural designer Harold M. 
Schwartz aired some t 
peeves at the annual scholar- 
ship luncheon of the Wash- 
ington chapter, National 
Home Fashions League, Inc., 
yesterday. 

He criticized the home fur- 
nishings press for advocat- 
ing the “mix or match” 
trend as one way an individ- 
ual may express himself and 
avoid the standardized ap 
proach to decoration. 

“Remember that it takes a 
professional or a person of 
great taste and experience to 
handle a melange of designs 
and decorative schemes and 
have them come out happy 
with one another,” was his 
warning. 


SCHWARTZ, a leader in 
the product and industrial 
design field, declared that 
editorial texts are SAYING 
one thing, and editorial illus- 
trations are SHOWING an- 
other. “It would seem as if 
‘romanticism,’ ‘transitional,’ 
‘let’s-be-individuals’ and the 
‘return to elegance’ are mere 
catch words ... picture illus- 
trations fall short of the 
printed promise. At best, it's 


confusing; at worst, it’s con- 


tradictory.” 


SCHWARTZ’'S talk on “The 
Individual” was summarized 
with his belief that every in- 
dividual has the right to his 
own choice according to his 
own tastes and needs.” 

For those who want a back 
parlor, let them have one. For 
those who won't settle for less 
than two back parlors, let 
them have two. Standariza- 
tion is fine and necessary 
where it belongs ... where 
the consumer benefits from 
the economies of assembly 
line techniques. But it doesn’t 
mean there must be a lamp 
in every window, or a picture 
window in every home, he 
stressed. 

The luncheon speaker who 
is responsible for many suc- 
cessful trends in contempo- 
rary furniture design, came 
from New York for yester- 
day's luncheon meeting at the 
Willard Hotel. 


5.95 and 7.95 SKIRTS 


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Fourth Floor 


By Vic Casamento, Staff Photographer 


DUNGAREE DOLL—Taking a cue from her three teen- 
age daughters 5l-year-old Constance Bennett wears dun- 
garees and shirt and does a fast jitterbug that brings down 
the house nightly in the Statler’s Embassy Room. 


a 


Aide Asks More Countries 


Admit Japanese Immigrants 


THE EMBASSY of Japan's 
First Secretary yesterday 
made a strong plea for “other 
countries” to admit more 
Japanese as immigrants, in an 
attempt to relieve his coun- 
try’s grave overpopulation 
problem. 

In an off the cuff talk, To- 
shiro Shimanouchj told mem- 
bers of the Women’s Commit- 
tee of the National Confer- 
ence of Christians and Jews 
who visited his embassy: 

“The crux of the problems 
faced by Japan today is her 
overpopulation ... The very 
idea that Japanese would be 
welcome in other countries 
would offer us great psycho- 
logical relief.” 

He added that in an at- 
tempt to relieve her over- 


population Japan has estab- 
lished some 14,000 birth con- 
trol clinics in towns and cities 
throughout the country, 


SHIMANOUCHI entered a 


. plea, too, for greater under- 


standing by Americans of the 
stress placed on Japan by 
the present embargo on trade 
with China—one of her prin- 
cipal customers before the 
war. 

At present there is a seri- 
ous gap between her ex- 
ports and imports, he added. 
He illustrated the point: Ja- 
pan now buys $760 million 
worth of food and raw ma- 
terials from the United 
States. The United States 
buys only about half that 
amount of goods from Japan. 


_ 


S\ 


When Connie Wears "Em: 


Not a Thing Blue 
About Those Jeans 


By Evelyn Hayes 


A GLAMOROUS movie star 
who has always been noted 
for her clothes, has been on 
best-dressed lists and the like, 
is now scoring a hit. in—of all 
things'—blue jeans- 

She's the slender blonde 
Constance Bennett who is 

tforming in the Embassy 

oom at the Statler. 

Long known for designing 
many of her own clothes, she 
admits she has to give a cos- 
tume credit on her blue jeans 
outfit to her three teen-age 
daughters who might also 
take credit for the idea of the 
act. They are Linda, 16; Pa- 
tricia, 15, and Gy], 13. 


MISS BENNETT may have 
chalked up one in teen-age 
psychology that some of the 
rest of us could profit by. 

Having fought her teen- 
agers for years on the sub- 
ject of blue jeans and rock- 
and-toll, she finally said to 
them, “I'll get even with you. 
be do a take-off on you in my 
act!” 

She says that now, after 
having seen her act, “they 
agree with me on the right 
times to wear blue jeans—in 
the country and for picnics.” 
tually she says, “I've lived 
so many places, that many 
cities seem like home to me. 
= I really love Washing- 
on.” 


HER BLUE jeans (with se- 
quin pockets) and shirt em- 
broideied in the teen-age 
manner cost about $125, she 
says. 

More in the usual Bennett 
tradition is the long gown in 
which she first appears. in 
each show. Six of these com- 
plete her “working” ward- 
rode. These were all made by 


Sophie of Saks-Fifth Avenue, 
are all fashioned of rich fab- . 
rics with curvy sheath lines 


INTERESTINGLY enough 
eight of the 10 men we que- 
ried at the performance T.es- 
day night preferred Miss Ben- 


nett’s blue jeans to her glam- 
our gown which was one in 
pale blue lace over peau de 
soie. 

One said he thought they 
were “cute”; another liked 
her in the jeans because they 
looked youthful. Sole voter 
for the glamour gown said “T 
like my women to be dressed 
up pretty!” The tenth man 
said he didn’t have any pref- 
erence—he just liked her act. 

The Statler Embassy Room 
these nights is filled with 
both Bennett fans and 
friends. Having lived here 
three and a half years as the 
wife of Air Force Col. John 
Coulter, she’s staging an old 
home week at the hotel. 


ONE OF the more astound- 
ing parts of her show—espe- 
cially to men who complain 
they spend hours waiting for 
their wives to make a simple 
change—is the one-minute-15- 
second change Miss Bennett 
makes from her glamour 
gown to her blue jeans. 

Miss Bennett credits her 
speedy maid for this, but it 
sounds as though an effici- 
ency engineer set it up. For 
example, as she slips into the 
jeans, she faces the maid who 
at the same time buttons the 
shirt. Last touch is where 
she holds her head forward 
and her maid ties on a red 
ribbon to achieve a pony tail. 
“And then we're on!” What 
a dungaree doll! 


t 
4 


- 
re ‘ 
Ds: ie? 


GLAMOUR GIRL—Perennial glamour girl Constance Ben- 
nett, now appearing in a nightclub act at the Statler Em- 
bassy Room, opens the show wearing a beautiful full-length 


gown, singing a torchy song. 


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Mrs. Lokke to Speak - Here to Boost ‘Bhowani Junction’ 


Sari-Clad Actress Chooses Slacks’ 


Mrs. Carl L. Lokke, presi- 
dent of the American Asso ~ 
ciation of University Women, 
Washington Branch, will ad- 


o ‘dress the dinner meeting of 


the College Alumnae Club of 
¢. n on May 26 at 
330 p. m. The dinner will be 
held in the Dolly Madison 
Room of the Madison.Arms 
Building, 1320 G st. nw. 


od 


ja 
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ave". RCPOR PLT 


“A 
P. 


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wonderful all-purpose detergent. 
s dishwashing! Gert large 
size New Blue Detergent Silver 
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Dish Towel in Gisat Size!) 


| wani Junction” 


By Eileen Summers 


It TOOK an American 
movie company to bring to- 
gether in Washington and 
for the first time the Pakistan 
Embassy’s Second Secretary 
Saeed Akhtar and his good- 
looking sister-in-law Begum 
Zohra Arshad of Lahore. 

Zohra, at 18 has been mar- 
ried a year and a half to a 
young Pakistani railway offi- 
cial, during the shooting of 
a railroad sequence of “Bho- 
starring 
Ava Gardner and Stewart 
Grafiger, she was asked if 
she'd like to appear in a 
scene. 

She did and some months 
later found herself being 
whisked by plane to the 
United States for a three- 
week tour promoting the 
film. It opened at the Capitol 
Theater in Washington yes 
terday. 


SHE WAS educated at a 


convent school in her native 
Lahore, speaks English with 


| little accent or hesitation. 


Interviewed in her suite at 
the Shoreham, she explained 
that although the action of 
the film is laid in India be- 
fore the partition, problems 
arose during MGM's negotia- 
tions with the Government 
of that country and the locale 
was consequently shifted to 
Pakistan. 

The 10,000 mile trip from 
Lahore to New York took 
only three days. 

Newly arrived in the Na- 
tion’s Capital after a week 
of sightseeing New York she’s 
still dizzy from it all. The 
round of events included 
trips to Twentyone, the 
United Nations, the big Fifth 
ave. stores and radio and tele- 
vision appearances. 


IN WASHINGTON she 
started out to buy bluejeans 
— for which she has an ad- 
miration—ended up buying 
toreador Slacks as more be- 
coming. 

The sariclad Zohra ex- 

ts no objections from her 

usband when she _ takes 

them home. “He likes me 
in slacks,” she said. But her 
parents have warned “Just 
don’t wear them when you 
visit us” For her husband, 
she’s taking home an elec- 
trie shaver. 

HER movie-acting career 
ended with “Bhowani Junc- 
tion” she says. Back home, 
she expects to settle down 
again to a fairly uneventful 
life as a Pakistani housewife. 
She has no interest in politics 
or public affairs, she said. 
And she won't be attending 
college. 

“In my country, when a 
girl marries, that is the end 
of school or college,” she 
said. 

Her marriage was arranged 
in the tradition of her coun- 
try. But there was an en- 
gagement period of one year 
and she could have declined 
to go through with the mar- 
riage if she had chosen. 


BEGUM ZOHRA ARSHAD AND SAEED AKHTAR 
- «« it took*a movie to bring these in-laws together 


SANDRA G. SHOBE 

—S§. A. STOELZING JR. 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice L. 
Shobe of Bethesda, Md., an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Sandra Gar- 
land, to Stanley A. Stoelzing 
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Stan- 
ley A. Stoelzing of Welling- 
ton, Kans. Miss Shobe at- 
tends George Washington 
University. Her fiance at- 
tended the University of 
Kansas and Johns Hopkins 
University. A fall wedding is 
planned. 


1203 F Street, N.W. 


© Open Thursday Evenings 


3109 Wilson Bivd., Arlington © Open Mon., Thurs., Fri. Eves, 


Engagement Announcements 


MARY E. WERNER 

—PAUL H. ROSE 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Werner 
of Chevy Chase, Md. an- 
nounce the engagement. of 
their daughter, Mary Eliza- 
beth, to Paul Hubert Rose, 
son of Mr. Roy R. Rose of 
Elgin, Ore., and Mrs. Rose of 
Washington. A summer wed- 
ding is planned. 


EMILY M. FINDLAY 
—ROBERT E, BROWN 

Mr. and Mrs. Alexander C. 
Findlay announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter, 
Emily Manning, to Robert Er- 
nest Brown, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Allen Brown of East 
Tawas, Mich. Miss Finlay at- 
tends Michigan State Univer- 
sity. Her fiance is employed 
by Chevrolet Motor Co. in 
Flint, Mich. A late-summer 
wedding is planned. 


JUNE L. HENGEN 
—WALTER B. BAUMANN 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Carl Hengen 


PEGGY J. SHEPPARD 

—GEORGE R. COOPER 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Shep- 
pard of Lorton, Va., an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Peggy 
Jeanne, to George R. Cooper, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Cooper of Woodbridge, Va. 


EVA F. McINTIRE 
~RONALD W. BAMFORD 


Mrs. Ronald E. McIntire an- 


nounces the engagement of | 


her daughter, Eva Frances, to 
Ronald William Bamford, son 
of Dr. and Mrs. Ronald Bam- 


ford of Hyattsville, Md. Both | 


are students at the University 
of Maryland. 


BUY FINE 
PAINTINGS 
$8 to $200 


Speakers Discuss 
Disarmament Policy 


TWO 4 nite RS dis- 
cussed the 
armament | ee 


to have much more public 
discussion of the disarma- 
ment problem and women’s 
organizations can help to 
stimulate it.” Mrs. Gulick 


tee on Disarmament in Lon- 
don. 


Head Students 


of 6505 i4th st. nw., a past 
treasurer of the council. 


Your FASHION Store 


Mighty May sales of values 


in a sensational timely event! 


Pre-Decoration Day 


oy 


*“ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond/TIMES HERALD 


Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1874 


GS mmimen 
Tith and F Sts. N.W. 


Chevy Chase, Md. 


Western at Wisconsin Ave. 


1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


and Times 


guaranteed 


NA. 81138 


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store wide savings 


Reg. 24.98 uss Coppers 


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rayon 
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Reg. 29.98 to 39.98 


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of. 


up to Ip OFF and more 


of Arlington, Va., announce 


Oils, water colors, other techniques, 
the engagement of their a 


many are framed ...all are by pro- 
daughter, June Lorraine, to fessional artists. Show and Sale is 
Walter B. Baumann, son of titled “Art and Artichokes,” part of 


\ Mr. and Mrs. John Baumann | proceeds for Children’s Hospital. 
Sr. rem attend the National | See it now till June 16th at Center 
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Covered or bare, heels hi or mid, 
when you buy QualiCraft smart 
shoppers know you can count 
on the newest fashions. at 
popular prices. In sizes 

3% thru 10. AAAA—C, 


clearance of 


handbags reg. to 12.98 ..... 2. 4, 6, o 


Leather and faille at unbelievable prices. First quality merchandise 
selected from our own stock. All prices plus 10% Federal tax. 


(1st floor) 
lingerie 


reg. to 8.98 ........ Dy abe @ 
Terrific assortment of fine nylon slips, gowns, 


jamas, baby-dolls ... many, 
many styles. Mixed sizes up to size 44, te and assorted colors. 
Lingerie—2nd floor 


bras and girdles 99 to 3.99 


reg. to 3.50 & $10.. 


Drastic reductions of famous make bras including strapless and long-line 
styles. Value-packed girdles in zipper and pull-on styles. Mixed assortments, 
broken sizes. Corset Dept., 2nd floor 


_Savings for the early-bird shopper: | 
e Cotton or nylon Dusters reg. 5.98 4.00 


2—Weer it , ‘ = 
e T-Shirts reg. 2.98 2.00 
sportswear—Ist fl. 


New glamour for your old 
fur coat! [Cet our expert 
furriers re-fashion your furs 
into a new stole at this 
wonderful low price... 
also includes cleaning, re- 
pairing, lusterizing, new 
monogrammed lining, inter- 
lining. 


Fur Salon—Srd Floor 


| an ae NOW 18 THE TIME STORE FURS 
sTone youn Fums Ow! 0 1 Sk See ee Crees Youn Fuse 


AND YOUR WINTER GARMENTS ; If you can’t bring them with you call NA. -1188 Yor a bonded messenger. 
Phone NA. 8-1133 for @ Bonded Messenger : 


5, 


handbags to match 
$1.99 and $2.99 most styles (plus tax) 


apm err preg Le RE AI a, aes Ry. 


*TM. 927 € Street, WLW. 
Second Floor 


EE 


Te a 
Me oe 


IT’S PICNIC TIME AGAIN — Barbecved 
hamburger, always 4 favorite, is an espe- 
cially good choice now that supplies of 
beef are plentiful. Prepare the well-sca- 
soned recipe ahead of time, if you wish; 
then heat for serving on buttered ham- 


— biirger buns. Have thin slicés of Bermuda 
onions for those who like a sharp flavor 
{6 the hearty sandwiches. Potato chips and 
crisp relishes, frésh fruit for dessert and 

* your favorite beverage round out a simple 
satisfying outdoor meal. 


—————> 


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


boda Lothwop 


Where courtesy and 


would regularly be 
59.95 39.95 ~ 


would regularly be 
39.95 


49.95 


99.95 


Use our convenient Deferred Payment 
Plan. Just 10% down, balance in 


would regularly be 


would regularly be 


would regularly be 


quality are traditional 


y would regularly be 
a) 119.95 89.95 
} would regularly be 

\ 89.95 69.95 


a special purchase 
brings you a choice of 


19 styles in famous make 


OCCASIONAL CHAIRS 
AT SAVINGS 


9.95 to 89.95 


if in regular stock, would be 
39.95 to 119.95 


One glance teljs you these are quality chairs, 
See it in rich-lodking fabrics . . . tapestries, 
matélassés, velvets, damasks, boucles and 
| plastics. In the soft glow of exposed wood 
finished in rhahogany. In the graceful shapes. 
Hidden quality You can’t see .. . no-sag or 
coil springs securely anchored, corner blocks 
glued and screwed into place, seats with foam 
rubber cushioning or a layer of rubberized 
curled hair. Some with muslin underlinings. 
Select from 19 styles and save excitingly. 


also Chevy Chase 


29.95 


W&L—Furniture, 6th Floor... 


59.95 


79.95 


would regularly be 
59.95 39.95 


‘budgeted monthly installments. 
Minimum down payment, 5.00. 


a 


We 


SCRUB AND éstour, wax 
and polish! It's the theme of 
the spring cleanef. Here's a 
réadér who wants to keep 
that gleam on her floors the 
year round. 

“We have lovely hardwood 
floors in our home. I'd like to 
keep them looking well all 
the time. Should I serub them 
and use paste wax twice a 
year? If there is a simpler 
method, let me know, We 
don't have an electric waxer 
and polisher and I find the 
old fashioned method tiring. 
Should I use the cleaning and 
polishing waxes on halls and 
doorways?” : 

Mrs. T. R., Chevy Chase 


Q AND A 

DO ANY Anne readers 
know anything about these 
two books—The Melting Pot 
and a Christmas story about 
three little girls, Protestant, 
Catholic and Jew. They're 
both rather small books and 
I don’t know the authors. 

I have noticed the increas- 
ing démand by service wives 
for varied information. The 
Armed Forces Hostess Asso- 
ciation located in the penta- 
gon can give them informa- 


tion on almost all phases of | 


service life. 
Mrs. E. C. F. 


GERMANY 


IN REPLY to queries about | 
Frankfort, Germany: Any ap- | 


pliancés you normally use in 
the United States will work 


in Germany. Your record | 


player will have to be ad- 


justed. An electric clock or | 
timer will not operate pro- | 


perly and cannot be adjusted. 


Service quarters have out- | 
lets for both currents. If you | 


get a place with outlets oof 
only one current, you ca 
buy a transformer for $10 or 


Don't take any furniture 
at all. The Quartermaster 
will supply you everything in 
that line. Take a set of dishes 
for everyday. 

The climate is rather wet at 
times, buf never as hot as it is 
here. In three years we saw 
very little show, but the wind 
is raw. You will wear the 
same seasonal clothes you 
wear here. 

Clothing In German stores 
is cheaper than in Post Ex- 
changes but the sizes are dif- 
ficult for American women to 
wear. Their shoes also wear 
well, but again the sizes are 
different. I made most of the 
clothes for myself and my 
daughter. 

Don't take an automatic 
washer. I had a regular 
washer. When it broke down. 
I got a portable. I used it for 
all the laundry and am stil! 
very pleased with it 

The commissary has free 
food disinfectant for veget- 
ables, Pick it up when you go 
shopping. Vegetables are 


cheaper at German markets 


and by all means try German 
meats, such as salami. 
Mrs. M. B., Frederick. Md. 


DISHWASHER 

MAY I put in a word for 
the portable dishwasher — 
ohe of my great joys. 

In any household with 


<<eteeeeeee ee 


children, 1 wotlld say it is a 
must; in & household like 
mihe with just two, it is a 
godsend. — ; 

_1T bought mine a year ago. 


Today, F would buy a larger . 
model because yot need it 


most when you entettain. The 
self heating types ate the best 


and will wash more stubborn | 


dishes. Two of my daughters. 
have theme. My own is small 
and tkes water as it comes 


- from the faticet but it dbes a 


good job. I have found the 
st detergent; which is 
slightly higher cost, but 


To Clean Floors 


n 
kinder to ng designs on 


china, 


The « only ised vantage " | 
that yOu can't fill a bathtub 


or run the garden hose while 
the dishes wash. 
Mrs. B. C, 


GEORGIA QUESTION 
MY HUSBAND is about to 
accept a ition tn the north- 


ern section of Atlanta, Ga, | 
do living conditions 


How 
there compare with ft 
Washington 
area? t sections 

north Wwottld compare ° 
Silver Spring in regard to 
homes, schools and churches? 
Mrs. W. S., Silver Spring 


the 


makes 


Here 
emoplete béautr 
licate skin 
time or trouble —and 
and renewed 
in-bewrween 

better looks 


times 


metropollian : 


ith | 


Use it night and 


Plastic Tote 


5.95 


plus tax 


Large enough for every 
Summer need. Center 
zipper compartment, 2 
side pockets, | slip pock- 
et. Washable. White and 
natural. Styled by Ronay. 


Nylon Gloves 
< 


Thé élegance of a long 
glove . . . the softnets OF | 
shirring . . . the wear “— 
ability of summer weight 
Opaque nylon. White. 


MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS FILLED—District 7-4454 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


HELAINE SEAGER 


Five-Minute 
Home Facial 


your 


skitt look and 
feel radiantly 


ALIVE! 


‘'m oné graceful bottle you have your 
treatment 
Tt is a treat to Use. it takes no 


for dry or de- 


vou refreshed 
morning and 
skin and 


leo ves 


a happs 


$1.50 and *3.00 


pilus taz 


— _——— + —-— 


AT PEOPLES NOW! the LIQUID... 


pink ice 


Fi ’ 
sooeeeet ’ 
eeeeeeer**~ 


e- 


oo. %*8eecce 
&. a 
. “* *eeeees 
*" 


Both Stores Open Tonight 
Downtown Hours 12 to 9 P. M. 
Chevy Chase Hours 9:30 to 9 P. M. 


V ote prettiest... the cool Jr. cotton... 


Our pretty dotted sheer cotten comes into early flower ..« « 


warmest days of summer , 


——a PALEIGH HABERDASHER, WASHINGTON AND CHEVY CHASE 


and then floats on, airily and dreamily, through the 


skirt, suspended over crisp net crinolines. 


third floor, downtown 


street floor, Chevy Chase 


a! ye ar 
OE ee 
DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Street CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin near Western Avenue 


.. Its cool, drifting fullness of 


Blue or gold. 9 to 15. 19.95 


7 a 


PHONE: NAtional 8-9540 


a ; 


f 


cl 


; 


* 


FANCY FOOD BUT EASY FIXING—Barbecued chicken, 
prepared a new way to-save time, corn on the cob, scalloped 
potatoes and rolls are easy to prepare in a rotisserie at a 
backyard supper or patio party. 


ane 
a 3 "dy wt 


ae > — 
ee ne a 
~ ‘¢ a5 
a oe oe 
ba 


HEARTY KIDNEY BEAN SALAD SUITS PICNIC AP- 
PETITES—Sweet pickle, celery and hard cooked eggs, all 
chopped and chilled, mix in with the beans and a zesty 
dressing in the kidney bean salad. Use individual cardboard 
or plastic containers with lids to carry the salad in the 
picnic basket. This makes for easy serving and easy eating 


too. 


4 


Market Memo: 


California Cherries 


Lead Produce Parade 


FIRST OF THE SEASON 
eherries from Calfornia are 
arriving in local food stores. 

Other fruits in good supply 

' fnelude watermelons, canta- 
loupes, strawberries, ba- 
mnanas, Winesap apples, 
lemons, oranges and grape- 
fruit. 


(whole or shank half) and 
bacon are among the best 
buys in stores of three other 
food chains. 

Live lobsters from Maine 
will be arriving Friday in 
the fish department of some 
supermarkets. Along with 
this special attraction for 


./, 


3 


Simplicity 


PLANNING a picnic—a steak fry—or a 
backyard barbecue? Memorial Day marks 
the official opening of the picnic season. 
And eating outdoors is part of the fun of 

Gone are the days 
when lukewarm lem- 
onade and soggy sand- 
wiches were trade- 
marks of a picnic. To- 
day, everything is 
streamlined—thanks to 
modern equipment for 
cooking outdoors, along 
with thermos contain- 
ers for carrying hot and 
cold foods, portable ice 
boxes, picnic hampers, 
plastic and paper plates, 
knives, forks, spoons and cups—even fold- 
ing aluminum tables. They makes eating 
outdoors fun. 

And portable grills and rotisseries make 
cooking outdoors a “picnic” for everyone in- 
cluding Mom—because Dad usually likes to 
take over and show everyone what an out- 
door cook should do. 


THE SECRET of successful outdoor meals 
is to leave the fancy fixing at home, and let 
everyone pitch in and help. 

Take the makings for sandwiches and 
salads with you. Don’t forget catsup, chili 
sauce, mustard, salt and pepper. Remember 
too the pickles and olives, and plenty of cold 
and hot beverages in thermos jugs plus soft 
drinks and milk. 

If you're planning an outing for May 30th, 
here are some suggestions for the most im- 
portant part of any picnic—food. 


BARBECUED hamburger is always a fa- 
vorite, dnd with good supplies of beef on 
markets, it’s an especially good choice. Pre- 
pare the well-seasoned recipe ahead of time 
and refrigerate until time to take off. Carry 
it in a covered jar and heat in a skillet over 
an open fire. Have split and buttered ham- 
burger buns ready for heaping servings. 
Have thinly sliced Bermuda onions for those 
who like a sharp flavor to hearty sand. 
wiches. Potato chips, crisp relishes, fresh 
fruit for dessert and your favorite beverage 
round out the simple but satisfying picnic 
meal. 


Elinor Lee 


GOOD TRAVELERS — Family life in summer is a going 
business — going to park or beach—or just going out in 


Is Secret to Successful Outdoor Meals 


BARBECUED HAMBURGERS 


1 pound hamburger 

3 tablespoons fat 

1 onion, chopped 

1 green pepper, chopped 

1 cup catsup 

1 teaspoon salt 

% teaspoon pepper 

8 hamburger buns 

Melt fat in heavy skillet. Add onion and 
green pepper and fry about 3 minutes. 
Add hamburger and continue cooking until 
pink color of meat has disappeared. Add 
catsup, salt, and pepper and cook slowly un- 
til flavors are blended (about 15 minutes). 
Serve in hot split buttered bns. (Note: Make 
this barbecue mixture in advance, if you 
wish; then heat for serving.) 


A HEARTY picnic salad that satisfies even 
lusty outdoor appetites is kidney bean salad, 
with a “shake-up” type dressing. The ingred- 
lents are put together in a screw top jar, 
given a good shaking to blend, and the 
dressing is ready to be chilled and poured 
over the salad. 

Here’s the recipe for both salad and 
dressing. 


KIDNEY BEAN SALAD 


1 can kidney beans (1 Ib. 4 oz.) 

1 cup chopped celery 

% cup chopped sweet pickle 

2 hard cooked eggs, chopped 

Pronto Salad Dressing 

Have ingredients well chilled. Drain beans 
and mix together with other ingredients in 
a large bowl. Pour salad dressing over and 


toss lightly until ingredients are well coated. 


Makes 4 servings. 
sr SALAD DRESSING 


cup evaporated milk 

cup salad oil 

teaspoon salt 

teaspoon chill powder 

tablespoon minced onion 

cup vinegar 

Measure ingredients into a screw-top Jar. 

Secure lid and shake vigorously until well 
blended. Chill thoroughly. 


A NEW WAY of ‘barbecuing chicken 
speeds up the cooking time. The time for 
whole broiler-fryer chickens, spitted for 
barbecuing, may be shortened from about 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ‘md TIMES HERALD 


Tharedey, Mey 24, 1956 83 


three hours to about one hour simply by 
simmering the chickens until almost done 
on the night before the barbecue. 

Brush well inside and out with rich 
barbecue sauce before you refrigerate 
them. The flavor sinks into the chicken 
meat so that only a little more basting is 
needed when cooking the chickens outdoors 
over glowing coals. 


BARBECUED WHOLE CHICKENS 


3 broiler-fryer chickens, whole (2 to 
2% lbs. each) 

2 teaspoons onion salt 

-2 teaspoons dry mustard 

% teaspoon ground pepper 

% teaspoon hot pepper sauce 

% cup Worcestershire sauce 

2 cans (6 oz. each) tomato paste 
2/3 cup vinegar 

% cup salad oil 

2 cups chicken broth or water 

Hook wing tips of chickens behind 
shoulder joints onto back to expose thick 
breast meat to heat. Tie wings and any neck 
skin in place. Tie drumsticks to tail. Run 
spit lengthwise through body cavities. 
Place spit on rotisserie so that chickens are 
9 to 12 inches from heat, if possible. Start 
the cooking. 

Meanwhile, prepare barbecue sauce by 
mixing remaining ingredients together in a 
saucepan and heat to boiling. When chick- 
ens are almost fork-tender (1% to 2 hours), 
brush well with barbecue sauce. Brush occa- 
sionally with sauce until chickens are done. 
Serve hot with remaining sauce. Makes 6 
to 12 servings. 


NOTE: Rotisserie roasting time may be 
shortened, if desired by precooking chick- 


oe « 
“ 


the backyard for a picnic lunch. Sandwiches, with a variety 
of fillings, are good travelers. 


ens. Place trussed chickens on a rack In a 
covered pan with water to come just below 
level of rack. Simmer until chickens are 
almost fork-tender (about % to 1 hour). Use 
remaining liquid in preparing barbecue 
sauce. 


SANDWICHES, with a variety of fillings, 
are good travelers. Carry buttered bread 
and a choice of fillings, separately to the 
picnic site. Let guests and family make 
their own. Here are two hearty fillings. 


HAM-OLIVE-COTTAGE CHEESE 
SANDWICH SPREAD 

Combine % cup chopped, cooked ham, 2 
tablespoons chopped ripe olives, % cup 
creamed cottage cheese, 1 tablespoon 
mayonnaise or salad dressing and % tea- 
spoon salt. Makes % cup of filling or 
enough for four sandwiches. 


ORANGE SLAW-BOLOGNA SANDWICH 


1 teaspoon lemon juice 
1 tablespoon evaporated milk 
1% teaspoon prepared horseradish 
%s teaspoon salt 
Dash pepper 
1 large orange, peeled, 
diced (about % cup) 
1 cup chopped or shredded cabbage 
(medium fine) 
4 thin slices bologna, edges trimmed 
4 sliced sandwich buns 
Slowly stir lemon juice into milk. Blend 
in horseradish, sugar, salt and pepper. 
Drain juice from diced orange. Add cab- 
bage and orange to dressing mixture. 
Place a slice of bologna and % cup slaw on 
lower half of bun. Top with second bun 


sectioned and 


Making Cookies? 


Chilling cookie dough has | 


.. trank Co. 


4 ———— 


advantages. After chilling, | 
rolled cookie dough will be 
easier to handle than if it does 
not get this frosty treatment. 


. Among the best buys in 
_ @resh vegetables are sweet 
corn, green beans, celery, 
tomatoes, radishes, spinach, 
cabbage, new potatoes, and 
asparagus from New Jersey. 

All cuts of beef are fea- 
tured in stores of one large 
chain — steaks and roasts; 
also whole cuts. The latter is 
new and of special interest 
to homemakers with freezers. 

|'« Whole chuck, averaging 85 
pounds; whole round, aver- 
aging 65 pounds; and whole 
loins, weighing about 45 
pounds, are featured buys. 

Smoked hams, fryers, 

beef, frankfurters, 
sirloin steaks, pot roasts, 
boneless cube steaks, club 
steaks, readytoeat hams 


| Cooking Cues 


boiling water over 
Fg of beef liver and let 
stand for about five minutes; 
flavor is improved this way. 


Strawberry rhubarb, with 
its tender pink stalks, needs 
‘Ro peeling. 

Never melt chocolate over 
direct heat; the rich cocoa 
butter tends “to separate at 
high temperatures. 


Want «a tasty sandwich 


weekend shoppers, there is 
the usual supply of fresh 
fish, including Jersey butter- 
fish and trout.—E. L. 


Having HER tor DINNER ? 


Mothers-in-law (most everybody) love 
New, Delicious BIRDS EVE FISH BITES 
with their sherry. 


filling? Mix grated cheddar 
cheese with chopped chutney. 


Quick! Whisk Birds Eye Fish Bites 
butter in 


‘New Menu Ideas— 
- Friday Food Ads — 
Get tempting menu ideas 


and lots of money-saving 
buys on food eeee 
special offers from | ok 
manufacturers in 

food ads tomorrow in 7 
gen Post and 
Times Herald. 


12th & F Sts, Wash. © Virginia Sq., Arl. 


our no-tiron, 


cool cotton 


Pinisep-cubibididielie cihkee oi ottasdeagae: ‘oe 
gardening, or sun-worshipping. Easy detenndindite 

with rierac sleeves and scoop neck. Washes 

in a wink, needs no ironing, stays cool and crisp 

even when the thermometer soars. Printed to look a 
just like eyelet embroidery. Aqua or pink, sizes 10.20. \ 


MAIL OR PHONE.ORDERS 
FILLED, NA. 8-5760 


iske 
F rs Am< 


s roe eae ee 


s4teaa pe Ty » 
the ts as 


Pisses 


Sites: x8 8 oe 4i reedetss 


“ee 


Dyed FREE to vale Ae 
sabtrersines 4 9 99 


when you know yourself it's at least $5 anywhere else. 

Have it in frosty white or dyed to match any costume 

in your wardrobe. A must for linen outfits and so smart 

with summer prints and sheers. Just bring a sample 

of the color you want and we'll match it without charge. irish I Bondhem 
. 

$1.99 


Also in Cy medium a and low heels 


*Open Evenings— 


pen 
(**Open Fri. & Sat. Eves.) 


*1105 H St. N.E. 310 7th St.N.W. *°*3815 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alex., Va. 
*3218 14th St.N.W. °*3131 Wilson Bivd., Ari. **3101 M St. N.W. 
*Langley Park Shopping Center, Silver Spring, Md. 

*Willston Shopping Center, Falls Church, Va. 

“4835 Indian Head Road S.E., Eastover Shopping Center 


a pea 
THE WASHINGTON POST and-TiMES HERALD 
54 . Dhursday, May 24, 1956 =7e 


a 


“ pink %. BR. 


HANDLE WITH CARE... 


IT’S LOADED 
WITH LOVELINESS! 


f. 


Radiant 
new spring color 
for lips 
and fingertips! 


WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING MANICURE AIDS 


itachi 


You Energy Faster Than 


«yet contains only 18 calories per teaspoon! | 
| Is Installed 


Franklin Sugar Gives 
Any Other Food 


Yes, even 3 teaspoons of Franklin 
Sugar have fewer calories than 
one boiled egg! And Franklin 
Sugar calories are pure energy 
that “picks you up” fast. Every 
meal. . . enjoy low-calorie, high- 
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CALORIES... 
All Pure Energy! 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Ts Girl’s Play Da 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I have read your blems 
for some time you 
can help me with this situa- 
tion. Babe, 
14, is a girl 
who came to 


|. Stay with ts 


} with her, as 


: 
| 


| 
| 
| 
| 
} 


eight months — 


ago. She is 
very boy 
crazy. At 
first it was 
married men. 

I sat down 
and talked 


Mary Haworth 
a mother 


would; and I believe it has 
done her much good. She 
seems to have lost her man- 
craziness. But a new prob 


+ 
338 
eEiet 


fie 


BABE SAYS she loves it 
here in our home. She has 
changed over to our way 


Re-Examination Urged 
Of Military Liquor Sale 


DISTRICT members of the 
Women’s Christian Temper- 
ance Union yesterday were 


| asked to request a reexamina- 
tion of Defense Department 


' Elizabeth Smart, 
director, National WCTU, who 


| the 


regulations which permits the 


| sale of liquor on military 


bases. 


Making the suggestion was 
legislation 


spoke at the spring rally of 
District WCTU at Me- 
kendree Methodist Church. 

She said testimony before a 
congressional committee in- 
dicated the Marine sergeant 
who ordered the tragic swamp 
march of recruits at Parris 
Island, S. C., last month, 
which resulted in the death 
of six Marines, had been 
drinking on the base before 


Mrs. Goodman 


Mrs. Reuben Goodman was 
installed yesterday as the 
new president of the Ladies’ 
Auxiliary, Hebrew Academy 
of Washington. She _ suc- 
ceeds Mrs. Samuel Benjamin. 

The occasion was the aux- 
iliary’s Mothers’ Day lunch- 
eon, held at the school. The 


program included a skit, 
“This is Your Wife,” di- 


' rected by Mrs. Harry Gold- 


feder. 
Chairman of the luncheon 
was Mrs. Oscar Margulies. 


Saeeaeaeeaeeeeeawe=2¢ 


= 


ON BIRDS EYE 
FRENCH FRIED POTATOES 


CLIP THIS COUPOAR 


NOV 


And take it to your grocer. It’s worth 
5¢ toward a package of Birds Eye 
French Fried Potatoes! 


And get the package with 


another 


Look for the package that says “valuable 
coupon inside.” It holds a second coupon 
worth 5¢ toward a second package of Birds 
Eye French Fried Potatoes. Get some today 
—save money this delicious way! 


WATCH FOR ANOTHER BIRDS EYE COUPON 


TO YOUR GROCER NOW AND GET 5¢ OFF ON 
PRG. OF BIRDS EYE FRENCH FRIED POTATOES 


Offer limited te one coupon per pkg. Offer expires June 30, 1956. 

‘ re4eem this coupon for S¢ ono pockage of Birds Eye 

Ze ‘or hondiing provided: (c) you hove token it in 

purchase price of o pockoge of Birds Eye French 
(b) you present coupon to BIRDS EYE by 


coupon inside! 


Product of General Foods 


giving the order. “If liquor 
not been available on the 
base, this tragedy might 
newt have happened,” she 
said. 

Miss Smart asked the 
WCTU members to “try to 
bring this matter to the at- 
tention of President Ejisen- 
hower, with a view to getting 
the Defense Department reg- 
ulations tightened. 


ANOTHER speaker on the 
program, Insp. John E, Win- 
ters of the Juvenile Delin- 
quency Control, Metropolitan 
Police Department, told of 
the part liquor plays in juve- 
nile crime in the District. He 
explained also how juvenile 
cases are handled. 

Mrs. George A. Cook, Ya ge 
dent of the group, presided at 
the rally at which other offi- 
cers and directors reported 
briefly on their work. Ap- 
proximately 100 women at- 
tended the meeting. 


Ball Saturday 
Salutes Israel’s 


Ambassador 


THE grand ballroom of the 
Sheraton Park Hotel will be 
decorated in blue and white, 
colors in the Israeli flag, Sat- 
urday night for the celebrity- 
studded ball to honor the Am- 
bassador of Israel and Mrs. 
Eban for his “service to the 
cause of freedom as an elo- 
quent spokesman for Israel 
and the United Nations’, in 
the Nation’s Capital. 

Sponsor of the ball, which 
has a distinguished list of 
partons and patronesses in- 
cluding Vice President and 
Mrs. Nixon, Mrs. Calvin Cool- 


A. 
Taft, and others, is the Wash- 
ington Chapter, Trustees, 
Sponsors and Guardians of 
Israel. 

Honorary chairman of the 
ball which starts at 9 p. m. 
is former U.S. Ambassador 
to Israel James G. McDonald. 
Mrs. Allie Freed is chairman 
of the ball committee, 
Maryland’s Gov. Theodore R. 
McKeldin chairman of the 
honorary patrons and patron- 
esses committee. 

Entertainment will be pro- 
vided by Metropolitan Opera 
tenor Robert Merrill and tele- 
vision comedian Dick Shawn. 


Weddings 


MOLLY O'CONNOR 
—ARTHUR LINTNER 


Sen. and Mrs. George Malone 
and ash 


La Verne Lintner of Tucson, 
Ariz., on May 23 in St. Mary's 
Chapel. 


EILEEN SEGAL 
—MORTIMER LORBER 

Mr. and Bowe Israel] ba 
nounce marriage ir 
daughter, Eileen, to Dr. Mor- 
timer Lorber; son of Mrs. 
Frieda L. Lorber of New York 


ical Research Institute, Be- 
thesda, Md. 


DOROTHY ANN NORMAN 
—STANLEY M. HAUSMAN 
Mr. and Mrs. an Nor- 
man marriage 
of their daughter, Dorothy 
Ann, to Stanley M: Hausman, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
M. Hausman of Brooklyn, 
N. Y., on May 20 at the Shore- 
ham Hotel. 


erous? 


thinking, considerably, in the 


asked my sons to push her 
away, but that won't work. 
We feel the boys are too 
young for much explanation; 
and yet this may be unfair to 
them. Please help us. A. P. 


DEAR A. P.: In my opinion, 
your mother instinct is sound, 
and the case worker is wrong, 
in appraising the potentials 
of Babe’s excessive love play 
with your small sons. 

The case’s worker's sooth- 
ing indication that Babe's be- 
havior on this score isn’t a 
matter for correction, sug- 
gests that she is more of a 
theorist than a woman of ex- 
perience, in the field of 
child re 


. Also it sug- 
gests that has a one- 
track mind, and that her 
mind is so fixed upon Babe's 
requirements of help, in your 
situation, that she overlooks 
the necessity of effective 
safeguarding your sons’ wel- 
fare, in association with 


While fully sympathetic to 
Babe's difficulties, we never- 
theless must recognize that 
she is an emotionally mal- 
adjusted youngster, who has 
been twisted by lack of fam- 
ily devotion. Her boy-crazi- 
ness and bids for favor with 
married men are (have been) 
symptoms of desperate need 
to love and be loved. 

Under your sympathetic 
wing, this misdirected drive 
has been abated somewhat, 
dye to your counsel and the 
health of your personality, 
perhaps. But Babe's underly- 
ing hunger for physical iden- 
tification with loving and be- 
loved persons is still there; 
and at present she is trying 
blindly to assuage it via ag- 
gressive erotic kissing-and- 
tickling of your sons. . 


BABE DOESN'T clearly 
know what motivates her; but 
I am sure that she and the 
children, like you, are dim- 
ly aware that there’s more to 
the game than mere boister- 
ous play. And where you con- 
sider the game dismaying, 
they find it oddly exciting, I 
suppose, hence elude your 
fumbling efforts to put a stop 
to it. 


I happen to think that per- 
sons who tickle children are 
sadists of sorts, maybe wit- 
lessly. Also, I feel that chil- 
dren should be defended from 
self-indulgent kissers, who 
(in kissing) show lack of re 
spect for a child's inherent 
dignity. In short, I feel just 
about as you do. Thus my ad- 
vice is to assert yourself as 
mother in charge of the chil- 
dren’s interchange, and call a 
halt on Babe's roughhouse. 

You don’t have to explain 
to either side, other than to 
say it’s not the way for Babe 
to behave, and you want no 
more of it. The father’s 
horseplay is another matter 
—and doesn’t provide a valid 
excuse for Babe to try to imi- 
tate him. 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. 


PHONE 
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FRIENDLY RIVALS—Mary Margaret Em- 
mét, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Le- 
Réy Emmet, and John Spitzberg, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Maurice Spitzberg, contended for 
the gold trophy. Mary Margaret headed the 


girls’ section of the white team as Captain 


New Field Gets 
To a Flying Start 


John Jonston’s assistant. Green team cap- 
tain Spitzberg claimed the trophy for the 
year after he and Fredda Gerber led their 
team to a winning total of 219 points in Tues- | _ 
day’s competitions. 


° 


¢’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. | Thursday, May 24, 1956 55 


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€ STREET SHIRLINGTON BETHESDA SILVER SPRING CONN AVE 


Tuesday afternoon, happily | 
exhausted student sportsmen 
and their parents held a rol- 
licking square dance indoors. 

When the points were 
tallied, Captain of the Green 
Team John Spitzberg, a sen- 
jor, and his coed captain of 
the Green Team girls, claimed 
the gold Field Day trophy for 
an accumulated score of 219 | 
points. John Johnston and 
Mary Margaret Emmet cap- 
tained the losing White team. 


PROCEEDS of the fair and 
bazaar will help buy books 
for the school library. Such 
fund-raising projects are typ- 
ical of the active Maret Par- 
ents’ Club. 


WITH CLASSES abandoned 
for the day, the Maret School 
campus on Cathedral Avenue 
seemed more like a summer 
campus Tuesday than a city 
day school. 

The school’s new playing 
field, donated by the Parents’ 
Club, was christened with an 
appropriate workout as the 
annual Field Day sports com- 
petitions got a running start 
at 9 a. m. 

STUDENTS from first 
through 12th grade took part 
in the sprints, broad jumps, 
high jumps, relays and soft- 
ball throws, as the school’s 
two teams—White and Green 
vied for the gold Field Day 


A new approach to 


wy “ «il “1 live in. Weathervanes” 
...the town-jacketed 


By Dick Darcey. Staff Photoscrapher 


School Field Day. Lauren, in kindergarten, 
and Ricky, a first grader, were among the 
more than 300 Maret children and parents 
who turned out for the annual sports com- 
petitions, bazaar sale and games. 


FIRECHIEFS ON A HOLIDAY—Lauren 
Kay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kay, 
takes the wheel and sounds a warning as she 
and pal Ricky, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Ross- 
back, take off on a merry ride at the Maret 


ee 


DAR Chapters Elect Officers 


sheath in linen like Arnel 


unmistakably tailored by 


ELECTION of new officers 
for the coming year has been 
the principal item of business 
for District of Columbia 
Chapter, Daughters of the 
American Revolution, at 
meetings this month. New 
officers for the various chap- 
ters are: 

Judge Lynn Chapter: Mrs. 
William T. Milne, regent; 
Mrs. Alexander J. Mont- 
gomery, vice regent; Mrs. 
Lewis W. Machir, chaplain; 
Laura J. Silsby, recording sec- 
retary; Ruth S. Adams, cor- 
responding secretary; Mrs. 
James McLean, treasurer; 
Mrs. Robert B. Hall, registrar; 
Mrs. Henry C. Phillips, his- 
torian; Marie J. Johnson, li- 
brarian; and Dora S. Waters, 
delegate. 

Flag Chapter: Mrs. Raoul 
Blumberg, regent; Mrs. Mar- 
tin Mason, vice regent; Mrs. 
Charles P. Keyser, chaplain; 


secretary; Mrs. William A. 
Kube, corresponding secre- 
tary; Mrs. Frank E. Champo, 
treasurer; Mrs. George P. 
Merrill, registrar; Mrs. H. J. 
Geiss, historian; and Mrs. 
Raymond H. Dudley, librar- 
ian. 

Continental Dames Chap- 
ter: Mrs. Adalbert W. Weis- 
brod, regent; Mrs. Edward J. 
Dies, chaplain; Mrs. T. Frank- 
lin Foltz, recording secretary; 
Mrs. Carl E. Carison, corre- 
sponding secretary; Mrs. 
David Baldwin, treasurer; 
Mrs. Frank A. Gibbons, regis- 
trar; Mrs. Thomas E. Jewett, 
historian; Mrs. McLellan 
Smith, librarian; and Mrs. 
Taylor O. Timberlake, dele- 
gate. 

Manor House Chapter: A. 
LaVern® Patty, regent; Lucy 
B. Stover, vice regent; Mrs. 
Ralph E. Nowlan, chaplain; 
Elvira Barr, recording secre- 
tary; Adele H. Mahany, cor- 


Charles H. Davey, treasurer; 
Nell C. Huff, registrar; Mrs. 
Leroy E. Fulton, historian; 
Mrs. M. E. Ferrell, librarian; 
Minnie C. Hunt, delegate. 

Eugenia Washington Chap- 
ter: Dora R. S. Habenicht, 
regent; Mrs. Harry L. Elms- 
lie, vice regent; Elizabeth O. 
Cullen, chaplain; Mrs. Wil- 
liam B. Berg Jr., recording 
secretary; Mrs. George A. 
Fay, corresponding secretary; 
Elizabeth M. Wescott, treas- 
urer and registrar; Mrs. Jo- 
seph F. Major, historian; and 
Mrs. Vernon L. Leitch, li- 
brarian, 

Eleanor Wilson Chapter: 
Mrs. Glenn Harkins, regent; 
Helen VanDenbergh, vice 
regent; Mrs. William Gibson, 
chaphain; Mrs. H. G. Willis, re- 
cording secretary; May Hull, 
corresponding secretary; Mrs. 
Willard Steward, treasurer; 
Mrs. Oscar Hume, historian; 
and Mrs. Frank Steele, li- 


er 
Highlight of the morning 
schedule was a soccer game, 
but the afternoon’s top event 
—a father-son baseball game 
—was rained out when the 
downpour that had threat- 
ened since noon let loose. 
The Parents’ Club kept the 
smallest youngsters happily 
occupied with games, fortune 
telling, kiddy and pony rides. 
Bazaar booths in a wing of 
the school provided a varied 
luncheon menu and gifts and 
souvenirs to take home after 
the day of fun. 


AS A SUBSTITUTE for the 
rained-out baseball game 


-- 


Aa 
PO = | 


¢) Fas GONE! 


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Get Slim 


39 


An unbeatable investment for 

a summer anywhere. A look of 
superb linen that is actually 
superb Arnel blended with rayon 
. . » it’s the new Celanese tri- 
acetate fiber that feels so good, 
practically refuses to wrinkle. 
How beautifully it’s tailored here! 
A sliver of a dress with the 

staccato touch of solid color framing 
the deep square of neckline in 
front and back. Brown or navy in 
misses’ sizes 10 to 16. 


And like all Handmachers, 


Reduce Without Being Hungry 


Mrs. Joe Skubitz, recording brarian. 


—..._. 


-— 


responding secretary; Mrs. 


Sra Rll m 


F STREET SHIRLINGTON BETHESDA SILVER SPRING CONN AVE 


You are invited to a new world of luxury 


EINIGER CASHMERE COATS 


ee 


CP rere 


LARSON’S S.M.D.— 
The Swedish Milk Diet 


Larson's $.M.D. is a special dice 
which was invented in Sweden, « 
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hen you should 
EARS for your 
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The egg—and Estee Lauder 


This talented cosmetician 
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oe Dut isn’t! 


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@ Seven colors 


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a 
rs ne iia The crea my, pi diet containin 
a4 ee Larson's $.M.D. is a complete 
+ © Einiger—the feel.- 
inig. People who may dislike plain 
milk usually do like the tasty 
Healthy — ; 
Not Dangerous 
Larson's S.M.D. Swedish Milk Diet 
‘ a way without harmful drugs 
or slimmiog ingredients. lavented 
fashion sil- in Sweden, Lanca's $.M.D. is now 
Because it is so limited in t 
soll aux teak 00 saa a 
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houettes to live 
Saturday, you 
eat just like you do now 


impeccably 


through With pride, Jelleff’s adds Estee 
Lauder to our distinguished 
family of cosmetics, Harper's 
Bazaar says of Miss Lauder’s 
Estoderme Youth-Dew creme... 
“a genuine innovation, includes 
in its formula the whole egg... 
its effect, a lovely dewy freshness, 
an effective blandishment 
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it seems to disappear leaving 
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In a week tp will 
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No Cost >, 
Swedish Milk. Diet aD 
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No Underfeeding 


The Larson's $.M.D. Swedish Milk 


There is a difference in cashmere . . . but Einiger is the very finest quality 

loomed from the soft downy wool found beneath the hair of the Kashmir 

goat, free from all coarseness, heaviness, not even dark hairs mar its 

purity. Now this truly luxurious cashmere cloth is within the means of 

many who had never hoped to possess such loveliness. 

The tailoring is superb in these coats . . . every bit of it hand tailoring. 

And they're lined with Milium, and permanently Mitin moth-proofed for 

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Four styles! Seven shades! Cuba (red), Republica (blue-grey), Nude, 

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Misses’ sizes 8 to 16 in regular length and also cut two. inches longer’ 
for taller girls. Junior sizes 5 to 15, 


Let a trained Estee Lauder representative 
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Youth-Dew Creme .. . Miss Elizabeth 
Patterson will be at Jelleff's F Street 
through Saturday and Miss Veronica 
Smith will be at our Silver Spring 
eeesesce store. (Estee Lauder toiletries also 


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agg eon egy coat now at Jelleff’s F Street, Shirlington, Silver 4 | waar sceneacen dea 
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4 ‘ ie 4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, May 24, 1956 | 


To Mark 25th Anniversary 


‘In celebration of its 25th 
year as well as Empire Day, 
The Daugtters of the British . 
Empire in the District of 
, Columbia, Queen Elizabeth 
Chapter, is entertaining at 
luncheon on May 24 at the 
Broadmoor. 
Sharing the program spot- 


light are Mrs. J. F. Coulson, 
wife e British Minis- 
tes, who will be the guest 
speaker, and Mrs. Roland 
Williamsc coniraito soloist 
of Epipheny Church. Mrs. 
Mrs. Roy E. Lowe, state presi- 
dent, will introduce’ the 
spe- ‘cer. 


——— —— == 


eo 


new Lin ye 


COLORMATIC 


SHAMPOO 


washes in 
COLOR 
ACCENTS 


Color accents to beau- 
tify hair of any color 
from deepest brunette 


happiness to members 
of the District Heights (Md.) 
Women’s Club when an en- 
tertainment group by that 
name presents a talent show 
following the election of offi- 


| cers at 8 p. m. in the town offi- 


ces... Plans to corvert out- 


| dated headgear into cash for 
| future use is a project ways 
and means committee mem- 


bers will unfold before the 
Quota Club at a social meet- 


| ing at’6:30 p.m. in the home 
of Miss Ashby Taylor, 401 
Sayer st., Fairfax, Va. The 
| proposed 
antiquated and amusing 


sale will feature 


chapeaux. 


RECENT books on paint- 
ing will be discussed by Mrs. 


_ Katherinne Kendall before 


the Morning ge Review 


| Group of the 
| Women’s Club at 11 a.m. with 


luncheon following. The Red 
Cross Surgical Dressing 
Group will meet later in the 
clubhouse at 2 p.m... Mrs. 
Thomas P. Thayer will be 
hostess in her home at 601 


Porter is in charge of reser- 
vations; Mrs. Fred Meier, 
luncheon hostess. 


ARLINGTON’S new Arnh- 
derson Rehabilitation Center, 
now under construction on 
Shirley highway, will be dis- 
cussed by Miss Mary — E. 
Switzer of the Department of 
Health, Education and Wel- 
fare before the Lyon Village 
Women's Club at 8 p.m. in 
the Village Community 
House, 20th and Highland sts. 
Arlington ... The time’s 6:30 
p.m., and the place 1634 I st., 
nw for University of Penn- 
syivania alumnae who will 
combine the installation of 
new officers and a fashion 
show at their annual ban- 
quet. Reservations may be 
made through Marysol de 


ecard party beginning at 1:30 
p.m. and again at 8 p. m., and 
a food and candy table. Mrs. 
James W. Butler is general 
chairman. 


Timed for Decoration Day 


A line-up of the many styles in 


SUMMER HATS 


Shantungs—Tayos—Sewn Straws 


to pure white. Helps re- 
tain the natural oils 
needed for real hair lus- 
tre. Quick and simple— 
just shampoo. 


N. Lireoltn st., Arlington, 
when the Foreign Afairs 

Study Group of the Arlington 
| Branch of the American As- 
sociation of University 
| Women meets at 1 p.m. As 

sisting the hostess will be 
| Mrs. Bruce Moore and Mrs. 

H. W. Schmidt. Mrs. Peter 
| Brownback will review 
| “Transformation, The Story 
of Modern Puerto Rico” by 
Earl Parker Hansen. 


A MINIATURE runway, 
complete with model 
planes, will be the head table 
centerpiece when Mrs. Paul 
r. Yount, wife of the Acuy Try 

ransportation Corps lef, | SOUTHERN COMFORT 
Maj. Gen. Yount, is speaker p 
at luncheon in MacKenzie Scarl tt 

; 
hear Mrs. Yount discuss mili- 0 Hara 
tary customs and procotol... 
The Spanish section of the 

ouse at 12:15 p.m. for trans- 
portation to the Manor 
Country Club, where lunch- 


Hall, Fort Belvoir. Ladies of 
Chevy Chase Woman’s Club . 7} 


SR 


Big brims, rice bowls, pillboxes, lamp 


The finest taste of 

the Old South lives on in 
SOUTHERN ‘COMFORT. 
Discover for yourself this rare 
taste thrill from the romantic 
Old ‘South. So delicious, so 


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


FOUR OUNCES 
shades ... and that’s only a starter for 
the styles you'll find... 
2.00 saving. An opportunity for you to try 


out the many new shapes. White and 
pastels. 


Kann’s—Millinery—Second Floor, Washington 
and Arlington 


every one at a 


COLORS: 


Silver Gray 
Ash Blonde 
Titian 
Blonde 


Davidson Army Airfield will 
Brown 
lans to gather at the club- 


KANN’S 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


Brunette ORPORATION 
Ce eee sh 1OUs 2, 0. 


“A dancing shape, an image gay”... 


THE SHEER, AIRY DRESSES 


that bloom with late day 


“Dancing shapes” . . . words borrowed from a famed poet because 
they so perfectly describe these airy dresses with their special kind 
of fullness . . . So cut, that they seem to waltz even when in repose. 
Fabrics so sheer that a whiff of air whips dresses with their voluminous 
petticoats into an enveloping cloud. 


A. Black Rayon Chiffon—bodice top and 
jacket of white spun rayon. Taffeta and net petti- 


coat. 1414-2214, 
25.00 


B. Gi Gi Young Silk Print—new halter type 
neckline and fitted basque bodice. Blue or rose 
print on white. Nylon petticoat. 10-16. 


C. Gaile Modes Black Silk—overall fine tuck- 
ing. Band of black lace makes portrait neckline, 
elasticized to fit perfectly over shoulders. 14-20. 


D. Junior’s Sheer Organdy—h a n d - screened 
black and white print. Black velvet marks its 
Empire line. Washable. Net crinoline. 


Sizes 7 to 15. 
17.98 


D—Kann's Juniors’ Wear; A, B end C—Better Dresses; 
All—2nd Floor, Both Stores. 


Ocenia 


More Evening Hours to Shop at Kann’s, Arlington: Monday, Thursday, Friday—12:30-9:30 P.M. Washington Hours: Thursday—12:00-9:00 
Penna. Ave. at 8th St. N.W., Washington — | pone Rig N. Fairfax Drive at N. Kirkwood, Arlington 


34-Hour Phone Order Service—DI. 7-7200 ; 


? 
, 


Senate Hacks Funds for Standards Site 


The Senate Appropriations|upon a specific site immediate- 
Committee yesterday recom-|ly, or the Senate conferees will 
mended $930,000 as a starter on'not support the item when it) 
a new location for the National’goes to conference with the) 
Bureau of Standards but at- a ae oo tend 

, j ro n ommittee | 
tached a string to its recom- | {ts ging tis ioe r B om ae 
mendation. ‘million to buy land and carry, 

Sen. Spessard L. Holland (D-' out detailed planning. | 
Fia.), chairman of the subcom-| The $930,000 would cover) 
mittee that handled the request, $750,000 for acquisition of some 
said the Bureau must decide 500 acfes and money for soil 


Bridge at Jones Point, but said 
$14.3 million in funds to build 
it should be included in a 
supplemental appropriation bill 
now being aired on the House 


testings, borings, and some 
initial planning. ‘ 

The Bureau, now housed in 
Northwest Washington, has an- 
nounced it has an eye on loca 
tions in the Gaithersburg area side. 
of Montgomery County. Over-all, the Commerce bill, 

In another loeal item, COM-| a. approved by the Committee, 


tained in the fiscal 1957 Com-' 

merce Department money bill,|PTOvides $1.44 billion dollars. 
the Appropriations Committee |This is $63 million more than 
commended the authorized'the House approved, but less 
Woodrow Wilson Memorial! than last year’s appropriation. 


EVERY THURSDAY EVENING 


MOMENT OF PERIL 


liams, 5000 Sheriff rd. ne., 
who told police the boys were 
last seen Monday. They told 
classmates, she said, that 
they were going to “run away 
inte Maryland.” 


Khrushchey Attack Due 


COPENHAGEN, May 23 (INS) 


The Copenhagen newspaper In- 
formation reported today that 


Appeal on 


Widow Wins’ 


Pension Ban 


Helenita K. Stephenson, a 
World War II widow whose fight 
with the Veterans Administra- 
ition over her widow's pension’ 
raised unusual legal ques- 
Ss, will. be given a hearing) 


Appeals at 9 a. m. Tuesday. 

The problem, is whether Mrs. 
Stephenson, whose husband was'| 
‘killed July 10, 1943, in the Sicil-| 
ian invasion, is entitled to res- 
toration on VA rolls as the un- 
remarried widow of a World 
|War II veteran. , | 

Mrs. Stephenson received 
\widow’s compensation from her 
‘husband’s death until she re- 
|married in November, 1946. The 
second marriage was annulled | 
last June by District Court; 


_ |before the Board of i 


’ 
: 


the Communist parties of Den. | Judge James R. Kirkland on the 


mark, Norway and Sweden will, 
complain to Moscow about Ni-| 


grounds Mrs. Stephenson's sec- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
58 Thursday, May 24, 1956 ? 


SAM RUDOFKER, ONE OF AMERICA'S 10-BEST-GROOMED MEN 


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ee ae and Television 


TV's Slipp 


, New Poll 


Of Touma Suggests 


COMPACT, a 
which is determined to be | 
heard, recently released its 
annual television rating poll | 
of high school 
editors. The 
results, even 
in this overly 
surveyed 
field, are just 
a little bit 
surpr ising. 
For instance, 
Compact says 
that teen 
agers are 
spending less 
time at their 
sets this year. 

“Last year the average 
watching time amounted to 
13 hours a week. This year it 
had dropped to about ll 
hours weekly.” 

That’s the kind of statistic 
that delights a network exec- 
utive. The teenager may be 
watching fewer hours, but 
he’s just about doubled the 
national average. 

Even so, these teenagers 
have reasons for the decline, 
according to Compact. Their 
objections: “Too many com- 
mercials,” “too many good 
shows conflicting,” “too many 
good shows on Saturday night 
when we want to go out,” 
“too many good shows on 
too late,” “stars in too much 
of a rut.” One young critic 
was more explicit in his ob- 
jections: “Too many  pro- 
ducers seem to feel that they 
have a good dramatic show 
if everyone goes around neu- 
rotically weeping and wail- 


L. Laurent 


The young drama critic 
worked a switch on a line 
voiced earlier in the year by 
Hal March. You may recall 
that March passed out the 
“Emmy” awards in the field 
of TV drama. Hal said: 

“I was in a dramatic show, 
but it didn’t win any awards. 
It had a happy ending.” 


MOST OF the entertainers 
for tonight’s White House 
Correspondents Association 
dinner in honor of the Presi- 
dent are well known in tele- 
vision. The affair is at the 


magazine | Sheraton-Park 


many voices... 


WABHINGTON'S 


By Lawrence Laurent 


Hotel. TV 
regulars who will rform, 
according to Paul unning- 
ham, president of the Ameri- 
can Society of Composers, 
Authors and _ Publishers 
(ASCAP), are Senor Wences, 
Nat (King) Cole, Buddy Hac- 
kett and Patti Page. Others 
on the list are master of 
ceremonies James Cagney, 
Georgie Tapps and group, 
dancers: and “Dizzy” Gilles- 
pie and his orchestra. 

Hackett, the moon-faced 
comic who has been visiting 
regularly with Perry Como, 
will have his own program 
next season. He’ll play “Stan- 
ley,” fuzzy-minded proprie- 
tor of a newstand in a plush 
New York hotel. 


MARTIN AGRONSKY, 
Washington correspondent 
for ABC, is a 20-year veteran 
of news reporting at the 
young age of 41. His refiec- 
tions on his anniversary: “It’s 
been a short 20 years.” 


A NOTE in this space that 
jockey Bill Pearson of “The 
$64,000 Challenge” must be 
using a gag writer, brought 
a prompt response from 
Washington's celebrated joc- 
key, Sonny Workman. 

Said Sonny: “You just 
don’t know Billy Pearson. 
He’s always been known as 
a funny man. He’s a naturally 
funny man, Why, he’s playing 
down his talent. If they'd 
just let him go, he’d probably 
be run off the air.” 

I bow to expert opinion. 


“SEE IT NOW” will be 
broadcast regularly, once a 
month, mext season. The 
broadcasts will usually be for 
60 minutes, with occasional 
special programs of 90 min- 
utes’ duration... Pat Boone 
of the Arthur Godfrey pro- 
grams arrives at the Casino 
Royal on Monday for a one 
week stand... Kate Smith 
will sing three songs on “The 
Ed Sullivan Show” this Sun- 
day: “It Was So Beautiful,” 
written in 1932; “Side by 
Side,” -written in 1927; and 
“Ridin’ High,” written in 
1936. 


and. 


versatile 
too ! 


PAUL ARNOLD... 


latest addition to the talent-rich roster of 
WRC-TV. Now starring in “Footlight 
Theatre with Paul Arnold” . . 
Mondays through Fridays. 


And versatile too: pianist, guitarist and 
folksinger, opera star and actor, man of 
Paul will also be the voices 
of Jim Henson's popular Muppets. (He'll 
soon be heard on WRC radio, too). 


3 p. m—WRC-TV. Matinee 
Theater (Color): In “The Girl 
From Boro Park,” a young 
womah is tormented at home 


' by her mother and at the 
| office by her unpopularity 


with the younger employes. 

3 p. m—WMAL-TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: “Once 
Upon a Dream,” stars Goo- 
gie Withers and. Griffith 
Jones. An Army wife dreams 
that her husband’s manserv- 
ant is in love with her. 


7p.m.—WTTG. Dangerous 
Assignment: A visit to a pre- 
war gir] friend in Japan spells 
danger to Agent Steve Mitch- 
ell (Brian Donlevy). 

7:30 m—WTTG. The 
Whistler: None of her neigh- 
bors suspects the “Grave Se- 
cret” housekeeper Harriet El- 
dridge is harboring when her 
employer leaves unexpected- 


8 p. m—WTOP-TV. Bob 
Cummings Show: Grandpa 
Josh Collings does a bit of 
high-flying with a well-pre- 
served girl friend. 

8 p. m—WTTG. The Eve- 
ning Movie: A lawyer tries to 
break up the city’s numbers 
rackets in “Force of Evil,” 
starring John Garfield. 


net: A disc jockey gets a 
$1,500 watch as a gift from a 
listener, but it‘is identified as 
stolen merchandise. 

8:30 p. m—WTOP.-TY. Cli- 
mix!: Jan Sterling, Richard 
Boone, Raymond Burr, Eliza- 
beth Montgomery and Skip 
Homeier star in “The Shadow 
of Evil.” An American bar in 
Rome is the headquarters for 
a vicious smuggling racket. 

9 p. m—WMAL-TV. Star 
Tonight: Singer Rosaline 
Paige stars in “Faith and Pa- 
tience.” A nightclub singer 
must compete with a trumpet 
for her fiance’s attention. 

9 p. m—WRC-TV. The Peo- 
ple’s Choice: Councilman 
Sock Miller urges his girl 
friend to develop an interest 
in a career, but finds roman- 
tic competition dangerously 
increased in the process. 

9:30 p. m—WTTG. Holly- 
wood Preview: Scenes from 
“Gaby,” with Leslie Caron. 

9:30 p- m—WTOP-TV. Four 
Star Playhouse: Dick Powell 
stars in “One Forty-Two.” A 
fearless priest is called upon 


to stand by a tyrannical dic- 


.6-6:45 p.m. 


5 
ee ty gh FOO: aah 


in Wedhieuten io 


A @EgrvicEe oF 5, 


C£ef8gasegreenwter ”’ 


STATIOON 


8:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Drag- 


Television Highlights 


tator. The dictator's op- 
oo people have willed 

im to die on a certain day at 
1:42 ——- an assassination by 
means of concentrated wish- 
ing. 

10 p. m—WMAL-TV. Bowl- 
ing Time: 


ing stars of the American 
League of Bowlers. 

19 p. m—WRC-TV. Lux 
Video Theater: June Havoc 
stars in “Millie’s Daughter.” 
A woman’s shady charity pro- 
motions endanger her daugh- 
ter’s happiness. 

10 p. m—WTOP-TV. Ar- 
thur Murray’ Party: Guest is 
Joni James. 

11:10 p. m—WTTG. Fea- 
turama: “Post Time, U. S. A.,” 
film on “how much money 
can you make as a jockey?” 

11:15 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Late Show: An anonymous 
message draws “Norman Con- 
quest” into a smuggling ring 
headed by a former war 
criminal. Tom Conway and 
Eva Bartok star. 

11:20 p. m—WMAL - TV. 
The Night Show: Jean Her- 
shoilt and Neil Hamilton star 
in “They Meet Again.” 

11:30 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: Rocky Graziano and 
the Australian Jazz Quintet 
are guests. 


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STARRING 


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Richard Boone 
Raymond Burr 


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Eduardo Ciannelli 
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Broadway Melody 


Celebs About Town: Greta Garbo shopping in the lamp and 
shoe sectors at Bloomingdale’s (without That Hat) unrecognized) 
. Gov. Frank G. Clement (of Tennessee) in the Stork... Broad- 
way favorites Blossom Seeley and Benny Fields raving about 
Hitcheock’s “The Man Who’ 
Knew Too Much” .. . Rocky’! 
Graziano, one of the few Big | Molly Goldberg) was wandering 
Spenders left, hosting a party'along the beach and came 
of 15 at the Embers ... Mar-|across an old lamp... She 
lene Dietrich and the Wm./'didn’t know it was Aladdin's... 
Rivas (the star’s image) at the'She picked it up—rubbed off 
Little Club .. . Judith Ander-|the sand and a huge Genii ap- 
son at Bon Soir with an atten-| peared ... The frightened wom- 
tive escort, James Struthers, an started to weep... “Don’t be 
Western he-man ... John Jacob afraid,” comforted Mr. Genii, 
Astor studying the Latin Quart-'“I am your servant. I will get 


er chorus ... The Jack E. Leon- you anything you want. Just 

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Sinatra's friend Peggy Connelly|“Please,” she said, “make me 
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“Okay,” was the’ 


Highlights on Radio 


12:30 p. m—WMAL,. Your 
Happy Holiday: Charles 
Ruggles, Broadway and 
screen veteran, is guest. 

1:15 p. m—WWDC. Fred 
Fiske: “The Original Eddy 
Duchin Recordings” is the 
featured album. 

3 p. m—WTOP. House 
Party: A visit by comedian 
Johnny Carson. 

6 p. m.—WDON and WASH- 
FM. In the Concert Hall: 
Grieg, Peer Gynt Suite No. 1; 
Berlioz, Harold in Italy. 

7:05 p. m—WGMS. Howard 
Mitchell: Mozart, Symphony 
No. 29 in A; Dello Joio, New 
York Profiles. 

8:05 p. m—WGMS. Music 
From London: Handel, Con- 
certo for Orchestra, Op. 3; 
Britten, A Simple Symphony. 

9:05 p. m.—WRC. American 
Adventure: The 


story of 
Joseph Palmer, who was im- 


prisoned in 1830 for defend- 
ing his right to wear a 
beard, is told in “The Free 
Man.” 

9:05 hie m.—WTOP. My Son, 
Jeep: Sister Peggy attempts 
subtle flattery to influence 
her opponent to withdraw 
from the sophomore class 
presidency race. 

9:15 p. m.—WTOP. Johnny 
Dollar: Continuation of “The 
Tears of Night Matter.” 

9:30 p. m—WRC. Conver- 
sation: Composer Oscar Ham- 
merstein II and producer 
John Houseman discuss 
“What's Old Bill Shakespeare 
Up To?” 

10:30 p. m—WWDC. Offi- 
cial Detective: Police hunt 
“The Simple Scientist,” an 
ink specialist who makes a 
practice of using chemical 
symbols to hide secret for- 
mulas. 


Gordon’s never gilds the lily ...al- 
ways brings you gin as gin should 
be...crystal clear in the tradition 
of the world’s great gins. True to this served. 
time-honored tradition, Gordon’s for 
over 187 years has distilled every 
drop of Gordon’s to crystal clear 
perfection—and stopped right there. 

‘What does this mean to you? Well, 
it means Gordon’s is clean and clear 
and the picture of perfection, of 


course. But more than that—Gordon’s 


FM STATIONS 


x 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


greater smoothness. Drinks never 
_ taste thin with Gordon’s Gin. 


me Thursday, May 24, 1956 


’ _ 


Well Enough Alone... 


Gordon’s Wisely Stops 


at Crystal Clear Perfection! 


crystal clear perfection is your as- 
surance that Gordon's comes to you 


with all its delicate flavors fully pre- 


By the bottle or in a drink—always 
specify Gordon’s—the gin that’s been 
“right” through the centuries. 
You get crystal clear dryness plus 
higher proof of 94.4 for more body 
plus superb liqueur quality for 


Mi iriitiins tiny 


sé 


Lydy” supping at the Spindle-| retort, “you're a Maited!” |WRO-FM (93.9 mo.)-5:30 5. m. to 1) WWDC-FM (101.1 me.\—1 om. te 3 
top with the Kirk Douglases. Memos of a Midnighter: Kay) 


‘wto FM (96.5 me.)—6:20 sm. to 2/WOMS-FM (163.5 me)—6:90 s,m. te ° ° i 
nek tha aia se scmem ono.) Theres no Gin tke GORDONS 


coon tedteahibievivett 


“Sallies In Our Alley: The) Thomposn’s deal with Simon &| 
McCarthy's crowd were thrill--Schuster: 
ing over Mickey Mantle’s phe- “Eloise” now in it 5th printing. | (98.7 me.)—T a. m. te mid- 
nomenal batting. “How will the’ One will take the tot to Holly-| 
rest of the American League)}wood, The other to Paris . . 
stop him?” gushed a Yank) Former 
rooter... “Very simple,” 
fered another. “Just have his| Welks April 22nd in H’wood . 
draft board moved to Cleve-Orson Bean of “Rock Hunter” 
land” ‘The Teddy’s host had and dancer Rain Winslow 
"_ terrible nightmare” . . .' hide-a-woo at the Upstairs Du- 
Dreamed he was shipwrecked! plex . 
on a desert island with Marilyn’ McLaughlin, in the cast of the 
Monroe and Arthur Miller. \ill-fated “The Lovers,” found) 
Miami Beach Vignette: A| love in that flop and will be seal- 
Bronx lady (the look-a-like of'ed. 


Buy the Original, Proven 
MODERNFOLD 
DOORS 


® Eliminates Swinging Doors 
© 38 Colors—16 Sizes 
® install Them Yourself 


James A. 


CASSIDY inz. 
“Buildime thoduc 


3329 Sth STREET, N.E. 


Spacemaster b 
Medernfold, from 24.95 


Call HU. 3-8300 


Directions: Out Monroe 
to 8th N.E.—South 1 biock 


ae 


ANY TABLE MODEL 


ravio OY* 


REPAIRED PARTS 


TRY OUR NEW DRIVE-IN RADIO SERVICE 
LEAVE IT ON THE WAY TO WORK 
PICK IT UP ON THE WAY HOME 


TELEVISION 
2414 14th St. N.W. NO. 7-3111 


. Bob Lansing and Emily|@ 


wih’ (100.8 me.)—Darylight only.* 


THER STANDARD STATIONS 
70 ke. _ m te midnight. 
Broadway decoration! Wee am ~~) xe'—Baviisht a OP 
of-'Cece Eames married J. Edward | WGay—10se Lontibasie 
AxX— 


1120 becoDectione enty $ 
ce. a 
1390 bencBeviinne aniy.e 


"Authorized te operate sunup 
Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


3-DAY WEEKEND SALE! 


DISCOUNT HOUSES! 


IRVING’S 
901 10th St. 
REpublic 7-3011 


Open Evenings ‘til 6 P.M. 


FAMOUS NAME 


2 ~ cage lling — 
an to 
Any Wiedew 


$49.95 BRAND NEW 


20” WINDOW 
EXHAUST FAN 


13: .88 


. @. 
what -FM (107.3 me.)—6 a. m. te 12°30 


R—1340 ke-—5 o. m. te 1 oa. m. 
AM—1390 ke.—6 a. a aw? a 2 @. 
ba ee 1 ke —?7 -- idnight. 
DON—1540 ke.— aylight ~ 
1580 ke. heli ht eonty.* 
WINX—1600 ke.—Day *t enly.* 


te sundown. 


100% NEUTRAL 


94.4 PROOF 


Clearly Americas Favoute 


SPIRITS DISTILLED FROM GRAIN 


GORDON'S ORY GIN CO., LTD., LINDEN, N, 


‘ 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
_ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Watch 
Westinghouse 
FOR 
BIG THINGS! 
Watch 


IRVING'S & KENNY’S 

11 For LOWEST 

| |] DISCOUNT PRICES 
Westinghouse 


KENNY’S 
2101 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. 
DEcatur 2-6772 


Open Evenings ‘til 9 P.M. 


N.W. 


AUTOMATIC 
PERCOLATORS 


27.95 GE. 9 cup 

21.95 Universal 8 cup 
29.95 Universal 10 cup .. 
26.95 Sunbeam 8 cup ... 
29.95 Sunbeam 10 cup .. 18.79 
12.95 Mirromatic 8 cup 8.20 


. 13.95 
17.95 
16.89 


29.95 Farberware 12 cup 18.79 


AUTOMATIC 


TOASTER 


Reg. 21.95 


MIXERS 


46.95 Sunbeam 
42.90 Hamilton Beach ... 
55.95 Dormeyer .......-. 
19.50 Sunbeam Jr. 
ane er vmeae ny Built in handles 
Blender Attach. Extra Lift-up for 
‘ small slices 


Functionally styled 
Made like fine watch 


og Parakeet “FREE 
atlanta 


TC ACTA DAIS DAL DEL 


just for calling Mr. Bond, 


LA. 6-2666 for a free, no- 
obligation estimate & facts on 


REUPHOLSTERY | 
OR SLIPCOVERS 


Electric Automatic 
inicted SKILLET 


Westinghouse Top Value 


GRILL ‘N’ 
WAFFLER 


lt fries, it grills, it toasts: it bakes 
watfles—automatically. Reg. 29.95 


Super Fry Electric 
Automatic 


FRYER 


Famous Make - Giant Size 
SANDWICH GRILL 
and WAFFLE IRON 
Reg. 34.95 
SALE PRICE 


13° 


SUNBEAM SALE! 


Now 


9.27 
12.56 
14.75 
16.90 
11.95 


14. 14.95 Ladies Razor 
19.95 10%” Skillet .. 
23.95 11%" Skillet .. 
27.50 Toaster 

19.55 Mixer Junior .. 


19.95 TOWN & 


COUNTRY Tableware 
SETTING FOR 6 


Reg. 22.95 


Exclusive thermometer-typed 
contro! actually measures the 
heat right where the food is 
cooked. Cook easier—Cook 
better the modern way. 


7.95 ELECTRIC 
VIBRATOR 


»2ueum EMER Westinghouse 


eect... "a 1 STEAM & 
DRY IRON 


IRVING‘S 
901 10th St. N.W. 


REVERE WARE 


5.95 HOUSE PAINT gal............. 


Hundreds of other items. Toe numerous te mention. 


89.95 Royal Canister 
Reg. 14.95 


plus dolly 
All Attachments Included 
: REpublic 7-3011 
9° 


teases sce Orr 
2.99 


: we " ’ 
sbbebicai seh eeteerey Fotis 


'F 


@ GENERAL ELECT RIC. 


FAN SALE! 


Just In Time To Keep Mom Cool! 


; ATG Hae 


— 


of 


: 


1 Central Knob 
3-Speed 20” Blade 
. Exhausts 2100 c.f.m. 


20” WINDOW age! 


air 28" 


Electrically ayy war 
1 central knob .. . 3 speeds 
- delivers 2100 Re py 


TWIN 
FAN 
Ventilator 


Model T3 


aarti : 


r*s 


Te 


Fully Automatic 
laced 


bp lsthebeceses graded 


} 


abit 


eo) 
tt 
r 
ie] 
= 
= 
e 
= 
ilk 


Model F.2 


Two Fans in One 
Doubles as Furniture 


4 
st ttig 


(tee hin al 


DISCOUNT HOUSES 


Open Evenings ‘til 6 P.M. 


pple} Pia, 


tree esebeiaeter 


FY 
si @ea ¢- *% 


KENNY’S 


2101 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. 
DEcatur 2-6772 


Open Evenings ‘til 9 P.M. 


Ota ed see o. 


4. 7 eum 


tearm cermer ecient wll: ae ian 4 


Thursday, May 24, 1956 ~ 


ee + re reer 


OF VIRGINIA 


Thors. & Fri.—10 


a.m.-8:30 p.m. 


~ . Saturday-10 a.m.-5 p.m. 
See 0) Whinkpoot 


Automatic 
ee il 


¢ he a 
a. . : 
° 
> y > | 
i : 


4a 


; 


Electric Clothes 


& DRYER 


Deluxe Reg. $279.95 


Washer *169°° 


Deluxe Reg. $209.95 
Dryer 131° 
SAVE $190.90 ON 


sty “299 


SPECIALS! 


Electric Range 
39” Deluxe Automatic 


Giant Oven 
Pushbuttons 
Auto. Timer 
Calrod Units 


Brand New in Crates 


UNTS | 


EASY PAY TERMS | 


AIR COND 


ITIONERS 


Mitchell @ Vornado @ RCA-Whirlpool 
@ Kelvinator @ International Harvester 


$299.95 % )$339.95 1-Ton 
Flash Mount | Flush Mount 


"169 | "179 


$389.95 $339.95 % 
1%-Tona 


3909 |*199 


ezeted crated 


"259.50 “% 
319.50 % 
349.95 % 
339.95 % 
349.95 % 


Ton “56. w/Auto. Thermo. $179 
Ton ‘56 w/Auto. Thermo. 
Ton ‘56 w/Auto. Thermo. 
Ton ‘56 w/Auto. Thermo. 
Ton “56 w/Auto. Thermo. 


139.95 Famous Dehumidifier 


Retail $399.95 


3% Famous Casement 


Auto. Thermo. $ 
No Window 21 5 
Alterations 


1956 MODEL IN CRATES 


“NO SALES TAX 


299.95 Zenith 21 Blond Console $199 


229.95 RCA ‘55 21 Table 


Model $165 


329.95 RCA ‘55 21 Wood Console $212 
269.95 Emer. 21 Wood Consolette, $149 


284.00 Emerson 21 Wood 
269.95 Zenith 21 Mahog. 


onsole $185 
sole $189 


369.95 Zenith 21 Deluxe Console $219 


264.95 RCA 24 Consolette 
199.95 Web. Mahog. Hi-Fi 


Phono $119 


MIXERS & BLENDERS 


19.95 Sunbeam Jr. Mixer 
19.95 G.E. Jr. Mixer 


43.95 Waring 2-Speed 
ELECTRIC IRONS 


17.95 Hoover Steam........cccces 9.95 
14.95 G.E. Steam, Travel ...c465+ «+ 7.97 


17.95 G.E. Steam 


ae 
17.95 Sunbeam Steam..... eeece 


17.95 Presto Steam .. 
19.95 Hoover Steam 


E. Utility ....... 5.83 
E. 10” Oscillating 10.49 
E. 12” Oscillating 17.50 
E. Twin 34.95 
E. All Purpose .. 
West. Mobilaire .. 


G. 
G. 
G. 
G. 
G. 


279.9§ Whirlpool Washer 
299.95 Whirlpeol Washer 
319.95 Whirlpool Washer 
339,95 Whirlpool Washer 
209.95 Whirlpool Dryer .. 
299.95 Kelvinator Washer 
249.95 Kelvinator Dryer ..$119 


FREE PARKING | 


hwasher 


‘Costs up to $200 less 
installed dishwashers . . 


Outwashes all other dish- 
washers . . . scrubs each 
dish with ever-moving 
solid sheets of water... 
513 times! James has 
exclusive ‘Sterile - dry” 
process. 180° sterilizing 
rinse plus 2-minute ra- 
diant heat drying .. . 
Built-in water softner 


means no more wiping 
by hand. 


than smaller capacity 
. Lower cost when you 


buy . . . no cost to install . . . No wiring, no 
plumbing, no cabinet work. It’s Portably Yours! 


Come In for Low, Low Price! 


[Virginia's FIRST DISCOUNT House | 


DISCOUNTS — 


_OF VIRGINIA 


How to 


Keep Well| 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


To the limit of space, gen 
pertaining to the prevention 
ema be answered. Per- 
sonal replies will be made when 
return stamped envelope is in- 
closed. Telephone inquiries not 
accepted. Dr. Van Dellen will not | 
make diagnosis or prescribe for 
individual diseases. 


SKIN OUTBREAKS 

The cutting oils are as hard 
on the hands of the working 
man as are harsh soaps and 
detergents to the hands of his 
wife. These oils are a common 
cause of dermatitis among the 
'500,000 machinists and tool- 
|makers employed in the United 
| States. 
| Many types of cutting oils 
and chemical coolants are use- 
jful in lubricating and cooling 
'the surface of metal that is cut 
ior drilled into by high produc- 
ition machinery. These chemi- 
cals preserve the cutting tool 
‘tips and leave a finished sur- 
face to the machined part. 
| In working with these agents, 
‘some of the material is bound 
to get on the hands and cloth- 
‘ing. Repeated and prolonged 
‘contact causes irritation, par- 
‘tiewlarly of hands, arms, face, 
‘and neck. Numerous skin dis- 
orders have been blamed on 
these products. 
|. The most common form of 
dermatitis resembles acne. The 
sweat glands and hair folicles 
| become plugged by oil and dirt, 
\causing blackheads and pim- 
ples and occasionally boils or 
/carbuncles. These lesions favor 
‘the forearms, fingers, thighs, 
and face. 

When the drying effect of 
oils is pronounced the skin be- 
comes red, scaly, and cracked. 
The exposed areas usually are 
involved except among work- 
ers who are accustomed to 
blow off the oil with com- 
pressed air. This scatters the 


lubricant all over the clothes '|——; 


,and body, producing extensive 
dryness. 

| If the ofl is extremely irri- 
tating, small match head size, 
yellowish tumors may appear 
‘on the forearms and back of 
the hands. These elevated 
‘lesions have a central black-| 
| head and usually lead to itch-| 
|ing. Brownish-yellow areas also 
have been traced to these 
\chemicals. 

Sensitivity to oils and cool- 
pants is more likely to induce 
typical eczema, which differs 
from dermatoses brought on 
by irritation. Still another haz- 
ard is wiping the hands and 
‘arms with a towel or waste) 
‘material contaminated with) 
‘metal particles. The small 
metal slivers scratch the skin 
|and cause infection. 


AL, . 
Yah 
‘5 


As 


IS THAT A NOTATION 
ON THERE, SAM? * 


KNOW THAT I 
COULD, NEIL / 
DR. MORGAN 


WILL BE AT THE 
OFFICE UNTIL 


AFTER NINE / 


I KNOW ITS AN IMPOSITION, 
JUNE ---BUT LILA’S BEEN 


RATHER UPSET! I THOUGHT —_ 
YOU MIOHT CHEER US BOTH UP! 


WELL, 
7 IF IT ISN'T 


—=—| TOO LATE, 
TLL DROP BY 


= FOR A FEW 
MINUTES / 


By Dal Curtis — 


\ ’ 


AFTER TALKING TO 


=F, YOu, I FEEL LIKE A 
‘ 


PERFECT FOOL, DR. 
MORGAN / I'M 6URE 
I WAS LETTING MY 
! IMAGINATION RUN 
AWAY WITH ME/ 


TT HAPPENS | 
TO ALL OF US, 


muy 


y aS : 


By Ken-Allen _ 


[MATALENT SCOUT,NOT A BIG HUNGRY £ JUST 
WOLF! THIS IS A BUSINESS INTERVIEW, DIDN'T 
NOT A DATE! 00 YOU WANT TO TALK UNDERSTAND... 
ABOUT YOUR CAREER, OR DON’T YOU? 7 


LET'S GET SOMETHING STRAIGHT, KID! \ oyty per MEANWHILE---fap* 


om 
” 


| x 
ay S2 


ZED B 


bg 


SHIRLEE?.. WHY, PAMELA! 
ISN'T SHE AT THE LIBRARY 
WITH YOU-«- STUDYING ? 


t 
ts 
ri 
i 


| But this is not all. These 
skin conditions are aggravated | 


when the machinst or tool-| my head I hear a grinding 


\makers uses naphtha, gasoline, | noise, Could this be hardening 
kerosene, or harsh abrasives to of the arteries? 


‘clean his hands before Junch| 
and before going home. It takes) 
‘an elephant hide to withstand’ 


REPLY 
No; the sound stems from the 


‘these insults and it is surpris-|neck vertebrae and surround- 
‘ing that dermatitis does not) ing tissues. Hardened arteries 


occur more often. 


TOMORROW: Prevention and|#te not noisy. If they were, 90 
treatment of industrial skin dis-|per cent of all people over 60 
orders. would squeak every time they 


GRATING ON MOVEMENT | moved. 


C. V. writes: When I tilt back 


(Copyright, 1066, Chicage Tribune) 


correct 


CORREC 


ALL STORES OPEN EVENINGS ‘TIL 9 
No. in Arlington is 


JA. 5-1550 
The Washington Post & Times Herald regrets these errors 


DINETTE CENTERS 
sin sects O heed 
ee ee ee Mompshire, W.W. 2607 Columbia mike 


LO. 5-8900 TU. 2-5655 JA. 5- 


TION 


Today’s Crossword Puzzle 


ACROSS So 


1 Strike glanc- 36 Stake 
ingly 37 Slaves of 
6 Most vapid habit 
13 Planet 39 Rather than 

'15Gilbert and 40 Fly 
| Sullivan 42 Gentle 
| Opera stroke 
/17 Revoke 43 Smile 
18Atom con- 44Form in re 
|  stituent 


22 Hospital god 
room 51 Assistant 
23 Looked as if 53 Dogs 
| 24 Captain's 54 Bread 
boat spread 


c 
: 
i 


i \\ 


(aan 


se 


y" 


2) 


ny 


Sha 
2 


mappa — nm 


ee a 
iF WE 
AN AIRPORT 
‘Tt 


16Terminus 41 Keeps away 


25 Minos’ . ‘$7Girl’s name 21 Improve 


daughter 59 Shrewd 


28 Dutch royal 61 Unsteady 23 Dejected 
house 24 Legs: 


31 Curve 
63 Birds, e. g. 


32 Insect 
34Egg dish 64Mail slits ogFemale ruff 50 Litigants 
DOWN 27Frighten 51 Toward the 


1Restrain - 9Paint in. 2#Dutch port 


: vem: ) | : 7 7 | om THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Jalousies & Porch | | “ Agee | Thursday, May 24, 1956 1 
Renewed. Repaired, Painted 1 Enclosure Additions ORPHAN ANNIE = 0 | : 
rane | tom © Free Estimate i 5.05 | , 
© Work Guaranteed © Terms 


_ DL. “S-7877 | M. J, PATKUS The Best Wax Buy 


LO. 4-6775 Intelligent people make tests, 

ST TLL RS Se They well know that one brand 
— of a product can mes 
better than another . Bea- 
con's aby bog of urging ‘floot 


Feel good all day long wax tests has shown many peo 


ple that ‘Beacon Wax’ outshines 
pow outlasts other brands of 


Add a glass of milk floor wax, 
to every meal 


By Chic Young ry 
HNC But, COOKIE, J! "Tas ia ELMO, WHAT MADE YOU CAUSE THEN I CAN WEAR ) 

DO-IT-YOURSELF ELMO 4S SO REA DECIDE TO ENTER THE RUBBER GLOVES 

i'M GOING OUT LAZY AND HAS : MEDICAL PROFESSION ? >» AND I WON'T 

ANO PLAY WITH) | NOAMBITION \ HAVE TO WASH 


STEEL Sia i WS UP? 7: of, MY HANDS 
BUILDINGS p > : % 
WHICH MEET YOUR NEED aN . 
COMMERCIAL ‘. 7 3 


‘SPONSORED BY THE MARYLAND & viRGINIA mit PRooucens ASSOCIATION RESIDENTIAL 


ee AT A PRICE You 
CAN AFFORD 


. 
‘  .o,?.”.” * _—-s a a 
7” ” ¥ 7 


| 6S ee 


oe / 
a" 
ews 
-_——-— 


PL *PRORRTs LEO) OOREPE TIERRA ORTH FOeORT Dt PEO OL renee tes .« ohana 


oneycull 5 as L ABNER By Ai Capp — 
THERE'S 17-YO' Gon thus vaahen rage? IT'S NOON. HE'LL BE } 


| Washington's Finest Maker of , ot | : Sai y der HONESTY GOT TA HAVE “ HELP ST — HAVIN’ BREAKFAST AT 
Slipcovers * Draperies ® Reupholstering b Ys : HAW’. WHO DECENCY, INFLOOENCE. {y'\S- | eal | WHAR COULD } TH’ RITZ-SNARLTON. 
ONCE-IN-A 4) | KARHOME TRIED To CONFESe POA} AND STUPIDITY T'GIT SLA, - | | AHFINDTH’ / TELL TH’ SENNY-TOR HIS 
| WRITTEN ARRESTED | Ped | SENNY-TOR, }, OLE MAMMY GOT MOST 


LIFETIME | ~ a ee ee ate ALL OVER IT” IN THIS Jp \ fees Pr | MAM? O’ TH’ POSTERS 


a PRICE ee 


DRAPERY Wage FZ | Par WC WII ae hy 
SLIPCOVER = gan e CD all cee \ 2] Ey ns: 
UPHOLSTERY “= Fl pen aeay | | PO laa Za Cd. aa 7197 


| _— — 


: I , BUY NOW! | = i> | 
a ABRIC Sew Your Own —-__ a e aA THE PHANTOM By Wilson McCoy 
"i and Save! p 
| Let Honeycutt THE BEACH COTTAGE ( po yf HEM =|TONGO. USED WERE DOING DOUBT IF HED Jag & ER~THEY }/ YOu ue? THEY 
Sew For ou! Y ~ Al ~ ed Look in the section in which ; a | WHATS y 7 TO BE HEAD- VIOLATING SACRED - IMPORTANT APPRECIATE ‘A SEL + 
+ ou ave ways ant | perpeeas comes ang 11 a "sare your out- | THIS? eo otk 9A GROVE OF GIANT?_, . corn Al ie hireaned poy 
c. ' ursday, } » : | soe : UNTE 
At Our Calvert St. Showrooms Only! : MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 {Try} |S LET ME HANOLE SVT 
We're liquidating our entire stock at our Calvert St. showrooms, MB be daw is halp- 7 =, _* 
As soon as ovr new showrooms are ready, this sale will end. 
So buy all your fabric needs now. You'll find only — fabrics 
~hére, no seconds. These are fabrics for the finest homes from the 
fines? milis in top fashion patterns and weaves. You'll find “8 
Quality fabrits at 4 price or less. " AY 22 to JUNE 21 (Gemini )—Yo 
SUNFAST UPHOLSTERERS fal p teaeting. he Uferary pro- 
FORTISAN VELVET | _ fle rg le: 
Reg. $3.35 yd. Finest Quality ® vaah a i= = aa 
Dusty Rose er ine | ‘ lean és day | 


sor re’ ae Pl ee ee eP 


y pre 
. ur lusual progre 


’ 
sa _--" as 
‘ szr--'rTtft+ !.t.fe °°... =o  . 4 Ape Dee ei - _ = — 


All Colors, $ “$1 acy + Red Mist ie 

a P and | you alloce ————--_--- 

Mester Green MULTIPLE COMMERCIAL} aan obi _ 

Reg. $11.00 $5.50 BUILDINGS ct H) iter ek sisapits i cace' 
og 54” Wide \a ew minutes now and then for quiet | 
3° pet faa) a aie th ana dee is- 

NO MILL ENDS! | * VERSATILE | ket MBER 24 to OCTOBER 23) eres the s\gné<ure 

| available in any size j——-Without neelecting Rew end! on the option= 
NO SECOND-HAND FABRICS! Note ATTRACTIVE «Sea home eh est7. "3.0108 nia Bet ‘Danial fair" 


Ss ip ras ont weekend—and a 
a ALL FABRICS DIRECT FROM MILL all steel clapboard effect yhere ‘ inf! uences heipfu 
se Every Yard 1st Quality 1956 Decorator hagas made by such * PERMAN ENT scorpio" Res : ponaive WEA Lm 


‘  peaein ean deal + ouneer ness 
No maintenance, cracking, rust- nit undertakings: alse for de! feate 


famous greslls as: ze > ig 
Dan River Harmony Schumacher ing oF peeling. tasks, the yeses'io professions. Be en 
t) ou c n.| 
Desiey Hill Brown Waverly Bonded ; oa MEER 
: rection n he arranged Pai Bright. engagi 2 person- 
Dixie Mills LaFrance Mills Fabrics E ca arrang alt tes. a koa most oes pau. | 


; if desired nOw make real headway in prof ession 
Mercer Mills Modern House f trade. industry Be alert for new oppor- 
ie 


| tuni 


omar r | NO DOWN PAYMENT DECEMBER. 22 to JANUARY 20 | 
BOLT ENDS & REMNANTS | @ ap ci ee ed 
® Slipcover Fabr [.00\ 8) PIEDMONT irieites ie moma 
® Slipcover Fabric | MANUFACTURING , 1si—ft take re desire | 
° Upholstery Fabric COME and ae | AND SUPPLY co. plus congistent ef for “And Feu ng oaua | 
to 10 yds. Values up to $10 per yard | “FEBRUARY. 20 to MARCH : % were aneeenniongeaecin | 
peers he Eye. Valet vn eee Plant Located in Arlington | Prison" tit : THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME By Jimmie Bate 
re talents ean abijiity. t e a *« me “wy 
Every Yard Marked With OT. 4-9486 Beet gihers are caer lor new tac I ortrailts { BROKEN? SABOTAGE! TuATs ¥ EVERY MACHINE (7 THe UANITOR'S V/ te Last) 


° J NIGHT or DAY (Coprrint $986. King Peatures WHAT IT 1S! WHO WAS USING THI IN THIS CAVE 15 BROOM GOT BALD- THING TH 
Original Price, Deduct V2 eee ot na edhe. By James J. Metcalfe MACHINE LAST? MaS USING Ts OLDER THAN MRS. ¥ HEADED, AN’ BULL sear 


See Your Savings! ~ en ne ‘Mth ff When I Am Alone | Goby! TELL ME EXACTLY WHERE / METHUSELAH-THEY | WANTED HIM To 
DRAPERY: SLIPCOVER | % “Known for Quality and Service” 4 —_— es nl , be "HAPPENED he Smrmsc aN Is 
7 cee emem- ¥%, 
- IMPORTED = 1 oe ee The Smile up- 
Be. | LINENS Marinoff & Pritt § }| o%e000" 


Fabrics Include: In every lonely place? , .. 


Prints Textured All Colors - 48” wide KOSHER SUPER MARKET I do not think about you. 
S A on AOE Selected Patterns any " dear ... When I am oc- 
Se tripes u ° . “|... With daily du- 
a F LINEN @ a1 04 | Sieber tie words, Oi 
oe = Fortisans ’ som sie 
e weer Prints TWEEDS omeone at my side 


Imperial 


6235 GEORGIA AVENUE, mI Ww. I do not see you when [ 


* Designs ralk sene 
eed tal | : nteed Monday thru Friday 7 A. M. until 9 P. walk ... Beneath a trou 
Waverly Bonded Prints Seeks sag tog Pre- Seturday 7 A. M. ati. 11 P. M.—Senday 7 A. M. pale 8 P.M. bled cloud... Nor hear 
Mill Brown Fabrics shrunk. 48” FREE manned yee REAR OF STORE : the slightest echo of 

many others UPHOLSTERERS OPEN ALL DAY MEMORIAL DAY Your laughter in a crowd 


But when the street 


tor example: LI > §$TRICTLY: 4973 "OS KOSHER is empty and... | 
Reo NEN QUALITY MEATS ... AT LOW PRICES [| way sone. 


ze 1&7 Tweed, Stripes & Fancies 
m™.. $2.00 & $3.00 per yd : for Uphelstering or Year FRESH KILLED POULTRY no comfort in my 


Round Slip FANCY (oll Sixes) CUT UPS . 7. T hat I may call my , - 4 fe a. z us =), £ = L isTENING TO THE 


own... 1 seem to reach 


Covers Vo Capo nettes A 45< LEGS tb. 59< with longing hands... ; S - ~ : STRAWBOSS BLOW HIS 


54” wide. at a HEN (12 Ib. ov For something in the sky ; = > “s —_— - ROOF WHEN NOAN'S ARK 


PRICE TURKEYS ww. 59¢ | BREASTS — 69 ..+ And every memory ‘ = = SPRINGS A LEAK-- “ 


— of you... Becomes an- 


FOR ALL | BEEF SALE other sigh. 


ie BONE. IN | OUR BEST Copyr wht. it ' pie 4 Enter. Bl Aas Z AS - : “— 
U PHOLSTERY FABRICS” ie cHuck ROAST » 38 CHUCK GROUND cove eset aye ) Ss' SS tana a on 
Fabrics Include: Shoulder Steaks » 69¢ — a AIRES 

Matelasse Nubby Boucle BREASTS (4 « » 68 eHucK wp. a : 


Brocatelle Nylon Linen Tweed BREAST 
Textured Damask Velvets DECKELS » §5¢ TOP OF RIB 
for exa ¢. 
p cones NYLON HAMBURGER 4» $1 STEER LIVER 


Upholstery Fabric | ; | 
Se ei Gun |) SS) \ orca 
Reg. 39.00 vd. HEBREW NATIONAL PRODUCTS 


NYLON BOLOGNA » 69¢ 
TAPESTRY PASTRAMI lb. 98c | ROLLED BEEF . tb. 1.35 
Cemeny TES: ROAST BEEF 1% Ib. 55¢ SALAM! ib. 98c 


54 i\de— mode : 
2 scorn & ‘ MANOR — POTATO SALAD OR COLE — © 29¢ 
[tes Si2.00 ON smoKeD Wh WHITE FISH Ib. 69 | to en . te Se 


FREE "HOME ESTIMATES V4 tb. 3% ENGLISH “KIPPERS . tb. 45¢ 


in MD., VA. & D. C. STREIT’ . | GREEN GIANT 


Call eiidel Kiek Mitel SOUP MIXTURE 2 re 25 Asparagus Spears "°°" 41¢ 


‘ 
. 
' 
‘ 
. 
Custom Fitted & Made FANTAIL QUICK FROZE fee edles 
‘ 
. 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 


TSG AE EES Eg RS SOE: 


Be i i i i 


DE. 2-8371  praperigs POTATO & KASHE KINISHES 


‘ oe . MUENSTER CHEESE . ‘ 
All Fabrics Now ‘2 Price! S| IPCOVERS A Sty he BD IM 
You Must Savel —- REUPHOLSTERING EXTRA LARGE EGGS | Ge BOC 


ners 


. CARAMELS » 35¢ | Bartlett “is No. 2/2 39¢ 
Ad HE: Marshmallows ',* 25¢ PRESERVES, = 90 
4 thre Jogi J ; NK sTYt : 

y Decorator BE APPLE JUICE 2° 356 “Wiite Maat Tome’ aay 


_. 1954 Calvert St., N.W., DEcatur 2-8371 
pen il # PM, Thre nih, Fide a Pane chire JUICE 3 %0* $1 | ARTURO SAUGE 2%: 290 


Ipen Daily and | T NG IN WI _ to .%  69¢ “TU bet that of fly won't bother ME again! 
pee we Ses ad . Here's your paper, 


~~) al ll 


le 


: 
: 
—_ . 
i tt ee en 


s*er s 


“Shucks, there you Chiddy ... walkin’ in 
your p again!” 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
62 Thursday, May 24, 1956 | 


he DISTRICT LINE By Bil Gold 


e Advice Is Free, 
And Worth It 


AT-A party the other night, 
heard a mild-mannered 
ung woman say: “One of 
ese days, you're going to 


telling 
thati’ve 
been arrest- 
ed. and ask- 
ing you to 
come down 
and bail me 
out. The 
charge w it] oie 
be assault . 
re Wittery, Bill Gold 
and the victim will probably 
be a sweet, gray-haired old 
lady.” 

“Pardon me,” I said, switch- 


ing my attention from the 
stag group to the hen party 
in the other corner. “I tuned 
in just in- time to hear about 
you slugging the sweet old 
lady. What'd she do to you?” 
“She,” sighed the young 
woman, “and dozens like 
her are forever stopping me 
on the street when I'm out 
with my brand new son and 
saying: ‘What an adorable 
little boy; shouldn't he have 
a hat on in weather like 
this?’ Or: ‘What a sweet 
baby: but don’t you have 
him bundled up too warm”’ 
“Most of them don’t even 
have the civility to punctuate 
their comment into two separ- 
ate sentences. It comes out: 
‘What a pretty baby he ought 
to have a sweater on,’ or ‘My, 
aren't you a healthy looking 
boy you shouldn't be out on 
such a nasty day as this.’ 


don't cry.” Let him .o un- 
disciplined and they mut- 
ter: ‘The way some people 
let their children run wild 
these days is a caution.’ 
“Let the boy cry for a few 
seconds when he’s 


merely. 


JUDGE PARKER’ | 


trying to attract attention to | 
himself and the dear things | 


glare at you as if you ‘vere a 
heartless monster. Pick him 


up to soothe him and they | 


hiss: ‘Spoiled brat.’ 


“IT am highly in favor of | 


parenthood. I think it is a 
grand _ institution. But it 
does have its drawbacks, and 


the greatest of these is the | 


well-intentioned meddler 
who refuses to permit a 
mother to raise her 
children. 


“One of these days, one of | 
those sidewalk superintend- | 


ents is going to run afoul of 


me when I'm in a bad mood, | 
and then you're really going 


own 


STEVE CANYON 


Ww 
an 


We 
bs | 
; w* _—_ 


taterpr oon, tee 
> Guo 


SSS 


THE FLIGHT SURGEON IS 
KEEPING GENERAL TOWN 
UNDER WRAPS UNTIL HE 

. GETS HIS SEA LEGS BACK... 


LET ME TAKE YOU 
TD THE LOPGE.” YOu 
HAD BETTER GET IN 
TOUCH WITH YOUR 

HUSBAND.” 


50 WE'LL GO ON 

™ WITH THE WIND- 

* TUNNEL PHASE OF 
HIS JET-TOW PLAN 
AND REPORT To 

HIM IN THE 
HOSPITAL... A@ 


Y tue 4-UNIT FORMATION | WE CAN TRAIN PILOTS To 
WILL CALL FoR FANCY 
FLYING, BUT IF THE 
PRECISION TEAMS CAN 

STAND THE PHYSICAL STRAIN AND HOOK UP FoR THE 


TAKE IT FOR A LONG APPROACH, 
BUT CAN THEY THEN BREAK 
OFF, FIGHT AN ACTION, 


SAME TIGHT FLYING ALL 
’ THE WAY HOME 2 


5 “Middle-agec and elderly 
women,” she went on, “seem 
unable to resist this kind of 
kibitzing when they encoun- 
ter a child in the custody of 

| a younger woman. 
“I've had them hecome so 
| solicitous that they tried to 
| snatch that precious little 
child’s hand in the middle of 
an intersection when his 

| other hand was firmly clasped 
in mine. 

“And nothing I do seems 

to meet with their ap- 

proval. Whomp a child on 


tension — eni . the bottom for some nui- 
_ chewing sance he’s committed and 


Wrigley’s Spearmint Gum. they say: ‘Poor little boy, 
You'll feel better and a : “ae te | 
| 


to have a story for your 
paper.” 

“Yeah?” I said. 

you do?” 

“Well,” she said thought- 
fully, “I'm not sure. I've 
heatd about justifiable 
homicide, but that’s - bit 
too drastic. Is there such 
a thing as a justifiable poke 
in the snoot?” 

HOW TO LOSE FRIENDS JOE PALOOKA 
In the current issue of Edi- y . P 
Yj“ LLL, 


tor and Publisher, Henry Mi- 
HEY, WALSH... TH’ 


not of the United Press lists 
SEMI-FINAL'S ALMOST 


Sez 


“What'll 


- 


a 
SX SOK SOS 


wees 


a By Ham Fisher _ 
RIGHT 2? TLL 


TURN ON TH’ 
FLOOOLIGHTS ° 


IT'S OK.’ T ARRANGED LISTEN’? HERE 
TO LANO AT THE 
PARKING LOT NEXT 


TO THE ARENA 


YOU WON'T HAVE 
TWME TO GET TO 
THE ARENA FROM 


the 20 most frequently mis 
spelled words on news tick- 
ers. They are: 

“Inoculate, weird, uncon- 
trollable, changeable, 
gauge, naphtha, rehearse, 
accommodate, sizable, dis- 
cernible, permissible, para- 
phernalia, Averell (as in 
Harriman), judgment, dieti- 
cian, preventive, embarrass, 
indispensable, harassment 
and harassinc.” 

If you'd like to annoy your | 
spouse or lose whatever | 
..| friends you have, read these | 

| words aloud and have them 

write down what they con- | 
sider to be the correct spell- 
A ings. But don’t use this 


—— ee - on 


column as a guide; I've pur- 
posely misspelled one word so 


that you wouldn't be sure of 
57356 GEORGIA AVE. NW. 


any of them—and the printer 
may have gotten into the 
Sk Washington's Complete Kosher Market 


ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
spirit of the game himself. 
Jone! SALAMI 


= 
Note: In some cases, there 
Pony GIR TLE 


is scattered dictionary sanc- 
| Sa KOMMR = Garlic Rings . 


tion for second-choice spell- 
COOKED CORNED BEEF BRISKET 


ings, but it is well to follow 
Regent Smanth 


the first choice of standard 
th. D3¢| CREAM CHEESE 


UP IN TRAFFIC, 
OR S-SOMETHIN *” 


— —— ee 


Fean RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


and/or pretty cats (Lockwood 
4-7553). Will deliver entranc- | 
ing, housebroken kitten (Em- | 
erson 3-1541). Gentle. young | 
dog needs room to run (Jef- | 
ferson 2-2691). Healthy female | 
kittens and/or their mother | 
(Oliver 2-5554). Nice kittens | 
(Logan 740382). Male kitten 
(Juniper 5-3037). Note: In | 
each of today’s Give-Away 
letters, $1 was inclosed for 
Children’s Hospital. 


ow 


TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Police Capt. 
James E. Silvea, Rep. Arthur 
L. Miller, Rep. Wilbur D. Mills 
and Sig Mickelson. 


%y +] 
“@_ON BRIDGE || 


Both vuinerable. South deals.;ran into » bad club break. In- ” 
NORTH stead of accepting the situa- 

ition as a challenge, he cur- 
itailed the scene Ay conceding 
jtwo club tricks to the opposi- 
ition and declaring himself 
idown one. A player with a 
flare for the role of underdog 
would have worked out a 
means to bring the hand home. 
North had one of those awk- 
i\ward, in between hands, when 
his partner opened with one 

| spade. Valued at 11 points, 
\it was too good for a single 
‘raise and he decided to tem-' 
wast | POTize in_ the only available! 
Pass Manner with a bid of two clubs. 
Pp... South announced his additional 
ass . — values by a raise to three clubs, 
Opening lead: Four of hearts. although he was well within! 
It is interesting to observe himself on this call. 
the psychological reaction of When North showed his 
re the ‘cards, When 2 situation |#28de support, South thought it 
becomes distasteful they have poe high — to apply the; 
tendency to “have over” with ° eam and e showed the ace} 

. ; of diamonds. North did not con-} 


the incident and to go on to a'.. ' | 
rfurther and perhaps more ow poi oe: ey onl 


FUDGE TOPPED—Serves 8 ms. 39¢ sleasent experience 
" ras . 
“ly : hausted his values when he bid 
Devil $ Food Jr. Cakes In today’s hand, South, ini, clubs and supported the" 


1NN111TWe Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities—Ne Sales te DealersiMMMiy 4 sound contract of four spades spades. To show the ace of 


ae hearts would, in the circum- 
stances, be unjustifiably aggres- 
sive. 
| West opened the four of 
hearts. Dummy’s jack was cov- 
ered by East's queen and 
South's king. The queen of 
: spades then went to East’s king 


FREE 
PARKING 


| works. 

Especially if you want to 
win wagers, or arguments 
with proofreaders., 

cos 

GIVE-AWAYS 
Housebroken young male 
cat (Columbia  5-7970). 
Healthy, irresistible kittens 


. ve 
XY 


th. @Ye 
Ib. 89¢ | Rolled Beef 14 Ib. 69 
Ib. 1.49 


 . 33¢ | 
os. 19¢ LARGE WHITEFISH". 6Yc 
WILKINS COFFEE .;\:,; 2 89¢ 
SMALL BRISLING SARDINES *,.° 19¢ 
Detergent Se 14%? Sour Groom > 15 
‘n 36° 


MODEL FARMS HOMOGENIZED 
7*4 OZ. 


GRADE “A” MILK 
mn 49° 


Sumbie Bee Brends—ie:sté‘iéW/SCSS 
se org hae RED SALMON 
e Bee or © icken © | Chunk Bo 6\2 ex. | 
WHITE MEAT TUNA ae 
weene C 

Beef Liver—Tongues ® % Ib. 49 
Skirt Steaks—Top Rib a 
BEEF HAMBURGER = 4 » $1.00 | 


CALF LIVER © “89 
STEAKS 63° 
Fresh from our own ovens 
ALMOND CRUNCH COOKIES 


Fresh Veoetabie 


COTTAGE CHEESE 


YA...CHUCKLE... 
HAW - FAW... 


Barmer R 
°9 
CHEESE 28 
ALL 


Boneless Chuck Roast 


By The Walters ¥ 


FOURTEEN 
NINETY- 
FIVE 7 


Thick -End 
BREAST 


pecke.s 


8 club 


uls« é 
t diamonds 4 spades 


Shovider _ ee 
» 69° 
ROAST 


Rec. 
8% Ib. ditv’s 


GASP 
DREAMY/ 


4  Presh Frem Our ‘Own on Oven Pee 


By Chas. Kuhn iS, 


W-M/ SOME DAY I'M GONNA J 
HAVE MY NOGGIN’ EXAMINED.’ 


GRANDMA 


———, 


BUT COME T’ THINK OF IT 
! WON'T BE NEEDIN’ IT FOR 
ANOTHER SIX MONTHS / 


A PRETTY GOOD BUY 
WHEN YOU CAN SAVE HALF.’ 


ee ee 


and a trump came back. De- 
clarer drew the last trump.and 


tested the clubs. When West py 
showed out on the second play, Age 
ihe gave up in disgust and an 
‘nounced the concession of two | 
‘clubs and a diamond. 

| Actually, careful play would 

‘have salvaged the hand despite! 


‘anything the defense could do, ae 
LIMITED even after the bad break PENNY 
TIME “| 


showed up. South merely cashes 
the ace of hearts and ruffs 
dummy’'s last heart. Now the 
MEN RIDE AROUND GOLF 
COURSES ON LITTLE 
MOTOR SCOOTERS! 


-_ oe ee = 


t ~ By Haen gsen 
I Mean, WHAT a, 


WHAT HAG 
HAPPENED TO BFQUAL 
RIGHTS > 


WHy DON'T WOMEN HAVE 


MEN BUY LAWN MOWERS 
VACUUM CLEANERS THEY CAN 


THEY CAN RIDE OWN. 


ace and another diamond 
passes the lead to either oppo 
nent, who must lose a trick by 


the return lead. 
Copyright. 1956. Chicaeo Tribune 


—— —-- oo 


BOYS’ AND GIRLS’ alee 
“Terrific!” 


FAVORITE SUMMER 


PLAVSHOES 


e We bought ‘em fast to sell fast 

e Navy blue canvas uppers 

e Bouncy, durable white rubber soles y 
e Completely washable ‘ 


a 
e Sizes 6 to 12; 1214 to3 ES iso IN RED STRAP STYLE | 


KINNEYS 


' *1105H St.N.E. 310 7th St.N.W.  **3815 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alex., Va. 
*3218 14th St.N.W. **3131 Wilson Bivd., Ari. **3101 M St. N.W. 
*Langley Park Shopping Center, Silver Spring, Md. 
*Willston Shopping Center, Falls Church, Va. 
4835 Indian Head Road S.E., Eastover Shopping Center 


Kc (°F 
©) ry 
= 


By Fisher 


HUH ? OH GO 
. AWAY, JUNIOR! 


eee 


He’s the talk of 


the music world! 


PAT BOONE 


Coming Mon., May 28 | 


Casino Royal |” 


14th & H Sts. N.W. 
NA. 8-7700 


360 STORES FROM COAST TO COAST 


*Open Evenings— 
(**Open Fri. & Sat. Eves.) 


oe Pdet 8 eeut 


eer 


9 


’ 


MARK TRAIL | The Washington Merry-Go-Round THE WASHINGTON POST and ‘TIMES HERALD 
ty : , Thursday, May 24, 1956 63 


seen yee ee | a ar “fe PanAm Job Goes f rig. ie 9 1d 
eee WAGs To Ike’s Nephew} “0. om. 4 
oy oe fa mole Friday Nights ‘Til 9 


, | One WAS ENTEmNG VER bi Pan American Airways, which) ings are in progress and it will | Stores Open 9 A.M—Other Days Open ‘Til 6:00 
PIE a ; AP NG knows how to use people with! be interesting to see what hap- Z 
GIRL WITH A ae : BLIND COLT TO COMPET iiininel’ dima os wall ad 1t\| pene. | Phone Orders—Lincain 17-9400 


HORSE, AND ~* ; a 
UNDERSTANDS Oe ' yon oh ww! od airplanes, B88) 1 aR and Bentley 


THEM / Wo ee | aeer & | : 
ing people mganr.g oe TCCMIAQSE S 


amt ican Revolution are in a dither 
. ba over Elizabeth Bentley,* con- 
1, The neph- He fessed espionage courier, who 


f Prest-; | . 
Satie ME cara" ~~ ready-fo-paint 


Her application for member- 
ship, which was received in 
Washington, was transmitted 


; . ge | as a matter of routine to Louis- Cbd 
~~ « |iana, where Miss Bentley is 
Commerce and Pearson | teaching near Opelousas. But 


‘she ran into opposition from 
the man who helped get the | the DAR’s Louisiana state re- 


White House to reverse, tem | gency. Some of the ladies felt 


~~ | @ 4 
ion Le fog a at omy vm that the fact that she had acted 
|as a courier for passing war 
lines and against Pan American.| - ts from the United States p e Cc ‘ Cc Ss 2 


Rab te oe the Ai| Government to Russian spy 
ho held a key position | 22¢0> Golos, did not qualify her 
igh Seenhower Administra-| 25 4 Daughter of the American 


see Ts rl creer : Revolution, even though she 
MOON MULLINS tion when important contracts | k 
were given to Pan Americano expose others. and testified Des 
on ogre ony gl So her application was re- 
I GUESS IM STUCK weet hauling Air Force * | turned by the Louisiana regent, and 
“WITH FUMBLERS 1.0.U./ | YOU...THA The interesting thing tO/Mrs) William E. Hicks of 
WHY TI DION'T INSIST 5 NCE AS GOOD ee watch is whether these new and | Shreveport, unapproved. DAR Ch ° 
ON HAVING HIM SIGN $ 7 influential persons will caUs€/headquarters in Washington air 
SOMETHING THAT WOULD! J& ; ' the White Howse and the CAB are now wondering just what . ‘ 
HOLD UP IN COURT IS . 4 now to side with Pan American} they should do. List Price $26.00 
o PLUSH ~ —j | when it comes to awarding the| , 
Great Circle route via Alaska Backfire Hits Taber 
to Japan. ware 
| Penny-pinching Congressman S$ 95 
_ Nortiwest Airlines original sohn Taber of New fork hes | 
when Pan American could have ©#'Tied money-saving to the 


: point where it has boomeranged : . 
gS et ee ee toe against his own political future.|™ 5a!e Price Delivered 


: He pried so diligently, and at 
more lucrative route across the times s0 unfairly, into Sampson $99.95 


Pacific via Honolulu. Air Force base in his own dis- 
; = White House Reverses (ipo ai "Force cot fod a tati—| Made of beautiful 
I~? $0 NERVOUS EVERYTHING'S CLICKING, \ “MOUSE” SHOULD BE RE'S ordered the base closed down kilndried ponderosa 
MISS KARMELL /-~-EVEN *WEEDY*.’ THE BOYS ARE/ MOVING INTO POSITION But as transocean planes im-| Now Taber le franticall ; ine four handy 
ie ts?-\ OM THEIR WAY TO THE proved, the Great Circle route}, “Ow Taber is frantically try- @ Pie... iy fits ly underneath 
FARM WITH FLACKMAN / - has become the most efficient ing to keep the base open or drawers... chair fits snugly u . 
to Japan; so Pan American has|™°ve Mitchel Field from Long 
had astute, charming Vice Pres- 


Take-with Sale Price 


‘Island to his district to take | 


.. Sampson's place. | 
ident Sam Pryor company oss od Taber, who at 76 is the oldest 
Washington trying to get Pan olc 
American the right to fly this) ™e¢™Dber of the Appropriations V e 

|\Committee and sometimes its 
route. | 
chairman, has cut down on : Bee anit | i 
Just a year ago, the CAB funds for the Voice of America x ‘Be 
awarded the route to Northwest's: the same time that both . " 
Airlines for seven years. Where-/p resident Eisenhower and ae Table on 
upon, Secretary of Commerce) president Truman were urging co eg 
Sinclair Weeks who, like Pryor, more means of combating Rus- i: B ch 
= has served on the Finance Com-| cian propaganda. He cut down bial —-—+ en 
~SSSSS TS bad | , mittee of the Republican Na- on the Food and Drug Admin- —eEaE_T ities this ten 
— calcein ag ag penny coe eang te istration after that agency had —rrrs 
NN ° © rouse to reverse the incurred the wrath of a Taber —_— 
MICKEY rt - 9 "a oe graye’ = also * te constituent whose raspberries fF a” 
M, a ecision tO 4€*| were too carefully inspected by 
IT'S NO USE! I'VE PICKED HUNDREDS \\" 1 1 JUST REMEMBER Nerthwest continue its route| Fong nam oo y inspected by : 
OF LOCKS IN MY DAY —BUT THIS CALLS [°7/1"8 from Seattle to Honolulu. Un-| And he acted as if Sampson | Sale Price Delivered $9.95 
I'VE NEVER SEEN WELL KEEP ’ fad der Secretary of Commerce hase was his own personal do- fi | List Price $13.95 
A LOCK LIKE IT! TRYING? K | ; 2> LF Murray helped Weeks in per-| main. For years he fussed and | | | v 35%" wide 
IT MUST BE VERY OLD! : d af Whe Vit suading the White House. fumed at Air Force officers, ac- 1 & es "TVA" dese 30” high 
t . % ‘ However, this caused such a cusing them of everything from . | ™ 2 
uror that President Eisen- waste to outright graft. > i ‘ : . 
hower %&tepped in personally; Again, when Congress appro- . Table-Top Mirror 
and reversed his own White priated $5 million for emer- $4-95 
House advisers. ‘gency Government housing at 
Since last year’s failure, Pan| Sampson base, Taber got the 
Am has hired Ike’s own neph-|contracts canceled on the Triple Mirror 
ew, plus the former Assistant ground that the bids were too § Table and Bench made of $4 on 
Secretary of the Air Force, plus! high, : : 
t/ sf ee | former Under Secretary of} Yet after all his interference, Western Ponderosa Pine. 
a Z cin . CaF Commerce Murray, the man! Taber now claims that he wants 
APR Se Nini ane who intervened at the White! Sampson Air Base left open, or 
WINNIE WINKLE House so effectively in favor of| Mitchel Field moved in to re- 
Pan American a year ago. place it. 
pl WH Pan Am has now applied to| Note.—It’s an election year 
You... You Ha wee L | the CAB for the right to fly the |and Taber faces tough opposi- 
WILL MARRY | |i PECRE! Se! 4m |Great Circle route over the tion. 
“Il ME ,MARTHA? Fe tun S / ‘1 back of Northwest. The hear-' (copyright. 1956, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) 


* 
Ye ae 
: Sa 
. 


hoe 
¢ 


Co re ce ee | . 


ee. ee oo 
*~ oo eee 
eh er 


“ee 
. 
S 
‘ 
s 


TH 
FACE. IT'D SERVE HIM 
RIGHT IF IT JUST WENT 


List Price $22.95 


Take-with Sale Price 


Room Divider | List Price 


] 88 | Bookcase P- -% 


Regularly $15.95. Meas- S ‘al 
ty of f your ures 4714” high, 30” 
~knacks, books. plants. ete. Sale Price Delivered $19.95 wide and 91 “ad Sale Price Delivered $13. 


Ss 
MK \ 


Dra 
y yyy y . 
Kee “a, 


A 


. > magueagemmnnsecmnaained — | y 
TERRY AND THE PIRATE 
, ee ~._ / GEAR AND FLAPS DOWN...\ | ANO IN THE MUCH FASTER JET, THE MiG we : LED 4 Be = 
——— RSS| ALTITUDE TWO, FIVE, ZERO.| | PILOT, CONCENTRATING ON CENTERING | POE 7 <a sos 
AIR SPEED NINETY KNOTS..| | HIS EVER SLOWING TARGET IN HIS | 
GUNSIGHT, SUDDENLY REALIZES... 


fee aS S3\x\ 
| eae £4) 


- a . ~- ie ‘ > 4 . 
f Ferny AG oD CA ’ 


Ser ES | 


Modern, Sectional 


Bookcases 


SICAL et! A Range of Sizes to Fit Any Room, Build Your Own Ensemble 


ITLL BE THE ONLY LOGICAL 
THING FOR HIM TO DO! 
YOU THINK T'S LOGICAL? 
' ; 2314" wide, 8. 36” high, 292" wide, C. 36” high 


‘ | st $9.95 | 9a" deep. List $10.95 section. 
‘ake- with wir Take-with Take- with 


Sele Price Del. $8.95 Sele Price Del. $9.95 


D. 36° 414" wide, E. 36” . 1A" wide, 
- 9%" List $14.95 9%" List 
—- ao aan we io fie Sale Pri 
: rice 
2 a es: Sele Price Del. $12.95 Sale Price Del $5.45 | Sale Price Del. $10.95 


som 


. 


‘ : ’ ; - 7 » ; 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 24, 1956 . 


_ 64 
5 


THURSDA TENG SALE! 
Mattresses or Box Spré — DAY SAVINGS 


FOSTER! 

e es aa SPA egies = SEALY3 
etn ae AvONORT =a - oN ECLIPSE! 
) SIMMONS! 


149.95 
Py. ae _ 
“Rees 
Che 
PKS 

> 
FOAM DIVAN, 6 ft. long, sits 3, a 
sleeps plaid. * * 

> ‘ ° P. boa x : “ 5 ae e " oa . 


® Foremost names! Foremost Quality! Huge 
Selection! 


180 to 220 coil counts! 
fre... —.. Rolled edges, pre-built borders! 
30” ROLLAWAY, ‘ss ~~ s =~ et” Soft, medium, or firm! 
loner. m at. i | H| ~ a7 Si Wis oa eS ee Cees *” Button-tufted or smooth tops! 
: frame. ~ XS “eee es ‘Woven ticking, stripe ticking, floral ticking! 
z oon ge plea aon riviera ae eS . a Many one-of-a-kind—but not all kinds in every 
: ws ta% es , price group! 
"td <i | Some matching mattresses ont box springs! 
Sofa Settee and Chair, both ..... ' | , : ©@ Limited quantities! No mail or phone orders! 
Eggshell Duran twin headboard 
Adjustable bed frame, black, 4 casters éth Fl. Washington & PARKington; 3rd Fl., Silver Spring 
Twin innerspring mattress, medium soft 
Hollywood Bed, mattress, box springs, 6 legs 


Limited a no mail or vison ol orders. 


Bay=reakh 


ONLY AT THE HECHT CO. IN THE U.S. A. 
TWO FULL CARLOADS ...NO MORE AFTER THESE GO! 


FAMOUS HOWELL DINETTES 


Costly wood grains! ® Advance styling! Some edges 


Attractive textured effects! match table toys! Expensive 
. Annonized Aluminum Bands! 
At savings only because 


: : ' 11 Glorious colors: Black 
a 2 Serene Tweed, White Pearlwood, 


Every set new and perfect! Platinum Walnut, yellow, 


Not a flaw in the lot! charcoal, pink, green, grey, 
black cross-weave, pongee 
Up-to-the minute modern walnut! (Not all in every 


blactone legs and trim! style!) 


The Hecht Co.—Dinettes, 7th FL., Washington; 4th FL., Silver Spring and PARKington 


SAVE $35! HANDSOME SAVE $35! BLACTONE SAVE $35! FIVE PC. SAVE $40! SEVEN PC. 
99.95 FIVE PC. DINETTE 109.95 FIVE PC. DINETTE — 119.95 BLACTONE DINETTE 149.95 DINETTE SET 
Plastic, tp, ble sneeapres Choice, of platiount. vas, %7 » Sato), tapeed, on 4 _ Bites tone, trtmmed table 

Charcoal, grey or yellow bev- 64.95 tweed or pink, grey and 74.95 measures 30x48x60 in. in 84.95 storing 12 in. leaf! Choice of J09.95 


erly or platinum walnut finish. green beverly plastic to choice of , yellow, . black cross-weave, pongee 
Four matching plastic uphol- ?¥%* $8 Monthly Table measures bondOxae in, duct 90 Menehiy coal, beverly or black tweed “™*t $9 Monthly walnut, white pearlwood, 4 $10 Monthly 


weaved chairs. Self-edged table self-edged. ee plastic top, 4 chairs. 6 plastic upholstered chairs. 
Op. ’ oS ; 


aa 


Buy Yours On Our ne ere Home Furnishings Credit Plan! 


All 3 Hecht Co. Stores Open Late Today. 
Washington Store, 12 Noon Till 9 P.M. Silver 
Spring & PARKington, 12.30 Till 9:30 P.M.