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” “ee 
hai 


ane 


e Polio Vial Breaks on Plane Here 


The Weather 


Today—Mostly sunny with 


e 66: cool tonight. Saturday—lIncreasing 

cloudiness and slightly warmer. Thurs- 
, 68 degrees 
at 4:30 p. m.; low, 49 degrees at 6:25 


day's temperatures: High 


high around 


a. m. (For further details see Page 38.) 


A. 


The Washing 


On 


Times Herald 


post 


FI 


NAL 


79th Year — No. 172 


+ Coprriaht._ 1956 
ashineton Post Company 


Phone RE. 7-1234- me w 


FRIDAY. MAY 25, 1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


AIR CHIEFS INVITED TO RUSSIA 


Vial of Live 


Polio Virus 
Breaks on 
Plane Here 


Crew. Loaders 
Get Protective 
Shots on Advice 


Of Dr. Jonas Salk | 


‘A vial of live polio virus 
was broken while being 
loaded aboard a plane last 
night at National Airport 
and leaked its deadly con- 
tents into a forward baggage. 


compartment for 33 min-) 


utes before the leak was 


spotted. | 
The leaking bottle was dis-| 
overed when the plane, a Capi-! 
al Airlines DC4, landed in’ 
Baltimore shortly before 7 p. m. | 
after a ferry flight from Wash- | 
ington. 
The plane, which carried no! 
passengers to Baltimore, was) 
grounded at 8:13 p. m. in Pitts- 
burgh. The pilot, co-pilot,! 
hostess and anyone who could 
ave handied the carton con- 
ainine the broken virus vial 
ere rounded up and given pro- 
ective shots of gamma globu- 
lin and Salk polio vaccine. 
Spokesmen for the airline 
said no passengers were en- 
dangered, although 22 passen-| 
gers boarded the plane when 
t took off from Baltimore's 
Tiendship Airport as Flight} 
74 bound for Pittsburgh. | 
The plane and its load of 


passengers had already taken)9:39 p 


On Transit 


— | 
Exposed to a broken vial of live police 


virus, Joseph Shipley, 18, ef 3535 Alton erer, Capital 


Despite Bullets 


$200 Holdup 
Thwarted at 
pant OPES 


A gurman’s efforts to hold 
Hot Shoppes Pantry House 


Conference 


Set Monday 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Staf Reporter 
House and Senate District! 


transit conferees will meet at) 
m. Monday to try to) "¥P 


off from Baltimore for Pitts-|settle wide differences on their were thwarted last night when 


burgh by the time it was deter-|pijis to assure transit service) a courageous assistant manager | 


mined at Friendship Airport 
-that the leaking carton con-| 
tained live polio virus. 

The plane was grounded for 
decontamination on the advice 
of Dr. Jonas E. Salk, developer 
of the famed vaccine, who also 
warned airlines physicians to 
administer immunizing shots 
to anyone who might have had 
personal contact with the car- 
ton containing the virus. 

Dr. Ludwig Lederer, Capital 
Airlines physician, was called 
to Nationa) Airport to admin- 
ister the shots to seven men 
who loaded the consignment of 
virus aboard the plane to be 
delivered to Johns Hopkins 
University doctors awaiting it 
at Friendship. 

The virus was packed in 17 
cartons, each containing four 
almost quart-size vials of liquid 
and was “definitely live,” Dr. 
Lederer said 

The consignment, weighing 
400 pounds, was flown to Wash- 
ington from Detroit and trans-’ 
ferred to the Baltimore plane 


after Aug. 14. chased the holdvpv man on foot, 
The meeting om set very hea braved two shots and frightened 
five Senate conferees he wo ,. ; 
inconclusive meetings yester- him — discarding $200 he 
day to discuss - Washington had sto'en. 
banker Daniel W.Bell’s plan for; Seville M. Caligure, 39, of 
Capital Transit Co. to buy out 1653 Hervard st. nw., a cashier 
its controlling — stockholder. at the store, 1621 H st.’ nw. 
Rell hac mono e A as a pos- told police the bandit entered 
sible conference compromise the store after it had closed, 
that CTC’s dying franchise be showed her a black gun and 
restored (as the House bill pro-|grabbed a steel box with $200 
vides) and that Bell be given|in it after warning her, “Shut 
until Aug. 14, the franchise ex-|your mouth.” 
piration date, to make his plan The assistant manager, Earl 
work. If he couldn't swing it, Gunzer, 25, saw the holdup 
a standby public authority man as he began to leave the 
would take over and run transit store. Gunzer, despite two shots 
(as the Senate bill provides). | fired by the gunman, chased the 
Two of the Senate conferees man up Connecticut ave. to K 
—Sen. Pat McNamara (D-Mich.) st. to the Statler Hotel where 
and Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) the man discarded the box and 
took a firm stand at the|continued his escape. | 
closed meetings against restor-| Police broadcast a lookout 
ing a franchise to Capital Tran-'for a white man, 25 to 35 years 
sit under any conditions. old, 5 feet 5, 135 pounds, with 
The District Commissioners a black mustache. 
and Public Utilities Commis-| 
sion threw cold water on the 


place nw., is inoculated by Dr. Ludwig Led- 


| 


ill Pentagon Issues Document 


' 


| Housing B 
4 Is Passed 
By Senate 


as Ve 
ee Pe a 
* 
on 


By John 


35 1e | 
39,400-Hon - Another document staking 
out claims for a greater role 


Plan Is Rejected , 
» tis = for the Army in ground-sup- 
For 135.000 Units port aviation—one of the dis- 


puted areas of military roles 
Yearly for 4 Years and missions—was issued yes- 
terday at the Pentagon. 
| Summarizing an Army five- 
‘year expansion plan now pend- 


United Press 
yore _'ing before the Joint Chiefs of 
The Senate, rejecting Pres- cow ine paper was officially 


ident Eisenhower's more CON-| released by the Defense De- 
‘servative program, passed a partment — unlike others 
‘bill vesterdav authorizing eaked earlier to newsmen 
. TR. which blew up a storm over 
construction of 135,000 pub- interservice “feuding.” 
lic housing units a year for| The paper calls for enlarg- 
the next four vears. ing the scope and size of the 
te ee sharp inewetnt Army’s organic aviation in 
. GO ~- «hese respects: 
over the 35,000 units the Presi-| et cajls for Army develop- 
dent requested for each of the ment of ‘new-type airplanes to 
next two years. track new missiles capable of 
The bill was approved by pertanay fee Seyend <n cee 
; : * \bat zone now assigned to Army 
ivoice vote after the Senate had eee 


By Dayton Moore 


G. Norris , ) 


Stal Reporter 


aviation. Last year the Army 
requested funds for an initial 
order of 10 jet planes for the 
purpose, and Defense Secre-| 
tary Charles E. Wilson compro-| 
mised the dispute by per- 
mitting them to borrow three 
Air Force planes for tests. 

© It asserts an Army conten-) 
tion that organic Army fixed- 
wing planes and helicopters 
carry assault troops and recon-| 
naissance forces not only be- 
hind the battle lines but into 
enemy territory. An experimen- 
tal “Sky Cav” unit along these 
lines was tested in Louisiana 
maneuvers last fall under Air 
Force protest that it infringed 
on an Air Force mission. 

© It stated an Army require- 
ment for procurement for troop 
and cargo carrying planes of 


twice the weight presently al-| 


See DEFENSE, Page 146, Col. 1 


x $ voted down Mr. Eisenhower's 
public housing program. 
Administration spokesmen 
said the President's plan would 
provide “about as many public 


housing units as can be prac- 


To Head Army 
ically constructed.” . 
aie ibe 2 is | In J ordan 


But Democrats assailed the 
Administration measure as a|' AMMAN. Jordan, May 24—A 
“weak, do-it-yourself” plan that British-schooled Arab Legion 
‘would not even house families officer who was “exiled” to an 
dispossessed by slum clearance attache post in France for op- 
projects, let alone provide other posing Britain’s Lt. Gen. Sir 
public housing. John Glubb as Legion com- 
| Living costs continued their; The Democratic-backed meas-'mander today got the top job 
‘slow climb in April, the Gov-'ure now goes to'the House, himself. 

‘ernment reported yesterday, up which has consistently slashed Lt. Col. Ali Abu 
0.2 per cent over March. The the Senate figure in the past. was appointed Legion 
boost will give a cent-an-hour Last year the Senate also voted mander in succession to Brig 
pay increase in June to one mil- for 135,000 units but the figure Gen. Radi Innab, the man who 
lion workers under agreements was cut to 45,000 in the final succeeded Glubb in March. 
tied to the price index. -|bill sent to the White House. jnnab, who is over 60, resigned 

A seasonal gain of 0.6 per Mr. Eisenhower listed hous- a | and a 
cent in food prices accounted jing legislation yesterday among *"° ** ©*PE& to Frewre. 
for the rise. the Labor Depart- priority measures he is eager The new commander led the 
ment’s Bureau of Labor Statis- to see enacted before the cur-'small group of young Legion 
— ihe as aia s as Congress “> officers. known as the Free Offi- 

eau 0 S! ; efore final action on the . i 
‘Clague forecast further food bill, the Senate beat down, 41 to °°'S Group, who persuaded 
cost rises over the’ summer!3g8 an effort to substitute the King Hussein to dismiss Glubb. 
large enough to offset possible President's two-year, 35,000- (The, Associated Press said 
cuts in car and appliance ynits-a-year plan. Nuwar, who was promoted to 
prices. | Jt also defeated. 44 to 32. an--™ajor general, is considered 

The second straight monthly other, Administration amend-|4 StTong advocate of placing 
rise put the consumer price| ment that would have required Jordan and Egyptian forces un- 
index at 114.9 per cent of aver-'cities to have a “workable”|%¢T 4 joint command.) ‘ 
‘age prices during 1947-49. slum clearance program before) {9 London, United Press 

The pay increase will g0\they could get Federal sub- quoted Glubb as saying “It 
‘mostly to workers in auto, air-| sidies for public housing. was ner. noticable that (Nowar) 
craft and farm equipment in-| It accepted by voice vote an “* pro-Egyptian when | was 
\dustries. At the first June pay amendment to extend the vet- there, but he may nent 
period, Ford, Chrysler and Gen- erans housing loan program for changed Israeli sources in 
eral Motors workers will also a year before its present ex- Jerusalem said Nowar is the 
pick up an addition 6 cents an piration date of July, 1957. (leader of a pro-Egypt faction 
hour productivity hike or 2.5 per h ieee bent on deposing the King.| 
cent, whichever is greater. Other Provisions Before today’s appointment, 


Besides food, housing, medi-| In addition to public housing, Nuwar said in an interview that 


By Jim McNamara. Staf! Photographer 


Airlines physician, last night. 


: 

Living Costs 
‘Continue 
To Increase 


By Bernard D. Nossiter 
Bia Reporter 


Reuters 


Nuwar, 33, 
com- 


7 


have | 


cal and personal ¢are and read- 


the Senate-approved bill con--Glubb had been “the worst 


U.S. Officers 


Army Outlines Claims (¢4 Bid for 
For Greater Air Role | 


Aviation Day 
Fete June 24 


Proffer Revealed 

After Report Staff 
Heads May Inspect 
Red Armed Forces 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 
Staf! Reporter 

The Eisenhower Adminis- 
tration is on the point of 
agreeing, it appeared last 
night, to the first postwar ex- 
change of visits by top-rank- 
ing American and Russian 
military leaders. 

But the Administration re- 
mains opposed to accepting 
pointed Soviet hints for an in- 


Foe of Glubb [Joint NATO 


Policy Asked 
By Adenauer 


Reuters 

COLOGNE, West Germany, 
May 24—Chancellor Konrad 
Adenauer said last night “it 
makes no sense” for the West 
to align its military policies to- 
ward Russia without equal co- 
ordination of Western foreign 
policies. 

The 80-year-old West German 
leader made an impromptu 
speech at a banquet here in 
which he called the world situ- 
ation the “trickiest for seven 


years.” A recording of the 
speech will be broadcast by all 
West German radio stations to- 
night. 

The North Atlantic Treaty 
Organization will fall apart, he 
said, unless it found a means 
of coordinating the foreign pol- 
icies pursued by its 15 member 
nations. 

“It makes no sense to build) 
a military confederation against 
one opponent without coordi- 
nating policy toward him,” Ade- 
nauer declared. “Without such 
coordination of foreign policy, 
the military confederation will 
not hold together either.” 

Adenauer also sharply crit- 
icized the policies of Finance 
Minister Ludwig Erhard and 
Finance Minister Fritz Schaef- 
fer, and tonight the three met 
for nearly five hours in an 
extraordinary Cabinet session 
amid Erhard and 


reports 


vitation to its political leaders, 
‘Premier Nikolai Bulganin and 
‘Communist Party Leader Ni- 
kita Khrushchev, to visit the 
‘United States—at least until 
‘after the November election. 


This came to light yesterday 
in the wake of a report that the 
Russians had invited the Amer- 
ican Joint Chiefs of Staff to in- 
spect the Soviet armed forces. 

The one hard fact to emerge 
from a somewhat confused sit- 
uation here was a Russian Em- 
bassy statement that Marshal 
Vasily Sokolsky, Soviet Army 
Chief of Staff, Wad invited 
United States Air Force Chief 
of Staff Nathan F. Twining “to 
send a delegation of two or 
three high-level officers of the 
United States Air Force to the 
celebration of Aviation Day in 
the Soviet Union” on June 24. 

But both Pentagon and State 
Department officials said pri- 
vately that they understood the 
invitation was to Twining him- 
self to come and bring some 
aides. 

At the White House. Assist. 
ant Press Secretary Murray 
Snyder said, when first asked 
about the report of an invita. 
tion to al] four American Joint 
Chiefs, that “there has been 
no invitation.” Later. however, 
after making some checks with 
Adm. Arthur W. Radford, Joint 
Chiefs chairman, and others, 
Snyder said that since last 

uly’s Summit conference 
“there have been informal dis- 
cussions about high officials of 
our Government visiting Rus- 
sia.” 

He refused to say who was in- 
volved in these talks. But, 


See VISIT, Page 18, Col. 1 


Today’s Index J 


Schaeffer might soon resign. 
The Chancellor reviewéd the 
He emphasized that Jordan various European political prob- 


" . 
pace amewt S05 = Hungary to Raise ing and recreation prices also tains these other major pro- cand” Anglo-Jordan under- Page Page 


Lederer said. He Padded the Bell compromise proposal at. 
43 


‘increased from March to April. visions: Alsons Horoscope 


shipper was the Parke Davis #2" afternoon session when their 


Co. in Detroit. advice was asked. 


Spokesmen for the airline’ 
said the pilot, Capt. Edward 
A. Tappe, 407 St. Laurence @r., 
Silver Spring: the co-pilot, R. S. 
Hurley of Arlington, and host- 
ess, Miss B. A. Miller of Alex- 
andria, weie inoculated after’ 
the plane landed in Pittsburgh. 


The Capital Airlines ramp. © ; 
agents ‘who were given protec-"sround for compromise. 


tive shots at National Airport 
last night were Harry Craw- 
ford, Thurman Harlowe, Joseph 
Shipley and Richard Bunch, all 
of Washington; Gerald Cum- 
mings and H S. Taylor, Alex- 
andria, and John Gygax, 
Springfield. 

Airlines spokesmen said the 
-~carton containing the broken) 
vial was dropped while being 
loaded here. 


Some of the Senate and Pay, Kase Laws 


House conferees have indicated | Reuters 

they felt the Bell plan might | LONDON, May 24—The 

serve as a basis for agreement |tiynyarian government has de- 

although many points would|cided to modify the penal code, 

= lb chlo cage © ym Re ‘raise minimum wages in some 

Cc! ver, industries and _ shorten 

that he expected a long confer-| working week in others, 

nce and wasn’t yet able to Me | ucial Hungarian news agen- 
©'cy reported. 

sees the Bell plan as a move to; From June 1, the working 

“bail out Wolfson. , iweek in some branches of the 
The Commissioners reported: chemical and metallurgical in- 

ly — ss that i |dustries would be shortened to 

view the bell pian aS jUSt'42 hours, and, in some cases 

another idea that has no more | to 36. for (bah reasons. 

substance at this point than/wodification of the penal 

other proposals they have re-icode would mean that some 

“rr a dain th junlawful acts egies, - 

cNamara said aite Cigarded as crimes wou 
meeting that he would go along | idered as simple infringe- 


'consi 
See TRANSIT, Page 25, Col. 5'inents of the law. 


os —— = - 


Defense Motion Made ‘Late’ 


Juvenile Court Upheld in Admitting 
Newsmen During Paternity Hearing 


The Municipal Court of Ap-|ruled the father of a child born’ granted Hassler the right to 


peals yesterday upheld Juvenile 
Court Judge Edith H. Cockrill 
in her denial of a motion last 
February to bar newsmen from: 


a paternity hearing in her court.) 


But the appellate opinion 


clearly affirmed the rights of 


parties to a paternity suit and 
‘of the — to bar the general 
." public, and implied that news- 
men may be luded in 
term “general public.” 
The case ne a” a 
. Hassler, , a esman, 
“Massachusetts ave. nw., who was 


of 


— 


the| hampered presentation of his 


out of wedlock. The mother make such a motion. 


once was a hostess at an officers’ 
service club here. 

In his appeal 
Cockrill’s decision, Hassler al- 
leged a major error in her re- 
fusal to grant his motion to 
exclude the general public and 


“any newspaper people present” 
from the hearing. He said it 


after the heari 
| Whether in 


| 


cifically in the opinion. 
However, 

took no issue 

defense. of Hassler’s motion 


Chief Judge Leo A. Rover, “any 


who wrote the appellate opinion,|o 
that the District’ Code rate” 


j 


the appellate court 

with the wording 
spl else 
ne le,” ng 
that “this request came too 


| In the food group, pork chops,, *® A new mortgage-insurance 
ham and bacon led other meat! program to provide private 
rises, poultry milk and eggs! housing for elderly persons as 
were cheaper, and fruits and) well as a program of 15,000 pub- 
vegetables were mostly higher?) lic housing units annually over 
The Bureau also reported|the next five years for older 

take-home pay of factory work-| persons. 
ers slipped 31 cents a week last! °® Extension and liberaliza- 
The averages, how- tion of the home-repair loan 


with three dependents and’ ing existing homes. The ceiling 
$64.61 for a worker with no de-'on home-repair loans insured 
pendents set an all-time April) by the Federal Housing Admin- 
high. Both figures were up istration would be increased 
($2.70 over a year ago. from $2500 to $3500, with, the 
While food prices rose over repayment period extended 
the Nation, they showed no from the present three to five 
change in Washington. Sub- years. 
‘stantial boosts in meat, pota- °® A $3 billion increase in 
toes and fruits were matched mortgage insurance authority 
by cheaper tomatoes, dairy for the FHA. 
products and eggs. The Wash- ©® An increase from $1.3 bil- 
ington food index was 110.0 per lion to $3 billion in the total of 
cent of the 1947-49 average, 1.3 military housing mortgages 
per cent below April, 1955. ‘which may be insured by FHA. 


: 


don't forget 


Place Your Week 


end 


However, the appellate court! 1 Want Ads NOW 


‘ruled that Hassler waived his| 
rights in- this instance by not’ 
from, Judge) seanme. the mates watt ne classified sections of The Washington 
uding the gen- 
‘eral public, members of the 
press also would have been 
barred was not dealt with spe- 


. . « in the big Saturday and Sunday 


Post and Times Herald. Call before 
3:00 p.m. today to place your ad in 
the Saturday section and before 8:00 
‘p.m. today for the Sunday section, 


phone RE. 7-1234 to place your ad 


.60 
42 
37 

50-57 

68-71 

. 68 

70 


Amusements 
Childs 
City Life 
Classified 
Comics 
Crossword 
District Line 
Dixon * ". a 
Editorials 42 
Events Today 41 
Federal Diary 37 
Financial . 48,49 
Gallup 43 
Goren ‘cee 
Herblock ....42'! 


Keeping Well 
Kilgalien 
Movie Guide 
Night Clubs 
Obituaries 
Parsons 
Pearson 
Picture Page 
Shopper's Pg 
Sokolsky 


wanted to retain her close ties lems and added: “From the 
with Britain and he dismisse@*American viewpoint, this conti- 
any suggestion that Jordan nent makes anything but a 
would abrogate the Anglo-Jor- pleasant and firm impression. 
dan Treaty. He noted that a “But we must tell the Amer- 
Jordan military mission had re- icans over and over again that 
cently turned own a “genuine America is defended in Europe. 
financial offer from Egypt.” It‘-is the Americans’ very own 

He added: “British assistance cause to see that the Free 
has been given to us for many World at last becomes united.” 
years, and there is no reason Adenauer warned the West 
why we should not continue to to watch with great care the 
accept it. We do not want new moves of the Communist 
Egypt or anyone else to come world “which at bottom is our 
into our country.” mortal enemy.” 


es 
’ 


Action Being Taken Now 


Weather 


Women's .63-67 


——— ae a a 


Ike Warns Reds ‘Improper Pressure’ 
On Refugees in U. S$. Will Be Blocked 


,United States intends to con-;to return behind the Iron Cur- 
President Eisenhower warned {tinue firmly to adhere to and, ‘in. 

Russia and her satellites yes-'yphold this principle.” The Communist bloc was 

terday that the United States) The White House said the warned that it is “United States 


; : ‘sl , licy that an r in this 
is takihg action to block “im--United States “has already coon hi including pbb oan 


| proper pressure” exerted in at-\taken steps which make clear have sought asylum here, shall 
‘tempts to lure Iron Curtain jts determination to extend the have 4 free choice to le@ve the 
‘refugees back to their home- ful! protection of American|United States (and) it is also 
lands. laws to ali aliens residing the right of this Government 
| The warning came in a White here.” to satisfy itself through its re- 
‘House statement issued with} The statement charged the sponsible agencies that the in- 
the Chief Executive's approval. |Soviet government and its sat- dividual is leaving this country 
The statement declared the /ellites in Eastern Europe with only of his own free will. 
United States “is takinz action|“activity . . . to induce the re-| The White rouse said that 
against instances of improper turn of those who have fledithe Communist governments 
and irregular pressure by offi-/{rom Communist oppression'have employed “repatriation 
cials of foreign governments'and to sow fear and dissension commitiees, proclamations by 
seeking to influence. persons|among those who chose to re- the various governments of am- 
who have sought asylum in this' main in the West.” mesties for citizens who have 
country. It said that the Communists escaped, and personal contact 
The official warning empha-|were using “any means at hand on part of official Soviet bloc 
sized that “the right of asylum|—such as alleged appeals from |. resentatives abroad” in an 
is one of the treasured tradi-|relatives” in their campaign to effort to induce refugees to 
tions. of free peoples. Theiattempt to persuade refugees back behind the Iron Curtain. 


A ‘ 4 
% as 


P 5 
Pape 
a 


International News Service 


? 


q 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD rm Pe ae ; as aid a a a : i gel 
Her n=" BE ~ em Roach Heads Harriman Drive 
* a al 7 eal NEW YORK, May 24 —Wil- qualified men in the party and in the administrative posts 


: ° . > ee ‘cae 5 3. ; ; ; a ma ‘ . - 3 KS 4 Pe © % " 
] Fire _ | win BI ast J ae Ms ae Pde a oe liam Neale Roach, former more experienced than othersithe Federal Government.” © 
al a a —- a . ea Democratic National Conven-) - ——— —— _ 


tion manager, starts work to- 
day for a New York group 


® ad ho =~ . Sieg ; 4 ‘ booming Gov. Averell Harri-|/ 
{ Ketauver in Florida |--(@aa\e 1 MMI \won tot te bemccrae yen 
oe eee fee dential nomination. Hi} 
i \ ey A fs The head of the wnofficial| iii 


By Edward T. Folliard petition between Stevenson,'The attack regarding old-age fe = ~\group, Geérge Backer, said 
Staff! Reporter fand Kefauver for the “old pensions was first made in Cal- | —_— [Sie 7. lyesterday that Roach will be 
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., folks” vote, which is highly im- pied pr ol oa resents coms . j . ae » “#3 i Sie: a salaried member of the staff. 
—_ ‘Ke- oe Ss mi ; 5 1 arm Ses 
May 24 The Stevenson Ke- | ,o-tant here in Florida and in of fact and the gross distortion | | er, Ve Backer, a friend of Harriman 
fauver battle for the Demo 'csiitornia. in its implications 7 ‘= | @ |and former president and edi- 
cr+.ic presidential nomination) 4 handshaki . — = ~~ ~—_—sC[ tor of the New York Post, said: 
ve | ter a day of handshaking Explains Why He Vetoed a . SMBs eee “Roach’s business will more 
0 ee ae pth tone met b ‘in Miami, Stevenson flew to “I had assumed that Sen. Ke ae ‘. } a or less entail finding out what 
ai Stevenson, anger si te pen. Ke- z Cy 9 
charges aimed at him’ b Sen.| West Palm Beach, where at @ fauver would repudiate. these — a4 4 —— is_in oe ee 
Estes Kafauver, fired back at|rally in Flagler Park he de- false charges and demand that) - ; «Se ee sad teaming a teens He 
h'm twice tonight. He reminded |clared the Senator had made 5/s supporters stop circulating | i we. * Thas had broad experience in 
the Tennessee lawmaker that “false charges” against him in om * terial ie (alia | ee lithe convention field and can 
ere was such a ng as' , : : Now the same material is —° . amount of 
“wanting to be President too nator Es" aucune re being used in Florida, and the| ¥ Py. -_ 5 jdo Us an enormous 
much,” and suggested obliquely ’ * Senator himself is repeating " ' — , en that in 
that his rival was “unworthy”|\crted” his record as Gover-'the charge that I vetoed an in- . | se hea. & ener his teh will | be to “ta 
of that high office. nor of Illinois. crease in old-age benefits in II- i with interested people anc 
Stevenson was aroused by| He called on Kefauver “not linois. < | acquaint them with the fine 
two things—Kefauver’s charge'to play politics ‘with human “He knows very well that I ) qualities of the Governor. We Hy} 
trat he had put the Democratic | jives.” vetoed a bill passed by a Re- : i haven't worked out the details.|/) 
Party in a “dubious position”) Florida abounds with elder. publican legislature because! &” “ tins I just got in today.” ;| 
by acting as attorney for the ly men and women, many ofthe legislature refused to pro- Roach was asked how Harri-|ji 
Radio Corporation of goo ine whom have come from the|vide funds to make the pay- Associated Freee /man compares with Adlai E.//ii 
in an anti-trust action ore '|North to live here in retire-| ments it authorized and the bill . ° > ( . tes. Ke- 
the Supreme Court, and an ment. and both Stevenson and/| would, therefore, have been a Presideritial Presentation arate Feng: —_ or gions 
carlier charge that he had, as'Kefauver have been wooing |fraud on those it purported to! aigning for the nomination. 
Governo’ of Illinois, vetoed ajihem ardently in their battle | assist.” The American Legion’s Robert L. Hague Maritime Award is |” He replied: “Again I say 
egies —— nee pensions | for the state’s 28 convention presented Sen, John Marshall Butler (R-Md.) by a smiling (perriman is among the most 
“He Te Gren Again” — 2 oes Tuesday's pres- President Eisenhower yesterday. The award was for the 
‘iden primary. | 


Stevenson then went on to! -  « , 
Apropos Kefauver’s charge p hlet Circulated recite what he had done for e}-' Senator's “outstanding ye sab oe legisation Hil 
that his work for RCA had amphiet Circulate derly citizens while he was Gov-| Which has triggered the gigantic s pbuilding program. @ | : 
forced him to remain silent; The Kefauver people have ernor. -~ Donohue Hits i Khe Mi Ty, 


about the trend toward bigibeen circulating a pamphlet; He said old-age pensions 


: 
business in the Eisenhower Ad-| in California and Florida’were increased 18 per cent. . Hi 
ministration, Stevenson said in|charging that Stevenson, while within three months after his e CES CeXas rire At Stevenson Ht Pure silk is whexeelled in elegance: 


a statement: ‘Covernor, vetoed .a bill in- inauguration: that in ‘his ad- our fine silk suite make their wearers 


“I must say that he (Kefau-|creasing the old-age pension in| ministration $128 million more | HI ' 
is in.” inoi | : HiT ] roud. Nature has endowed 
ver) is wrong again. ‘Illinois. Yesterday Kefayver|was spent on such’ pensions Q ‘Ss . P? B - T d On Race Issue | justly prow ' 

: ti OCctda asts O ay H| these fine silks with a c-0-0-] feel even 


LS ~ 


“ 
— 


= OO OO eee ee 


Tells of Pension Gains 


have never represented |himself made the charge in a than in the previous Republican 
the Radio Corporation of | speech. Administration; that all limits! Hi on the hottest days. Dress up in real 
America in an anti-trust suit} Conceivably the old folks’|were removed on the amount! By Earl’ Mazo H\ luxury; look cool, feel cool all sum- 
brought by the Government. It|vote could determine the out-|of medical assistance to. pen- OREM Hey ric ag | mer. 
was a private suit between|come of the Florida primary |sioners, and that Illinois during} President Eisenhower plans)will be telecast at 5 p.m. by| MIAMI, May 24—Sen. Estes) iii) $05 
RCA and the Zenith Company.|and also the much more impor-'his administration established |to meet with some of his Texas) WRC-TV. (Channel 4). Record- Kefauver’s campaign manager |jj/) ‘ 95 


“The Senator's continued/tant primary in California a'the Nation’s first hospital to | friends and cupporters when he | vont —— Sree WRC O06 made a speech today that it 


false charges remind me that! week later. study geriatrics. ts | Hill 
there is such a thing as want-| With that in mind, Steven-' “This record,” Stevenson | “!*!*s the Lone Star State to- kilocycles) and at 10:30 p. m.|caused the race issue to boil Hi Hickey-Freeman Imported Silk Suits, 
ing to be President too much.|/son tonight called the Ten-|said, “sustains the pledge ]|44y—but only on an “informal by WMAL (630 kec.).] ‘up anew in Florida’s Democrat- | |iii/ . $160 to $170 
The Senator seems to be con-|nessan to account in these|made in my inaugural address|and social” basis. | Acting Presidential Press ic Presidential primary. Wi 
fronted with the dilemma of! words: as Governor of Illinois when 1} A White Houre spokesman Secretary Murray Snyder 48 F. Joseph (Jiggs) Donohue |jiij tiie 
how to win without proving| “I regret very much that Sen.|said that I would never play gave this word yesterday when dicated details of the meeting told a luncheon of the Miami//} Agents for Cavanagh Hats and Bronzini Neckwear 
that he is unworthy of win-|Kefauver has chosen to per-'politics with human lives. ]/| asked about the likelihood, dis- were not very definite. Young Democrats, an all-white HII 
ning.” |sonally repeat distortions of my| would urge Sen. Kefauver to closed earlier, that Mr. Eisen-| The White House said Mr.|organization, that three of thei 
There has been strong com-jrecord as Governor of Illinois.}adopt that principle.” /hower would confer with some Eisenhower will leave by plane |12 National Convention delega- — 
|Texas political figures before for a weekend at his Gettys-|gates pledged to Adlai Steven- | 
* * * jeaving Waco. He is going there burg, Pa., farm immediately on son elected in Washington on 
‘to make a speech and receive his return from Waco. ‘May 1 are Negroes. He also 1409 H STREET 


. al > an . . . . . . . . s * >. . * . . 
lan h d from Bay-| Snyder said he did not k id that an adverti t in|} 
Kefauver Calls Adlai Tool of Bosses, Bates" °°" ener ie Pansat deua'ee thet Washington Atresamert| fl Est, 1875 


[The President's speech will turn from Gettysburg, but ad-|can, a Negro newspaper, 
° be telecast live at 1 p. m. by ded the Chief Executive will| brought about Stevenson's vic- 
Attacks i ork as Cor or tl a ler WTOP-TV (Channel 9). A kine- be in Washinton next Tuesday |tory over Sen. Kefauver in the 

y p a | on awy el scope recording of the speech and Wednesday. Washington primary. 
Donohue produced a copy of 


By Robert C. Albright jeratic Congressmen for “gang-\c\arge today Kefauver said he Si Ga Saseaae to" Banas . : 


Stat Reporter Ing up against me” in faver of was sure the six Florida Con- d 9 j os Stevenson is more dedicated to § a 
_TAMPA, Fla., May 24—Estes'the former Illinois Governor. |gressmen would not have “suc- An rews aX pposition the Negro cause than Sen. Ke-| 7 * 
eng or redee fb men} "Adlai Rep. Robert Sikes (D) of cumbed” if they had known fauver. eS 
. ; Crestview, Fla. is Stevenson Stevenson as Governor on July He said he was doing it be-| | 


Stevenson, attacking him as a | iene 4 
corporaven lawyer, tnd ‘the sate campaign manager. Six|2, 1051, ase approved what «| D@DIOPEM DY Humphrey yey Ser M| | several Hor model 
itical “ mi , termed the “shame” bill open- as well, & Stevenson | 
manservant of political “bosses” other Florida Democratic Con- oli Open-| o/ supporter, had “opened the|) . of the famous 
in this state. | HM te fact ing u» for public curiosity the| rm * , | ee 
Using a familiar Kefauver ~shasae agg es " Byron names of recipients of old age | International News Service aling. Coawen hed, soak” Goma! de ae 
“er ep. Faull. Hodgers o festiand blind pensions.” | Treasury Secretary George; “I want to see taxes reduced /*"5- | eee . laste Idwi 
a cocoa Semmaen ii oe Palm Beach—have formally an-| “The people of Florida are|M. rent poe yorry ener las much as anybody.) . eT ag he ao an Wedanekee ba} Acrosonic ro pe 
er: “ ‘ 9 : ; nterna ev-! assee eee - : 
maining “strangely silent on|nounced oe Se. See mel oy political methods” cave Couhelenionet T. Coleman ! know of no way we can raise/an editorial from a Richmond,|| Pianos Baldwin Pianos, the 
1 any pe | Baten vw of them announced Wednesday. |..i4 the Senator. “They are per-/Andrews  f0F oo. |the money we need .,. without|Va., newspaper to bolster his|( | Acrosonic and 
4 FE wan pee os At Mulberry, Fla., late today |fectly canable of analyzing facts suggestin g Soa ‘an income tax.” contention that Stevenson is a) = Baldwin Organs 
es er wa grest'kefauver indorsed a contro- and making up their own minds. elimination of | The Treasury Secretary’s first moderate while Sen. Kefauver| 77 = , ‘ 
nt Stevenson's silence|¥ersial pamphlet. _ this basis : feel I will have | income me ‘public criticism of his former Og a pene for the Negro) © re vrs new loeb 
a a The ‘- ., their approval.” and declar et. ; "ge . . now « 
farity with the (monol ty) oa —.. —— said! Keiauver’s choice of subjects|that the budg- @ “yg Subordinate was made at a Na-| Donohue read to his Miami! 79) 4 ee nee 0 
te the old people themselves, 'California presidential primary year will _ Ss # |iwhen he was asked to comment|8TO newspaper advertisement! —7) - Company. Some qedet 
ence at Tampa's Plant Park to- ¢p, h the National Institut » ry | yess | ; a ig - Pragrat” 
night al rall ationa’ snstitute | June 5, as well as this state’s|justify a tax #4 7% \on Andrews’ anti-tax proposals|Which claimed Stevenson as) 5” ee aad 
of Social Welfare”—the old age showdown between the two reduction. “esl Be (since leaving office last Dec. 1,|Governor of Illinois had called) |) py gm auaherges 
RCA Case Cited pension group which has i0- Democrats, on May 29. Old age| He said “it "eee | Humphrey said that “public OUt the National Guard “to| © 7” ft taser os @ arene. x’ © 
dorsed Kefauver. pensions and civil rights could is unfortunate” oie continues after term of Protect the Negro population”) [mm gt meheanon dak. 


Piero end Electronic Organ Seles 


“Just last year he was ¢m-| «7 don’t blame him (Steven- age 
. | ' \s be the turnstile i j . / 
ee cucn of kane Radlo | son) for calling it scurrilous lit-' states peteanaatietens. ct yt ng oe Andrews 
c -| ” , “ nl? : P 
ig = ease in the Suse A eg ng gg poser I) In singling out Stevenson for | lector questioning the fairness| Reiterating a statement! — 
— r crying. attac’. on the “growing monop-\of the income levy at a time Wednesday by President Eisen- 


Court of t Ini tates Ty) jo | , we 
cake . jm ee —— be 7 = me oy tells the bg oly” issu:, Kefauver did not al-|when so many Americans are hower, Humphrey said the an- ' 
brought by the United States.” | agen ag e de (Lude to the fact that Stevenson paying “their fair share” of ticipated $1.8billion budget — 
h id h sal wea © charge he mace went almost as far as the Tenn-| Government through it. surplus would not make a. tax 
ig nce lly Phere Wednesday that Stevenson, ON lessean in deploring “the trend| Humphrey added: “There are cut worthwhile. 


ee ae eee roaalias Gey Ay 1951, vege an — toward bigness” in industry, in|lots of ways we can improve! Instead, Humphrey added, 
s & any weurt, |0 per com in assistance to his joint “debate” with the Sen-\it, but elimination is another “It is high time to start reduc- 
but that Stevenson was titular |the aged and blind of Illinois.| stor in Miami Monday night. | thing ing our huge debt.” 


<3 —_— =_ a 


office” and called the Andrews| 0 Cicero, Iil., during aie 


‘statements “unfortunate.” iL NE SES TOES. aie wa Be wr 


leader of the Democratic Party | (In reply, Stevenson on Wednes- 


—_-- 


EE _ 


at cm wae gh ee his RCA see aee had said that state pay- Boa Fa a al Rina stated maa ca cate ane a eee 
er “placed himself and the Par-|ments to the aged actually rose | eeeeenesmmmee | 6) )/ —_—_ 
ty in a d.abious position.” 18 per cent during his term as OUIS & DAN BROWN, LTD.—OPEN TODAY AND SATURDAY 9 TO 6 

This once lackadaisical presi-| Governor. He accused Kefauver 
dential primary campaign ‘Supporters of distributing “scur- 
started getting rough yesterday |rilous” literature about his rec- 
one ec iu striking = ord as Governor.) S , . 
traditional underdog position,| Concentrating on the “boss” s vb. ) 
traditional underdog position ummer suits that give you 
up even more today. 

He hurled the “bossism” 
charge during his first stop this 


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morning, in a grove at Kissim- 
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peated it as his soundtruck-led | , 
motor bus proceeded to the | * 


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“Ganging Up” Hit ‘ a 


Charging Stevenson in effect 


was the tool of a strong state 
political machine, Kefauver hit } 
at six of Florida's seven Demo- 4 0 4 er e 


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riple Slayer Captured d 
After Hospital Escape 


Associated Press 


Wanda Foster (left) and Edith Helm are pictured just be- 
fore Mrs. Foster gave a healthy kidney to her ailing twin. 


Young Bride’s Kidney 
Transplanted to Twin 


BOSTON, May 24 #—An) “donate” one of her good kid- 
Sklahoma housewife today be- neys to replace one of the two 
ame the first woman in med- diseased kidneys of Mrs. Helm. 
al history to donate a kidney| The transplant was per- 

her twin sister. formed by Dr. J. Hartwell Har- 


- 
os 


Maurice Ray Fox, 44, who 
shot and killed three people 
after escaping from a mental) 
hospital four years ago, had 
another brief spell of freedom 
Wednesday. 
| Fox, recaptured 12 hours 
after he wandered away from a 
‘dance at Southwestern State 
Hospital, Marion, Va. gave) 
only “mild resistance” yester-| 


day morning when two hospital) - 


employes found him walking} 
‘along a road leading out of 
town. 
_ Dr. Joseph R. Blalock, hospi-| 
‘tal superintendent, reported | 
|Fox, who has epilepsy, said he 
‘had a convulsion and in his con- 
fusion had wandered away 
from the hospital. He apparent- 
ly fell asleep near the hospital | 
farm and met no one before he | 
was picked up at 8:30 a. m. yes-, 
terday, Blalock said. ) 

Bad . judgment may  have'| 
been used, Blalock said. in’ 
putting him with a supervised) 
group going to a dance, but he | 
\had been quite cooperative for) 
the past months. | 

Fox is in the maximum secu: | 
rity building at the hospital. 
| His absence was discovered 
‘almost immediately and police 
‘were notified, the hospital 
ihead said. Loudoun County 
i\Sheriff Roger F. Powell was 
igiven special warning since 
|Fox had returned to his home, 
in Arcola when he escaped 
from Western State Hospital 
‘in Staunton in May 1952. 
| There, 17 days after his 
jescape, he shot his father, Wil- 
‘liam F. Fox, .70; Robert J. 
-O’Connor, 42, an_ airlines pilot, 
\and his friend, Lillian L. Hove, 
‘34, a war-time ferry pilot. 

At that time it was brought 
out that hospital authorities 
had learned of his return fo his’ 
home but had not notified the 
Loudoun sheriff's office. 


Associated Press 


Mode! Laura Rammonds, charged with attempted safe rob- 


bery, is pictured before her 


apparent suicide attempt. 


Red-Haired ‘D. C. Model’ 
Tries Suicide in N. C. Jail 


LAURINBURG, N. C. May 24; 


(p—Red-haired Laura Ham- 
mond, 21, charged with at- 
safe robbery and 


knew nothing about the acety- 
lene tanks and hoses found in 
the trunk of her automobile. 


She said she had come here 


» from Washington with a man 


apparently tried to hang her- 
self with a piece of blanket last 
night, Sheriff J. C. Gibson re- 
ported. today. 

The woman, who described 
herself as a Washington, D. C.., 
‘model and resident of Falls 
‘Church. Va., was found lying 


known to her as Mac Mills. 
They planned to marry, she 
told police. She said he left 
her here last Wednesday night. 

A check with police in Fair- 
fax, Falls Church and Washing- 
ton showed that none of those 


‘ 


Jury Clears. 
Marine of 
Rape Charge 


A District grand jury re- 
fused yesterday to indict Ma- 
rine Pfc. George Horan on a 
rape chargé stemming from a 
complaint by a 16-year-old 
Michigan schoolgirl. 

The grand jury formally 
ignored the case after making 
an intensive investigation. As 
sistant United States Attorney 
William 'S. McKinley said near- 
ly 20 witnesses testified before 
the grand jury, including the) 
girl. 

Horan was accused by po- 
lice of assaulting the girl in a 
park near Union Station early 
on May 16. The alleged victim 
was one of 52 seniors visiting 
Washington from high schools 
in Reese and Port Austin, 
Mich. 

Horan, 20, of Trenton, N. J., 
was arrested at the Marine 
Corps base at Quantico, Va. 
The girl testified at a prelimi- 
nary hearing before United 
States Attorney Cyril S. Law- 


‘ 


rence that Horan forced her 
ito submit to him. Horan) 
‘denied the use of force, police’ 
‘reported. He had been held) 
iwithout bond since his arrest.| 
| The girl testified she and 
four friends met Horan and 
four other Marines downtown 
and went out with them. 


Md. Student 
To Be Retried 
For Slaying 


BALTIMORE, Md., May 24 ? 
Gregory M. Delli-Pizzi will go 
on trial again June on a 
charge of murdering Richard 
M. Wick, 52-year-old metailur- 
gist from Allentown, Pa. 

Judge Joseph L. Carter an- 


Rustem Igor Gamow and his motorcycling companion, Kim 


Negligence Issue Goes 
To Dogs in Crash Case 


An out-of-court settlement at 
Municipal Court yesterday Isft 
unsettled the question whether 
n is automatically a negli- 
gent driver if he happens to be 
giving his dog a motorcycle ride 
when involved in an accident. 


The anusual civil suit in- 
vo'ved Rustem I. Gamow, 20, 
of 2110 O st. nw., son of astro- 


a” 


dog collided with a taxicab at 
9th and K sts nw. There were 
no criminal charges. The cab 
owner Anthony J. Cavaliere, of 
829 Sheridan st. nw., filed a 
damage suit in which he 
charged Gamow with negli- 
gence for perching his dog on 
a moving velicle. 

Gamow promptly filed a 
counter suit seeking to recover 


departments has a record of 
ever having arrested Miss Ham- 
mond. 

Falls Church police said a 
woman with her name rented 
an apartment there but never 
lived in it. Washington police 
went to an apartment in the 
1600 block of Harvard st. nw. 
on information that Miss Ham- 


repair costs for his motorcycle, 

i¢mow’'s attorney, Leo Me- 
guire, had planned to ask a 
j-dge and jury to watch Gamow 
drive the dog around to show 
there was no negligerice in- 
velved. The settlement for $500 
in Goamow’'s favor made it un- 
necessary. 


— RALEIGH HABERDASHER cemeeeees 


continental coolers... 


RALEIGH’S WALK SHORTS AND 
KNIT SHIRTS BY BARTLAY LTD. 


physicist prof. George D. Ga- 
mow, now on leave from George 
Washington University. 

It also involved young Ga- 
mow’'s 2-year-old German shep- 
herd, Kim. 

Last July, with Kim perched 
on Gamow’'s motorcycle gas 
tank, Gamow, the cycle and the 


nounced the new trial date in 
criminal court last night after 
a jury which had sat through | 
two and a half days of testi-| 
mony and seven hours of delib- 
eration said it could not agree 
on a verdict. 

Delli-Pizzi, 26-year-old . medi- 
cal student at the University of 
mond formerly lived there. Maryland, embraced his wife 

Deputy Chief E. E..Scott said #8 Foreman Joseph V. Frazier) 
they found Arthur Mills, 37, of; anounced the jury deadlock.| 
the Bronx there and questioned) The wife, 27-year-old night 
him about Miss Hammond’s club dancer, was engaged to 
North Carolina activities, Mills,|Delli-Pizzi at the time of the 
on bond pending appeal of a fatal beating administered to 
conviction for a $23,000 safe Wick last Feb. 16. She and the 
robbery last January at defendant had testified Wick 
Georges Radio and Television | Struck the first blow in an alter- 
Co. here. was released when cation resulting from the metal- 


Laurinburg police said he was lurgist’s unwelcome attentions 
not involved. ‘to the dancer. ‘ | 


‘on the floor of her cell by Jailer 
‘Harry Salmon. 

Salmon applied artificial -res- 
piration to revive her and then 
had her taken to a hospital. 
‘She was later returned to the 
jail 


Mrs. Wanda Foster, 20, of rison, chief of the hospital's’ 
handler, Okla. and Mrs. Edith urological department and plas- 
elm of Sand Springs, Okla. tic surgeon Dr. Joseph E. Mur- 
nderwent a rare kidney trans- ray. Dr. David Hume, a general 
plant operation today in Peter, surgeon, assisted. 
Bent Brigham Hospital. | Jt was a two-stage operation. 
“All is going well at present,”| The kidney to be donated by 
hospital spokesman said after Mrs. Foster first had to be ex- 
e 4%-hour operation. amined for the condition of its 
The twins, both recent blood vessels and main artery, 
ywrides. were wheeled into the a phase which took 10 minutes. | 
perating room together after One of Mrs. Helm’s diseased 
ing advised of the “calculated kidneys was removed before 
sks” of the operation, which the actual transplant. 
ever before had been per- 


ormed on women. ’ ° 
male Subcommittee 


Police Probe 
Man’s Story 


° | Salmon said the woman, un- 
Of Abduction abié@ to raise $5000 bond, told 
him she was tired and — 
ae eer ent over the prospect of re- 
Police ores _ estigating ‘ maining in jail until the August 
report last night by Glen D. term of Superior Court here. 
Marble, 27. of 4648 Hillside rd. She was arrested at Hamlet. 
se. that he was kidnaped by|N. C., last Thursday, several 
three mén who took him for a/ ours after discovery of a safe- 
Two sets of identical 1Bemile ride in Bis own cat cracking attempt at a Laurin- 
wins have had a successful kid- : Markie. a garage ssachemnhe burg furniture store. The store 
oz transplant at the same hos- Backs Sobeloff | said his abductors bound him |/0St $20 from a cash register 
: f : 


‘and the outside door of the 
laughed and jeked as they rode | - af. was removed. 


around with his auto radio! 

blaring, stopped to eat the! Police said she told them she 
lunch his wife had prepared 
and robbed him of $4. 

The ride ended at 3 a. m.| 
when the. men pulled the car 
into a closed service station at 
Waldorf, Md.,. left the engine 
ranning, and departed, Marble. 
told police. | | 

Marble said he was left 
trussed. up. in the ,back of his 


The sisters came here a| 4 Setiate Judiciary Subcom- 
onth ago for a series of tests 


> determine whether it was ™!ttee approved yesterday the 


easible for Mrs. Foster to "omination of Solicitor General | 
Simon E. Sobeloff to be a judge 
of the Fourth Circuit Court of 
Appeals. 

Sen. Thomas C. Hennings Jr. 
(D-Mo.) «said the action was 
taken, on his motion, by a 30 
vote. He said two members of| 
the subcommittee refrained 
from voting. They were Sens. 
John L. McClellan (D-Ark.) and 
Herman Welker (R-Idaho). | 

The nomination, which Presi- 
dent Eisenhower first sub 
mitted last July, now goes to 
the full Judiciary Committee 
for action. The Committee is 
scheduled to consider it at its 
next meeting. 


FREE CUSTOMER PARKING AT ALL HAHN STORES 


—- +> — — — 


-|\Brush Fires Fought 
In British Drought 


Use of Salve to Continue 


In Ringworm Cases Here 


1947 Cadjilac sedan but worked; The District Health Depart-;cable Disease Center, of At- 
a, pe og te ment will stick with its oint- oo Rg we see - local 
land State police. ‘ment treatments against scalp | over the male soubeas of the 
Marble said the three men ringworm, Dr. Daniel L. Seck- itchy, unsightly infections. 
seized him from behind aboutijinger, Health Director, said Dr. Seckinger explained the 
11:15 p. m. Wednesday as he| yesterday. : ‘department's oad’ a a has-| 
was stepping from his car to go; At the same time, he declar- tily called meeting of ph si. 
to work at the Trinidad Bus ed ‘videmiologists from Public clans and. hesith Rie F8 “pat BE 
|Garage, 15th and H sts. ne. Health Service's Communi-|. nel. The meeting followed | 


published criticisms by two) 
dermutologists of the depart-/ 
ment’s decision to use oint-! 
ments rather than X-rays to 
combat the afflictions. | 
Some 3000 District school-' 
children are estimated to be 
infected. 


The two dermatologists, Drs. 
Arnoid H. Gould and Jack 
Derzavis, both on the medical. 
faculty of Georgetown Univer-| 
‘sity, attended and defended | 
their contentions. They chal-' 
lenged the efficacy of oint- 
ments, and said the X-ray) 
treatments they proposed were 
almost 100 per cent effective, 
cleared up the infections faster, 
and were safe. 

Dr. Francis M. Forster, dean 
of GU’s School of Medicine, 
presented statements from him. 
self and from the Very Rev. 
Edward B. Bunn, S. J., president 
of the university, noting that 
the dermatologists “in no way 
represent’ official thinking at 
the university.” 


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Reuters ~ 


| LONDON, May 24—Hundreds 
of firemen, troops and farmers 
‘today fought renewed out- 
breaks of brush fires in Brit- 
ain’s driest spring weather in 
18 years. , ae, 

Several tountry beauty spots 
were threatened with destruc-| 
tion as the fires spread across 
rain-starved grass and moor- 
lands, mainly in southern Eng- 
land. 


: 
| 


o--- 


————$————— 


“HOT SHOPPES 
Special 
Family Dinner 


Choice of Appetizer 
BAKED 


HALIBUT 
STEAK 


Supreme 
Parslied New Potatoes 
Green Snap Beans 
Hot Roll with Butter 


Men’s or Women’s Light and Cushiony 


“BOOSTER” 
GOLF 


Dinner Dessert 


SHOES 


Fudge Ice Cream Puff 
Rhubarb Betty, Cream 
Fresh Pineapple Cup 
Chocolate Chip Cake 
Georgia Pecan Pie 


Beverage 


French Population Up 
PARIS, May 24—France’s 
population has risen by 3 mil- 
lion since 1945 to 43.5 million, 
the French Institute of Statis- 
tics reported today. | 


There’s more than a bit of continental flair 


| ie to our newest “leisure teamers.’’ They‘re striped 
Includes Choice of 

Appetizer, Vegetables 
Dessert and Beverage 


BARBECUED HALF 


SPRING CHICKEN 
$1.95 


HOT 
SHOPPED. 


Restevrents & Pantry Houses 


in the Riviera manner; color-coordinated to put 


a fresh touch of fashion—as wel! as comfort— 


~~ <>» 


in a man’s casual life. Bartlay styles the well- 


Sa 


tailored walk shorts in smooth polished cotton 


——-— 
a 
— a > 


with no-pleat front and jaunty back-strap. Choose 


-~ >. ~*~ > 


— 


Light and Flexible with rust- 
preof Stainless Steel Spikes 
— BOOSTER GOLF SHOES 
with cork insole and GEN- 
UINE CREPE OUTSOLES, 
have cool washable fabric 
uppers that “breathe” when 
wou walk. They feel like 
“luxury” yet cost so little! 
WOMEN’S GOLF BOOSTER 
in BLUE, ~7.95 
MEN’S GOLF BOOSTER in 
BROWN, 8.95 


rr 


them in the new willow-green stripes (as 


shown) 


Ready Made 29.50 to $90 ff 
Custom Made $95 to $17515 


— 


_~ 


BUR-MIL’S 
OLYMPIC 
“stretch” wool 
athletic socks 


Soft absorbent blend of 70% 
weol with 30% nylon washes 
well, stretches to fit almest 
every foot without bunching 
or binding. WHITE for men 
or women. 


or in black. Soft knit cotton pullover’ illustrated 


comes in a fine horizontal stripe in gold, rust or 


PARNSWORTH-REED Lid 


816 Seventeenth St. nw. 
NAtional 8-7800 


FOR SALE 


1956 PONTIAC 
4-DOOR HARD TOP 


870 4-Door De Luxe, Loaded with extras 
AIR-CONDITIONED 
New-Car Warranty—Used 1069 Miles. 


FLOOD PONTIAC 


4221 Connecticut Avenue © . WO. 6-8400 


A 


blue with contrasting black Italian collar and 


capped sleeve. Also available in a continental 


- ii tl ill il 
_— > ==>, = 


= ~~ > a 


version of the T shirt with boatneck collar. See 


a 


them soon—get set for the Memorial Day holi- 


day and vacation. And Father’s Day is coming 
» « « here’s the ideal gift. 


Cannes Walk Shorts. 30 to 40. $10 


Capri Knit Pullover, 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Street NAtional 8-9540 
CHEVY. CHASE: Wisconsin near Western Ave. 


S, M. L. 5.95 


14th & G) *3113.14th *4483 CONN, 
*SILVER SPRING, MD. *Open 9:30 to 9 daily 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Thurs., Fri 
CLARENDON, VA. Open 9:30 t0 9 Mon, Thyrs., Fri, 


‘ 4 


—onmmnr 


A 


| “THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Around the World 
4 Friday, May 25, 1956 j 


i 


| aes resignation would a 
Continue Protests Seo por 


Advertisement 


; 


French Reservis 


N. ¥. ‘Mérald Tribune News Service jtracks in front of their train, killed during the past 24 hours, Algeria’s eight. million Arabs 7 9 
PARIS, May 24 — Reservists delaying it: for an hour, and including 36 slain in a French any solid hope of a better deal.| | Lots of me 

recalled to fight in Algeria dem- that a troop train passing Army sweep of the Soumman sgaped ka Ueomaiben’ tails om 
onstrated in several cities in through Dijon was repeatedly River valley.) ‘hand in the Assembly. Some | * 
living on a 


France for the second consecu- delayed by rouse | centatinwe ih tin oon r 
tive day today. __ The Ministry of N De- Mollet Asks Debate ‘Party who have been eritical| 
_ In Amiens, they halted their |fense has made no statement’ Poli is Al . of his policies expressed a new| 
itroop trains and marched 'on the recent wave of Reservist On Po icy in geria feeling ef party solidarity. | 60-foot lot 
beers the SY ae ne ee —- their) PARIS, May 24 ‘®—Premier| Mendes-France’s action on| 
peer ag > goed. ager sees ch army.\Guy Mollet today pushed for the other hand, was criticized! All for $20,000—ar“ 
Some 26 persons were re-|Minor officials are treating the immediate support in Parlia- as contradictory by some in his! foot lot! Three bec peg 
ported wounded in a fight be- demonstrations more as a legit-/ment for his Algerian policies own Radical-Socialist (Center)|’ vacy, off street parking, a shaded 
tween demonstrators and police imate expression of political to offset his split with Pierre Party. For one thing, although | terrace, a good private view, 
at Antibes, on the Riviera. opinion than as a breach of wendes-France. he is vice chairman of the even a swimming pool. You just 
Od ere . At Foulon 200 Reservists ol yee gy The Socialist Premier asked party, he asked the 13° other; can't help wanting this home 
rived there from Nice after re-| [Reuters reported meantime) Assembly leaders to schedule Radical-Socialist ministers to) when you see it. It offers you so 
peatedly stopping their train|that copies of the Trotskyite 4 debate on Algeria as soon as remain on the job. He also| much in easy living for your 
en route by pulling the emer- newspaper La Verite were possible. praised the governnient’s de-| money. See it in the June issue 
gency cord. In the Toulon sta- siezed on grounds it contained) Mendes-France, Mollet's part-cisions to send military rein-| of Better Homes & Gardens 
tion there were shouts of| material aimed at the “demor-iner in the Republican Front forcements to Algeria, and said; magazine, and see what good 


4 $ “Peace in Algeria,” and “Down| alization of the Nation and the'coalition and Minister Without the Mollet team is the “best! space planning can do. Get your 
O sad § or with Premier (Guy) Mollet.” | Army.” Portfolio in the Mollet Cabinet,| political formation possible” at} copy today, wherever magazines 
| (The Associated Press said; [In Algiers, dispatches re-\resigned yesterday, protesting present. are sold! 


soldiers at Laon lay on the! ported more than 100 rebels'that Mollet has failed to offer’ Right-wing critics said his) == : 


a 


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} 


’ ~ 


ypt’s Premier Accepts 


; 
bee 
iy 


: , 


Bid to Visit Red China © 


Reuters 
PEIPING, May 24—Egypt's 


range the date and program of 
your visit to China according to 


Premier, Gamal Abdel Nasser, your desire.” 


has accepted an invitation from | 


Egypt announced her recog- 


foreign governments, including 
Russia, and all are still pending, 
with no dates fixed. An official 
‘announcement recently said, 
‘however, he would visit the So- 


Premier Chou En-lai to visit nition of Communist China last viet Union first. 


Communist China, it Was an- 
nounced today. 

A press release from the Chi- 
nese Foreign Ministry said to- 
day it was learned from the 
Egyptian trade delegation in: 
Peiping that the Egyptian gov- 
ernment had decided to accent 
Chou’s invitation, and also one 
from the Defense Minister, 
Peng Teh-huai, inviting an 
Egyptian military delegation to 
visit China. 

Chou's letter of invitation to 
Nasser said the Chinese govern- 
Ment was “fully ready to ar- 


week. 


terday that Nasser would short- 
ly send an envoy to Peiping to 
invite Chou to visit Egypt. 

[Chou stopped briefly in 
Cairo in June, 1954, en route 
home from the Geneva Confer- 
ence. He issued a written state- 
ment at that time supporting 
Egypt's demands that British 
troops leave the Suez Canal 
Zone, the Associated Press re- 
called. 

[ Peiping’s invitation to Nasser 


is the 14th he has accepted from| 


It was reported in Cairo yes- 


[The Egyptian cabinet voted 
last night to open an embassy 
‘in Peiping and also in Tunisia 
and Morocco.) 


Egypt. Newsman Says 
Israelis Want Peace 


| CAIRO, May 24 #—Ibrahim | 


Izzat, the first Egyptian to en- 
‘ter Israel legally, declared in a 
‘published article today that 
“Israel lives on one single hope 
—peace with the Arabs.” 

The article, second in a series 


\Izzat, a newspaperman, has 


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Think About This 
A Minute! 


A woman's most 


im portant ACCESSOTV . @ 


A Well-Groomed MAN 


When a lovely lady walks down the street or follows 
the head waiter to her table, all eyes glance toward 
her with admiration. This appreciation of feminine 
pulchritude is enhanced when her escort is also well 
groomed, “That's a handsome couple,” say one 
and all. 


Often, however, a smartly clad woman is accom- 
panied by a man who looks like he “just 
doesn’t care” how he dresses. Possibly he is too oc- 
cupied with his business or profession to give ade- 
quate time to a thoughtful choice of clothes. Perhaps 
he doesn’t realize there is much more to selecting 
wearing apparel than merely “picking out” a suit 
and accessories. : 


We, at the Bruce Hunt store for men, take a-deep 
sense of pride in our knowledge of KNOWING WHAT 
LOOKS GOOD (or doesn’t) ON A MAN. We know 
that a tall, slender man should not wear stripes. 
A stocky man should not wear a bold patterned 
suit. A full-faced man should not wear a short 
round collar, nor a tall man wear a long-point collar 
shirt. Bruce Hunt's fashion experts take into con- 
sideration the height of a man, his complexion, his 
size and particular build. We know the pattern and 
fabric together with the style and color that looks 
best on him. 


It isn’t accidental that a man looks successful. It 
is good taste, good investing and good grooming... 
all combining to build self-confidence and to give 
your morale a lift. KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES, 
exclusive with Bruce Hunt in Washington, are AN 
INVESTMENT IN GOOD APPEARANCE ... a wise 
choice for well-groomed men. 


Your good-grooming IS the right accessory for your 
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prove our point ... and show you our distinctive 
KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES ... designed for men 
who aim high in the business world—or social whirl. 


Spiypenkeimer 


SUMMER SUITS .. . 69.75 to $115 


Kuppenheimer Sport Coats $55 to 69.75 


Kuppenheimer Slacks 


A CHARGE ACCOUNT at Bruce Hunt keeps 
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Bruce Hunt 


LARRY NATHAN, President. 


613 14th St. N.W. 


Between 
F and G 


%\visa obtained from Israeli dip- 
" lomats in London. 

Since the Egyptian press is 
censored, it was assumed his 
articles have had official ap- 
proval. He wrote: 

“Neither American assistance 

nor anything else would guar- 
antee its permanent existence 
except peace with the Arabs. It 
is making ready for that day 
Part of its preparation is in its 
interest in tourism. It wants to 
‘throttle such touristic cities as 
Beirut and other Lebanese 
cities. 
» “Israel is more in need of 
‘fooling’ than in following 
America. However, Israel now 
‘is losing its nerve because the 
Arabs are no fools.” 

Izzat said Israeli artist Jo- 
hana Simon, “like every man in 
Israel, considers war with the 
Arabs and particularly with 


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ino war.” 
; 


Israel, Egypt Agree 
To Armistice Talks 


-o. 


So 
- - *- + = 


eee 


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Gaza Strip 


-—_ = = 


arately. 

_ [In Ottawa, United Press said 
five more Canadian Army of- 
ficers will leave Friday for serv- 
ice with the U. N. Truce Super- 
vision Organization. The Exter- 


as". - 


ct 


ae 


urgent request from Hammar- 
skjold) for more military ob- 
servers in the Gaza Strip.” 
Twenty-one additional observ- 
ers were requested. Australia, 


Pat 


: 


Associated Press 


Asks $77 Million 


Eugene R. Guild, retired 
Army captain of Glenwood 
Springs, Colo., has filed suit 
against the Government on 
behalf of himself and 87 
other persons who lost rela- 
tives in the Korea War. The 
suit asks damages totaling 
$77 million. 


Softer U.S. 
View Hailed 
By Gaitskell 


LONDON, May 24 (®—Hugh 
Gaitskell, British Labor Party 
leader, returned from the 
United States today and said 
he found wide acceptance there 
of the idea of a neutral bloc in 


¥|Egypt would ruin all they are|the East-West cold war. 
h' building. They therefore want! 


“The American attitude on 
international questions is rath- 
er more relaxed that it was a 
few years ago,“ Gaitskell said. 

“There is a widespread ac- 


JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector,|ceptance of the view that coun- 
May 24 (® — A United Nation |tries like India, for instance, 
spokesman said today Egypt|/who wish to be neutral should 
and Israel have agreed to talk| be allowed to do so. There is no 
over with the American chair-|point in trying to force them 
man of their mixed armistice |into any alliance or even to per- | 
commission a plan by U. N. Sec-'suade them.” 

‘retary-General Dag Hammarsk-| Gaitskell, who conferred with 
jold to ease tension along the | President Eisenhower in Wash- 


jington, told reporters he had 


The chairman, Robert Bay-\asked the president when he 
ard, will meet the two sides sep-| would be coming to Britain. 


He said Eisenhower replied: | 


: 
‘“There’s nothing I'd like better! 


nal Affairs Department called |saying that he found American | 
this Canada’s response to anilabor union leaders “were not 


but if I came to London I 
should have to go to Paris, 
Rome, Bonn and other places.” 

[United Press quoted him as 


panicking” about automation, 
an issue which caused a strike 
by workers at one British auto 
plant earlier this month. He 


New Zealand, Norway and Swe-|can 
den will provide a total of 16.]| good,”’] 


also said he found Anglo-Ameri- 
relations were “pretty 


de 
7 


ay - 


hf J ? us 
4 f “ ’ 
a ‘ 
- x q r 


and | 7 


Friday, May 25, 1956 — » 


——— 


on? 
THE WASHING 


7 r 


Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Chevy Chase and Alexandria Stores, 9:30 a.m, to 9:30 p.m. 


10? 


<> 


ft 


Where courtesy and quality are, traditional 7; 
\ J 
aN 4 
\ 


‘ \ 


“Heavenly Days” in aqua, 
pink and -mocha-charcoal, 
Same pattern in pink, char- 
coal and aqua called 
“Tickled Pink.” In open 
stock would be 17.00. 11.95 


versatile, modern starter sets 
inspire informal or important settings 


CALIFORNIA 
VERNONWARE 


16-piece starter sets 1 1°* 


Keyed to your way of life, this modern 
dinnerware plays a starring role against 
gleaming damask or casual place mats. 
In colorful, friendly patterns to charm 
your table and your guests. It’s marvel- 
ously practical, too, because the exclusive 
“Glaze-Lock”’ process makes it safe in 
oven or dishwasher, keeps it from crazing 
or chipping, Sets include 4 each: dinner 
and salad plates, cups and saucers. 


Open-stock pieces available so you may 
add to your set whenever you wish. 


W&L—China, 5th Floor, Upper Level 
. also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


“Anytime,” subtle abstract 
pattern suggests a sun-dial. 
Canary yellow, mocha and 
gray on a creamy textured 
ground. In open stock 
would be 17.00 11.95 


es ee ee 


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FOIE IG TS PG IG 2G IG FR FG 655 9S 


ne es 


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Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


save on these homemaking aids 


G-E SMALL APPLIANCES 


G-E STEAM AND 


DRY IRON 


list price, 14.95 


list price, 16.95 


ton lid. 
bright copper. K20. 


list price, 17.95 


Building . . . Washington 


11.4 


Switch from steam to dry ironing 
at the flick of a button, Lets you 
iron without sprinkling many 
pieces, a real time-saver. 


G-E SPEED KETTLE 


12-% 


Automatic tea kettle heats quick- 
ly, has large capacity, push-but- 
In stainless steel and 


G-E TOASTER 


13-4 


Smartly styled G-E automatic pop- 
up toaster with a regulator for 
six shades of toast, from light to 
dark. Pops up when done. T82. 


W&L—Small Appliances, 3rd Floor, North 
Store Only 


HANDY. 


new, improved complete 


RX-15 PLANT FOOD 


Complete plant food, concen- 
trated, water soluble. Promotes 
growth, adds vigor and beauty 
to lawns, flowers, shrubs. 

LY pounds, 2.25 
3 pounds, 3.75 
5 pounds, 4.98 


easy-to-use full size 18” 


HUFFY ELECTRIC 
ROTARY MOWER 


Starts instantly with flip of 
switch. No gas to mess with, 
no ropes to pull, no cord prob- 
lems with cord control, Fea- 
tures flip-over handle, 54.95 
Deluxe 18’ Mower, 69.95 
100’ power cord, 8.95 


GARDEN SUPPLIES 


for better results 


MICHIGAN PEAT 
A wonderful humus, 
Michigan Peat is 
Bacti-vated® for bet- 


4.49 


North Building 


W&L-—Garden Shop, 2nd Floor, 
also hevy Chase and Garden Shop, Alexandris 


a Greenhouse, 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP 


WASHINGTON: 10th, 11¢h, F and G Stu. N.W,, District 7-5300 
Mondays end Thursdeys, 9:30 to 9; other week doys, 9:30 to 6 


| A 


— 


ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Weshingten Street, King 8-1000 
Mondoys, Thursdays, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week doys, 9:30 to 6 


a 


ONE HOUR FREE PARKING at any Lary, 


garage. or lot bearing this sign. 7] ‘CHEVY CHASER: Wisconsin ond Westers Aves, Oliver 4.7 
; | . ' Mendeys, Thersdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; ether week ders, 9:30 tv 6 


q “ 


a) ek. 


. : , : _ : y | ' — , . 7 g | Fe a : ; oF ate i es ; : rs. wr . a ase e* ‘s a 3 ‘ : a ; wh . Z - : 
ry ti Fi li y : pease’ ee ; / ; Ti'y ¥ Eo ite tae +4 - ae ' 4 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Sn ns b : : re oe . | 
: a) SED roops Halt lurk-Cypriot hiot| 
r | | ; Se i NICOSIA, Cyprus, May 24 |. Turkish-Cypriots, ou tn um-tment rejected a motion censur- [! Sh d Ss i, : 
Turkish-Cypriots rioted against|bered by the Greeks 4 to 1,/ing the government for its | Oop an ave at AP! 
Greek-Cypriots today in re-| want the British to keep Cyprus! Cyprus policy by 162 votes to | 
? * 


taliation for the fatal shooting but insist that if Britain with-| 126 7 
last night of a Turkish-Cypriot/ draws from the island it must ernment for failing to halt the : a D , 


The motion blamed the gov. 
police sergeant at Polis. ‘revert to Turkish rule. execution of two 

young Greek- 
Pn Hageoe yx bt oman we rn qd Thirty-three shops in Nicosia) Cypriot terrorists, and for fail- 
oh * lente uk « me meantime were ordered closed ow Be maintain order during} 

be Bie ys ding hoo padre pe ang . eo yor ban nn subsequent riots in Greece. 
[The chairman of the “Cyprus Soustiaed Pron Bo J ar 
is Turkish” party, cabled pro-'the shops also were ordered 
tests over the slaying of the vacated. The British said the|’ 
Btates and the UN. saying pecupants are being punished 
WWie « oes ave) oe or failure to come forwar 
ae! ge eng ewrg not to live with information concerning a 
On Greek angi ded and recent siaying of a British 
ew as wounded an soldier. : 


ae ;' 
. with’ head’ titectes hospitalized) tim Athens the Greek Parlia- | 
© | 


) A a i] 5 7 A ‘ wy | Pi | 
hoodia, soobe smashed ssc (ian | Pineapple — 
of i Greek shop it. éould BONA SING Jj | RED Ripe 
reach. | TA\ 634024 /°9 | 
| TurkishCypriots paraded in CON BY as Yay ‘ T 16 ox. 
Limassol, bat nn serio clash BAUS oiy FLAVOR.) “ne ts a 
: « Ag 


onstrations also occurred in (MME 
a KANSAS CITY lé ox 


ai . -_ Pathos. } 
eral Late this afternoon, authori- upholstery cleaner RP ) WISH BON Green Beans 
A mA ' = cans 


British troops, armed with shields and ,) jeep during a recent demonstration in tic. reported order had been EiMbilMaiG . 
clubs, cautiously move away from a bombed | Nicosia, Cyprus, staged by schooligiris. restored throughout the island tity a 
" , d ’ A < - ITALIAN DRESSING 


Get Better VALUE cee 
Enjoy Better COFFEE! 


Swift’ ~ P remium Ham : CHANGE TO THE COFFEE 


(RED LABEL) 


comes FULLY COOKED with | | Appt 


tural ju led in! 
ality Coffee not 
iks find that A&P premium-qu 
J nie costs less than other coffees of com = 
vality . .. but is just about the freshest, m 


4 sy 
(An exclusive patented process does it! U.S. Patent No. 2,596,067) svortui coffee money can buy! Try it! 


* 4 so 
+ “ ied . A= 
a - r, 
- - 
yo Se at tind Poh 
» vo 2a ¢ ee a 
ee * es 
oo 
2 rn 
—_, | 
ey wate : 
* we * 
™ 
ae *) 
A 
oe XS So ; 
a 
a 
a - ~ — < 
° r 2 ae , 


x. SEP ox eee 


ee 
Pee 3 


- oN Bes ; 
y bs 


AGP FANCY 


"6 


IONA CUT 


— - 


- 7 


voici Mellow , k ES 
Evgnt 0 Glock 9231 | 7 
aa, RED CIRCLE}:"m-, BOKAR 


q Lb. Bog 
\B9e $2.61 |e 93" $2.73 


R&R Boned Chicken ‘an OFE 
R&R Chicken Fricassee “x 53¢ 
Dash Dog Food 6 «.., 83° 
Old Dutch Cleanser y fe. 17¢ 


Trend OY Anwion SaE Om 29e 


Vel Liquid Detergent = 37¢ 


Marcal 
Ad Detergent Napkins 2 1 


ige elon c | Kitehen Charm 2 '©;** 37¢ 
oe 37 an 74 Hankies 3 pve. 25¢ 
BRING YOUR COUPONS TO A&P Tissue 9 rolls 19¢ 


Dewco Peas y Bowne 3 
Burry's Oxford Creams °s,' 25° 
Bonita Flakes sovmmsur 2 te 33¢ 
Sunshine Cheez-lt a ote 


SUTTERCUP, CHOC. CIRCLE 27¢ 


Cookies snes OR COCONUT STRIPS 


NABISCO—PEANUT CREAM PATTIES 


Cookies oe cannes Game 
River Brand Rice »™ 


Hi-C Drink “vir puncn 


to 50% LESS KAT’, too 


with SWIFT'S NEW LEAN TRIM! 


Here's the juicy ham that's fully cooked, too 

. as thoroughly cooked as if it came from 
your own oven! Just slice it and serve cold or 
gently heat and glaze. New lean trim with 50% 
less fat saves you money. Get this new bar- 


gain in leaner ham at your favorite food store 


today! Prices tn this advertisement effective through Saterday, May S6th. Also. o 
mumber ef items (marked with an asterisk) Imeladed tn this advertisement 
will be found te be slightly higher in price in eur Virgina stores duce te the 
minimem state mark-up requirements. 


Ng. hi CEG I eg 


AMERICA'S FOREMOST FOOD BETANLER....SINCE 1059 


>: ene 
te Se I Soe 
Ai Ayo) 


Traditionally hams have car- Swift has reduced outer fat 
ried up to one full inch of out- to % inch maximum on Fully 
side fat, with approximately Cooked Hams and trims 
half of the skin left on the away more than half of the 


shank end. skin' 

an omar | Seeee Gout Hamdy relies | - VEGETABLE SHORTENING 

When eoting out, elwoys ast for Swift's Pre : “dl | . 

mium Hom, the hom served exclusively in . D 3 Ib. 3 2 
exo can 


+ Anaheim. Cotiiomia Ask Call your Washington Swift Office today LA. 6-1470 for name of your nearest food store carrying Swift's Premium Ham 
| 1 Jb. can, 3le 


tor Switt's Premium Bocon, toe | 


i & 


A & P's SAVINGS oN 
DAIRY DELIGHTS 


Large Eggs 
=z 59¢| = 


‘Cresta Assorted Flavors 


Ice Cream 
2: 49° 


Longhorn Cheese i . 
Swiss Cheese Slices » <r ‘** 35¢ 
Velveeta 1m cnt: rooe 2" 77° 


Sunnyfield Butter wer 688 
IN % LB. PRINTS ». 70¢ 


WALDORF 


SUNNY BROOK a 8 c 


: “ IS 


Oe — = 


» 


* , CS aan 


oe 


7. 


me 


ONE PRICE — NONE PRICED HIGHER MEANS: 


The Advertised Price Is the Highest Price You Pay for the Particular Item of Your Choice! 


SHANK 
PORTION 


C BUTT 
PORTION 
Ib. . 


SUPER-RIGHT TENDER, 


SMOKEDHAMS 


SKINNED 


SHANK 
HALF 


te ADS) Hal 
Whole Ham 


SUPER-RIGHT QUALITY BEEF 


Chuck Roast 


CROSS-CUT BEEF ROAST = x 


(Blade In) 
None Higher 


BELTSVILLE 
eady-for-the-Oven 
(5 to 8 Ibs.) 


Turkey 


55° 
Freshly Ground Beef + 3 ‘1: 
ers or Broilers 


ane py HENS 
-for-the-Oven 
to 14 Ibs.) 


READY -FOR-THE-PAN 
(2 to 2% Ibs.) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, May 25, 1956 7 


Come See... 
You'll Save at A&P! 


AGP SUPER MARKETS 


OPEN "TIL 9 p.y, 


MONDAY thru SATURDAY 


CLOSED MAY 30+ MEMORIAL DAY 


HELP FOR PICNIC PLANNERS 


Stuffed Olives »="° cm ave 
Lang’s “su Pickles ~ 33¢ 
Luncheon » Meat suree-niont sriceo 2 'i* 5Qe 
Prem or Treet wrcnton mar 2 “ie 69¢ 


Tuna Fish we vow mat oun 2 (h; 37¢ 
Heinz Hamburger Relish ‘..’ 27° 
Stuffed Olives #™orsmu “Vi 37¢ 
Salad Dressing wa 527° “* 45¢ 
Coca-Cola rut verosn von, BUC 
Hawaiian Punch 3 cm 1.00 
Paper Plates 2 "is 20° 
Paper Cups 1 or cow 2 vim. 25¢ 
Saran-Wrap at 3 Ie 
Hudson Paper Napkins ms 12¢ 
Cut-Rite Waxed Paper 2°... 47¢ 
Reynolds Wrap sre =; 25¢ 


a 


Fry 
Skinless Franks 


Luncheon Meat 4248 sriceo 4%. 95¢ Canned Hams tours stat 
Bologna surte-nicht—sy me Piece “th. 37¢ Canned Hams ocorz 
Liverwurst -idcer wes 25¢ Cooked Hams vacuum rack 
Canned Hams ™™ aie. 3.59 Luncheon Meat vacuum pack sricen 


A&P Fancy Sea Foods! 


Fresh Crab Meat *” 83° 


Fresh Crookers ». 19¢ Fresh Rea “Shad iweivome ros 
Fresh Sea Trout t. 19¢ Fancy Haddock Fillets 

Fresh Porgies ». 15¢ Fancy Shrimp vnoer is count ». 95¢ 
Fried Haddock  55¢ Fancy Swordfish Steaks » 59¢ 


Fen Fen HHUA e110 A TTT Ae HTT KN & 
- Garden Fresh Fruits and Vegetables! 
35: 


FANCY . . . OUTSTANDING FLAVOR 
6 ~ 29: 
original 


(None Higher) 


SUPER RIGHT 
OR BRIGGS’ 


TISSUE 
3~23: 


Ritz Crackers moe 


CHOCOLATE FLAVOR 
? 1 Ib. 37° 
cans 


Hershey's Syrup 
a = 


AGP FANCY 
ctn.of ¥.89 


Apple Sauce 
10 pkgs. 


Cigarettes Regular Size 

Kelloge’s Corn Flakes 2,\:: 29° 
Heinz Ketchup roa * 
PHISDUTY wri vee crdenieroos ** O° 
Grapefruit Juice :xcy 2“: 41° 
Bisquic POR BAKING BISCUITS, 49° 


T.V. Pal Dog 


Non-crusheble plush, essorted laid 
/ $ rt 3.98 


covers, © perfect “T.y.” 
youngster, seat for every each VALUE 
; 


Limited Supply—Get Yours While 


They Lest! 


REGULAR ¢c 

ie 93 
». 19¢ 
». 33¢ 


BRAZIER STYLE 


Charcoal Grill 


$98 98 4 
each yen 


10 ,”. 89¢ 


16 oz. 
cans 


01-2 eR 
Fa ea Pa ra Pe) al Fei aii eae 


@ Nickel Plated Grill 
@ Folding Legs 

@ Hendy Corry Cortes 
© Guoranteed Bow! 


Charcoal Briquets 


JANE PARKER SLICED 


OR SANDWICH pkg. 
ROLLS of 8 


Potato Chips Jne rancer 


NONE PRICED HIGHER 


EXTRA FANCY FLORIDA 
NONE PRICED HIGHER 


20° 


et 49¢ 


Fresh Corn 
Asparagus 
Green Beans arcs 
Juicy Oranges 


40 ot. 


_HOT CAKES, WAFFLES pkg. FRESH JERSEY 


NONE PRICED HIGHER 


Fluffy LIGHT... 


Fabulously GQOD! 
Sane Parker ORANGE 


CHIFFOR GAR 


SPECIAL aK 


49° 


Enjoyed by millions 
| its tender 
teXture and delicate 
true-orange flavor! 


PAG L 


ee 


STRAWBERRY 
Preserves 


SPECIAL PRICE: 


8 in $4.0 


ech 29¢ Golden Ripe Bananas 
3 be 29¢ Navel Oranges EXTRA LARGE 
eoch 35¢ Pascal Celery ‘orioa 


Quality Frozen Foods! 


Limeade 
Lemonade 


Strawberries 


Orangeade sow cror Aa ane 
Orange Juice As? 08 ponain puck 6 *** 79¢ 
Mixed Vegetables sos 2 19en 39e 
Tender Peas sow cror 2 39 
Lima Beans sow crop of rorn HOOK 2 pee 49c 
_— Juice snow cror 2 *s 39¢ 


t “an sterighy jm Gotprtas. May 26th, Also, 
sare qace sites aid, "he > claded tn this advertisement 
our Virsinis stores due 


NOW OPEN! ... agp’s COMPLETELY REMODELED 


SUPER MARKET at . 


wera Lh MAIN ST, MARLBORO 


® 100% SELF-SERVICE MEATS ENTY OF EASY PARKING 
© COMFORTABLY AIR-CONDITIONED : FAST CHECK-OUT SERVICE 


OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M., Monday Through Saturday! 


Cantaloupe “Sot icnn 
Yellow Onions ‘one wicner 
Jumbo Pineapples 


DONALD 
DUCK 


LIBBY 
FROZEN 


YOUR 


Strawberry preserves ... a picnic pleaser . . 


. prepared from 
juicy berries picked at their peak of flavor. | 


LIBBY SLICED 


Chopped Beef Steaks tsskar « corrz 
Fish Sticks carn Jonn's 
Cut Corn snow crop 
Potato Patties snow cror 
AMERICA’S FOREMOST FOOD RETAILER... 


) Super Markets 


THE GREAT AJLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMPANT 


Conveniently Located A&P Super Markets .. . 


*Viers Mill Rd. et Atlantic Ave., 3933 South Capitol Street 1800 Hemilin Street N.E. 
Rockville *4822 Yume Street N.W. 2141 Winceasla Ave. N.W 

*1333 University Lone, Tekoma 3003 Columbie Pike, meeqnetn. Ae. 
Park 6428 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Arlington 
*7120 Arlington Rood, Bethesda 4801 Ist Road, Arlington 
*155 Hillwood Ave., Falls Church teal — spe 
' nesote Ave. N.E. 


Forest 
aie hanno Rant, Baldens- 500 12th St. S.E. 
+1719 Buke Street, Alexandria SETS Oe 


3 pis 85¢ 
2 pe * 69¢ 
2 a 89e 
2 os ines 29¢ 


since 1 


More Jane Parker Values! 
CHERRY PIE tanoteiw. rit special 39¢ 
JELLY DONUTS xo. ore speciat 25¢ 
WHITE BREAD "tytn ya" ‘ug 15e 


A delectable blend of salad : 
a oe git Cinnamon Loaf ey 


egg yolks, vinegar and pure lemond juice. 


Indian Head 

Le Plete 
Waldorf 

* Lexington Park 


Silver has yy ihepoleg Prince Frederick 


*The wie A&P Markets Air Conditioned 


ee ae 


i oon: ei” 
’ 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ; | ‘ or papttn 
x Friday, May 25,.1956 ° 


tion 


this week at 


ROUND ROAST = — 
RUMP ROAST ---:---— i 
BONELESS ROAST « 
SIRLOIN TIP =... 7 
« 15 
» 29 
.» 98 
FLANK STEAKS «=... » 69: 


Frozen Seafood C : 
Treats from. Safeway : , h LIC Ik Roa st oe ae 2 Q 
Coptain’s Choice : seni 3 16 ox. $ , ’ 
Haddock Fillets 2.2 
: xm» 39 


Captain’s Che a: 3 sais ‘] 

Perch Fillets »:, s<--------------- pkgs. SDA 

sa : » cnn winch eut, USDA Choice = C. 
Check these other values in to Tas Sy low cr ea'g as woo wh 


Flounder Fillets 2 mt 
Frozen Foods by aa 
Baby Limas:.... = <—ee me > SAFEWAY soves you money .,, 
Cooked Squash ..:..._. a—aee ee O22OS' att r 
Chopped Broccoli :.:.,. 2 pi. 39 2 am 33° : 


Rel_oir 6-01. +] Bree Os: a ——_ — 


Lemonade 2 CONS 29 <nceusereeo-- -. — Hawthorne deluxe 


Orange Juice 2s. = Gem *T COFFEE CANISTER 
99: ea. 


¢ ROUND 


LOIN 79° 
ial ye sho Ib 


5 ROASTS AS YOU DESIRE 


ir favorite Safeway Store) 


cmmek 30 


*CUT INTO STEAKS AN 
(Get full details at yo 


C 
C 


iw —— 
aw” f 


a ’ 


Grapefruit Juice aac 


~“——-—-<—<—=—<— = «= « 


2-Tone Copper 


Cauliflower POS ciitdhs otbaisieins rks 49¢ ond Aluminum 
Cut Corn wo 2 te 37 paras 


French Fried 9-02. $ 


Bel-air Potatces 2 pkgs. 29¢ Rh I APPLESAUCE RING 
Sliced Peaches ;...,. » 2 ix 45¢ : 
° anquet Beef ~O2, gui r 49¢ oe. 

Pot Pies 2°... 3 x, 65¢ aa cake 39 


ic ees Sandwich Spread s2g*.. 818° = Cinnamon Rolls cu... 2 27° 


Beef Steaks °°" rts, 49¢ Butievecetck Mick. Whole Wheat Bread #419 Orange Rolls cr ...... 4 33° 


‘~ ~ ff; fF Se ee ee ee ee eo eam 


Skylork tb. : - pkg. Cc 
Chicken Livers .......... “i 59¢ Rye Bread <0" _ wi l9 Honey Nut Snails cis. 49 25 
eteugsome: ICE CREAM Raisin Bread ic" wee Jelly Snails cow ple 19¢ 


These new items available in most stores: 3, a : Sandwich Rolls *** 322° Pineapple Tarts c-... mr 25¢ 
Cheese Cake storion eng ey thi Gallon 89 | 


ieee ead tb ee FF. of Ue ee 


eed tien | . ee ne Pe 


me nee ieee. These prices effective until close of business Saturdays, May 
Seana Sones 1956, in Washington, D. C. MARYLAND: Millerest Meighia, 
Secu, «Bethesda, Silver Spring, Takoma Park, Bladensburg, Coral Hills, 
Cmece: = Myatteville, Kensington. Brentwood, Chevy Chase, Colmar 


| pecs ae None 2 oy “n> Pee OT & Se: Manor, Wheaten. Mount Rainier, Coflese Park. Berwrn, Laorel, 
Coffee Ca ke “ete hike se SOR. I Be 1 Bes Sl ccc: Indiaw Head, Capitol Heights VIRGINIA: Alexandria, Artington, 
Butter 7 9 6+agnneceeresoscdéubiobedbes < es i . " x . - sane 4 bessing a) or Sate ta ens as Fairfax, Falls Church. MeLeon. Annandale. _ 6O SALES 


Oo i ee : TO DFAT ERS. WE RESFRVE THE RIGHT LIMIT QUAN- 
ance: TITIES, Produce prices subject te daily market changes. 


Devils Food Cake Morton's 


a 


: : BERNE | oe THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
} : | ; | | *, . v ' = A hs . stiste, ode i e ‘ | oe 7 Friday, Mey 25, 1956 o. % 


4 


5 Carload « 


_ : 4 , ‘ s % “ y 
ee OS Se ‘ \ ‘ * 
a AS ‘ . » < ‘3 : ‘* ms q A£ : 
hn ak ke, re "Pal. * co 
= > J - rd, oo . 
: — . " ; ee , 
;. | ae a ee ee a 4 
i Ae , ek She Fe 
_ : i ae : avi : an & es “3 Z ae ‘ 
bi : ee e a ae ae Bk Kors 
Sm ns eae: ' on a 4 ee 2 2 2 i so x a a aie aa 
aa ; = Si oe Bote aia On ae . ¢ ; : a 
ra : .. eX, SS a a “cree Rap : a. apt : 
r Re D ——. a eS an om = ee ‘ id ae aco 
eo. , ‘ yen pe: 3 » i ee ; cadet ay 
ee s ae, ‘ at a Cad wend. a oe . iy feo 
ta . a2 a Woy bene SONS a aA cg > Rae 
“a rt % - 4 mt “Sas Se J 7 ? ; Pa x3 : 4 | 
ror 2% aay ea Paes fall ae An ee. . ‘ 
s : oe ae oe ta ee. en 
“. : ° , ‘ ae ak , ? < ey we 
: - _ oc 
ue - 7 ae i 
— ‘ ee x 4 ' me Ves 
s ‘ nee uth ae 8 a, - 
a) “oe One e ne, a 
a, e vw ee ave ye nat 
- 


MAK, OH MAK! GREAT EATING! GREAT SAVINGS! SIRLOIN STE A x his 79° 


Don't hold back on this one! Let your family enjoy beef to their hearts 


content. It’s the greatest beef sale in many amonth! Top government 
grades . . . trimmed of excess fat and bone . . . juicy and tender... | |- B 0) N F OR C LU R . 95 
guaranteed perfect eating. And brought to you at sale prices! Come teo 4 
in now, shop for delicious beef meals. Serve some today; freeze some for later. | 
Take home great eating, great saving. It’s the big one—our Great Beef Sale! p () RT F R H 0) i S e .. . J Qo 


i 


1 “Wee 


‘\ 


Lean, Tender 


Serve a Safeway Guaranteed Round Steak Roa ST 
| for dinner tonight in your favorite way. Serve it with complete 


= of Beef 
BOTTOM ROUND TOP ROUND Bone "5 9: 


“273° tb 695.79 
Safeway Guaranteed Ground Beef tb. 35: 3 Ibs. 5 


New “E Size” ° ay" ae? 
la: emia Dair yland Enjoy “Bonus Quality Save... Save... Save at Safeway! 
Blossom Time Grade A, Homogenized esa Lucerne ay | | 
COTTAGE | MILK 4 ..)| Grade A, Homogenized | SuPurd co. 
CHEESE Se | rman: BS MILK Mayonnaise S's" 


no deposits. 


Ideal size for cheese cake sisi : soe Reqular Vitamin D Pt 
mg or ‘small curd GALLON ear) 22: ; | Kidney Beans * 
2 Half-Gallon a| See" )1 C D9: | Ven Comps 
qt. qt. Ta | 
va ot cartons . a ed Pi kf Zippy 
Half Gallon 36¢ Higher In Virginio IX Ic es Swe 


Ripe and Sugar Sweet... Florida 4 gee ag i 


iPPY 
Whole eric ntesinnepahdeabaesnicieh 


Pickle Chips 22°. 
4. 
Grapefruit ra em aa 
Roll one of these babies out of iw. i 
for ms pal oa as porch un f Sor 4 . * “ : 3 af Sections 
‘Queer onan eae | «= Grapefruit S22%.. 2 on 2. 


Because word’s around that Safewa 
watermelons are the feastin kina. 


yg ro v wi mh : 
Sree, wih minimum sede ea eee seams | §€§=©— Peanut Butter Patties x». 
Cut Melon. ® 74: | : SO. ae \ 
ul —* . | '; %. ; i Orange Soda Cragmont . = itera 25° 
Fancy Valentine : rit, ym «6 | 
E Sin | om All 
: | ; : ; Jell-Well Gelatin Flavors 


U. S. No. } Size A White | | ‘tf + . 
ae Spanish Olives + - 

New Potatoes cee ee ee eee a | y 
: Roast Beef Hash :iz7%:... 


. . . "se peeeewn cee “saneesn A 45" cx : , 
.- . 9 dete a” ee ee Oe : ce satntatet alata stata u'a*e"ate’s*a" Pt ee ee ee ee ew ee Oe ie, 
Extra. Fancy New Jersey ah ae ea Pose se aac 

. . . . a "." _. “_ “—s. «* “ns “< _* * ’ . vane . . « ". en ee ee eens ent *",a‘s's ‘ 

: mas ae aoa a'e featatet eu tanmaeiae ‘ Oe Perce ‘ata 'e _ Sy aie a eeeerctvretete "4 celenenceeee es rarer "Pea" Sates 

, : . paces Be tt ae satate® prota? Me oe One’ “2. eee Cee aa “ 

; ' a oes er —- . -e ats cee'd fa a 
, evletele's a . oy . “se” *".. 
. , “ *,* 2's ofa a" : op" — » x gered a°,° - . 
. . vane " .. ° <x nin ee on ” 
. a ’ Se “ pin KO Or 
. mon ee 
. . “" ment tate ater ‘iat : 
: 7 7 7 >, 7 
A * ~*~ wont ¢ ve seis - . ' 


4 


- 
_ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD eae | pee 
10, Mer 38, 108 i cee eae, me 


Army Publicizes Document Outlining Claims for Greater Aviation Role @rEuiiam 


. 
¢ “ | T 4 -R 5 

anders, because of the “most Army's interest must be their by Taylor to the Joint Chiefs|the roles of Army avia to:,ment “offers us promising hope;Congress has appropriated for SOAPLESS LA a f 
Se eNse— rr, F- 2 tataate coordination of effort” interest, undivided by other|some time ago and still under “observation; rapid a pA weapons, systemsiresearch, “the fact that Russia 
lowed under a 1952 Joint Army- required. all Ns consideration. iment; ra id movement of criti-|of flexibility and mobility ade-|is ahead hurts my pride—some- Fm: lan _ a 
Rie Force Agrovelacy eeeag). “ruta inst heey © bole So Cnalniaaes Paper esial yr yy = ym pede gyre NE for lead a. the ‘atomic era’ wikis ual. Gen, ‘AP O'Meara, the fuadhueiae ad ' 

versial, . . > J 

eas bod poenda patti derstanding eine athe tax. The docunient, prepared by the expansion of Army avia-jconnaissance; command, liaison! Sen, Allen J. Ellender (D-La.)| Army's deputy chief of research |EEUTEED 

®it declares that certain fies and techniques of the in- Maj. Gen. Hamilton H. Howze, tion a8 some of its protagonists | and or preteen egy er 8 gy declared with “all the money”'who presented Gavin's state- 
types of “combat” as well as fantry, artillery and tank director of Army aviation, was would like, There is g claim | igen 4 
logistical support planes must forces,” the Army said. “More-|approved by Gen. Maxwell D. for Army operation o oe Modernity Is Aim 
come “under the unconditional over, they must be firmly in- Taylor, Army Chief of Staff, ™@nse transports, or group “Our new reconfaissance 
command, during training and doctrinated in, and devoted to,,and represents an unciassified support fighter-bombers. ..lunits will not engage in ‘tacti- 
combat,” of Army field com-'the mission of the Army. The statement of a paper submitted. The Army statement uals leak recennaissance’ as the Alr ; 

voice aoe [fee war tea ee oed| = (} m- fregh- 
. ‘neither’ will they be ‘airborne’ | Y Sweet crea SUNTrIge res 
forcer “on to make torr ' 
itrations deep in enemy terri- 
‘ory aye th reeme “t's ° = EVE Gets to be LandO Lakes Butter! 

lanned simply to modernize, ‘a 
By the use of light aircraft, our 
present Army-type, short-range 
reconnaissance forces.” 

The release is entitled “Army | 
Aviation Fact Sheet,” but un- 
like a previous similar docu-| 
ment, largely is confined to a' 
declaration of Army’ doctrine. | 
: A release of the same name, is- | 
3S sued in January, listed types’ 

¥ ard numbers 6f planes, tactical | 

’ organization, and the like. | 

Since the document was 
cleared by the Defense Depart- 
ment’s Office of Security Re- 
view, presumably it conforms | 
with the rules laid down’ 
Wednesday by President Eisen-| 
hower in commenting on inter- 
service rivalries. He said strong 
arguments between the services 


Povey ph co gy pt Shjecied tothe ‘way in whic 
CHICAGO . CINCINNATI @ ithey are sometimes conducted. 
LOUISVILLE « ST. LOUIS Red Army Declared 
CLEVELAND ¢ DETROIT Ready for A-War 


International News Service 


PH i LADELPHIA Senate investigators were told| 


yesterday that the 2.5-million-| 
NEW YORK meosesaotnpar deapeayy oc: be man Soviet army has been com- 

Staring 3-6168 or Malper 9-4948 pletely re-equipped for rtomic 
age warfare. 

The statement was made in a 
paper sent to the Senate Mili- 
tary Appropriations Subcom. 
mittee by Lt. Gen. James M. 
Gavin, chief of the United 
States Army's research and dec-| 
velopment program. 

Gavin said the United States Here in the Land O° Lakes —where noture Is lavish—sweet cream, 


Army now foresees the “time " ‘ 
not far distant” when it will sunrise-fresh, is collected every morning. And promptly churned into 


“change tremendously in char- sweet, firm butter. : ; chilled, packed and ready for your table. No wonder 


wie sald research and develop- land O'lotes Setter tastes frecher ;2 1 Saye Mosher longer. 7 


LeMay Cites Land 6) Lekac : 


Poor Housing : 
Americas Finest Butter 
Of Airmen | Lightly Salted or Unsalted 


Gen. Curtis E. LeMay, COM: 's 
mander of the Strategic Air) 
Command, rapped Congress 

Tok" yesterday for a lack of “decent” | ee | sy 
~ ae Sete Ra NA : CRY ASN housing for his & 
/ ed Wk NA. Wn \ Wan WA airmen. He 
x 


\ RY WY \ AN Y | SAA said it is - af- 
\. VAN AN AA VAAN AANA ' 
VAY oe : \ . \ \ \ \ ‘ : ‘ ‘, ‘ +4 ‘ ‘ : Be? 


: 


fecting the 
combat re a di+, 
ness of his. 


, 


Air Force offi- 
cers and men 


' v ae oa . \ | ow” | 
a3 Se aj “<* MAA $ believed that | 
Ne : & “ 3 oe a , a os = . i. WAN \\ ; \ % ; j b, 


orced to live 

LeMay as second-class 

citizens,” LeMay told the House 

Banking Committee in urging . 

expansion of Government- ; raz. . 

backed military housing. ‘s 

LeMay said that despite his 
best efforts, SAC will get less 


Res ek’ a a \ fo FIN ag 
‘a ~ ye AK Z eo e @ ) 
te. : > eer 4, than 9500 units under construc- 
ae ss 7 . -— ’ tion before the housing law ex- 
- 7 , ‘ . > | ‘\\ ipires in September. He put sae 


ie. | ! . ’ a 4 4 4 \\ SAC’s needs at 55,000 units, in- 


cluding quarters for men in the 


wee? 4 | 
, . 4 lower grades. 
— ; oy 1 7 J \ “Since my married lower / 
a i fe: ay grade airmen draw only $50 to 
= | ‘ er PF $70 a month in quarters allow- e 
» = “7 J , ances, they are forced to live co 
: a ; — ) \ , generally in quarters that could Ds ee 
— ; \ only be called hovels,” he tes- . vi 
. tified. “ ae +. 3 hs 
LeMay said housing lacks . 
are costing him trained per- 
sonnel necessary to a profes- 
siona] Air Force. He stated that 
in some cases acceptable pri- 
vate rental housing is as much 
Ay \\\ AA Bass as neon oo al btn l as 50 miles from bases. | 
\\ AAS OO AAMAEFORAVL AALS LeMay spiced his testimony 
AY \\ awh \\ wad A AAS with such observations as: | 
*4*4 ts 4 f \' 


Bed 
- 

¢ 
> 
~ 
4 


th 


\ : 

’ “By and large, if a wife Is 

\\ happy in the service so is her 
husband.” 


iY .\ a . 4\ \ 
AS ang you can get this “Builders are building like 
NAA 


- AT a ea ee iA. 


‘ > 


a _ co een og buy- 
t t- 
VALUABLE IMPORTED al thelr cba hainen’ af enerbb 

a rents to henge enna 

e separation of m 

PLACE MAT from their families is bon ee 
affecting their peace of mind 
e and thus the quality of their 


Here’s a new idea in heat ’n serve menus. A de- enc 
LeMay urged a _ three-year 


licious Maryland Crab Cake Dinner by Dulany siluiiten of the mallee bens. 


“a ; en | 3 
»». With all the fixin’s. Imagine a plate heaped Retail Value,$1°° |" program. and recommend. 


se ; from presen m ons oO 
~real Eastern cys gr’ a ar the “ve ' s Get as many place mats as you want! For each, en yooe y for hr 4 Act 
ocean-fresh cra meat CHUNKS... CrMBpY, a% simply send the top of a Crab Cake tin plus the Eaocidet hat wntia $13,000 for 
Dulany French Fries and garden-young Dulany labels from any two Dulany frozen vegetables to , | 
Baby Green Limas. Mouth watering? You bet! Dulany. You'll receive your place mats by return | 4id 10 Rebels in Tibet 
And think of the kitchen time you save with this mail. You'll want to own a whole set of ‘em. seaaies 

TAIPEH, Formosa, May 24 


lany all-family siffy dinner! ‘ They’re so colorful—made of special Oriental 
Dulany all-family jfy wood. Use ’em every day or for company. They denidien Chit iaeeemion ora 


dress up your table, protect it, too. Starton your Tibetan Affairs Commission, t . 4 : : 4 | 
and that’s not all... ce wh nar sas ann 3 Dulany Crab |said here today ehee the ae y+ §{ Just the pure juice of tree-ripened oranges! 
set of place tod tionalist government had . ee [1 ‘That's Kraft’s! (No sugar is ever added.) Kraft 
| Cake Dinner tonight! - [Glaken steps to support anti» [a me o- ") holds the eweet, natural flavor of these premium 
Ss ‘ ommunist uprisi ” ae gh . 2 " 
¢ m He did not Gaberste,” ind Pee hs oranges through its method of concentrating the 


; ' > Use this handy : | a %, juice in Florida and reconstituting it fresh daily 
ee ee ee ee - = PHONE ey ; 
PWR mh et i hs : 2 ; ’ 


to place your oF 
weekend want ads . a me ee : 


in the big ) ; 
Saturday and Sunday | _ Buy  whea you buy milk! Delivered fresh daily by 
Classified Sectionsofthe| g ae. | 


ae | CHESTNUT FARMS DAIRY 
RE. .7-1234.~. eek PH ADs 2-011 


fy ere | 


\) al an \ | 
iT se 


for you. Ready to drink. Pour it for Vitamin C! 


John H. Dulany & Son, Inc, Fruitiend, Maryland 

Please send me—___place mats. I enclose.__—. 

Dulany Crab Cake tops and__—_Dulany vege- 
le labels. 


o> See oR & & 


too ee we 
. 


4‘ 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
“oh Friday, Mey 25, 1956 | 11 


Shigemitsu Firm on Soviet Pact 


TOKYO, May 24 w—Foreign. islands. Habomia and Shikotan, said by some to be leaning,a distance of 150 to 200 yards. 

Minister Mamoru Shigemitsu'are small islands nearby. toward early resumption of|The patrol did not return the’ 

said today Japan must not re-| Shigemitsu spoke just two Russia relations. Newspapers fire. | 

linquish claim to the southern'days before return of Agricul- ‘have been writing for several’ 

Kuriles in seeking normal re-|ture Minister Ichiro Kono, who| weeks of a possible Cabinet 

lations with the Soviet Union. (signed a fishery agreement iM reshuffle that would ense| 

“Kunashiri and Etorofu as) Moscow early this month. There’ Shigemitsu out. 

well as Habomai and Shikotan are reports Kono will suggest! 

Islands never belonged to any abandoning claim to the islands, U. S. Patrol Fired On 
HEIDELBERG, Germany, 


BRINGING YOU THE MARKETS BEST BUYS! 


FOOD BARN | 


SWIFT'S PREMIUM 


Brazilian Rebel Cleared 
Reuters 
_ RIO DE JANEIRO, May 24 
Maj. Haroldo Veloso, ‘leader of 
‘an 18day-old revolt in the 
Amazon jungles of northeast- 
. ern Brazil. ear- 


foreign power,” he told the which the Soviets now occupy, 
Diet’s lower house Foreign Af- to pave’ the way for restoring | 


| Guaranteed non- fattening | 


4-02. Size Bottle Only 75c 
@? 8000 4&4 OFUG STORES tvenYwreErt 


on 


fairs Committee. “Czarist Rus- 
isia acknowledged Kunashiri 
jand Etorofu as being Japanese 
| territory in its 1855 treaty with 
Japan, and Czarist Russia said 
in its 1875 treaty with Japan 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- that these islands did not be- 
lation, and order The Washing- long to the Kuriles.” 


full diplomatic relations with 
Russia, The fisheries pact is| 
not effective until relations are 
restored. The two nations 
have not signed a World War 
I, peace treaty. 

Sigemitsu’s stand reportedly 
is contrary to the trend in the 


May 24 ()—A United States| 
Army spokesman said tonight 
‘an Army border patrol, accom- 
panied by two American cor- 
respondents, was fired on from! 
Czechoslovakia yesterday while 
on a routine mission along the! 
border. No one was injured.! 


lier this year,' 
- has been clear- 
ed unanimously 
by a military 
court on 
charges of 
desertion. 
He is still de- 


COOKED HAMS 


“Prepared by Swift's Master Chefs” 


Authorities said five rifle or| 
carbine bullets were fired from) 


oe 


tained pending 
the final ap- 
proval of the 
, annesty for 

Veloso = political and 
military offenders since No- 
vember last year. 

In February, Brazilian Air 
Force officers under Veloso re- 
volted against what decided as 
the “political-military oligarchy 
which is the curse of Brazil.” 
The revolt ended with the cap! 
ture of Veloso. 


Korea Asks More Aid 


SEOUL, May 24 © — South, 
Korea today asked the United 
\States for an additional $50 
million in economic aid for the 
‘current fiscal year ending: 
‘June 30. 

__ The Government is receiving 
bye million for the year, od 
farm products grant of $43.8 


government of Prime Minis-' 


Kunashiri and Etorofu are 
ter Ichiro Hatoyama, who is 


ton P Times Herald 
— two southnmost Kurile 


guaranteed home delivery. ) 


Shank C 


Whole Ham Ib. 55c 


FRYERS "=". 37% 
Round Steak 69: 
Sirloin Tip Roast“ ».75° 


BRIGGS’ “=. 39 


Swordfish Steak 
Scallops « ss 
Croakers  ‘s# cavowr 


delicious, jiffy-quick 


Reddi-wip’ 


heaped high on a bowlful jon." Reconstt aonb 
f plump, juicy ripe j oe. Wan Chang otk x 


Strawberries 


CUT FROM WESTERN 
CORN FED STEERS LB. 


(International News Service| 
reported that John M. Chang, 
recently elected Vice President, 
conferred for 15 minutes with 
President Syngman Rhee to-| 
day and told newsmen he will 
give Rhee “full support” on 
all important policy issues but 
will not stop “yelling” until 
\Rhee “respects the constitu. 
ition” and establishes an upper 
‘house of the National Assem- 
bly.) 


' 


at your favorite store or supermarket, 
from your Smiling Thompson's Milkman 
or for home delivery phone DE 2-1400 


fa 


———_ 


WELCH’S 


HUNT’S 


PEACHES --- 25 
a 


Tender, j juicy = ste 1 


lew) JaneWilson | | 


Ramove lidand 
heal i OVER 
for 20 minutes | 


"It’s Marvelous” 


ere eee eee a ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee 


Produce Specials! 
FLORIDA JUICE 


ORANGES 


LEMONS EXTRA FANCY 
CUCUMBERS 


SPRING ONIONS 2 BUNCHES 19° 
Florida Cantaloupes 2 1 39¢ 
Spinach, Kale or Mixed Salad 2 ‘x: 


Dulany Frozen Food Specials! 


DULANY RED 


RASPBERRIES 


DULANY 


Kale or Collard ““"" 


DULANY 


Broccoli Spears 


DULANY | 
Green Beans xc: sm: 


SNOW CROP FROZEN 


LEMONADE 


Needs no refrigeration! 
Just heat and serve right in 
the Jane Wilson Pan Pac! 


10 OZ. 
PKG. 


33° 
35° 


49° 


You know how tempting and satisfying 
home-cooked Swiss Steak can be—tender, 
lean and perfectly seasoned. Now the 
Jane Wilson Kitchens fix it just that way 
for you! Selected ‘Wilson beef is browned 
and simmered in its own gravy, then 
sealed in a pan to keep indefinitely on your 
pantry shelf. All you do is open, heat and 
serve! Each one contains a whole pound 
—plenty for two hungry people. Jane 
Wilson Swiss Steak is so convenient, so 
good...why not try one now at the 
special low introductory price? 


12 OZ. 
PKGS. 


2 
2 


10 OZ. 
PKGS. 


Ge Gee cee a: cee eee que cen of 


SS SS SS SS SS SS ee 


baw aw am eae aw anaes a 


SUNSHINE 
HYDROX COOKIES 
VIENNA FINGERS 


YOUR 
CHOICE 


12-0z . pkg. 
14-0z. pkg. 


Try Jane Wilson Salisbury Steak 


Here’s the tenderest, most flayorful ground-beef steak you ever 
tasted! A chef's favorite in famous hotels and restaurants... and 
now brought to you ready to heat and serve! 


me en en eee ee 


BRINGING YOU THE MARKETS BEST BUYS! 


FOOD BARN 


LANGLEY PARK 
7645 


New Hampshire 
Avenue 


—~ 
; 


Try Jane Wilson 
Scalloped Potatoes with Cheese 


| Tender but firm potato slices, scalloped in smooth cream sauce 
with plenty of rich cheese goodness. It’s as good as homemade 
at its very best, but all you do is heat and serve! 

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


4224 Sixth St. Chesapeake S.E. 
6205 GEORGIA AVENUE N.W. 
4905 GEORGIA AVENUE N.W. 


4 


- SILVER SPRING 
1283 
East-West 
Highway 


PACKED BY WILSON & CO., INC., CHICAGO, ILL, 


ME air EM LAR recom Sine | | 


f \ 


) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
aap Friday, May 25, 1956 


For first-rate feasting on your picnic, depend on 
Giant for all your food needs. You'll find listed 
here just a few of the wonderful values at your 
neighborhood Giant this weekend. Remember, you ° 
can always depend on Giant for the highest quality 
foods at the lowest possible prices. 


“HEIDI KITCHENS” Made Daily 


FRESH || CANNED (0% 
SALADS | wams = 


. 
: | 33% $ 55 
POTATO SALAD - | can can 
; A ' i 
32 GIANT SUPERMARKETS a COLE SLAW oe ae pte Pr say 
SERVING MARYLAND, ID. Cup Unox wis *] % Armour *« 0 


VIRGINIA, AND THE 
Boneless Cooked | Boneless Cooked 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 3 E , “HEIDI” Fresh Made Canned Hams Canned Hams 


: 4h $7.69 
Macaroni Salad 2) i; Hormel = }°’ | Armour * 


"ARMOUR 3” Tender Juicy. 


CUT-UP WHOLE Ski n less ; Fr ci nks 


FRYING : “GIANT TOP-NOTCH” Sliced Processed 
- American Ch 
mericon eese Available Friday 
re Hi CK ENS e “GIANT TOP-NOTCH” by the Piece 
: | 
Swiss Cheese L.{.V.E 


Grade A, Jy ck frozen young fryers. They re 
two pounds each and giblets are included with ; “KRAFT™ Sliced 


ee Cheese LOBSTERS 


By popular demand your 

Giant offers you again 

this week, live Maine 

lobsters brought from the Ib C 
co'd waters of the North , 

Atlantic te your Gient in 


less thon 24 hours. 


BGM MORRELL PRIDE” 4, Fresh-Caught 


EL : 4 eae Sugar Cured | JERSEY fn 29: 
Se ey Pp URINE Bay fom = 
FRENCH FRIED fis BD sige, _Coke-of-the Week’ Fresh-Caught Jersey 

i/ty>) STRAWBERRY CHIFFON CAKE 
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE | > This lovely Heidi creation makes a fitting finale 65: BUTTERFISH 
each 


to even the most special springtime meal .. . 


a 
rl Ap) ry ; . 2 , j . . 


Fresh Frozen , | | 
Concentrated Cons a Ol ended with the batter os well as the icing. 


: | “i. “Pie-of-the-Week” a oe ty cn it lb. 1 9g: 
BEEF STEAKS | LEMON PIE nc my Kel. eet aoe 
give 3 ‘es ef =(ALL-ALUMINUM SENSATIONAL VALUE! 


LIMEADE | ou HALF-GALLON oe 
ge 7 [Me PICNIC JUG 5 ee 


ne Frozen hv yf 
oncentrated ? : A F 
A$I.S $ 19 _ x PICNIC Se 
OEOOO = 
. ye ~ Sturdy, easy to clean plastic in beautiful pastel shades... 


CREAMY, CREAMY TASTE DREAM ONE GALLON . re perfect for casual indoor or outdoor service. Twenty-two 


THERMIC WweéG piece set is packed in handy reusable carry bag. 


@ 4 Plotes 


vu 
Be 
| ms De @ Porcelain Enamel! Lined | A $1.99 
: : _\__© Most. Efficient. Insulation ; "2 : wn ss Ls 
0 ety Pha © Strong, Sturdy, Lightweight : angen eee 
marvel ot the smooth, f . i @ 4 Spoons 
c emp ces a . é A Save ‘ : $ 
ite made with pure fresh Big sy, $9.99 $100 , @ | Butterknife it 
creom, = | , Volue | 


pint packac 2% el Server 


A o hy fy : ry: : Ay 


‘S : ' 
| ‘ ont WASHINGTON POST itil TIMES HERALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 ‘ 13 | 


en 


"ARMOUR % Sugar Cured, Short Shank 


. +. > oon 
aot ee 
Dy eae nae 
Pe ep GA ote s 
SM (; Ke V # AM § ? 


“THE BEST AND NOTHING BUT THE BEST IS LABELED ARMOUR *” 


SHANK |FULL SHANK| BUTT FULL BUTT 
PORTION HALF PORTION HALF 


Some Slices Removed No Slices Removed " No Slices Removed 


35: |-45: |-45: |. 55: 


down produce lane “MORRELL” E-Z CUT cooks 32 


SERVING MARYLAND, 


Oven-Baked Hams seal y 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


Carolina Extra Fancy Tender | 
BLACK VALENTINE 


: — BEA NS, SHANK PORTION 

Slices Removed *TOP VALUE STAMPS 

| Delicate » 7 1: FULL SHANK HALF are available only in our 
ee pf BUTT PORTION Maryland & Virginia Stores 


No Slices Removed 


od FULL BUTT HALF 


s 
so 10 to 14 Ib. average 


WHOLE HAMS 


Sirloin Steak 


Z / 
ol ep, elles C 
Western Corn-Fed Steer Beef 
Aged To The Peak of Perfection ID. 
3° 32 OZ. $ T 00 


Florida Extra Fancy Crisp 


CELERY 
HEARTS ~~ 19 


Home-Grown Extra Fancy Crisp 


RADISHES 
2-11: 


: “AUNT NELLIE’S” Home Style 


Whole Dill Pickles 


START SAVING FOR 
WONDERFUL 


| = 
ry 
Gifts 


for the entire family 


' Pure Prepared 
Salad Mustard Hot Dog Relish 
DF You'll hardly believe your eyes when you see the 
CAMPFIRE” The Original Food ; 
a e iginai : 6-07 loz hl beout ful gifts you ca in get just for saving TOP 
Marshmallows Pg Hamburger Relish i Sele cee tine: hereon Toons 
= mT " ike the ectric matic loaster belo 
oro JT-RITE” Extra Strength 19S. 47° ' ! se, 10 
©-0Z. <>-'t. + You get one stamp with every Je pu 
P. Chi C= WwW P, oP 2 hatte stamps with every dollor and so on, An 4 on 
otato ips cs ee Ga r | cumulate so quickly. Already otner progressive 
Pure Aluminum Foil—1001 Uses 5. ft “HUDSON axe C merchants are offering TOP VALUE STAMPS and 
W roll p? Nopki of 89 your saver books will fill up in no time. If you 
Reynolds rap aper ins haven't already received a saver book and premium 
MBSeeseeeeusaeaueaea catalog, ask for them at your neighborhood Giont 
® Get Full Details n nearby Maryland and Virginia. Start saving now 
2] STU at your tee waren Sun gitey or oer Seoely. 
Giant 
Food Store 
on 


Mark Evans’ G-E 
OPPORTUNITIES Automatic 
UNLIMITED Toaster 


Gunk Nellie Delicious 


Thrown Manzanilla 


hy SP 


Re 


ogg REYMER’S BLENND | — “@petTicncc Favtnend 


“FONDA” White 
A Refreshing x pkgs C 
. ot ochetlen = YQ | PAPER PLATES2Z% 27 3 
EPSI-CO range and can i fe Top Value Redemption Stores 


ROYAL CROWN ak PAPER PLATES 23: 45° «will be opened ond in full 


HIRES ‘reir HAWAIIAN PUNCH FONDA" Knotty Pine ‘e. fe oir sont i: ony Sane 
6 bot. 3 5 C plusbot fA Blend of PAPER PLATES of 83 98 KANN’S VIRGINIA SQUARE 
208% a aga eo HOT CUPS “5 296 SHOPPING CENTER 


~ 


SEVEN-UP | COCA-COLA on ae and 
rT LIKES YOU | "NEW KING SIZE” DEL MONTE DRINK COLD Cups 22295 SILVER SPRING, MD. 
Sox, Cc Zen, C “LILY” Brood Bose bas , Three more stores in other convenient 

6 30°) 6 37° | meee Be: AQ: | Cod Cups 22% 25° Meier ae 


Plus bottle denosit Plus bottle deposit 


y | ge ae 6 ee, . ‘ eo A 


bat 1, fps t 
_ ‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | . ; 5a 
14 Friday, May 25, 1956 we : | 


A-Industry Bill 
Debated on ‘Hill’ 


By Warren Unna 
Stall Reporter 


Congress was given pro and|by having the » 
con arguments yesterday on iG overnment — 
proposed bills to start the Na-| build and own 
tion’s atomic power industry'the first com- 

__.____ | mercial - scale 
: = ‘plants itself. 
| Testify 
ing before the 
‘Joint Commit- 
'tee on Atomic 
‘Energy, Sen. 
|\Wayne Morse 
'(D-Ore.) urged 
‘the Govern- | 
'ment to embark on a full-scale 
‘“erash”. program which he 
readily conceded might run in- 
ito “a few billion dollars.” | 
Morse accused private power 
‘companies of waging a “sit-| 
| down strike .. . until they have)! 
|secured a wide range of con- 
lcessions to protect their 
monopoly positions.” ) 


out . . —__ <i. 


NOW IT IS EASIER THAN EVER TO 
SECURE . GREEN STAMPS AND 

REDEEM THEM FOR FREE GIFTS OF | 
DISTINGUISHED 
MERCHANDISE! 


Including FOOD FAIR, S. & H. GREEN STAMPS 
are being offered by over 200 diversified 
merchants. This is the largest group of any 
stamp plan in the area... S. & H. 

GREEN STAMPS are “THE BIGGEST 
BARGAIN IN TOWN.” 


$.GH. 

f com 

— 

W. E. Kelley, speaking for | et ey 


~ i 
‘the National Association of = | - ) , / Maryland 


‘Manufacturers, said private in- and Northern 
dustry was already embarked Ware, Virninie Food 
‘On an atomic power program ry ma) role saper 
jand to bring the Government / iy, ite : Wremete 
‘into it would mean a “diver- — ong / 
| sion” of scientific and tech- a? / ok 
‘nological manpower. —— ho - | yn 
| Under discussion are pending | ya lcees . 
bills by Sen. Albert Gore (D- 
Tenn.) and Rep. Chet Holifield 
|(D-Calif.) which would direct 
|the Atomic Energy Commission WIN me, 
to build and operate six atomic 
power plants—Gore estimates 
they may cost $500 million. FRENCH’S 

Gore said the program would og 
lead —’ for tated indus- MUSTARD 15° 
try an ‘suppliement”™ any ARNI' ‘Weta, — 
|plants American businessmen KOSHER -on tap "i +@ ™ 33° Fresh Off The “Cob” 
may put up. He explained that NIBLETS CORN 
the United States has “a clear UNDER son. D1 
moral responsibility to be the DEVILED HAM — a 12 ox. 31¢ 
first to — this marvelous RWOOD m cans 
new source of energy available oe “eon QO0c 7. " 
to improve the lot of mankind. DEVILED HAM = 3 5 Pe oe hay» 
Here is the opportunity for-us FRENCH’S 5 $7.00 Valu On! "3. 
to dispel the Soviet propaganda BARBEQUE SAUCE — * 19° , Pe wey 00 with 
that we are a nation of war- MA pon tts —e 
mongers.’ 


Senator Morse not only in- 
dorsed the Gore-Holifield bills,| 
but said the AEC should de-' 
velop power production at its 
Hanford, Wash., facilities, now 
solely used for the production 
of the fissionable plutonium 


Tin: Suppln| oe 
SeeTON' HATES «te 29 SPECIAL FOR 
MEMORIAL 


® Nickle Plated Fold-Away 


Hinged Legs 
@ 3-Year Burn-out Guarantee 


DIAMOND 


used in atomic weapons. | @ 14” Safety Reversible Grill PAPER PLATES by 69s 

As it now stands, Morse ad eas toe. roe a. SERVISET ok YAY RO DAY! 
charged, private industry is re- ® Mon arry and Store arton et. es anee 
‘fusing to move ahead until 4 7 ak PAPER PLATES 3 ofé 29° ee: 48 ; 
secures “unlimited patent) ~~... WARE. PAPER . Be. @ ses 3 FT. BY 
rights, private ownership of FIBERGLASS INSULATED _ cot CUPS a i 5 FT. 


special nuclear material, full | 


} 
opportunity to create great 
inuclear fuel trusts and to sell 4 gage a. 
Archway, the home style inuclear fuel on an unregulated 
] 


SET, PAPER “4 
HOT CUPS ae 


cookie, is looking for on 'market, Federal assumption of —"s 
“undiscovered” cookie | the major risk and ireadoan| KEEPS HOT! Picnic tS AMERI AN 
name and recipe thet con \from Holding Company Act! | KEEPS COLD! ron : C 
mean $10,000.00 or any _—| regulation.” | a each | VITAMIN C ENRICHED 
one of over 100 other cash Kelley, on the other hand,| ) 4 C ORANGE 0 DRINK “son 20¢ FL AGS 
con 


said private industry had al-| 


izes t ! 
pases vo you ready earmarked $309 million) 


VITAMIN C €? 


Contest blanks with com- for a program to build atomic} - ee 5 
plete details are at your power reactors capable of gen- GRAPE DRINK. arya 29 
grocer’s now! But’ hurry! erating 675,000 kilowatts of FRUI NCH 460%. 100 
= Contest ends midnight, electricity. He doubted that HAWAIIAN PUNCH fst ] 
June 30th.. either Russia or Great Britain PEeprewInic 
was leading the United States WIDE-SPREAD PEPSI COLA = a 3]* EACH 
‘in atomic power development. WIND TESTED | 
Previously, AEC Chairman C&C 
Lewis L. Strauss had declared: SUN SUPER COLA tae = 29: INCLUDES— 


'“It is important that we main- 


|tain world leadership in the de- plus ai @ STURDY STORAGE BOX 
say x. waneer power. UMBRELLA po BEER =. hing 37 © & FT. 2-PC. POLE 

owever, thisoughttobe genu-| - ### . WR = essere sigur smaues Ta casey: mw soem! - 74d ASSORTE Ap ‘ 
‘ine leadership based on etd 6 Ft. Tall THAT'S LIGHT ENOUGH TO CARRY! FIXIT DRINK: S vse 25° @. METAL WALL nn pone 
scientific progress and techno-| : ‘ NLY N) LEGION 
logical development.” Over 4 Ft, Wide! 0 ASSORTED FLAVORS . wees 25° @ AMERICA 
Bg +p ppg 1 A really portable sun umbrella % KOOL-AID 3 Fie CE 2 
| (rore-rioitie ilie aS “DuUlid- with « wid tel soreed for j AUNT WICK _ mn T 
ling obsolescent plants with chede! Venous "aie ai ORANGEADE ? pkos. 19¢ STAR-KIST CHUNK, LIGHT MEA 
iw — ? ae full length her ag? or _. COMPLETE WITH PURE a lds W FOIL (aye T NA 6-02 c 
| nother witness, Francis K.| syon ocetete fobric Gries fos HANDY Wick “ ra U 3 iz. 79 
‘McCune, General Electric Co.) nd folds compoctly. Taped edges eanavenk Bite Reyno ds rep LEMONADE 2 ms 19 cans 
vice president, said his organi-| ere double stitched for added 25 ft. 25° CANADA DRY = aa i me ren 
zation is devoting 2250 of its. strength. Sunfast two-coler com- \ FOR BOATING, GOLFING roll ee a ASSORTED SODAS eo om 35 Sar ee 


binctions in white with red, grees 


'scientists and engineers to Gov-| 


‘ernment projects and entrance; “™ bie. THE BEACH, PLAYPEN ISHINE oes 7 
‘o of the Government into power- COOKIES pkg. 3 Chase & Sanborn 
, plant ownership would cause B-PIECE PLASTIC ail 99: ! NGSFOR 5 No HYDROX 
AT BETTER GROCERS EVERYWHERE! © rucion” in business plans.| PICNIC SET CHARCOAL BRIQUETTS beg 59° NABISCO = * Zis ore Tea \a Ib. 43° 
“par. Groceryman, if you | Dr.Henry D. Smyth, aformer| cHeFs coh 139 | 10 ™ 98 WAFFLE CREAMS 7 on pkg. 
desire information or service |member of the AEC, cautioned) BARBEQUE APRON CHARCOAL BRIQUETTS !V bog > i et TEA opks. Me 
ods os | Congress not to ‘ ‘order the Com- ree yo a we os en. | ee ces BAGS of 4s 
oe Le {mission to build power plants} @ARsEQUE HAT oh 77° STARTER FUEL mn 4D® CREAM PATTIES a - J BS Ger A BEAUTIFUL 
DUpent 7-5221.” lof particular numbers or types PEGA aoe 
‘or in particular locations.” PICNIC BASKET oni 149 = 15 pone veal ICE TEA PITCHER 
_— aa — SHORTCAKE SHELLS . FOR ONLY 99g VO tend icons 


QUALITY FOODS 


> TENDER MOUNTAIN GROWN PORK & BEANS 
2 billion apples te eas 2396x192 se 2) Om Ree 
go into the making of og iy REFRESHING ie oo wie an gg, MAYONNAISE | 
: LEMONADE = 2916 = TTS a) pice 


QUICK COOL-OFF : errs 


~~ any the choicest of FOOD FAIR Siow Crop FROZEN FOOD SALE! fieshiok 


APPLESAUCE ° 
ORANGEADE 2 296-8112 = 1” EVAP. MILK | 


FRENCH FRIED 


POTATOES 


PLUMP, TENDER 


FORDHOOK mas 22495650 1/92 ce 2” 


CUT OR FRENCH STYLE 


GREEN BEANS 9 2::45:62=1"|12 


TENDER GREEN 


BRUSSELS sprouts = 30° (6% *1”* 


TENDER 


\ BROCCOLI SPEARS 7) ji: 49: 6 i. 3" 
SPI 2mz 334 6%4 


= oe 
22 2816-73512 5 heed 
Quick Frozen 


HAWAIIAN 
PUNCH 


16 os. 
pkgs. U3 i ie re aan te 


8 oz. 
pkgs. 


Yes, we carefully select the finest of the more 
than 2 billion apples we buy each year, then 
carefully blend them into White House Apple 
Sauce. That’s the reason White House Apple 
. Sauce is always the favorite, and modern pro- 
duction line methods make it possible for you SLICED, PACKED IN SYRUP 
to buy White House Apple Sauce for less than STRAWBERRIES 
it costs you to make it at home. Try delicious 
White House Apple Sauce tomorrow! It’s sold 10 ox. ar 6 i 10 oz. T 49 pe Boot 10 oz. - 85 


everywhere. 


NATIONAL FRUIT PRODUCT CO... tne, Winchester, Virginie 


; bi as 


2a NK aw cc. 3 fe 


for the 


STOCK UP NOW 
HOLIDAY AHEAD! 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 15 


Cabinet 


day agreed the economy was 
‘being pinched in some sectors 
'but consumers could keep the 
‘boom rolling through “confi- 
dence.” 
Treasury 


) Secretary George 
M. Humphrey 


said inventory 
pileups are forcing “readjust- 
iments” in some lines and this 
|\was to be expected in a high- 
level economy. 


Two Cabinet officers yester-| 


Officers 


See Some ‘Pinch’ 


The Treasury head also said 
he would stay in the Cabinet if 
President Eisenhower is re- 
elected and invites him. 

In his news conference, 
Weeks also touched on last 
month's Reserve increase of 
the discount rate, declared 
that there is “a substantial 
shortage” of money. But he 
implied the system was elastic 
endugh to pump in funds when 


“automobiles, 
and some other industries have 


ALL FOOD FAIR SUPER MARKETS eee ae Wek tatiaed "tha setae] Werke clon Ghembed aa 
sagged” more than he expected. 


“very spotty today.” He said see me stock market as a 
OPEN ‘TIL 9 P.M. [7 soma qeaes es 
e a BESS ES Z Pe ae 

wie Fok, a ER | But business is demonstrating 

TUESDAY, MAY 29 : 8 ee ES OS SE ORO Oe lits confidence by continuing its 
Souma ie: Ode and @ Ganuen 

plans, 
FOR SR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE © 


‘ers do their part, all will be 


PRICES E EFFECTIVE THRU MAY 29 | + owson or + GRAND UNION: 


Both Weeks and Humphrey 
EXCEPT PRODUCE PRICES, SUBJECT TO DAILY MARKET CHANGES 


observed that consumers can 
postpone spending for many 
WE WILL BE CLOSED WEDNESDAY, 
MAY 30th FOR MEMORIAL D/A” 


goods lixe appliances and cars 
—— ET 


If consumers worry, said Hum- 
phrey they cut back buying 
and “somebody is out of a job. 
Confiderce is essential to the 
maintenance of jobs.” 


Call for Confidence 

To Weeks, “confidence is the 
great ingredient in making 
ithings go.” He said that like 
‘most business he had it, while 
‘Humphrey forecast “we will 
)continue at a high level” after 
ithe bhusinesses heading down 
‘quickly digest their problems. | 
Humphrey told a National) 
Press Club luncheon that his! 
‘estimate of downward pressures | 
iin some areas was behind his) 
disagreement with the Federal | 
|\Reserve’s credit - tightening | 
|moves “Excessive inventories | 
lin alitos” and the increase in 
steel stocks in anticipation of | 

a wage «nd price rise, he said 
offset inflationary forces. But 
he lauded Reserve Board Chair- 
man William McC. Martin, paid 
allegiance to the System's in- 
dependence and said its offi- 
cials ani the Treasury confer 
iconstantly and nobody can tell | 
who is right. 
HALF | He also repeated his belief 
ithat a tax cut must wait on a 
Ib. A9- isurplus of $3 billion to $4 bil- 
‘ *. my lion and that the predicted $1.8 
Cc BUTT Bing  - | billion surplus for the year end- 
HALF 4 ; : | , ' ing June 30 was not large 
: : enough to provide relief for 80 


Ib. 59c- 3 ) . | million taxpayers. | 
' | a , | No real cut in Government 

spending, he said, can be made 

until a more peaceful world re- 


duces the need for military out 
lays. 


Would Stay iff Cabinet 


Security spending, Hum 
iphrey said, should be “selec- 
tive” but the Administration 
will spend whatever is neces 
sary to maintain a position of 
strength. He vigorously denied 
that any military request had 
been cut back only for budget 
balancing purposes. 


IT’S FRESH 
IT’S TASTY . 


At Your Favorite Grocers 


NEW 


PACKAGE! 


SMALL, LEAN, TENDER 


9 SMOKED 


. 


For this weekend your Food Fair Super Markets are offering the ham preferred 
by more area housewives than any other single brand. It’s “Brigg’s,” of course. 
These wonderfully different specially cured short shank beauties are in ample 
supply at any of your favorite Food Fair Super Markets. Why be satisfied with 
less than the best when you can serve a “Brigg’s” ham this holiday weekend 


SHANK PORTION BUTT PORTION SHANK 


ANOTHER ULTRA-MODERN, NEW 


FOOD FAIR SUPER MARKET 
4601 East-West Highway 
Bethesda, Maryland 


Food Fair Riuehdibbry Freshly Cut Up 


@ 3-LEGGED 
Y FRYERS 


39 


KRAFT, ASSORTED, JAR 


CHEESE SPREADS 


Center Cut 
HAM 
SLICES 


NEW finer texture! 
NEW pre-blended flavor! 
heey W 2-minute hurr 


ANOTHER GREAT 


Dr Pepper 


BARGA 


A Chicken 
end « Half 
in Every 
Peckage . 
e@ Liver and 
@ Helf, too! 


Swift's Premium or Armour Star 


‘FRANKS :. 41< 


COUNTY FAIR. FRESH BAKED 


HAMBURGER OR HOT DOG ROLLS 


Food Fair Eilus Dibtyn, Fresh 


GROUND 
CREAM CHEESE 


y my + a a 00 | he, 


ROSEDALE, THROWN = 


Re nd - 23° 
Old English, Roke STUFFED OLIVES Pound g ith oon 
iitet en oe y 5° hey = 99¢ 35 


Setistoction 
FOOD FAIR FIERY RED RIPE AND JUICY 


made in 
HOT ‘DOG RELISH ITALY 


PHILADELPHIA HAMBURGER RELISH 


SWISS CHEESE 
PAT AM Div aA? 


SLICED CHEESE 


be 
rg 
= ds 
| . 71. OR PIMIEN 45 
| SANDWICH LOAF 
OLIVE LOAF 


Food Fair Blut Ribbor Fresh 


favorite Food Fair this week- 


Ib. Potato, Macaroni or Cold Slew 


SLICED BOLOGNA 


NYLON GLOVES 


* Fashion-right 
all year 'round! 


* Wash easily 
.. dry quickly! 


* Finest imported 
Italian-made nylon? 


*® Fit any si 

Ne picnic is complete without Fit @ 7 hand! 
e red, ripe, mouth-wotering 
watermelon. Come in ond see 
these beauties on sole et your 


NEW WHITE 


POTATOES 


Crisp, Tender 


PASGAL CELERY 2 vets 29° 
Crisp, Fresh 


GREEN BEANS 2 35° 


FANCY, FRESH, JUICY 


LEMONS 


5 is. 39° 


WITH THE BOTTLE RIDE COUPON 
FROM EACH 6-BOTTLE CARTON OF 


ea Pepper 


The Friendly “Pepper-Upper” 
That Never Lets You Dewn 


FAN FAIR, Fresh Flever 


ICE CREAM 


Fresh Picked, Tender, Yellow 


SWEET CORN 


Serve Your Corn on the Cob 
Dripping with Fresh 
NORBERN FARMS’ 


HEAVY DUTY 
ICECREAM 


STOCK ‘UP NOW FOR 
MEMORIAL DAY 


fe e ere e ie : ; 
WITH THIS 
DELICIOUSLY DIFFERENT 
DESSERT 


I Sara Lee 


CREAM CHEESE CAKE 


Any man enjoys a new and exciting dessert. And 
Sara Lee Cream Cheese Cake is so wonderfully dif- 
ferent, with its rich, moist filling of real cream cheese 
...1ts toasty graham cracker crust... and its spe- 
cial surprise topping. Until Sara Lee made it, you 
couldn’t buy so delicious a cheese cake anywhere. 
Treat your man to a Sara Lee Cream Cheese Cake. 
It’s frozen fresh from the oven in the same foil pan 
in which it was baked, and comes to you completely 
baked and ready to eat. Buy it in your grocer’s 
frozen food department. 


FRESH FROZEN 
READY TO SERVE 


cream 
cheese cake 


etaey fe rvs —=Otet ©O bere 


= 
ALL SARA LEE CAKES ARE FROZEN FRESH FROM THE OVEN 


SARA LEE ALL BUTTER POUND CAKE 


So good so many ways! Served with fruits, ice-cream 


SARA LEE ALL BUTTER COFFEE CAKE ee ee ce SARA LEE CHOCOLATE CAKE 


be made—with all the butter it will hold. So flavorful 
“The most delicious coffee cake you’ve ever tasted —so and moist it’s delicious served just by itself. So chocolaty good ... made with the tastiest imported 4 


flaky, so butter-rich, with nearly a quarter of a pound chocolate, only the finest butter, whole fresh country 
of fresh creamery butter in each cake. Because it is so eggs, and crowned with a generous swirl of creamy 


good, be sure your next coffee cake is a Sara Lee. - Only Sara Lee Tastes.S0.Good._— Chocolate Surprise Icing. 


COPYRIGHT 1954, KITCHENS OF SARA LEE INC, CHICAGO — 


fi jy f\ ge a ey : 


Poon, Hits! 
Optimism of 
GOP Rule 


United Press 
Herbert Lehman (D-N.. Y. 
accused the Administration 
yesterday of “lack of concern’ | 


over serious dangers and) 
problems in| 
domestic and 


foreign affairs. | 

Lehman told 
the closing ses- 
sion of the 
AFL-CIO Amal.- 
gamated Cloth- 
ing Workers 
convention that 
the Nation is 
faced with 
“real dangers.” 

He said the 


Lehman 
economic situation “is far from 


sound.” the school desegrega- 
tion issue is “the deepest in- 
ternal crisis this country 
experienced in many years” 
and the Russians have taken 
“the dnitiative of leadership”) 
in international affairs 
Lehman declared that the 
Administration says “as little 
as possible about the danger! 
spots in our economy,” main-| 
tains almost “a conspiracy of| 
silence” on school desegrega-| 
tion and moves “with slow and| 
timid steps to counter the bold| 
Russian moves on the world) 
front. | 
The New York Senator in-| 
dorsed Social Security amend- 
ments to lower the retirement 
age for women and pay benefits 
to permanently disabled work- 
ers without regard to their age. | 
He predicted. a, “sharp fight”) 
on the Senate floor for the two 
provisions. 


U.S. Reports 
No Shortage 
Of Coffee 


The Agriculture Department 


has! 


said yesterday an “artificial,” 
rather than an actual short-| 
age of coffee supplies is driv-) 
ing up prices. | 

It said world coffee produc- 
tion is actually 18 per cent! 
higher this year and that carry- | 
over stocks may double de- 
spite rising consumption. 

The Department's § assess- 
ment, made in its monthly 
magazine Foreign Agriculture, 
was prompted by the fact ~_ 
producers of major brands 
coffee increased their oie | 


sale prices as much as four’ Get the Butter that wins the prizes for Quality 
Sweet Cream 


BUTTER 


RICHLAND CREAMERY BUTTER 


See What a Dollar 
Buys in Acme’s Big 


DOLLAR 
SALE 


gents a pound earlier this week. | 

It was expected the boost 
would’ be passed on to retail 
consumers within the next two] 
weeks. Most popular.brands of | 
vacuum-packed coffees are now | 
retailing at $1.05 a pound at! 
supermarkets. 

The Depariment said that’ 
since December, United States) 
coffee roasters and importers| 
have been purchasing coffee on) 
the: basis of premature, pessi-| 
mistic crop reports from pro-| 
ducing countries which indi- 
cated there might be a short- 
age this year. 

It said this excessive buying 
may have created a temporary 
shortage of mild coffee, 


2 Area Students 
Win Physics Tests 


Two area high school seniors 
placed first and second in com- 
petitive physics examinations 
given early this month to 230 
selected students from the Dis- 
trict, Maryland, Virginia and 
Delaware, the American Associ- 
ation of Physics Teachers an- 


Robert T. Moore, 810 Langley 
dr., Silver Spring, of Montgom.- 
ery Blair High School was sec- 
ond. Moore won first place in, 
the 1956 national Westinghouse | 
science talent search. 


a ee 


Gmells fresher... | 


and thats not ALL Grapefruit 


60" 0 YOU 
if any other spread | 
tastes fresher! 


No other spread gets to your 
table faster—or fresher! Taste 
Mes. Filbert’s Margarine—then 
the expensive spread. If you 
don't agree her margarine is 
sweeter and fresher, write—tell 
why; send Spread-Smoother 
panel from carton. Mrs. Fil- 
bert’s pays you 60¢! (One of- 
fer to a family; offer ends in 2 
months.) 

More vitamins than in a the 
highest-priced : 
spread! Try Mrs, 
Filbert’s fresher 
flavor tonight! 


las 
Pa ¢ 


Mrs. M. V. Filbert 


nounced. 

William T. Plummer, 2804 
Military rd. nw., of St. Albans 
School, won first place and) 


Extra Special! ay Pack 


ICE CREA 


—— sinadialt 


ay, fe AS 


tae pier the | 


mie Your ‘d 
and Holi ay | 

Week- -E sigh the best of Peed « “me IDEAL HAWAIIAN ' DEL MONTE 

ou ce. 
peat tow prin Ad Grog ane, Weaneedt? PINEAPPLE | Pineapple-Grapetruit 
prepared ‘or 1) do better acme aa whether TUT CE Dr nik 
you'll your og Dg me outing ie ’ ; 

etay 
rea yout anv 249° 2=49° 
cans cans 


Assorted 
Fiavore 
ty -gal ctn 


Get Lancaster Steaks for a Perfect Barbeque or Picnic 


Be certain of an enjoyable treat - - Get Acme's U. S. Government Graded “Choice” Steer 
Beef and be certain of the finest Western Steer Beef obtainable. Tender, Juicy, and flavorful 


79° 


A Special Price on a Special Treat! 


VIRGINIA LEE 
GLAZED DO-NUTS 


~ - every bite a real delight - - Taste and See - - Your Satisfaction Is Always Gueranteed. 


Delicious Lancaster U. $. Choice SIRLOIN 


12in 
pkg 


39° 


Fresh Va. Lee Round Bar-B- . or 


Long Frankfurt 


pkgs 
of 8 
each 


37° 


2 


Improved Supreme Bread 
Farmdale Enriched Bread 
Old-Fashioned Home-Style Bread 


ROLLS 


' 

; 
| 
; 


Tender Pot Roast * 49¢) Club, Cube or Chip Steaks » 89« 
Boneless Beef Roast *5S5<*| Freshly Ground Beef 3» 95< 
Lancaster Shankless or KINGAN’S 
18. | KREADY-TO-EAT 

ioat 15* 
1% b92¢ 


loaf 


Whole Ham or 
Shankless Half 
LB 


70 
ib 


> 68¢ 


\ : 
renaind mae 
shorter, 


more for 


Lancaster Brand Hams have their shank-ends 
along with excess fat te give you ham that’s 
leaner, with proportionately less waste iis 


your money. 


Lancaster Frankfurts 


Sliced Bacon 3 


Kraft's Natural Swiss Cheese ‘°:::::" » 53 
Lancaster Chicken Pies 4S] 


popes se or Arctic Seal Fish Sticks 2 »:: 65: 


4 Fishermen Brand Top Quality An Acme Special! 


39° 
$4 


KINGAN’S 
RICHMOND 


Glenside Calif. Cling 


Peaches 


Ideal Finest Quality 
Apple | 
Sauce | 


Perch, Cod or Haddock Fillets 3 .:.‘] 


GENUINE FILLET OF SOLE '>»*s59¢ 


Complete line of cold cuts and delicatessen items for your picnic. 


Ne. 2% 1 a3 16-0r. $ | Stock Up for the Week-End and Holiday -- Shop Acme 
ey jul — will be wanting plenty of 'em so here’s a rousing sale of 
SPAM HORMEL'S 12-0 $ CALIFORNIA Extra Special! 
) HANDY MEAT cans Cc 
z 
TUNA “32 0 1 LEMON S > 
Light Meat 4 

Ideal Sections of Fla. ace 8 First of the Season 

="l sc’ CHERRIES « 45° 


‘Calif. 


Ideal Pork & 


BEANS 
9 16-oz 1 : 


Ideal Tomato 


SOUP 
- walk. 


Crisp Pascal Celery 2 vo 25° 


“$WEET GOLDEN FLORIDA 


FRESH CORN 


cans 
Ideal Pure Strawberry 


Preserves 


celle 


12-02 $ 
pkgs 


jars 


1Spinach or Kale 2 «29° 


Hunt's Cal 


Fruit Cocktail 


‘New Local Spring Onions 3»15* Fresh Local Rhubarb 2 »-»: 19¢ 


6-oz 
cans 


Ideal Tiny Whole White 


POTATOES 


W atermelons (any size), Cantaloupes, Bananas and other Fancy Fruits 


Donald Duck Orange Juice 6 
pkgs OOS 


Ideal Green Peas = 2.5: 35¢ | Peas & Carrots se2:0° 
Ideal Fordhook Limas 2;.;:45« | Mix. Vegetables seo. 2 me 39¢ 


16-oz 3 
cans 


Hawaiian 
Punch 


3] 


Statler Toilet 


TISSUE 
10 ‘1 


Ideal Broccoli Spears 2s 45« | Chop'd Spinach seo 2 i535 39 
ideal Frozen 22: 35° Fel, | nates Frozen 25:29 25 


10-0z 
ol 
Orange Juice 
Prices effective thru Sat., May 26, 1956. Quantity rights reserved, 


pkgs 
-THERE’S A FRIENDLY ACME CONVENIENT FOR YOU 


12-02 
can 


| 
'Dole’s Hawaiian 


Pineapple Juice 


WASHINGTON, D. C. MARYLAND 


5722 Georgia Ave. N.W.* 
1429 20th > A W. (Dupont Circle) Edmonston Ave. & Riverdale Road, East Riverdale 
906 G Se. Bradley Shopping Center, Bethesda’ 

Flower Ave. & Piney Branch Road, Silver Spring’ 


de on 1 


1436-38 Irving St. 


Ideal. Crunchy 


Peanut Butter 


441 Chaptte | sg at od Ave. aa.” 
16th and F Sts. N. a 4646 Suitland Road s Huron Ave.—opp. Census Bureau 


‘Standard Quality 


Tomatoes 


— > Four Corners, Woodmeer* 
hae Williamsburg Bivd. . ion E. Falls Ch." University Lane & Riggs Road, Hyattsville’ 
1140 Wilson Bivd., Arlington Towers’ 219 N. Commerce St., Rockville, Md.* 
_ Washington & Lee Center, 102 S Wayne St.* Matlbere Pike & Silver Hill Read, Parkland 
Arlington Blvd. & Annandale Rd., Falls Church * | 
16-0: $9. ALEXANDRIA, VA Viers Mill & Gridley Roads, Viers Mill Village 
ensia _ Powhatan & Henry Sts. 9529 Georgia Ave. & Ellsworth Drive, Silver Spring’ 
, _ Kings Highway & Ford Drive* 31921 Main St., Laurel, Md. 


i; 
F 
4 


Ft. Hunt & Shenandoah Roads, Hollin Hall Vil.* 


"Denotes Parking Lot 


A \ \ 


da 


” Le —— Se = 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 17 


Ba SS Dera Jkt 8 pins tS Biter tas hak eek 6 OWN ME REPRE Re Ee AD Rete. MN SES . 
‘ , 
a 
Quality and Price. You'll be 
FACTS NOT FICTION PELE you always get the MOST 
Stock Up - - Acme 
3 | Markets will be 
se es fe Closed Next 
a Wednesday 
Memorial 
. ae OPEN TUESDAY 
fo, "i ry UNTIL 9 P. M, 
ao Y Ae . Nw | 4d 0 g g 
— “ae ) a \ jp. Sa 
. ' . a aoe 
- eo x nn eee 
~ "4 | "3 oa ae 
; ‘ % — io ee ae ~Y \\ 
ee Bos > | 
, \ : ) : . ia 
a eg wee 


69° 


6-29° 


a 


Parade of 


National 
Brands « 


SUPER MARKETS 


thy 


AMERICAN COOKED 
. CHINESE FOODS 


Chicken Chow Mein 
pkg 79¢ 


Dinner = 
Chow Mein pene et 17< 3 
Meatless Chinese nae 53< E 
Soy Sauce *° >t 11¢ = 

7 —« 
Light Meat Chunk = 
WHITE STAR TUNA Qs s0:cn Ze 
York County Whole Boiled Onions #303 can 25¢ s 


BOILED ONIONS ideal 
Maryland Biscuit 


+ Pre cane 29 
Delmarvia Assortment * 59. 
College Inn 


TOM. JUICE COCKTAIL 2% 
Orangeade or 


SUNKIST LEMONADE 2:::: :35¢ 


For Salads, Cooking, Baking, etc. 
bot : oD° bot  65¢ 


KRAFT OIL 
ARMOUR'S. x 


MUSSELMANS) ,wrwcuts 


FRUIT PIE FILLINGS 
2) CHERRIEPIE | 2 °- 69° 
ARMOUR’S CORNED : 


24-072 jar 31° 


12-0z 
cans 


appLerie *=:*31e] Beef Hash 
PEACHPIE 9 *"'31c| : 
BLUBERRIEPIE 45, “St De 


Wonderful with Fresh Berries 


QUI P Whip Toppings 


54° 
For Tasty Salads 


FILBERT MAYONNAISE :: 45« 
PLANTER'S PEANUTS °:: 39: 


1% Oz bags 6 for 25¢ Salted Mixed Nuts %%-0z can 49¢ 
17< 


SUNDAE TOPPINGS ©: 
69« 


Chocolate, Butterscotch or Pineapple 


Hormel Chopped Ham 12-02 can 49¢ 


7-02 
ean 


Ror 
Jar 


12-02 
cans 


SUNSHINE GRAHAM CRACKERS '» 34¢ 
4°to | GRAPE DRINK Wiirick’s 2 Sorcans 29¢ 
HERB-OX BOULLION CUBES mer ler 206 & 
SANI-PAPER PLATES ene © S56 
TOOTH PICKS “er. as 
CLOTHES PINS Par Tre 3 
ARISTOCRAT PAPER PLATES 2°*9**" 25¢ ; 


PLENTY OF MEAT, 
LIVER and VITAMINS 


RIVAL | 


, 
Kingan’s K-P 
LUNCHEON MEAT 2°°°'59¢ 
CIRCLE K 19 
CHOPPED BEEF Bans 9 
SLICED DRIED BEEF *’:"33e 


MARCAL 


ba 


ee.i82° 


Napkins pkg of 00 10¢ 

Hankies 3 pkgs 100 25¢ 6 69° ; 
Kitchen Charm : 
WAX PAPER rei 19° : 


Jumbo Roll, 65¢ Heavy Duty °°"! 5Se 


DASH DOG FOOD 


Treat Your Dog 


SWEETHEART SOAP 


One Cent Sale 


PUSSY CAT FOOD 


For Healthy Cats 
CAP’N DOG FOOD 
Save On Pet Food 


Amazing New 
"One-Wipe”" Dust Cloth 


reg o25< 
6 ts B3« 

qu 39° 
6 57 
6 2 49 


Princess 
SANDWICH BAGS 


c 
es [1 


Twinkle Copper Cleaner 
S" 45¢ 


jar 
DAZY AIR FRESHENER 
4-or ot BYE 
32° 17° 
| LUX TOILET SOAP 
4en35° 220 25° 


cakes cakes 
37¢ 67¢ 
Detergent 


SU RF reg. pkg 3]° giant pkg 74 
IN GREATER WASHINGTON foe 
More People Drink i 


reg 
cks 


28° 4 


16-oz 
cans 


16-oz 
cans 


CUTS 
DUSTING 


TIME 


giant 
pkg 


reg 
pkg 


LUX FLAKES 


LIFEBUOY SOAP 
Rut.20* 2 endl 
LUX LIQUID 


giant 
can 


reg 
can 


———— 


VITAMIN D MILK 
Than Any Other Milk 


Try it yourself and taste why 
‘ he 


eos, 3} 


. : ‘ : . 
«ce ‘ ; s ‘ ' 
: é a = ot 
\ » 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
18 Friday, May 25, 1956 | 


AF Chiefs Are Invited to Soviet Air Show 


At the Summit Conference, 


Rehind these White House!/Soviet maneuvering to send; 


comments, unusual - ry the 
White House normally is care- 
asked if the Joint Chiefs would ful not to talk of accepting in. 


accept if invited, Snyder said:|vitations before they are for- 
“I wouldn't be — Z# | mally received, lie months of | moves. 


DON’T WAIT! Bb 
OFFER EXPIRES JUNE I, 


WE WILL PAY YOU 


30: 


JUST FOR TRYING 
MAS. KEANES 


VISIT—From Page I 


United States and strong re- ed that they would like to come 
sistance, especially by many in here, but the President gave 
the State Department, to such them no indication that they 


os 


BUY NOW! 
1956 


a ne eee oe rene 
a eee ee ne 


itheir recent visit to Britain. 


Last month, according to the} 
New York Herald Tribune, 
American Ambassador to Rus-| 
sia Charles E. Bohlen told the’ 


President while in Washington 
that the Soviets wanted him to 
sound out the United States 


on a possible visit of the Joint! 


Chiefs. There seems to have 
here on what to do about the 
idea and Moscow apparently did 
not get a firm answer. 

| Then cv Monday of this week 
the Soviet air attache in Wash- 
ington phoned the Air Force's 
foreign liaison chief at the 
Pentagen to proffer the invi- 
tation. Such a move, in effect, 
was a 
State Department. 

Assistant Secretary of De- 
fense Gordon Gray, after a 
luncheon 
with Under Secretary of State 
Herbert Hoover Jr., 


be considered an official Gov- 
ernment invitation ... may be) 
a prelude to an_ invitation| 


He added that if this procedure 
is followed—thus forcing the 
Soviets to act through Sta‘ ‘e—| 
the matter would be given “se- 
rious co~sideration.” 


Ire Is Indicated 


Earlier, State 
‘Spokesman Lincoln 
comment had indicated the De- 


He said “we understand that 


United States Air Force offi-! 


ce.ebration in Moscow June 24. 
This is under consideration at 
the Pentagon.” 

The final decision is, 
course, up to President Eisen- 
hower. But his well-known be- 
lief in reciprocal exchange of 
talks and visits in the interests 
of peace, the way the White 
House handled the reported in- 
vitation and the history of the 
Soviet-American jockeying over 
many months indicated that at 
least some American military 
leaders will shortly be visiting 
Russia. Pentagon sources indi- 
cated they would be eager to go. 

As to the Bulganin-Khrush- 
chev visit, the President has 
taken an “it would serve no 
good purpose now” attitude in 
press conference comments on 
reports of such a visit as well 
as regards one by his old friend, ' 
Soviet Defense Minister Georgi 
Zhokov. But Mr. Eisenhower 
has never closed the door to 
the idea. 


Crow Indian Bill 


Goes to President 


BEEF STEAKS 


ok 
mA 
ee 


HERE'S ALL YOU DO 
Send 3 Mrs. Keane's Frozen Beefsteak 
box tops with your name and address to T. T. 
Keane Co., Inc. 1248 - 4th St. NE., Washington, 
D. C. Mrs. Keane will promptly send you 50c. 
This offer expires June 1, 1956. 


some of their officials to the Bulganin and Khrushchev hint- 4 


would be invited. They were) 
~ ‘invited at that time to make) 


‘been a difference of opinion) 


meeting yesterday| ® 


said the : 
phone call, while it “could not'| 


through diplomatic channels.” | 


Department. | 
White's | 


partment’s ire at the way the) Be 
Soviets had handled the affair.| Be 


an informal inquiry has been. 
made at the air-attache level | 
atout the possibility of some | 


cers attending the Sovitt air | 


of. 


* . “ =. a9 - - ’ : > ee At s oa ‘ * , P as biaeaiic —~— <- e  oee or ae P+ Pte of 4 7 Fasc itt 
+ e ; . ; Dab: . ey . - ° se! : ’ : A 7 “ 4 . % Mia . = q 4 Foal a” ver * Re 
; 3 | 
- eas . 
h - 
be 


revealed that 
circ in the United States 
At U.S. ‘Reactionaries’ 


were extremely worried by 
tional 
Reuters 


the lessening of interna 
tensions.” 
we credit for Russia 
Figg mee poet ag oy tén- 
sion, Pravda said: reac: 
tionary circles of the 0 Valea 
MOSCOW, May 24—Pravda,'cisco, Chicago and other Amer-|States see the main propa. 
the Communist Partty news- ican cities by Treasu agente garida trumps slipping out of 
violent in an income-tax chet pheir hands and that is why 
paper, today launched a viole The newspaper, in one ot the these forces decided to resort 
new attack on “reactionary! sharpest articles against the to provocation against the 
forces” in the United States! United States in some time, de- United States Communist 
for making “new attempts to clared that this “hysteria cam-' Party.” 
fan anti-Communist hysteria.” 
It referred to the raids car: | 
‘ried out last March on Commu-| | 
nist Party and Daily Worker 
offices in New York, San Fran-| 


~ FRESH AVOCADOS 


' 


Associated Press 


| Note From Nic 


’ 


Wanting to iearn more about | 


a story describing a 148-year- . ; 
old Russian farmer, Jimmy Reds Eaxtone = 
euters 


Nisenson, 12, of Cleveland, ad 
isenson z r MELBOU RNE, Austfalia, | 
: WINE VINEGAR 


wrote directly to Soviet Pre May 24 — Visiting Russian and 
Chinese Communist delegations ingest 
today invited the Australian 
Council of Trade Unions Th Pol BB ete, 


mier Nicolai Bulganin, care 
of Moscow. The other day he 
visit their countries. ICE THE FLAVOR IN EVERY DROP ADDS TASTE MAGIC TO EVERY DISH 


received an answer from a 
Soviet official. 


Soviet bypass of the) 


. ax 
Neate’ Ay Nelate 


: et BS 
: 
. ae ~— . 

» te nln 


yesterday on a bill awarding 
a $5-million payment to the | 
Crow Indian tribe for use of| 
the site of the proposed Yel-! 
lowtail Dam in Montana. ) 
| The Senate accepted the 
compromise bill by a voice. 
vote. after it was approved by| 
a 176 to 126 roll call vote in 
the House. The measure now 
goes to the White House. | 


‘t's time to FLAK" A"DRINK 


the new ingtant way... just add water! 


hg sh OM R wien | United Press 


Congress completed action 
for the Mon of the house. 


per person. 


4 Real Beefsteaks -NOT HAMBURGER! 


make pure-fruit flavored soft 
drinks for only 2%a glass! 


SAVE MONEY! ¢ SAVE BOTHER! 
Makes 3 full quarts | No more bottle returns 
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Stop lugging heavy bottles, losing pe 
through breakage. “FIX-A-DRINK” 
home the easy way! 


1 bottle makes 3 quarts for about the cost 
of one quart of bottled or canned soft 
drinks! Just about 2c a glass! 


“tah SAVE SPACE! rd 
Ssareded™’ Make it by the glass... . Saamoeners 
or by the pitcher! 9 DELICIOUS FLAVORS! _bmmearrs 

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Use them also to make sundaes, sodas, 

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nx cetet 


wn FROZEN SUCKERS at home wit! ) | 


A 3 : A hy 


introducing Lever Brothers’ new non-dairy spread for bread! 


THE FIRST MARGARINE 
UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED 
TO TASTE LIKE 
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All you need to do is try it once! You can taste that 
- Imperial is a completely new kind of margarine... 
a product so superior that it carries a guarantee 
never before made in all of margarine history. But 


then, there’s never been a margarine like it! Imperial 
is the first margarine unconditionally guaranteed to 


. bring you the tantalizing flavor formerly found only 


in the expensive spread for bread. 


imperial's Got That Flavor . 

Flavor is what’s been missing in margarine. And 
flavor is what Lever Brothers devoted seven years 
to achieve .. . seven years of testing formula after 
formula to bring you the incomparable flavor of the 
expensive spread for bread. It wasn’t hard to make 
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margarine. And it wasn’t hard to make Imperial as 
nutritious as even the most expensive spread you can 
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flavor everybody loves. . 


Tastes Like the High-Priced Spread 


We know you may find it hard to believe that a mar- 
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we want you to give Imperial! the toughest tests you 


DON’T CHANGE YOUR TASTE! 


way, new Imperial tastes like the high-priced spread. 


Aroma to Match That Fiavor 
Imperial’s superiority shows itself in many ways— 
as a matter of fact—in every way you use it. For in- 
stance, when you fry with Imperial, just lean over 
and sniff its sweet, fresh goodness. Imperial smells 
so good it makes you hungry just watching it melt. 
Hot or cold, in your frying pan, or spread on bread, 
Imperial is the one margarine you'll never have to 
make excuses for—no matter how fussy the company. 

You Agree, or We Return Your Money! 
Try Imperial and see. Remember—when you take 
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just trying. Because Lever Brothers unconditionally 
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spent to try it. 

P.S. Like the high-priced spread, Imperial is 
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JUST CHANGE TO IMPERIAL! 


ace. U.6, PAT, 


IMPERIAL’S GOT THAT FLAVOR! 


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Save 30¢ 


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CHEESE SLICES 


YOUR 
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KRAFT FOR SALADS—5< OFF SALE 
ITALIAN DRESSING 


KRAFT—PERFECT FOR ROASTING 


MARSHMALLOWS 


8 oz. 
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pkg. 


19° 


* CHILLUM, MD. 
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2Y — Steres Only! Indian Head Road at D. C. Line 


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is 


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* ARLINGTON, VA. FAIRFAX VA 
4506 Lee Highway Ve Mi. Post Feirtex Circle 
5715 Lee Highway ) Junction ef U.S. 50 and Rte, 123 4 


THE WASHINGTON POST iui TIMES HER ALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 10 


6 oe POET my 


. * ’ 
pnb 2a. a a’ Ce ee 


* ALEXANDRIA, VA, 


*. VIENNA, VA, 
Maple Ave. 


| MORRELL'S E-Z CUT 
BAKED, FULLY COOKED 


READY -TO-EAT 


Full . 
Shank 
Half 


WHOLE HAM *63¢_ 


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\ CLEAN, WASHED, GOLDEN 


2 €ROZEN FOODS 
= NORRIS SLICED 


STRAWBERRIES 


89: 


FROZEN CONCENTRATE FOR 
19° 


| HAWAIIAN PUNCH 4 
2s x id 


10 oz.. 
pkgs. 


6 oz. 
cons 


PRIDE O’MAINE FROZEN 


FRENCH FRIES” 


* FALLS CHURCH, VA. ‘Get Fosd Town Bonus Stomps at these 
Route 7, Pimmit Hills pracy eS 


1560 Arlington Blvd. 25¢ plus filled cards. 
& FAIRFAX, VA. @ 1317 Savannah St. S.E. 


Junction U. S$. 50 end : 
Rte, 123 © 3859 Penne. Ave, 5.E. 


4102 Mt. Vernon Ave. 
1509 Mt. Vernon Ave. 
1630 King St. 


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BALL Lh teliieeli 


Ike Nudges Congress on Bills He Wants Passed 


By J. W. Davis 


Associated Press 


President Eisenhower gave 


ic and welfare fields. 


day on nearly a score 
he would like to see passed be- 
fore adjournment in July. 

He released through Assist- in his interest. 
ant Press Secretary Murray Sen. 
Snyder a list of pending legis- Texas, 
lative items in international,: leader, 


intention of —. 
“must” items, Mr. Ei 


(national Government, econom-|garding yesterday's 


Snyder said he was issuing | 
Congress a gentle prod yester- the list in response to inquiries, ne discusses are virtually cer- 
of bills and that while there was no 
the bills 
senhower future; 
regarded them as high points careful consideration by the ap- 


Lyndon Johnson of 


the Senate Democratic , 
said in a statement re- be patient he will find that at 


EW! (arwou 
BARBECUE BEE 
GRILL STEAKS 


(Pure Beef flavored with tasty Barbecue Sauce) 


FLASH -FROZEN to seci in the finest favors ond juices! 


@ Tender juicy beef steaks and delicious barbecue 
sauce blended with meat 


@ Economico!—al! meat, no bones or waste 


@ Packed by Armour and Company—producer of 
fine food products since 1867 


Completely new! Deliciously different! The 
barbecue sauce tastes just right... it’s 
not too spicy...or too mild! Give your 
family a treat like this for dinner or hot — 
sandwiches real soon! 


And Look! You'll want to try these other Armour Flash- 
Frozen meats at your grocer's frozen meat cose: Buttered 
Beef Stecks, Cheeseburgers, Beef Grill Stecks, Steckees, 
Breoded Veo! Grill Stecks 


A 


7 Washo 
dishwashing Le) ety 


Miracle 


r 


s Amazing Glim liquid detergent cuts grease faster than de- 
tergent powders —yet it’s milder! Saves time, saves hands! 


New economy size can saves you money tool 


House list: 


‘propriate committees. 
“I think if the President will 


the end of the session, Con- 
gress will have enacted a pro- 
gram designed to meet the 
needs of the American people 
‘and to face the problems that 
‘are before us.” 

The items on Mr. Eisen- 
hower’s list and their status in 
Congress: 

Military and economic for- 
eign aid; Organization for 
Trade Cooperation; customs 
simplification; immigration, in- 
cluding amendment of the 
Refugee Act, and construction 
of an atomic merchant ship. 

The House Foreign Affairs 
Committee has voted a cut in 
the foreign-aid program and 


¢ 


White 
“Some of the measures that 


tain to be passed in the near 
others are receiving ticipation in the international 


ee 


the House will consider the bill 
early in June. The Adminis- 
tration hopes for restoration of 
at least some of the cut. 
Legislation providing for par- 


trade organization is on the 
House calendar, but faces stiff 
opposition. 

The proposed changes in im- 
migration and refugee laws, 
and the President's proposal for 
a demonstration atomic mer- 
chantman are under considera- 
tion in committees. 

Military career incentives, 
including benefits for survivors 
of men in service. 

Both the House and Senate 
have passed bills providing for 
these benefits and a House- 
Senate compromise is awaiting 
final action in Congress. The 
House yesterday . completed 
congressional action on a bill 
on medical care for dependents 
of men in service. 

Postal rate increases that 
would bring the Government 


an additional half-billion dol- 


-housing; health including 


lars a year; pay increases for health reinsurance, aid to states 


top Civil Service officials and 
presidential appointees. 

The House Post Office Com- 
mittee has voted postal in- 


creases but there is opposition | 


among House leaders. The 
House has voted pay raises for 
top executive appointees, but 
there has 
action 

The highway program; farm 
credit legislation to make it 
easier for farmers to borrrow 
money; a rural development 
program including research in 
problems of low-income farm- 
ers. 

Highway: construction bills 
have passed both the Senate 
and House and are being ad- 
justed in a conference com- 
mittee. A new farm credit bill 
is to come up for House con- 
sideration next week. 

School construction program; 


been no Senate, 


‘for training of health special- 
‘ists, and construction of fre- 
isearch and technical facilities 
‘at medical schools; labor legis- 
ation, including Taft-Hartly 
‘Act amendments and a propos- 
al to police union welfare and 
benefit plans; civil rights pro- 
posals, including creation of a 
bipartisan commission and a 
special Justice Department di- 
vision. 

A school construction bill has 
reached the House Rules Com- 
mittee and is expected to be 
cleared for House action late in 
June. Senate and House com- 
mittees are expected to approve 
a new public housing bill soon. 

No action appears in sight on 
presidential health programs 
on Taft-Hartley changes or the 
policing of union funds. 

The House Judiciary Com- 
mittee has approved a civil 


rights bill but it has not been - 


scheduled for Hous® considera- 
tion and is not given much 
chance in the Senate. ; 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
20 Friday, May 25, 1956. an ew 


eae, FACE CLOTH 
in Every Large Size SUPER SUDS 


PLUS MORE DETERGENT 


PER PACKAGE than any 
similarly packaged brand. 


Use Blue Detergent Super Suds 
for the Cleanest, Whitest Wash 
You've Ever Seen... 
and without a bluing! 


BUY A BOX 
TODAY! 


Pa 
eee 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Its naturally delicious! 


® True Fruit Taste... from real fruit 


® Pasteurized... for real purity 


® Fresh-Tasting... because it’s vacuum-sealed 


® Delicious family drink... youngsters love it 


© 1936 The Tre- Ade Company 


SEE TRU-ADE’S ‘TEEN TALK’ 
WTTG-TVY CHANNEL 5 


SATURDAYS, 


TRU-ADE BOTTLING CO. OF WASHINGTON, D. C. e TU. 2-5600 


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Golden Vi f I | ae A ai e 


.-- fhe not-carbonated Orange Treat! 


pease 


Leaeaasawaweweeaeeneeeerm 


> Drink all you want! Enjoy all you drink! 


— 


rr) tt 


% 


TRU de 
-_ 


Oe. a i > a Ae 
I SS. Nie Pit te 


IM CARTONS 
KING SIZE AND REGULAR 


sawea | 


Laawaeeaeee 


- 
-.2 
al 
—_—<—- 


FRESH FISH! ae e ig 
PORGIES © 19 “A 
CROAKERS * 05° ea | 
SEA BASS * 25: 
HADDOCK fers Ib. 39° 


CRAB MEAT — 


FRESH-PICKED 
a" : 89° 
REGULAR can 


Make DGS Headquarters for 


PICNIC SUPPLIES 


SPOONS ‘wxves” rho. 10 


PLASTIC 


PAPER PLATES “sorte? 2 pio 29° 
PAPER CUPS coto'oainxs 2 ** 29° 
PAPER NAPKINS cotoreo 2 >" 29° 


HEINZ 
HAMBURGER 


PICKLES 
WHITEMAN gt. 99: 
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STRIPS 


»M&M CANDY 

PLAIN ‘we 29S 

MAYONNAISE 
DGS _ ier » 35° 


POTATO CHIPS 
MANN’S és ot 33° 


SARATOGA pkg. 
PIE MIX 


STYLE 
COMSTOCK iN. 2 Als 
BLUEBERRY ‘“*" 


this beasettill for McCORMICK 
TantV/ (Ss TEA BAGs 
PITCHER Ve eas 


HYDROX COOKIES jj. 37° 


NABISCO 


WAFFLE CREAMS pho. 25° 


NABISCO 


PEANUT CREAMS pkg. a 
| aS ty. 


Sigs 


COTTAGE CHEESE 


A complete salad in itself... 
all ready to serve! Sealtest 
Creamed Cottage Cheese, de- / 
lightfully blended with chopped 
celery, carrots, onions, shallots, 
pimento, parsley and fragrant 
spices. 


Big 12-02. Pkg. Only 29¢ 


ahevit MS 


COTTAGE CHEESE 


» ey ee eo eas ae 
— ‘| ay vu " . ‘ MN 
‘ y oo : ' ey Sy 
¥ " ‘“ 
Yeh . ~ We hs 
. . »s Ye) Se 
. \ : a a ee 
: OA ~~ 
. | . oa se — ttl aaa i creer ents ceenemeeeetent 
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' . ee ole “av es 
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nt : te “ 
Lo \ : : 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| Friday, May 25, 1956 21 


- Buy NOW for the Holiday! 


PRICES | ARE Bain SELECTION IS GOOD! 
FOR THE 


ron rue ’ ; 
PICNIC... J / 


Tender, delicious 
pieces of fried 
chicken fill the 


wi At cs vs CUT UP 

nici sce DAN READY 

your family likes; Ib. 
icrad wey FRYERS 

you go! Happy Pic- 

nicking! 


¢ CALL RE. 7-6400 We reserve 
7 Ib. q to locate your =o 
quantities. 


nearest DGS 


DUKELAND SMOKED MRS. SHERMAN’S 


SALAD "147 ohn 29° 


MRS. SHERMAN’S 


SALAD coursew en BY 


TROPICANA 
FRUITS FOR SALAD S 39: 


AUTH’S ALL MEAT 


FRANKS pk. 


AUTH’S MIDGET 


BOLOGNA 2 rol 


HORMEL GRADE A 


BACON © its. 


KRAFT’S SLICED AMERICAN, 


CHEESE ° bs. 
or SWISS pkg. 


TENDER, SNAPPY, GREEN * GREEN ° 


CUS 


SHANK 
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WHOLE HAM (..'...) © 51° 
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. : : oF Remember ° 
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ay YOU 


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Placed WE 4 
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PEANUTS Sy young pods, * 
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EXTRA FANCY JERSEY s 
ASPARAGUS =: 39° 

bunch +3 

NEW POTATOES 3: 25°. 


FLORIDA WHITE 
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— UICE ORANGES | _—«#B&» 3¢ 


MUELLER’S 
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FOR A HOT DISH*or 
MACARONI SALAD 


PEAS :- 

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a ee | 


18-02. jar 


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RINSO iia = 47° 
WESSONOIL =. 34° = Se 
SWISS. STEAK 


JANE | 
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HEAT and ‘tin ‘ 
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FRENCH FRIES ‘rc::." oon os 

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BEEF STEAKS oot 340" * 


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NOODLE 


3 nw. 3] 


Hoover Unit Urges Joint Chiefs Study 


The paper proposed that Sec-; entire Joint Chiefs of Staff op- 
| yesterday to raise the most seri- retary of Defense Charles E.| eration.” 

A hitherto secret staff paper ous questions about the opera- Wilson “immediately” have “a 
Written for a Hoover Commis- tion of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.|thorough study made of the 


By Rowland Evans Jr. 
MN. ¥. Herald Tribune News Service 


‘{sidn task force was disclosed, 


Were s 


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| Submitted late last June, the 
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The only product of its type award- 
ed the Good Housekeeping Seal. 


DIV... MELETIO CO., St. Louis 2, Mo. 


MACARONI .+% BEEF 
IN TOMATO sauce 


BEEFARONI 


Chef Boy-Ar-Dee,brings you a great new one-dish meal! 


it's rich beef 
Lots of juicy browned 
beef, tasty as can be! 


You get meat, macaroni 
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with cheese all in one 
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ready to heat and serve. 
Do try Beefaroni soon! 


And Italian-style sauce 
Superb blend of tomatoes, 
cheese and special spices! 


And tender macaroni 
Fine Italian macaroni 
that melts in your mouth! 


‘ons and new techniques of war-' 
|fare. President Eisenhower 
has solicited an intense “honest 
'searching for the truth” to help | 
iresolve deep-seated controver-| 
|sies over roles and missions of 
ithe Army, Navy and. Air Force 
and the form that future wars 
may take 
The staff study was composed 
by four experts and turned over 
to the Hoover Commission's 
task force on military procure- 
ment. Portions of the study 
were included in the task) 
force's own report to the Hoov- 
er Commission. A wealth of| 
/new material, however, never) 
has been publicized. It includes | 
the following findings: | 
® Service plans for new weap: 
ons systems and procurement | 
“are prepared largely on a sin-| 
gle service basis.” ' 
®*The present system “pro-| 
‘motes a partisan service view, 
rather than a broad national 
| view, on vital questions of mis- 
sions and force levels.” | 
| © The Joint Chiefs are “over- 
burdened” by duties that should 
be carried out elsewhere and 
there “is no adequate system 
for defining requirements real 
istically to support future inte-| 
(grated forces.” | 
“Only a thorough study, of 
‘JCS operations will reveal how 
'this body can best be converted | 
‘from a trading post (if, in fact, 
‘it is) to an objective decision- 
making organization in which 
the national interest is para- 
mount,” the staff paper states. 


‘Pact to Free 


| Yanks Dodged 
By Red China 


N.Y. Herald Tribune News Service 
Red China has gone back on 


last September's. international 


jagreement 


iforward a 
|tion—that all Chinese in Ameri 


by 
'source 
i\drawn-out talks between Ameri- 


‘Geneva were 
‘issue with the result that 18 


|was 
inicts had already agreed to the 


| Americans and was 
;}warrantec 
‘Chinese in 
‘there for actual 


| 


to release all de- 
Americans by putting 
totally new condi- 


tained 


can jails be “let out. 

This was revealed yesterday 
a high Administration 

who said that long- 


can and Chinese negotiators in 
stymied on this 


Americans still in Chinese jails 
are suffering “not only from 


itheir captivity but from the fact 


that their hopes were raised 
‘by public Chinese promises and 
ithen unceremoniously dashed.’ 

A State Department source 
said the new Chinese demand 
mide after «the Commu- 


release of the 
“totally un 
on any basis.” All 
American jails are 
crimes such 
as murder, theft, arson, and 
many of them were put in jail! 
long before Red China even ex- 
isted as a state. A substantial 


unconditional 


inumber are American citizens. 


‘nese delegation 
|Ping-nan 
‘dor to Czechoslovakia, 
'Alexis Johnson, 


iditions 


In the. Geneva talks, the Chi- 
led by Wang 
Ambassa- 
and U. 
American Am- 
bassador to Czechoslovakia, 
have been carrying on their 
marathon debate since August 
1, 1955. 

The two topics have been: 
The situation of Americans im- 
prisoned in Red China and con- 
under which the two 
countries would pledge them- 
selves to the “renunciation of 
force.” America’s primary aim 
is seeing that this latter ob- 


Peiping'’s 


\jective is applied to the For- 
imosa Strait where the Chinese 


: 
: 


/ 
' 
' 


have frequently threatened to 
attack Nationalist. held islands. 


Holidays and whenever 
families get together 
are special occasions. 
Serve Hawaiian Punch, 
the beverage you know 
they'll all enjoy. No fuss 
or bother because 
real-fruit Hawaiian 
Punch is ready-made. 
Tropical fruit juices give 
it that wonderful taste: 
orange, pineapple, 
guava, papaya and 
passionfruit. Buy 
Hawaiian Punch on 
your next trip to your 
grocer’s. Then when the 
family gathers, the 

fun begins. Because 
young or old, they all 
enjoy delicious , 
Hawaiian Punch. 


Staff Phote 


World Trade Award Presented 


Thomas F. Gately, chairman of the Washington Board of 
Trade’s world trade committee, presents the World Trade 
Award to John W. Sweeterman (right), general manager 
of The Washington Post and Times Herald, at the annual 
World Trade Dinner at the Mayflower Hotel last night. The 
award is in recognition of this newspaper's “contribution 
toward the promotion of deeper understanding among 
nations through its special (foreign) sections.” 


Alexandria Port Seen by Broyhill 


Rep. Joel T. Broyhill (R-Va.); “I am hopeful,” he said, “that 
said yesterday he views Alex- this year we will be able to 
andria as a potential thriving write into the Public Works 
seaport which, within 10 years) Bill the necessary authority for 
will bring business to Virginia's the Army Engineers to survey 


10th Congressional] District and the Potomac River as a prelim- 
the State as a whole. inary step to the restoration of 
Broyhill made his remarks Alexandria’s seaport .. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 


9 


Friday, Mey | 25, I 1956 


— ———7 


New Staff Aide Gi 


| 
| Associated Press 
| The Agriculture Department, 


‘yesterday announced the ap- 
pointment of Miles Horst of 
Lebanon, Pa., as staff assistant 
‘to Secretary of 
‘Ezra Taff Benson. The depart- 
iment said the appointment is 


effective June 15 and pays $13, 


000. yearly 
Horst, 65, is a 
man of the Republician state 
committee of Pennsylvania. He 
at one time was state secretary 
of agriculture for 
vania. The department said he 


former chair 


Cargo Service Set 

PARIS, May 24 #® — The 
‘French Line today announced 
a regular freight service to and 


from Russian ports on the Bal-| 


tic Sea, beginning in July. 


WIN 


ENTER YOUR 


Pennsyl-'- 


ven to Benson 


will assist Benson and the 
secretary's staff in manage- 
ment programs and policy re- 
sponsibilities. 


Agriculture | 


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 


VALUABLE PRIZES 
FOR YOU AND YOUR BABY 


BABY'S PICTURE IN THE 


ati DinPER WITT 


Doutest! 


DARLING 


BABY 


Get your Entry Blank at your grocer’s or send phote or snapshot 
with Name and Address and one DIAPERWITE box top te: 
DIAPERWITE INC., 99 HUDSON ST.,N.Y.13,N.Y 


. The po-| 


while addréssing the Northern tential benefits to the Washing-' 


Virginia Chapter of the Vir- ton metropolitan area of a ma- 
ginia Society of Professional jor seaport at Alexandria are 
Engineers. unlimited.” 


WONDERFUL NEW MIX 


MAKEASHAKE 
\. wo THICK 


ey HOME-MADE CHOCOLATE 


MILK SHAKES 


oe if! B Use Only 8 ounces of Milk 
pene. for a Real Thick Shake 
CEI Ap ..16 ounces Big! 


ere ’ 
Home-made milk shakes made 
with Instant MAKE-A-SHAKE are 
double thick and creamy .. . like real 
fountain shakes. Delicious Dutch 
chocolate flavor. They're rich in body- 
building nutrition, too. Kids love to 
make them. Needs no sugar. Try it! 


“want SY 


Gold 


A Dairy Product 
Made by Dairy People 


At family 
get-togethers 
serve 

Hawaiian Punch 


= 2s Sakae Soiree ~ 


— 


-—- 7° 
,* 


‘ee. 


>> ana 
si 


+ ©. = 


‘aa rf 


LARGE LIMA 


BLACKEYE PEAS 


GREAT 


NORTHERN BEANS 


RED KIDNEY 


SMITH'S 
PEAS 


and 
BEANS 


BEANS *..,. 21¢ 
15° 


16° 
19¢ 


full Ib. 
pkg. 
full Ib. 
pkg. 


BEAN 


GERBER'’S BABY FOODS 


Washington 
et esl 3 Self- 


@ eae 


ANT HAVE TOO MANY 


LONG. WEARING 


with coupon 
mailed te you on 


No purchose 
reauwed 


The Advanced Detergent 
for YOUR Washing Machine 


Lge. pkg. Giant pkg. 
37° 75° 
PLANTERS HI-HAT 


PEANUT 
OIL %.79° 


Get this beautiful 


ICED TEA 
PITCHER 


pine 


you oer 


McCORMICK | 
TEA BAGS ! 


AT REGULAR PRICE J 


LAUNDRY * "= 
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LINIT 


Liquid Starch 


“wo Als 


LUX 


Liquid Detergent 


oo ae 


RED HEART 
DOG FOOD 


LECITHIN ADDED 


yr™~ > 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD. wD 


Ex-Lobbyist’s oF ree Office in Librard Criticized wn Wine eer co et 


| Mumford supplied a State-jrooms assigned to him for the tion” and received about 51400 | ‘ aniat 
of 8 bil ment showing that Marvin has] rest of the year. “Study rooms” in contributions. which he duly Parisian Org 


\ 


Marvin 
Geciatteatbantl Testimony dis-ist in + Lay gant in support 


closed yesterday that a one- to separate air nap sce Poa from|been using from two to four) s+ the Library are assigned for reported in his lobbying report To ‘Give Recital 
~ ir eC time fegistered lobbyist has|#irmail payments to the air-/rooms at the Library since 1947.\ use of members of Congress ‘© Congress. @ hak a 
been enjoying free office space|lines. He told a reporter he|The rooms were assigned at var-|who ean authorize other per- ee: eee Coan 


‘had never used his Library of-|ious times to Sens. John F. Ken-|.one to use them. , .|of Notre Dame -Cathedral in 

es ae See eed {fee space for lobbying activi-inedy (D-Mass), Paul H. Doug) Marvin told a reporter , SEATO Meeting Set |Paris, will play a recital atl 

«the agsgcange Oesragion Lens melee | Rep. Frank T. Bow (R-Ohio)|# las (D-IlL),, James E. Murray|qon’t see any impropriety, nt SINGAPORE, May 24 (®—The.8:30 Sunday night in St. Pat’ 

ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., May)He attributed the difficulties to ia thinks it was a “mis-| ‘Detiie House subcommittee |(D-Mont.) and Herbert H. Leh- ‘violation of any law or regula- military staff planners of theirick’s Church, 10th and G sts.’ 
24—Allan Sproul, retiring presi-|“a misuse, or abuse, of one ta:6” to let the former lobby-|/hearings on funds for the Li-|man (D-N.Y.) and Reps. aad tions.” He said he was a mem- eight SEATO nations will anal | ; 
dent of the Federal Reserve form of credit during the lush ict, Langdon P. Marvin Jr., use | brary, Librarian L. Quincy rene area and. Danie ‘ber of, the Hoover Commis-|/here for 17 days inni The vole «ag which is open 
k, called today! days of 1955,” and suggested the Libra even though he was Mumford said he couldn't. ust (D-Pa.) sion’ § postal affairs task force. | June 11 to discuss fense to the public, will include ‘mu- 

Benk vt — dy +> ory ‘that we are paying for it in “sponsored” by members of Marvin as long as a member of Marvin said he is now work-| He later organized the “Citizens strategy, it was announced to- sic by Bach, Vierne, Durufle, | 


tor .a, beeed Be 1956," Congress. iCongress lets him use the room.'ing for Flood, who has two Committee for Subsidy Separa- day. ‘Dupre and, the recitalist. 


into the bank-| , — 
ing and mone-| 
tary system of 
the United 

States. 
Addressing 
the opening 
session of the 
convention of 
the New Jersey 
Bankers Asso- 
Sproul ciation, Sproul 
said that “to serve such a pur- 
pose I should think a presiden- 
tial commission of somewhat 
the same general character as 
the so-called Randall Commis- 
sion . 4 . would be a useful 

device.” 

The Randall Commission 
completed a study of United 
States foreign economic policies 
in January, 1954 

Answering recent criticism of 
the credit policy of the Federal 
Reserve, Sprou! pointed to the 
rising trend of prices, that “may 
have reflected strains upon ex- 
isting capacity in some in 
stances, and the upward push 


of costs on prices in others | 
that it was not something to 
be facilitated and encouraged 


by too easy access to reserve 
funds at too little cost.” 
“There has been no shying 


away by the Federal Reserve ° ° [ 
System from its responsibility —_ 

to supply the reserve funds High's Famous Grade-A n rece en e 5 qvin S3 
needed to meet necessary de- 


mands for bank credit,” he con-! Vitamin-D, Homogenized 


tinued. But he noted that 

“with this responsibility goes| 5 . : ? 
the equal responsibility of try-| What s happened to your milk prices . 
ing to see to it that bank re-| 


Serves are not so readily or! 


a halitents empaaatve hers A year ago at thisptime, High’s brought the It reflects the genuine earned savings—care- 
ope oi Soh T’ cagudan’ her Gallon Jug Plan to Washington when your fully calculated over a full year’s operation— 
MEGNUEE neeecined in a cect . IN milk prices were among the highest in the made possible by the most efficient method of 
Seg od eh ee ye wh nesses WASHINGTON nation. Today, you are able to save 25 to 35 milk distribution ever devised. Our policy is to 
Se itted ata ae 18¢ QUART IN THE percent on your milk bill—thanks to High's pass every possible saving along to the conh- 
ties in the automobile industry. Gallon Jug Plan. Price reductions this Spring sumer, 80 that you can enjoy to the fullest the i a? 
ee rs GALLON JUG alone have lowered High’s Milk price 6 cents’ basic economies of the Gallon Jug Plan. Join Cc. Y. STEPH ENS 
92¢ Gal. in Virginia a gallon. This is not a temporary “sale” price. the swing to High’s Jug Milk today and save! 


policy. of credit restraint had 


Editor Denies PRESIDENT 
Savi ing Young | : Sa 


Got Vote Cash) NEW! HIGH'S OWN 


The editor of a North Dakota 
political newspaper told Senate 
investigators yesterday he had 


oe oO Sweet-Cream 


charged, that 
Sen. Milton R. 


Young (R - N. ee, 
Dak.) received ~ ; 
any money for Se Ca. 
voting for the 7 +e “se : , 
natural gas bil! ea is < It's AA-Grade . . . the top 

“We ts quality table butter, now being 


meant 
me ry or C. ang op | care pe / Another Anniversary feature—rich, good-tasting, 
est,” ae ¢ ot thelotiinhbed Atteies ie and so good for growing children. Try it! 


Simons of Bis- price! 


ee k, N. Dak es Try it! Taste it! Spread it! And 
said in poten, , lb. onl agree an can’t buy Half-Gallon 
ry  ~wB. head! cay aren dee ad butter anywhere! Pick Now in the mone saving ¢ . WwW hi ’ 
as ebruary t 4 : 0 
: publication of the North Da. up a pound or two tonight! Y in asningron 
Ota Nonpartisan League. The bh if il | a4 
Reuiline aver + : ) alf-gallon jug GAL i 
colt AB I U.S. GRADE-A, LARGE, FRESH, WHITE -— ™~ 44¢ HALF-GAL. in Virginia 
“The ee arse is standard : 
vernacular” in North Dakota _ 
politics, Simo said aft : G SO OUNGS S O / 
‘oiltics, ‘Simons said ater" K( : ‘ 6 6]* DOz. . } ET ME FOR YOUR Y TERS TODAY! 
Lobby Investigating Commit- ’ ate 
tee. He said he feels the 
group's inquiry into the mat- 
ter, requested by Young, is 


“ridiculous.” _ Graded under Federal supervision : 
The committee questioned 

Young, Simons and R. C. Nathan 

of Jamestown, N. Dak., a direc- FRESH © CLEAN © HIGH QUALITY © GRADED SIZE 


tor of the Leader, for about 
three hours. 


(D-Ark) said before the closed] §=Biggest selection of ICE CREAM flavors! , : Complete with Saddles and Bridles 


committee session that he 


would favor an open hearing CHOOSE YOUR FAVORITE: 3 Nothing to buy nothing to write nothing 

] t : , : ’ : ° a 4 ee - : “eer 

oe McClellan said High's has the Ice Cream ee to do but fill out a registration blank at your 
Chocolate Black Walnut Black Raspberry rae oy nearest High’s store before May 31! You can 


| j ants—when 
the committee had not decided| your family wan 


whether it would call a public! you want it! Always more , 1 am ‘ " ‘Bus ps ae 
hearing or make the transcript | flavors and flavor-combi- Vanilla Banana on. Custard register each time you shop at High’s—right now 


. the testimony public, or not! nations to choose from. hese ppd —! — a vm é through May 30. Winners will be announced and 
oe said he was “very| Stop in — ee re Choc-Van Chocolate Ripple Orange Sherbet me . notified June 9. 

ee gncuee hela] md rot te eel! | | foe f Fie +t SHOP AT HIGH'S— REGISTER 

the hearing. ; ] 4 the EACH TIME YOU SHOP! 

iad held “F thinks the pocecd, Gr eo Adu mage Hh regieter for ll children 14 years old and 


when published, will be of ‘ : i 
great interest to the people of 2 | “> rd ri AWN Jes eV Fa lib 
North Dakota and the Nation.” G6? 5 @ No ia , Just fill out the registration 
Simons, in talking — his ' ' = Y r é rca i ie te iaehahoae of neighbor- 
testimony, referred to the mat- 3 blank drop tainer your 
ter as “a political squabble” . Vises | h 100% PURE | | ae: —_ High’s store. i i | 
and “a tempest in a teapot.” — Fs : _ = @ No limit on number of entries. You can register eac 
att Pocahanwer got "seve ' . ORANGE JUICE ‘ ¥ time you shop at High's from May 5 through May 30, 
exempted natural-gas producers . f eas ae? ‘ . jr rae will en and notified June 9, after 
from direct Federal price con- . , - frosen . all freal ) entries are in from all stores. 
trol : | Pig my” 7 . 
A story the Leader published B\y : A orange juice. The juice } High's Virginia 1 chyse pada participate 
on May 11 said “the intent of “A . ht of 16 Florida oranges Or : due te 
the headline was to convey that| | in every quart. 
Sen. Young has not voted in the! 
best interests of the people of 


North Dakota. on many oc- AW BBE SAVINGS, QUALITY, CONVENIENCE AT NEIGHBORHOOD HIGH'S STORES HIGH’S OWN 


ve 


bbeebiaaiirtii 


casions 


; fj om | , You get the highest quality in every High’s product—milk, ice cream, butter, eggs 

Not on Sunday ; , , , 
BOSTON th—Speaking of Lye , ——at lowest prices. And when you take advantage of High’s low prices and con- DAI R Y 0 RA N G E 

ee ged ee a : venient store hours to buy basic foods, you can pick up many other items, such as : 

post wes erected ia Geman St J soft drinks and baked goods—brands you know and trust. | ¢ GALLON 


the punishment of a man who 
had shot a duck on Sunday. 


HIGH’S STORE Near You! ~~ MItK* BUTTER + EGGS « ICE CREAM + COTTAGE CHEESE + BAKED GOODS 
PHONE : | ace t 


TODAY 4 g | mene. 
weskercheunt gi Open 9 a.th. to Il p.m. | NEW F RUIT P UNCH 
the bia . EP ati 1 Se CRM RE die jf MR a Ie Sak i 
sry Sndy SEVEN DAYS A WEEK wae Q0¢, 


The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


25¢ Half-Gallon 


Y 


- 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Friday, May 25,1956 | 


a 


dé 


ti Homemakers Digest 


KITCHEN FORECAST: 
Pleasant Meals Ahead 


.* 


eee -@@ e@eeO et O* bee ee 


eeeeee eeaasert 


ereeneeee** 


. iil, PAGE 1 


MAY 25, 1956 


NOW ON THE WASHINGTON SCENE... 


WONDERFUL NEW KIND OF HAM - 
EEP-BAKED FOR HEAVENLY FLAVOR: 


Famous Morrell Pride 
E-Z-Cut Ham Now 
Available At Your Local 


Meat Counter 


- New E-Z-Cut Wrapper 
Lets You See What You're Buying! 


otherflook for the striped label with the heart 


Now, Morrell takes all the con- 
fusion out of ham buying with a 
real innovation in ham packaging. 
This brand new air-tight wrapper 
readily identifies this ham as the 
one-and-only E-Z-Cut. No more 
guesswork, no more buying a “ 


pis 
in a poke.” You see exactly what. 


you are buying every time. Think 
of it! You need never again look 
over that sea of anonymous hams 
and wonder which is which. 
E-Z-Cut portions clearly. la- 
beled for your protection. This 
modern wrapper lets you buy half 
hams with complete confidence, too. 


It clings to the meat, stays puf on 
shank and butt portions until you 
remove it. So don’t settle for just 
any “fully-cooked” ham. Be sure 
you get the ham that's already 
baked when you buy it— Morrell 
Pride E-Z-Cut. Always look for the 
wrapper with the heart. 


bo 


Smoke-oven baked to a tender turn! Morrell Pride E-Z-Cut gets 


z 


its delectable flavor through long, slow baking at low temperatures. 
Each ham roasts and toasts over aromatic hardwoods until it’s right 
on the dot of perfection. No wonder E-Z-Cut has true baked ham 
flavor, whether you serve it warm dr cold. 


Three Wonderful 
Ways to Serve: 


1. Slice it cold, right from the 
wrapper. E-Z-Cut is the perfect 
hot weather ham because you don't 
even need to light your oven to 
enjoy it at its best. Just chill and 
slice thin for sandwiches or “cold 
plates.” E-Z-Cut has a mellow, well- 
done flavor, just the way it comes. 


- 

2. Warm it through gently in 

our oven. For an incomparable 
haked ham feast, simply place E-Z- 
Cut ham on rack in shallow baking 
pan. Place in pre-heated 325° oven 
and heat approximately 10 minutes 
per pound for a whole ham. 


— a 


3. Eat it all up in a savory 
casserole, Just add sliced or diced 
E-Z-Cut to a scalloped potato or 
rice casserole; or try it creamed, 
with mushrooms or fresh garden 
peas. Sensational! 


Bile aac) 


Meat Expert 
Tells Why 
Morrell’s 
- Oven-Baking 


> ft 


Saves You Money 


As you know from experience, 
considerable cooking shrinkage can 
be expected when you bake a large 
ham at home. However, in the case 
of Morrell Pride E-Z-Cut Ham, this 
problem has been practically elim- 
inated. 

Dr. Charles Gross, of the Morrell 
Test Laboratories, puts it this way: 

“Morrell’s practice of fully-bak- 
ing each ham has a two-fold advan- 
tage for the consumer. First, the 
heat shrink that would normally oc- 
cur in the kitchen is absorbed by 
Morrell’s own ovens through long, 
slow baking. Secondly, no moisture 
touches an E-Z-Cut Ham at any 
stage of its processing. Therefore, 
no excess moisture cooks out to 
cause the ham to lose weight when 
it is reheated at home.” 

Dr. Gross further points out that 
pre-baking can result in your saving 
up to 10% of the original price of 
the ham. 


Local Gourmets Praise 
E-Z-Cut Flavor 

Men and women who appreciate 
fine food say E-Z-Cut is truly a deli- 
cacy among hams. Its deep-baked 
flavor and sméky aroma has made 
it a great favorite with gourmets 
and professional chefs. 


7 


The last word in flavor 
and convenience 


Time was when a woman could 
easily spend an entire day baking 
a ham at home. Then the meat ex- 
perts put their heads together and 
did something about it. The result 
was the “ready-to-eat” and “fully- 
cooked” hams which most of us now 
take for granted. Today, however, 
John Morrell & Company brings 
you a ham so extraordinary in fla- 
vor and convenience it makes the 
average “fully-cooked” variety ob- 
solete. It is Morrell Pride E-Z-Cut, 
“the ham that's already baked when 
you buy it!” 


Fancy cure, oven-baking 
make the difference! 

E-Z-Cut's distinctive flavor really 
begins with a fancy cure which is 
Morrell's own well-kept secret. This 
slow, careful curing process coaxes 
up all the good, natural flavor of 
these selected hams . . . helps to 
give them that heavenly, melt-in- 
your-mouth tenderness. 

Then the hams are smoke-oven 
baked, long and deep, to seal in all 
the wonderful ham goodness. Every- 
body who likes ham will agree that 
nothing “plays up” the flavor and 
tenderness like slow, oven baking. 
Good cooks have treated the choic- 
est cuts of meat in this way for cen- 
turies, and Morrell feels that no 
other method is good enough for 
these fine quality hams. 


Has true baked ham 
appearance 

The first thing you will notice 
about an E-Z-Cut Ham is its appe- 
tizing, home-baked appearance. The 
surface is ruddy with a well-done 
look, excess fat is melted away, and 
the bone tips are roasted and brown 
as a result of smoke-oven baking. 

When you slice into an E-Z-Cut 
Ham, you will find it to be excep- 
tionally fine grained, with the firm, 
velvety texture you expect in a true 


baked ham. 


Actual Taste Tests 
Bring Wave of Approval 
from Homemakers in 
Washington Area 


Morrell knows that a thousand 
words could never be as convincing 
as one single taste of this marvelous 
ham. That's why they set up a series 
of store demonstrations in this area 
and passed out generous samples 
of E-Z-Cut to the shoppers in the 
stores. 

Almost without exception, these 
women were highly enthusiastic 
about the flavor, texture and gen- 
eral appearance of E-Z-Cut. Here 
are just a few of the comments: 

“Delicious! I never knew a 
fully cooked ham could taste 
so good.” 

“I like it. There’s no ‘boiled’ 
taste as in so many hams.” 
“Just smoky enough. Not over- 
powering.” 

“I'm old fashioned. I like to 
bake my own hams, but this 
one certainly has a real baked 
flavor.” 

You, too, must taste E-Z-Cut to 
realize what you've been missing. 
We are certain you'll say it's the 
finest ham you've ever eaten, includ- 
ing your own home-baked variety. 


All the flavor is saved 


Morrell's slow oven-bake method 
allows the ham to roast in its own 
sweet juices. No artificial moisture 
is added to “water down” the nat- 
ural ham goodness. E-Z-Cut flavor 
is entirely its own—delicate but with 
a mellow “edge.” 


May be served “as is” 

E-Z-Cut Ham asks nothing of you 
but a platter and a knife. It is liter- 
ally done to a turn when you buy it 
and may be sliced cold just as it 
comes from the wrapper. In fact. 
for a new taste experience, Morrell 
heartily recommends that you try it 
just that way 

To serve E-Z-Cut warm, for a fam- 
ily dinner or buffet party, simply 
heat it through gently in a low oven 
according to directions on the label 

Either way, Morrell Pride E-Z- 
Cut will remind you of the deluxe 
type of ham usually available only 
through caterers or specialty food 
shops. Yet you can buy E-Z-Cut this 
very day at your neighborhood meat 
counter. 

Why not pay your family a com- 
pliment this weekend by serving one 
of these mouth-watering hams? 
They'll find it hard to believe you 
didn't bake it yourself 


Who could resist ham sand- 
wiches like this? With an E-Z. 
Cut in the refrigerator, ham sand- 
wiches are not only tempting — 
they're inevitable! All you do is 
peel back the wrapper, sliver off 
the smoky-sweet slices, and sur- 
round with dark rye or sandwich 
buns. You've never tasted ham fla- 
vor to compare with this’ 


Shiny New Ideas 
For Dolling Up 
Your E-Z-Cut Ham 


Here are four ways to add that 
handsome. professional touch to 
your fine baked ham. For each, re- 
move ham from oven 20 minutes 
before completion of baking time, 
score the fat, then spread with one 
of these elegant party glazes. Re- 
turn ham to 450° oven until nicely 
browned 

I. LUSTRE GLAZE: In 1 cup 
of pineapple juice mix 1 cup honey 
and 14 cup brown sugar. 

2. RUBY GLAZE: Combine 1 
cup currant jelly with 44 cup pre- 
pared horse-radish. 

3. CRANBERRY GLAZE: With 
fork, crush 1 cup jellied cranberry 
sauce. Combine with 4% cup white 
corn syrup. 

4. FRUIT GLAZE: Use 1 cup 
orange marmalade, apricot jam, ap- 
plesauce or rhubarb sauce. 


E-Z-Cut Ham 
‘(noo aly Baked, whow you uy ib! 


i wr *~@ 


JapanConfisc 


TOKYO, May 24° «—The man, it was reported today. 
United States Air Force has' A Fukuoka 


thallenged the right of a Japa- held Capt. Lincoln MacKay, of his own pocket f 
Besé civil court to confiscate liaison officer of the Itazuke the court's injwnction that h 
the pay of an American service- Air Base, personally responsi- rehire them. 


Pe U.S. Airvniints Pay 


District Court, workers four months wages out! 


Ible for the “illegal” discharge| The newspaper Ashai said 
of four Japanese workers. It\the Japanese were discharged 
‘ordered MacKay to pay the'on the grounds that they were 

, members of an allegedly Com- 
ond ignoring | nunist-sponsored labor organi- 
|zation. 


J 


Geen 


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an Esskay Frank 


Listen for that fresh, 


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the difference in 


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Yes, there’s a big difference in franks. You 
can taste it . . . smell it and feel it! Just ask 
,any Sausage expert. He’ll tell you that the 
firm plumpness .. . that crisp snap when 
you break an Esskay Frank means that it 
couldn’t be made any better... and 
couldn’t taste any better. 


Esskay Franks are pure all meat ... no 
filler, only specially selected beef and pork, 
spiced just right, hickory smoked and 
fully cooked. Just heat and eat. They're 
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ag and vitamins and good ~ the 
. a meat expert ~» + ona 

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They’re the finest made! 

PREE . . . Esskay 2Knothole Gang” Premium 
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it's New! We're making this special! offer to get 
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t's enriched with Vitamin C! Encourage your 
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because it’s enriched with Vitamin C. They'll 
like it and it’s good for them, too] 


| TRANSIT—From P. I 


: 


New Meeting 
—On Transit Set 


~~ 


with the Bell proposal if the* 
Commissioners recommended 
it, The city heads left after a) 
half-hour saying they wanted to! 
‘study the plan more. 
left that they would report back | 
if they had anything further to) 
report. | 
The Commissioners pointed 


out at the meeting that Wolf-|’ 


son has not agreed on a price 
at which to sell. 
They also expressed opposi- 


It was; © 


z » 


- 


TON POST and TIMES HERALD 


THE WASHING 
eee Friday, May 25, 1956 20 


3 Said to Admit Exam Cheating 


School Superintendent Ho-'fill out the questionnaires and 
bart M. Corning reportedly has return them to Corning. 
received signed statements| Some students, school offi- 
from three District Teachers cials said, wrote Corning letters 
College students that they | asking what would be done 
cheated on a recent examina-|with the forms. Corning said 


« : 4 
‘ “> 
oo 
ahs 3 
i 
= ‘a 3 
Me See 


a 
$c 


tion to concessions voted CTC} 


phy the House. Some of these|% 
‘would become law under the) ~ 


| Bell proposal, but he reportedly 
would not insist on all. The 
‘city heads are most concerned 
‘by House provisions freezing 
the variable rate making fac- 
tors. The House bill fixes the 
company’s rate base and depre-| 
ciation rates, calls 6% per | 
cent a fair rate of return and 
requires PUC action on a fare) 
request within 60 days. 

The House bill also would 
relieve CTC of close to $500,000 
a vear in gross receipts tax’ 
and would exempt it from pay-| 
ing the District gas tax when 
its earnings fell below 6% per 
cent. The Commissioners favor 
relief from the gross receipts 
tax. 

Bell has said Wolfson has) 
agreed “in principle” to his) 
plan but won't talk price until! 
the franchise is restored. | 


| 

| 
' 

Midget Clown Dies. 


During Performance 
LANCASTER, Pa., May 24 
Johnnie Bodonghi, a midget 
clown with the Cristiani Bres.,| 
‘Circus, sufferéd a fatal heart) 
‘attack today while performing] 
in the chilktiren’s ward at Lan-! 
caster General Hospital. 
Bodonghi, 53, 


' 
' 


—Police Maj. 
of Sarasota, lens today ordered Louis Satch- 


‘Father of the Year’ 


Joseph N. Welch, 65-year-old 
Boston lawyer, has been 
named “Father of the Year.” 
Welch, the father of two sons, 
attracted Nation-wide atten- 
tion in his colorful defense of 
the Army in the televised 
Army-McCarthy hearings. He 
is shown voicing his “de- 
lighted astonishment” on ac- 
cepting the title yesterday. 


——— —_— 


Louis Armstrong 
Slows His Beat 
For Gold Coast 


ACCRA, Gold Coast, May 24 
Michael Col- 


Fla., came to this country from| mo Armstrong to cool off the 


his native Italy in 1934. 


tempo of his 


Collens, 
stand it. They'll riot all over 
the place from joy.” 


Minister 


hot Dixieland 
music to prevent his happy 


“When you play fast,” said 
“these natives can’t 


A big smile broke over Satch- 


mo’s broad face. 


“O. K., Daddy, he told the of- 


ficial, “I'll give ‘em a little slow 
beat. 


He and his band of American 


musicians then began playing 


‘When It’s Sleepy Time Down 


South.” 


“Man,” Satchmo told Prime 
Kwame Nkrumah. 
‘Yo’ country reminds me of 


New Orleans. It’s hot and them 
crickets sing like they*do out 
at Lake Pontchartrain.” 


| College President Walter E. 
§ | Hager, who stated publicily last| 


tion given under the “honor yesterday his investigation still 
system.” ‘isn’t complete. 

| Statements from 43 other) The school board told him to 
‘prospective June graduates mete out punishment to the 
enrolled in the course on educa-' cheaters if he thought their 
|tional philosophy denied: crib-| offense warranted it. However, 
‘bing, school authorities said. | board members said students 
| Corning sent all members of Should have the right to ap- 
‘the class individual, sealea/P®*! : 


questionnaires on the April 27 
CARBUNA 


Board of Education. | SOAPLESS LATHE R 


id 


ordered to investigate by the 


iweek that he and his faculty no better rug and te \ 
‘could handle the situation with. | upholstery cleaner / ’ 
out interference, said he had FiaPitaagda 


‘left it up to the students to 
| Bene 


, nr 


\R DONA 
SOAPLESS; 
LATHER | 


| 


i 
| 


‘African audiences from rioting. 


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ESS : 
ON BIRDS EYE 
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And get 


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Product of General Foods 


TRE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 


( MEV! From us 
MORTON Folks 


; 


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Mantle Slugs Yankees to 11-4 Victory 


This mn 


Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich 


(University of Florida student athletic council awards 
varsity track letter to Florida-bred Needles, Kentucky Derby 
winner—news item.) 


4 e ‘ 9 4 ; » ! 


5 for 5 Against Tigers 


BASEBALL 
RACING 
OUTDOORS 


Homer, Four Singles 


Raise Mickey to .421 


DETROIT, May 24 (®—Mickey Mantle crashed his 17th home 
‘run and four singles today in pacing the league-leading New 
| York Yankees to an 114 triumph over the sixth-place Detroit 
Tigers. 

Mantel’s splurge hiked his batting average to .421, 
the major leagues. 

Big Eddie Robinson, a terror in Briggs Stadium last year, 
/hit his first home run and he picked a spot with three men 
aboard to do it. 

Joe Collins and Andy Carey also hit solo heme runs for 
| the powerful Bombers, who racked up five Detroit pitchers 
in a 17-hit burst, 

Tom Sturdivant held the Tigers’ to two hits over the final 
51/3 innings and allowed no runs in recording his third victory 
against a single loss. Bob Turley, the Yankees’ starter, failed to 


last for the fifth time in six’ 
Jones Leads 
Phils, 6-4 


The fireballing righthander 
PHILADELPHIA, May 24 (# 


held the Tigers hitless until the 
third inning, then gave up two 
walks and three singles, good 
lon a sacrifice fly. Turley walked The Philadelphia Phillies cast 
six before Sturdivant eee to Off their losing habit tonight, 
the rescue. downing the Brooklyn Dodgers, 


jfor three runs. 
| Turley permitted the Tigers 
64, with Willie Jones pou din 


a run in the first inning when 
lean prose in nearly every hit- homers and a single. 
ting department, scored three, 3.,4< got his first roundtrip. 


ports 


FRIDAY, MAY 25, 


“a 


1956 | 
| 


, ie _ 
¥ ps tops in 


THE UMky sumts y OF FLORIDA action is noteworthy on 
a couple of counts. Not only does it — _ : i. + Oe 
give proper recognition to the fleet ali a. as, . > | : 
son of Ponder, but it leaves one to 
ponder whether Florida has not suc- 
ceeded in qualifying Needles for the 
Nation's Athlete-of-the-Year award, 

previously limited to bipeds. 
Certainly, the action of the student 
council can’t be accused of being 
provincial. Needles’ feats surpassed 
mere local acclaim when he won the 
Flamingo and then beat the winners 
of the Santa Anita and New Orleans 
Derbys when they met on the track 
of the Florida Derby. After that, of op an | 
course, he added the big one, at | a a . | ae | 4 j : Harvey Kuenn walked. stole 
gs gs | ™ , P ae oe ee ‘second and third and scored 


Povich 


Churchill Downs, 

The presentation of the Varsity “F” to Needles was a clean 
award, undefiled by any guilt of under-the-table payments in 
violation of conference rules, of the type that recently caused 
the Pacific Coast Conference to put several of its member 


colleges on probation. 

Needles, in fact, was a giver, not a taker, Actually he fi- 
nanced many a Florida U. football scholagship inasmuch as 
the state’s race tracks underwrite from their profits some of 
the payments to the university football players. It was 
Needles’ thrilling triumphs on the state’s tracks this year that 
helped to swell their profits. 


THE VARSITY-LETTER award to Needles, which must be 
viewed as altogether proper, comes closest to implementing 
an idea unfortunately abandoned by a member of the Centre 
College, Ky., board of regents several years ago. 

That was in the period when little Centre, with a suddenly- 


famous football team, was beginning to feel some of the 
pangs of over-emphasis. At least some of the high-domed | 
thinkers of the school were beginning to register some alarm | 
at the incompatability of big-time football and the Danville, 
Ky., campus. 

So it was that one of the gentlemen proposed that some- 
thing be done about it, like buying a race horse and letting it, 
instead of a football team, represent the school. 

“A race horse carrying the colors of Centre College would | 
be a rallying point for student loyalties, exactly as it is 
claimed football is,” he pointed out. “We could cheer it and 
exhort it to greater efforts and celebrate its victories. 

“Also, in the event of a string of victories, our race horse, 
unlike our football players, would not get a false sense of 
values that might hamper him in later life. I like the idea.” 
Regrettably, some of the others didn’t. 


| 
| 
| 


SOME OF THE pains of college football, which the Centre 
College man may have had in mind, have lately been mani- 
fested on the West Coast. A couple of months ago, the Uni- 
versity of Washington was put on probation for two years for 
paying its football players too much money. UCLA got 
slapped with a three-year rap for the same reason. 

It was not shocking, however, because only the extremely 
naive Americans were assuming that college football players 
were not paid. In comparison, they make Sugar Ray.Robinson | 
and Bobo Olson look like the purest amateurs. Robinson and 
Olson fought for nothing in their recent middleweight title 
bout. Uncle Sam took Robinson's money for back taxes, and 
his un-loving wife tied up Olson’s whole purse. 


The colleges, with the exception chiefly of the Ivy League |jeaq in the $30,000 Dallas Cen- ting new club marks in reverse as they prepare to open a four- 
nae series against the Red Sox in Boston Friday night. 


schools, have for years tacitly admitted that they can’t lick 
the bugaboo of professionalism. Some conferences, like the | 


varsity football players can be paid $75 a month “walking 


OUT OF THE PICTURE—This photo, taken at a college 


_ ball game in Atlanta, Ga., 


looks like trick photography 


with a ball and glove suspended in the air as the base run- 
ner scores. But it’s no trick. A moment earlier runner Lee 


| 


] 
Associated Press Wirephote 


Stringer of Southern Tech, had slammed into catcher Char- 
lie Williams of South Georgia College and bumped him 
| clear out of the camera range. The jolt sent Williams tum- 
| bling, but his glove and the ball remained. 

. 


Hogan Has 71 
Don January 


Leads Dallas 
Golf, 64 


DALLAS, May 24 EIS 


Don January, 


‘his first year as a professio 

set a competitive course selbrd| 
with a whistling 6-under-par 64 
today to grab the first round 


'tennial Open. 
With most of the favorites’ 


Tex., 


» 
> 


In Boston 


Ramos Tries 


To Nats’ Tailspin Tonight 


By Bob Addie 
Staff! Reporter 
EN ROUTE TO BOSTON, May 24—This was hardly a gay 
the Texas col-| party today on the Nats’ historic, overland jump but considering 
legiate golf great rounding out the ill fortune which has befallen the club, the players were in 
al, a surprisingly determined mood. 
They were due to get into Boston late Friday morning 


climaxing a 36-hour trip by rail, 
attempted in a regular major 
Outside of setting travel recor 


Pete Ramos will attempt to h 
N 


Bunky Stewart's relief victory | 


West Coast, have it spelled out in their regulations that their lof the golf tour faltering, the — aly gee he “Gent west out of eight on this journey. 


Sports on TV, 
Radio Today 


TELEVISION 
BASEBALL—W as hington 
. Boston, WITTG (Ch. 5), 8 


Pp. m. 

BOXING — Charlie Humez 

oes. 41 by KO; L3; D-O) 

vs. Gene Fullmer (W.35, 19 

by KO; L-3; D-O), 

weights, from New York, 
WRC-TV (Ch, 4), 10 p. m. 

RADIO 


to Put Stop | 


at Boston, WWDC (1260 k.c.), 
believed to be the longest ever | BR Figg B- -4 "oa 5 ar 
league season. p. m. : : 
ds, the Nats are in danger of set- Brooklyn at New York, 
WOOK (1340 k.c.), WFAN- 
FM (100.3 m.c.), 8 p. m. 
BOXING — Charlie Humez 
vs. Gene Fullmer, middle- 
weights, from New York, 


| WRC (986 k.c.), 10 p. m. 


alt the skid which has seen the 


middle- | 


BASEBALL—W as hington | 


Boone 
8 ’ 


‘Rice. Summers 


irums and drove acfoss three 
‘more. He was walked inten- 
‘tionally in the seventh to make 
‘it a perfect day at the plate. 
| Back-to-back home runs by 
‘Mantle and Collins gave New 
York the lead in the second. 
The Yankees added three 
more in the third on doubles 
iby Billy Martin and Hank 
Bauer, a single by Mantle and 
a wild throw on a pickoff at- 
tempt. 
| After the Tigers narrowed 
vit to 5-4 in the fourth, Robin- 
son’s grand slam blast and 
‘Carey's drive sent the Yanks 
into a comfortable 104 lead at 
the end of five innings. 
| The Yankees got their final 
run in the ninth on Mantle’s 
fifth hit, a line single to left 
| which scored Gil McDougaid, & 
who had walked and taken sec- 
‘ond on Martin's single. 


NEW YORK DETROIT 
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per of the game and his third 

of the season with the bases 
empty in the second inning. In 
the fourth, Elmer Valo singled 
and Jones sent another homer 
into the leftfield bleachers. 

The veteran third baseman 
singled Valo home in the sixth 
to account for his fourth RBI 
of the night. 

Robin Roberts notched hig 
fifth victory of the season, go- 
ing all the way and giving the 
world champions seven hits. 

Don Drysdale, sensational 
Dodgers rookie, started for the 
Brooks but left after the fourth 
inning, replaced by Sal Maglie 
in Maglie’s first appearance 
since he joined the Dodgers. 
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At Kansas City 
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against the Cleveland Indians'static lineup and it wouldn't be} 


around” money. The schools which paid more are more nu- 
last week but such gems have surprising to see him use the 


merous than those which were caught. 


FOR THE COLLEGES it must be said that they are the 
victims, usually, of hoo-rahing alumni who insist on winning | 
football teams and who form booster clubs that are little | 
more than pay-off joints for the athletes. Technically, the 


The Leaders 


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22s 
2 33—65) 


34 34—67 
a 


colleges may be innocent, but they have been taking refuge ; ach 


in the technicality. 

It is no new situation in college football. Players have 
been getting’ under-the-table honorariums for years, some- 
times in the form of cash, sometimes clothes, sometimes 
automobiles. Coaches have encouraged the custom, the better 
to attract better football players and save their own jobs. Col- 
lege presidents have winked at it. 

The best commentary on the subsidization of football play- 
ers was delivered back in the mid-thirties by Charlie Malone, 
who came out of a Texas collegé to join the professional Bos- 
ton Redskins as a widely sought end. 

Malone wasn’t hustling to the satisfaction of Redskin Coach 
Lone Star Dietz during one practice session, and Dietz 
prodded him with “You aren't putting out, Malone.” 

Whereupon former collegian Malone retorted, “Don't for- 
get, I took a cut to come into this league.” 


Exchange Ideas 


Hit Parade 


(based om 75 at 


ee Majors Meet 
In Detroit 


New York News 
DETROIT, May 24—Baseball 
, 13; Commissioner Ford Frick will 
New York. | 
inaiiiad conduct the first quarterly 
,,;meeting of the major league 
-\owners here tomorrow, with 
Ht | two principal items on the 
agenda dnd many other sub- 
.\jécts up for discussion. 


“It will be largely a gather- 
ing to exchan as ideas,” Frick 
said today. ere are a few 
things about the Caribbean set- 


Eepéing batsmen 


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jand we also want to talk about 
the new major-minor league 
agreement whichis being 
42:\drawn up. Those are the only 
*|two things on the agenda.” 

There will be other points 
discussed, of course. Among 
those are: 

1, The banning of night 
games in the month of April. 

2. The possibility of open- 
ing the season a week or 
two later. 

3. Brooklyn’s Walter O’Mal- 
ley’s “cut ‘the pie” proposal 
in which the financially hard- 
pressed minor leagues would 
split a possible $3,000,000 an- 
nual fee for a major league 
TV Game of the Week. The 
current TV game on Satur- 

ay is not televised in major 

ague cities and the. re- 
ceipts from it go to the 


ro sass rsesngg noes, 
SR tes 


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Parseenes 


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Toda Events 


LEGE TRACK 
Maryiand in IC4A’s at 


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Montgomery 
brids 
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Maryland fine* 2 Po at Baltimore. 
RA 
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up which have to be clarified 65 


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teams involved, not all base- 
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esselrine. Canada 
Mu. Tex. : 
Fred A By Tex 
Gardner Dickinson 
Jerry Barber, Calif. 


r. Fla. 


beat a driving rain by 30 min- 
utes to take the 6216yard' 
Preston Hollow course in tow} 
and glimpse his first big money | 
along the links trail. 

A fifth of the field of 153 was 
still out when .rain swept the 
Among them) 
were pre-tournament favorites 
Ben Hogan, Tommy Bolt, Gene’ 
Littler and Mike Souchak. The 
rain didn't last long, however, 
and had little effect on the late’ 
finishers. 


Souchak made a gallant bid 
for the lead as he thundered 
into the 16th hole 4 under par. | 
But the big ex-Duke football 
star nad to settle for pars on 
the last two holes and wound) 

~ Al with a 66 and a tie for third 
ee. He shot the last nine’ 

Hogan had the same old’! 
trouble that dogged him several | 
weeks ago in the Colonial Na-| 
tional Invitation at Fort Worth | 
—his putts just wouldn't drop. 
He also was short too often on) 
his approaches. He had a 71. 

Bolt had a 68 and was still' 
in strong contention but Littler | _ 
Was a sad one indeed. He 
wound up with a 4-over-par 74. 

Leadership in the tournament 
was an all-Texas affair. Just 
one stroke back of January at 
was Henry Ransom, the 
graying Texas rancher wh 
plays only a few tournamen 
each year. 

The 26-year-old January 
gained his first links*fame as 
a member of national collegiate 
championship teams at North 
Texas State College. He broke 
the competitive record set last, 
year by Bill Trombley of Dallas 
by one stroke. 

Tied at 66 were Souchak;: 
Mario Gonzales, the laconic 
Brazilian, and towering Bud 
Holscher, the young man from 
Apple Valley, Calif. 

Gonzales, the National Open 
champion of Brazil, took the 
fead at midday with his fine 
66, but it didn’t last long. Ran- 
som, who plays out of St. An- 
drews, Ill, but lives at Bryan, 
Texas, thought he should have 
had a 64. He took a 3 from 
the edge on 18 or he would 
have tied January for the top. 


‘been few and far between. 
It was ironic that Manager | 
Chuck Dressen got two brilliant | 


hing marathon in Kansas City 
3; Wednesday. 


‘Yost May Be Platooned 


The irony came in the fact 
+—és\ that the pitching had been col- 
+22 apsing like a punctured balloon 
except in the last game and 
then neither pitcher could hold 
a lead when he had one. 

Dressen gave a hint Wednes- 
day that he no longer has a 
> + 7 * - . > . 


Nats Averages 


BATTING 
AB R H 2» 


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444 
04 
4 
343 
321 


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spirit on the ball club this year. | 


two-platoon system. 
Eddie Yost appears no longer 


3 | + relief jobs from Bob Chakales 4 certainty to be the starting 
4 3a288/and Connie Grob in the 17-in-|third-baseman unless he perks 


up his hitting. Herb Plews may 
get the call every time a right-| 
hander opposes the Nats. 

Karl Olson may be switched 
steadily with Whitey Herzog: 
from now on. 

Herzog is an excellent fielder | 
and’ provided two timely doub-| 
les in the. heart-breaking loss 
to Kansas City. 


‘Tough Row Ahead 


Olson seems to have fallen | 
into his spring training hab it) 
of “locking” himself at the | 

plate. 

It must be admitted that | 
there does seem to be a better 

The boys don’t seem to like | 
being in eighth place—as con-| 
$? |trasted to the defeatist attitude | 
of other years. | 

The way out of the cellar, at’ 
the moment, is tough with Bos- 
ton, New York and secre 


‘to be encountered. 
“They talk about balancing! Priced far below what you have to pay elsewhere! Quiet run- 
ning, long wearing! These tires and tubes will replace tube- 
‘less tires at no extra cost! 


the league,” Dressen mused. | 
“If the top of thé league was 
as well-balanced as the lower) 


race. 

“There are no really bad bal) | 
clubs in the American League— 
although we've sure looked like | 
a bad one lately. 


't 


soem 


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wud 


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en; 
healer 


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4,97. 


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2; L. 20, 3.75. 


“But I mean we should hold 
our own with Kansas City, Bal- 
'timore, Detroit and even Chi- 
(cago. We will, too. We're not | 
going to wind up in the cellar. | 
I promise you that.” | 


| Majo: ors Standings 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
Pct. 
-686 
613 
567 
-500 
455 
Detroit 406 
‘Kansas City 12 387» 
WASH’TON 12 375 10% 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
New York, 11; Detroit, 4. 
(Only game scheduled. 


TODAY’S GAMES 

New York at Baltimore (night) 

“teeee oto Chinen cous 
) 

~~ (6-1) vs. meron 
at Boston tnight) 
Ramos (1-1) vs. Susce (1-0). 

Kansas Detroit 


at — 
~—Kretlow (1-4) vs. Foytack (3-1). 
pages 


) 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Philadelphia, 6; Brooklyn, 4. | 
(Only game scheduled.) 


TODAY’S GAMES 
Brooklyn at New York (night) 


—Newcombe (6-2) pa 
ay 


(3-3). 

Pittsburgh a 
night) Eline 2) vs. 
mons (1-2). 

Cincinnatl at Milwaukee! 
(night) — pt aah ttle cay 
Spahn (3-2 


Tiieens 24 Ok Lente 4). 
Meyer : (1-1) vs. Dickson (13). 


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cee A er Na me nee ES 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
38 Friday, May 25, 1956 eee 


Bob Addie’s 


Column... 


EN ROUTE TO BOSTON, May 22—On this, the long- 
est train trip of the year, covering 1415 miles from 
Kansas City to Boston, there is naturally a lot of time 
for small talk. 

The other night a lot of small and big talk took Chuck 
Dressen’s brooding thoughts off the | 
temporary collapse of lis charges. As | 
it happened, Dressen’s host for an 
informal midriight supper in Kansas 
City was Joe Kuhel. 

He. too, had toiled in the vineyards 
of despair in 1948 and 1949 when his 
Washington clubs finished seventh and 


Cardozo Repeats as ; Interhigh Track Champion . 


lout Eye, Flu 
‘Stop Fight Here 


Featherweight Al Tisi'’s cut 
eye and Middleweight Tony 
Baldoni’s case of influenza 
has caused Promoter Goldie 
Ahearn to postpone next 
Tuesday's boxing program at 
bh >> Arena. 


‘Interhigh Track Summaries 


——- on the Interhigh track 
d at McKinley Tech yesterday: 


Surprising 
Tech Loses 
By Point 


By Goeres Brantner , 01 
120-YARD HIGH HURDLES—1, U} , 
Defending champion Cardozo ses MeLaughiin,. ¢ ty gy Bo Sovia. 1h Ed Corbitt " Cagtidee: meet Bob Provizzi and Tisi 
’ > b sina own, Everett was to oppose Jimmy Cooper 


dad lification in| "helps: 4. Wilk Tech: 
t ek. j * 

he eal é rere t "| ine schett, Anacostia. Time. 15.6 Matthew Sterling, Wilson: Joe Bigelow, in 10-round bouts. Waiter 
the mile relay an € SITONg| 160-¥ARD DASH—1, William Ginyard, *oorevelt. Meigh , é' 

“helps: 2, Carstell Pitts, Denbar, 3.| POINT prasemnes Brown was to. have fought 
bid of a surprising McKinley | ceor © Barnes, MeKiniey Tech, 4, Res- ter 9 George Collins in a third 10- 

ine. Armstrong: 45, Mark Di- | b Caréese, 33" mi Be ponpater ay: 3, , 

Tech team to win the spreeay by 2 Wilson, Time, 16.0. "6. ‘Coolidge, gy Oo ag — jw Pi show 

MILE RUN—I, Jules & Cara . Wo ~| wi e re-schedule or a 
Interhigh track and field cham-|+ “Nerman North. eee “er: te. Restevth, i oo ek dak 
, ‘ haniel Wlisen. Cardoso urice Me- estern | Laver , 
° me. ; 


Here are the complete 
and field championships he 
SUMMARIES 


PUT—1, John Parks, Wilson: 2 | nee Armstrong: 3. Ginyard. Phelps: 

omen. Cgoteses 3. oe The omas, Barnes, Me Kinley: 6. Diashyn,. Wil- 
alsa Anacostia: 45. bm, Time. 4 

Distance. 


sno 
Larry 

erloc Ine 
oer ook ‘Knisht, 
47 


JUMP—t, 


Spingarn. MILE RELAY—t. Punbar (Donald Pe- 
roos. Alfred Gussem. Raymend Fentrey. 
Elmer vu, Seta. ane Hammend); 2. Arm 
idem. Coolide 2, strong: 4. Pheips: 5. Ree ;, Time. 
a:28 5. Cardese “oud McKinley disquali- 
e 


4, bi " 


my ot 3. 


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eighth, respectively. 

Joe is a little grayer now but -still 
amazingly trim. Along with Joe 
Judge and Mickey Vernon, he set a 
high standard for Washington first- 
basemen. He is remembefed as one of 
Addie the most graceful fielders in the his- 

tory of baseball and is the prime 
example of a young man who worked persistently at his trade 
to improve himself. 

Kuhel went from the Nats to the old Kansas City Blues, 
then a Yankee Triple A farm in the American Association. 
Joe had the same sort of deal he had in Washington. He 
received no help from the Yanks and when he did lift his 
team into the pennant race, the parent club took most of his 
good players and he was sunk. 


THEY SAY THAT for a time Joe was bitter about baseball 
and that he shunned the game which he had graced and loved 
for more than 25 years. At present, all the bitterness is 
behind Joe and he’s actually coming back to baseball as a 
spectator. 

He’s the division manager for the Roper Co., a midwestern 
concern which specializes in gas ranges. He started out as 
@ salesman but with typical enthusiasm and persistence, soon 
became the boss. He's reported to be making close to $30,000 
& year and, as he says: “No more headaches.” 

It was fascinating to listen to Kuhel and Dressen talking 
Baseball. They made the game sound more like a science as 
they reminisced about forgotten stratagems. 

Kuhel was a great one for stealing signs. 
often “stole” from the catcher. 

“I noticed,” he said, 
for a curve ball and move up té6 the plate for a fast one. I'd 
casually turn my head at the plate and pick off the sign from 
the catcher’s stance. Then I'd set myself for the pitch. Not 
even the great Bill Dickey was immune from this.” 


For instance, he 


THE TALK CONTINUED on catchers and a story came out 
about Ted Williams. It seems that all pitchers now are 
throwing inside to Ted. As a man gets older, of course, 
his reflexes aren't as sharp and he has trouble with the pitch 
on his fists. 

Williams long has been recognized as a student of hitting 
He realized what was happening and, to compensate, stepped 
back from the plate so he could belt that inside pitch 

“Do you know,” Ted said, “the only catcher in the league 
who stumbled to my new stance was Yogi Berra’ The first 
time I stepped back in the batter’s box, Yogi called time and 
discussed new strategy with his pitcher. That's what makes 
Berra so great. He's always thinking.” 

The talk inevitably got around to Mickey Mantle’s threat 
to Babe Ruth’s home run title. 

“I don't care if Mantle does break the record,” Dressen 
said with some heat. “I'd like to see him do it swinging the 
52-ounce bat Ruth had. Why, even in his last days, Babe 
used a 42-ounce bat. 
ballplayers today couldn't lift a bat of that weight.” 


IT WAS POINTED OUT mildly that perhaps Mantle would 
deserve more credit hitting with a 38-ouce bat because he 
has to supply a lot more power than Ruth did. The Babe 
let his heavy bat take care of the extra power witb his 
tremendous swing. 

Of course, no one ever gets anywhere in an argument like 
that. 
of those sacred things. 
because it stands as a symbol of a magnificent era of baseball. 
We like to cling to the days of our youth and the giants who 
walked among us, and to have Ruth’s record broken would 
be to admit that the green years are gone. 

Ruth's record has been the one unchanging thing in these 
changing times. It stand mighty and inviolable, a reminder 
that he was of the gods and not of men. For Mantle to break 
Ruth’s record or even tie it, would be an iconoclastic gesture, 
the obliteration of a cherished illusion. 


There was more talk of the strange and wonderful game of | 


-_ 


ning events to take the crown 


| pushing. 


'Pettross, 


“that some catchers would move back | 


piloting the plane. 
Most of these guys who call themselves | 


Cardozo scored 381/5 points . 


to Tech's 37 and won four run- 


for the second year in a row. 

Following were Armstrong,| 
283/5; Dunbar, 26; Phelps,|:f 
23%; Coolidge, 14; Anacostia, 
12: Wilson, 
10%: Roosevelt, 
4%, and Western 
score. 

Going into the mile relay, the 
defending champs held a one- 
point lead, 38-37, over Tech. 
Cardozo was second at the half 
and three-quarter marks, with 
Tech holding the lead. 

Forty yards from the finish, 


51/5: Eastern, 
failed ‘to 


; 


10 7/10; Spingarn,'. 


eee "Sita, Anacostia; 


~YAR a Y — 1, Armstronge . 
f Dovid Parker, Ralph Seogn: Reginald —_—_— 
Brew oscoe Dawkins): 2. MeKiniey: | & 

r Phelps: 4, Dunbar: 5, Wilson. Time. | ~ . © 

440-YARD DASH—1. James ; 


Hamm oa] 
Denber; 2. Landis Frankiin. lin. wy om 
Tech: 3. Nerman swenres, ec 4. 
ald O'Neal, . e Charles ' heeding. 
me 


Armstrong. 


ge: 5. Henry Ingram, Cardoeze. Dis- 
tance. 143'11%, 
180-YARD LOW HAURDLES—t., Me- 


Lauchiin. Cardete: 2 Hackett Ana- 


Win a Pontiac 


a WILSON PONTIAG-@ 


SILVER 2 SPRING | ; 


costia: . Pinkney. Carderce Bob 
Dernes. Anacostia: & Inaram,. Cardese 


. Lawrence 


Reberson, MeKinier Tech: _ 
Lecas. Spingarn. Time. 2:01.45 


770-YTARD DASH—i, Pitts, Dunbar; 2, 


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A sce and drive drawing ee Post and Times Herald oa 1 el home eaattiee 


anchormen Ulysses McLaugh-|| 


lin of Cardozo and Norman 
Monroe of Tech, running neck 
and neck, collided and went 
sprawling to the ground. Offi- 
cials ruled both disqualified for 


team of Donald. 
Alfred Gussom, Ray-| 
mond Fonteroy and James Ham- 
mond went on to win the mile 
relay in a time of 3:26.5. 

Despite the collision near the 
finish line, Dunbar’s anchor- 
man Hammond crossed the line 
with a burst of speed after 
hurdling over Monroe and Me- 
Lauglin. The time was only 
3.2 seconds slower than the 
record, set last year by Cardozo. ' 

Cardozo fell behind at the 
beginning of the meet as under- 
dog Tech took three places 
in the broad jump and the 
440-yard dash. 

But Cardozo rallied near the 
end, winning the 120-yard high 
hurdles, mile run, 180 low hur- 
dies, and 880-yard run. 


DunDar’s 


’ 


Former Redskin Niemi 


Hurt in Plane Crash 


WALLACE, Idaho, May 24 (# 
Jerry Williams, football coach 
at Montana State University, 
and his assistant, former Red- 
skin star, Lauri Niemi, were in- 
jured today when their light 
plane crash-landed on‘the high- 
way at Lookout Pass near the 
Idaho-Montana line. 

Both men were rushed to a 
Wallace hospital where the ex- 
tent of their injuries had not 
been determined. Williams was 


| 


baseball. There were stories | 


| of the great moments Kuhel | 


and Dressen had enjoyed. 
Perhaps Kuhel was think- 
ing of that parade in May | 


| back in 1949 when his Nats 


Ruth’s home run record of 60 in 1927 seems to be one | 
Few people want to see it broken | 


won nine out of 10 on the | 
road and came home to a 
tremendous civic reception. | 
But Clark Griffith and the 


| fans didn’t love Kuhel in De- 


cember as they did’ in May | 
because his club finished | 
eighth and he was fired. 

As the wistful poem says: 


“TH get along without you | 


| ball very well, 
| does—except perhaps in the | 
spring. | 


| very well, of course I do—ex- 
| cept perhaps in spring.” Ku- | 


without base- | 
of course he | 


hel gets alon 


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Wilson Bivd. & N. 10th St 
Arlington, Va. 


‘Goodyear Service Store 


1415 22nd St. N.W. 
Washington, D. C. 


Standard Tire & mrs Co. 


10th & H Sts. 
cont Silage Sear 


Jimmy's ‘Tire Shop 


Manhatten Auto & Radio Co. 


1810 King St. 
Alexandria, Va. 


Tooth Tread Design that gives you 
real start-and-stop traction. 
Marathon is miles ahead of any 
other tire in its class! Buy now and 
roll at rock bottom prices! 


Firms 9s oy as 
$J25 9 week 


RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER KIND 


Stidham Tire Cod. 
2424 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, V 


Manhattan Auto & Radio Co. 
1706 7th St. N.W. 

a Washington, D. C. 
Goodyear Service Store 
1204 King St. 

_ Alexandria, Va. 

Acme Tire Shop 

‘ 722 WN. Henry St. 
Mea Alexandria, Va. ees 

Stidham Tire Co. 

2011 M Se. N.W. 

Washington, D. C. 


200 S$. Washington St. 
Falls Church, Va. 

Stidham Tire Co. 
1609 King St. 
Alexandria, Va. 


—- 


Washington, D. C. 


‘Stidham Tire Co. ~ fron’s Shell Service 
1404 Rhode Island Ave. N.W. 5613 Landover Rd. 
Washington, D. C. aa Cheverly, Md. 
Stidham Tire Co. 
2320’ Nichols Ave. S.E. 
‘Washington, o & 
~~ §tidham Tire Co. 
7519 Old Georgetown Rd. 
Bethesda, Md. 


_—— - 


Indian Head, Md. 


~~ Stidham Tire Co. 


Wolf's Shell Service 
5300 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. 


M & M Service 


“Colorado: Calso Service 
5508 Colorado Ave. N.W. 
Washington, D. C. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Beman, Lohren Gain Highs Golf Final— ROTOR POET TOS MERA 


“DECORATION DAY SPECIALS! 
25 - 40-50% OFF! 


Save At FOGEL’S! 


Mrs. Haugen 
Hoyas Enter Takes Title ° Fishing Tackle Value! 


IC4A T kk | Mrs. Ingwald Haugen of —_—— - 
rac ‘Courthouse shot low net, 94— EE 
| 21—73, to capture the Women's 
NEW YORK, May 24—Mary- District Golf Association Class 
land miler and record holder D Cup at Belle Haven yester- 
Burr Grim defends his title 44y- 
and hopes to help his five team- _ Low gross was posted by Mrs. 
mates make off with the IG4A Margaret Haynes of Chevy, 
‘track and field- championship Chase with 93. Mrs. E. X. Mur- 
Friday and Saturday at Ran- Phy, Washington Golf and 
receive orthopedic treatment from dalls Island. Country Club, bad second tow 
specialists, along with X-ray treat- | Atlantic Coast Conference Net, 93—19-—74, but lost out te 
collie ' jchssaplon Marylend is expected gy" sr dy for gross honors 
, . |to figure in a three-way scoring aw. 
FP vend fran arene ineaumadie ‘contest with Manhattan and irs. Emmet Holt of Argyie 
Williams’ condition is called hemo- |V'l/anova in this last big meet gps Mi ert ill 8 8 
toma defined as “a tumor or swelling fr eastern college athletes be- os tage Uirse women ted for 
containing blood ~ fore the Olympic tryouts. fourt ; Mrs. M. E. Dennett of 
When Ted slipped off a wooden |, Georgetown University of Army-Navy, 90-—-20-—76; 3A £6. 
shower slipper following the second |Washington, D. C., will have ae Bed Ri ng — my Bai 
game of the season it looked like he'd eight representatives in the ~ ie ~s Mrs. Roland 
be out just a few days. lage no broke the IC4A 4 y, tore en ett 
; hi | Grim broke the A record ‘ s Ss. 
Ted Williams i 4 ep pp e Bag ghe 3 last year as a sophomore, turn- 97-20 233, War’ jam Billick (Man: 7 
blood vessels in his right fuot is on a spot where full body Phittt 


er), 98?) 
weight comes to bear in walking or running. 


vm, GOLF PRICES SLASHED! 
«+ Wilson, “Sam Snead’ 
: or “Patty Berg’ 
2 Woods 
16.88 


Reg. $24 
59.88 
29 


At Belle Haven 


Maryland, 


Tumor Gets Full Weight 


eee | 
Week Pet (Williams Foot ‘Not 
y Coming Along At All’ 


| 
li . d | 
‘ 
E mmninate | BOSTON, May 24 (*)—Ted Williams, whose ailing right 


| foot has kept him out of the Red Sox lineub most of the 
season, visited Lahey Clinic today for a thorough examination 
of the injury. 


a tee ee ———w 


5 lrons 


27.88 


Reg. $42 


PO ee 


It’s Sensational! 
Lawrence $18.00 


/ Spinning Outfit 


8-99 


“LAWRENCE” 
$6.00 ROD-REEL 


FISHING OUTFIT 
3.59 
cme * Seen ome 


‘ ™ 


By Maury Fitzgerald 
Stafl Reporter 

Deane Beman gave his bobby- 
sox followers something to yell 
about yesterday at Chevy Chase) 
Club in the semifinals of the 
Invitation Schoolboy champion- 
ship. 

The 18year-old Bethesda-: 
Chevy Chase golf captain was 
five under par for, 13 holes) 
in eliminating Bobby Lerner, a 
B-CC teammate, 7 and 5. 

In the other semifinal, 18- 
year-old Carl Lohren of Blair, 
defeated 16-year-old Manly) 
Parks, Friends, 4 and 2. 

Beman,. the defending cham- 
pion who meets Lohren Sunday 
at 3:30 p. m. at Columbia Coun- 


Cary Middlecoff, 8 trons, Reg. $92.00 . 
Cary Middlecoff, 3 Woods, Reg. $52.50 . 29.88 
Betsy Rawls, 5 trons, Reg. $57.50 


Asked how he felt; the slugging out- ; 

° 34.88 
: Betsy Rawls, 3 Woods, Reg. $52.50 ... 29, 

. 


fielder said: “The foot is not coming 
along too well. In fact, it is not com- 
ing along at all.” 

Trainer Jack Fadden said Ted will 


$4.00 Gless Spin- 
ning Red... plus 


$12 Spinning Reel. Skip Alexander, 5 irons, feg. $57.50 ... Hae 


Skip Alexander, 8 trons, Reg. $92.00... 54.88 
Wilson “Vic Ghezzi” — Regular .88 
Signature 8 IRONS $125.00 74 


Vie Gherzi, Sig. 3 Woods, Reg. $67.50 ... 39.88 


50% OFF! 7. 
“JAGUAR” & 
TRU-FLITE ff} 
7-CLUB SET 


© 5 lrons 
© 2 Woods 
* Reg. $50.00 


Men's of 
Women's 


I” GOLF BAGS 


Reg.. $15.00 


Level-wind Reel 
Plus Glass Rod! 


ing in a 4:09.9 time to shatt J. 8. 


the old mark of 4:10.3 set by St . 5 i= : ie SALT-WATER OUTFIT 


George Wade of Yale in 1950. eee2my Mr 
Haven), ? Selid 


try Club in the final, had five 


birdies on the front nine for 
a 31. His lone bogey was at 
the seventh, the only hole he 
lost all day, and his sub-par 
‘splurge left him 4-up at the 
turn, 


Halve No. 10 


Beman and Lerner haived 
the 10th in par and then at the 
llth, one of the toughest holes 


It's all right while you're off your feet but take a step and 


the pain is back. 


| while his team awaits the re- 


Peacock Wins 
Woodmont’s 
Pro-Member 


| 


| walks. 


However, Grim underwent an 
operation on his spine last De- 
cember and has not approached 
his record time this spring. 

Maryland is taking three of 
its five conference champions 
jto the IC4A meet, Dave Leas, 
'440; George Hogan, high jump, 
apd Carl Party, 880-yard title- 
‘Hiider who also will run in the 
‘two-mile. 

Miler Bob Lippemeier heads 


That's the Williams story 


turn of his big bat. Ted got 
four hits in five trips in those 
first two games this year and 
was batting at an .800 clip. 
Pinchhitting on his sore 
foot since that time, he’s got 
two hits in 12 trips and two 
It’s another chapter in the 


team com- 


0021-79: M 
(Chevy Chase). 10°—*! 9: |} 
Keller (Indian Spring). t—-23-— 79; 
rs T. Sechiesbere (Army Navy), 
1—?0— 79. 


Tigers Have Luck 


RICHMOND, Va., May 24 # 
Eugene (Bucky) Luck, Univer-' 
sity of Richmond's all-southern 
conference outfielder, has sign- 
ed a $4000 contract with the 
Detroit Tigers organization. 


700 yd. Reel 
Piles Glass 


ate 


NYLON 4 RACKET 
BADMINTON SETS 


Reg. $12.00 


6.88 


Colers and 
Plaids! Zin Heoeds— 
Peckets! 


Famous Make 
$8.00 to $10.00 BRes. $15.00 we 


BASEBALLE cotr 


GLOVES § CARTS 


ary Keenn. Ror Feller. Stan 
, 


n 
Musial and ethers! 


the Georgetown 


on the course, the South Flor-| 
‘prised of Paul Baroncelli, shot- 


ida_champion rapped 2 30| oj4 Man Par bowed only to $15.00 


Hank Saver 


hard luck years of T. Williams 4 Rackets, Net, 2 Birds. Ropes, Poles, Stakes! 


who cracked an elbow in the 


footer into the cup for his 
sixth birdie of the round. 

He won the 12th and 13th 
holes with pars to close out the 
match on the 13th green. 

Beman, who had a 67 to 
qualify for the USGA junior at 
Chevy Chase in 1953 and a 70 
there last year to earn a quali- 
fying berth in the USGA event, 
dropped a short putt on the 
first hole for his first birdie, a 
30-footer from off the green at 
4, holed a 20-footer at 5 and a 
30-footer at 6. 

The only conceced putt of 
the remarkable round came at 
the ninth where. Lerner took a 
doubl:-bogey 5 and conceded 
Reman’s 15-footer for a two. 


Trouble Off Tees 


Middle Atlantic junior cham- 
pion Lohren had trouble off the 
tees but his 40 for the first 
nine was good enough to give 
him a 2-up lead over his loss 
experienced opponent at the 
turn. The stocky Blair student 
played the remaining holes on 
the back nine in one over par 
to clear the decks for the finale 
at the 16th. 

In the second flight at 
Georgetown Prep, Jim Krick, 
Wilson, advanced to the final 
at the expense of Bob -Bell, 
B-CC, 3 and 2, and Fred Hutch- 
inson, Eastern, ousted Johnny 
Owen, Blair, 3 and 2. They 
meet today in the final at 3 p. m. 

In the 13-and-under cham- 
pionship at Georgetown Prep, 
Ronald Righter, 


say, B-CC, defeated Jim Mce- 
Aleer, Wheaton, 3 and 2. 


Blair Nears 
County Title 


Defending champion Mont- 
gomery Blair virtually clinched 
the Bi-County League baseball 
title yes*erday at B.air as pitch- 
er Tom Brown singled home 
catcher Bill Culpepper in the 
ninth for a 65 victory over 
Suitland. 

Blair has a 3-2 league record: 
Suitland is 64. Blair has a post- 


poned game to play with Blad- 


ensburg Monday and a loss to 
Bladensburg could force a re- 
play of an earlier tie with High 
Point. 
Byitiend one t11 te8h—A 5 1 
lair 110 300 0016 10 2? 
se and Deubleday: Kisener. Decker 
("). Barber (5). Brewn (7) and Cul- 
pepeet Heme runs: Suitlend—Jenkins, 
th, 1 on; Blair—Reed. ist. nene on. 
~~ ee 220 1— 7 6 
350 O16 «15 9% 3 
Mathney. Bernard (4) and Jenkins: 
Maratess and King. 


bay Church 
cLean ; 
c Fisher and Frve: 


ackey 
alvert 


$10 #20 2°81 8 4 
620 720 @20— 8 14 6 
Cloud, Talbet (4), 
loud (7) and Rust. 


Horse Shows 


This Weekend 


Saturday 
FAIRFAX HUNT HORSE 
SHOW — At Fairfax Hunt 
Grounds, Sunset Hills, Va. 
(Route 606 just off Reute 7): 
9:30 a. m. Eastern Daylight 
Time. 


HILL SCHOOL PONY SHOW 
—At Glewood Park, Va. (near 
Middleburg); 10 a. m. Eastern 
Standard Time. 

PEGASUS STABLE STU- 

DENTS SHOW — At Meadow- 

brook Reck 


FOX DEN PONY & JUNIOR 
SHOW—Dr. Robert Moran's 
farm in Potomac, Md.; 10 a. m. 
Eastern Daylight Time. 

Sunday 

Hyattsville LIONS SHOW— 


Roger Peacock yesterday in 
Woodmont Country Club's pro- 
member tournament. | 
The 45-year-old Sligo Park 
professional, fresh from his 
conquest in last Monday’s Na- 
tional PGA qualifying trials, 
fashioned a one-under-par 71 
to be low professional in a field 
of 23 pros. | 
| Peacock, next to last player 
to finish, was 37 on the par 36) 
front nine and 34 on the par 
36 back to win by the slim mar- 
in of a shot. 
“ Four professionals tied for time may be running out. 
second with par-equaling 72s. 
Included in that group was 
Clarence Doser, host club pro. 


“ee Hi ] 
Silver Hil 
The others were Charles Easton, 
Congressional; Charlie Bassler, f P 7 
Rolling Road; and Walter Ro- De eats ry 
o/ 


mans, Baltimore Country Club. 
Doser and Ben Singer posted : ai ' 
a best-ball score of 33, 31—64 aeque leading Silver mn 
to tie for first in the pro-mem-,WOn its fourth game in five 
ber division of the tournament Washington Post_and Times 
with Andy Gibson, Country Herald Industrial League starts 
Club of Maryland, and 
Gorin, 32, 32—64. 
Romans and Jerry Freedman ‘he Ellipse yesterday. 
finished third with 31, 34—65.| Gino D’Ambrosio slammed a 
Howard Nordlinger, former) three-run homer for the win- 
ear the moliners ned gross ‘ner in the third to help un:- 
0 e $s Ww .| , , , 
Present club champion Alvin oe ocean vadaet 
Dulcan had 77 SILVER HILL SACK PRY'3 
Oss. mse of A A A 
| Henry J. Kaufman, 79—11—|Meinkete 
68; and Gorih, 77—O—68; di- ferrsiot 
‘vided first net. Aai'sho.rt 
< 


D 
Resert Peacock, Park... 
: rence Doser ee 5 37 Bladen 


yout 


1950 All-Star game, broke his 
collarbone in the ‘54 spring 
training to miss the first part 
of the season and lost a month 
and a half last season due to 
personal problems. 

If he comes back soon he 
may still have a chance at the 
American League batting 
crown. 

He began to play May 28 
last season and fell 80 at bats 
short of the minimum 400. He 
now has 17 official trips but 


to be second 


- 
a 


G 


J. Doane.if 
Doane.¢ 


G 

pues -s 
Valenti 

Totals 


imu 
for Clifford itn 7th. 
ch in 9th. 


P| 

B 

0 4 
2 Hitch 2 
3 

t3 

$ 

3 

1 4 
| | 


S800 COrNOO-z 

| COSCHWVArrH~uw--O 
--O0-oOn00--E 
SOBMMIW- Pwd 


2 
8 Clas 
5 


286 2710 


| Onto toe Wt BOO 


] 


| ° 


4 Tetals 30 - 

| @Bafe on error 
.5 | bSingled for Hit : s a 
36-—75 Silver Hill ............ O08 000 300—<4 
39-—76 Jack Pry Jags ..... 004 100 000—5 
len. 


Cos 
Andy 
ci@ §& 


Keys. D'Ambrosio. 


Max Elbin. urning Tree 
Frank Tenney. White Flint 
Johnny Morgan. Woodmont 

Cengressiona!l 


19—KO 
ay ox. * 410—A? 
Al Heushten, Prince Georges 


4° 

Ne card ? 

| HO. ann 2 i ; l 

McManamay i in 3. R-ER-—-Can 
'Cliigord i-l. McManamay 0-0, 

|6-0. BB—Cann 5, Clifford 1. ; 
| MceManamay 2. SO-—-Cann 2. Clifford 4 
Duffey 8 McManamay 2. W- ifford 
| (2-0) L-—Dufley 10-1). U—Pontane 
iand Powell. 


VIC GAUZZA LEAGUE 
100 a0! 
O14 110 @0y-—7 


Milbourne Leads 
‘Winslow Golf 


' Dick Milbourne posted a 76 s«witis 
yesterday at Columbia Country *piem i. 
Club to take the first round Sarie. Jones 
lead in the annual 36-hole 


medal play Winslow Cup tour- ° ¢ . 
peers sed : Old Dominion Lists 


John Harding Jr., who with, Twin Bill Saturday 


Deane Beman won last year’s 

member-guest tournament,; MANASSAS, Va. May 24 
fashioned a 77 to be second,'Old Dominion Speedway will 
Buddy Bowie, club champion, hold a stock car racing double- 
had 78 to be third. The second header Saturday night starting 

and third rounds will be played at 8:30 p. m. 
today and Saturday. The final) A 100-lap late model stock 
will be held on Sunday. car race open to members of 
‘ the Northern Virginia and New 
Women’s Golf Jersey stock car racing associa- 
BETH ESDA—Mrs. Keith |tions and a 30-lap sportsman- 
Kittle, with 3 up, won match | Stock car race for members of 
play against par yesterday. ithe Old Dominion Stock Car 
Mrs. Jean Frazier was second, |©!ub will feature the four- 
1 up, and Mrs, Frank Law 


Re 
(6) and Krahling, Frye (7). 


‘ 


PONTIAC 
OWNERS: 


What's the biggest difference in 
cor values today? How do Pontiac, 
Nash, Buick —all leading cars com- 
pare? New FREE 44-page book 
tells alll! 


1956 CAR X-RAY AT YOUR 


NASH DEALER 


‘put and discus; Jack Bisbee, 
1440; John Nelson and Tom 
‘Macky, 880; Frank Pflaging, 2- 
|mile; Pete Fedak, high hurdles, 
fand Mike Dunn, javelin. 

| Some of the edge was taken 
‘off the record possibilities 
‘when Duke’s Dave Sime, who 
thas broken two world marks 
‘and tied two this spring, didn’t 
lenter because of examinations, 
‘Penn’s John Haines decided not 
‘to defend his 100-yards title and 
'Villanova’s George Snyder 
pulled a muscle. 


ns —— 
— 


————- 


| 


' 
| 
| 


| 


Lou py defeating Jack Pry, 6-5, at’ 


| 


| 


; 
| 


4 3) 


My ; 
teneller (3) and Adama: 


o IneriCan - 
LEND ED Te)HiSk “d 


event program. 
finished third, 1 down. 


INDIAN SPRING—Mrs. 
Behn Frauwirth posted low 
net, 86—13—73, in Ladies Day 
play yesterday. Mrs. Harry 
Hirshberg had low gross, 85. 
Mrs. Lou Horowitz had low 
score on par 3 holes, 14. 


High School Baseball | 


National Training 408 on8-——7 2 f 
Weedward Prep 006 Itx——9 6 & 

Meadows and Adams: Russell. Bush- 
one (1), Gartiand (3). Zeeller (4) and 
Zeelier, Judson (1) : 


tse 
Clady sececren FeO" _ 
CEST stocas ame sorrel? 


Mp ce 


“Avert pists”, 
tn, a eure 


Hich Point 12 
North western 


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ris 
e i 


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working on Major Airframe With Sweet Shots. 
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New handsome bottle— 
same fine Calvert 


Imported! ““Melbourne”’ 
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TENNIS RACKET 


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1956 CAR X-RAY AT YOUR 
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_ about Sweet Shots, I’m getting that 
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SOLD ONLY IN PRO SHOPS. 

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May is National Tavern Month. We suggest you dine out tonight. 
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oe ____\Adios Harry Races Tonight at Rosecroft 
Watch Walsh’s Winners at Rosecrott te’ —— | a 


re oT ES oe at i go | Philip Scott &""e rer Bi Demas: |. ntl. ENGINEERS 
saree § oat } 104 rage hae 
~™ 


_ 


& Driver :-2 2-5 F avored in Nationals ictdotn” i Sreee interested in 


; “yet bO ty MISSILES WORK 
+ eens ee wos ; net wngee — I e eS L ons’ Fe re ye Phen: ag — Ss d 1 iets = yenstie ria et the 
ens . School o exandria, winner 
be ac y at the Stuteery Cap tat [ICO ed No. wavy soon Bee REO tie ase 


$67, (Oper tS AIRCRAFT PRODUCTS DEPT. 
week, is the favored varsity Fr. 


(Bcott) 
late McElien Jeunes! of 
4 ) 
eight shell in the national th TAILORING CO. 
3g iggorath nee Horse : gain cchootboy rowing enampion- | AL Cgtumbia ee" TALONNS. Ce. GENERALG ELectaic 
08 RAC £—One mile (trot), Purse. $3000, Free-for-All j | ship which wil | held on ‘te dtenebeston att | Sennenn Gite, N.Y. 
§ Darn Safe isehuer Plenty of hoes 2-1] | | the Hudson River in Pough- . | IMPSON CLOTHES 
ts By Jack Walsh keepsie, N. Y ‘ Saturday. Lt. Bill Demas of the Quan | mS Mellikson and Bill Hohnshein See Today's Ad 
a Paber Hanover (i war 3-7-6 3 | Rss mpg ve tet Aigine # psa hg ne tico Marines, the area’s newest!3 weEsSTORY BLDG. 2nd Floor in Classified Section 
n sixteenth miles. P $10.- Adios Harry, the wonter *%*€ tr (SME. 82412 NA. 8.0536 ¥ 
SEVENTH_RACE—One ‘yececior an miles. Puree, img hartess racing who nine-event regatta. jtennis sensation, is seeded No 


e ery | : S-1-) Despite inst ." ; lashi ‘1 j olumbia Invitation 
Quick Ehiet Haughton) . F ne youngster j-t/created considerable wonder- George W ashington has also |1 oad the C 
Wine fat L-2-2 Upset weed etiment when he finished a sad entered its junior eight, @ (‘tennis tournament that starts 
iaver a) & »-4- ds rac y~ I ‘ : 
Hu dred Proof (Park’son) .*t- Distan ce helps Sli fifth last Saturday night, at-/ junior four and a _ quad. Saturday at 9 a. m., 
50 n i+3- ‘ 10 ; 5 
Wil mi mat on ~_ (Craig) 2 Surerioi ne last 15-1 tempts to reassert his pacing W ashington Lee of Arlington 


: 5- | . | Demas, former ranking 
IGHTH RACE—One mile (pace). ~~ | mastery in the $10,000 Henry) has entered its varsity four, | | California player. re- ou Cali ma e@ 
Mitchell. rh $3 orks 2) Volo at Rosecroft Raceway to-| junior four and a double | Northern California player, 

fitch 8-8-2 a cently captured the District of 


Horse 
w.R Boencer (nana se 
; ay RB (Chi 


: -—. Sotorrert ‘Hyian) 
room Hanover (Kirby) 


- «22— 


ee eee 


Class CC 
for wont 


» is Protector ‘Carter: 
od McElien Spouse} 
arbdic (Syans 
Ino ~y Ag th air 
ath'n) -6- : 
Eisartalhtaeia e . Money chance 


RA See Log ip Perse. S800 fue 25. 
- : 


: ; * 
ed te tt ee ee bee 


FON BDVrVw a 


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] 

4-4 
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4 


; : : _ 
ot ot ee OD 


see ererrrrrerree 


Longshot Daily Double 
GROOM HANOVER and HOT FLASH 
., ures $800 Class 75 

‘ “rar 7 re + 


Amato? 
(Hau aht 
or 


PP OPW -It ee GF Ow 
Pd 


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-- 


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@ 


Driver PP 
t ‘Cameren | ‘ 


= _— 


~lho tT WwW -@ « 
ho Pak eb & 


=. 


ee “7 ser o ee 10-1] In racing out of the money, |Columbia Commissioners men’s ! 
\*h-t-k May teach’ it {| Adios Harry caused the 1 to 2 singles title by defeating Don-' over anni 
p. Breaks & ‘0-h chalk players to wave goodby| 4 4 
ae > teenie MeNair is seeded No.2, Floyd @ EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORSHIPS OPEN FOR 
\night. 1 
of at RAC ton m ot 24 imrose Wonteer by Lawren “ "fianover 
8 nner h 1 
60 ‘ 
i Sis Oregon, manufacturers of siding made with tempered 
Sioition’s best free-for-all pacers. | <‘smente #1 18 ‘538 Hollywood 18 22 - {i4| District championships as a a . 
12.40/$21.20 upset victor; Wilming-|,.. ,accies 12... aon Shine S01 I 
Worth 23 12 -2es &. Saseate arispen vs. Bob Willeeghby, Beary This is a product that is all-weather- proof and 
a2 ; $7 - Y ama 
BECOND K ACE Ope, sntle ¢ (pace), Purse. $800 Class 28/8100): Annet *Jammes i ‘Mad and Dudley Wnit-| Proof all have a chance to lead Dalt $119 538 Tulse. aon “stel eoe s “a “MeXate vs Bed Ber. enameled for a lifetime of wear. No blistering, scal- 
me —~—Janet Abbe 3 , se" m. (5) b : ’ 
; 3 i Sh ‘ lahoma City ’ 
oe Ay! FE gre pl renee ene fig maps Ag checking or knot-hole boards. Although far more 
‘ 
14 50|experts consider it a good rac- Denver 2510. abe. TLL tt 6. Gen bees we Je Tor. 
; ; . mort &tim- 
Chief and Wilmington’s Star. on ESTERDAY'’S RESULTS r, Jack Gurley vs. Mort Oliphant. Tem 
$5 
ROBECROPT oo STEWART, $5.60. $4.00: SIDNEY GALLON. 85.40 Lovieville 4 .. In seneqene 3) Jack Ransaheoff vs. Clay Coss. specifically for the purpose by the ‘NATIONAL 


night 
Sist 4. Weck (Long) , -4 Won at $120 di cat ea two mere . tarte this year to more than $20,000. 7 ald Floyd in the final and Fred 
(tre se. ‘las . I 
FOURTH RACE——One mile iret). Purse, $90. Class B. Best Bet—ADIOS HARRY (7th race) | the handicappers| The Minors McNair in the semifinals. 
. f R f R re eet ae owt seureEeN | ASSOCIATION |Ne. 3, Charles Masterson No. 4, “= 
5 , y ie y 
Trotting Charts or Osecro f aceway that he will go off odds-on to-\p | i 16 $5 th Wowk No. 6, Phil Neff aie © aad Doyle WASHINGTON, D. C. & VICINI 
yright.. 1956. by The rican Publishing Co FIFTH BACE—One mile (pace). Purse. $900. B classified t 31 $2 488 C’anoees 3) Royal No. 8. | 
8s ied chBAR— TRACK vas i Class ae aes. M.D, reve, oo. ©. ©, 'er*—| Faces Same Field | (ESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Os The Columbia tourney is one (Other Territories Also Available) 
(by by Lasde Me—Europa Day : dds} * far yons’ § 9 ccm ce ee of the area’s three major tour- 
rs rive: : in. Odd The J. Howard Lyons spee pen cn coeer Rew of ) 

|. |e* 822.60\ ster is facing the identical field © Pes «¢,, naments and will be used along The ENAMO-BORD CORPORATION of Portland, 

-00|which includes some of the Na-)t. A’getes i! 16 S168. Freisee 21 22. un with the Middle Atlantic and 

Seattle 718 4600 Pertiand | 
>20/This means Philip Scott, the|* Diese 500 Veouver 16 28.364/basis for Middle Atlantic and MASONITE and coated with DUTCH BOY baked 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS . C. rankings enamel finish, is going to designate exclusive distrib- 
BS ttTIGe. «on $6.40 CIN crry,|ton’s Star, surprise second; EXAS LEAGUE , —Al Talk MeLel utors in this area. 
ride. an SMESTRETCH DODE. 82 80 $3.00 D ditl” MOKO. 33 ee es ee | Quick Chief, 4-year-old who was w iL Pet, WL Pet, inch ve. Be Paltteker. Bob ny 
‘oy aE Naggieomammaaceals TEST RACK=Cpe pnd one-siztegnth miles (re. Purse, | third, and fourth-place Hundred 3% 16 Bed Aust ” 19 $2 468| Pees vs. Fred Dre 
‘Temes S ter's Madigan’ r lone 19 20 487 Okla. C. ess. Fred 
oct Sit te ee ee ae ee YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Pail Ne pow Maite. ve ing, peeling or cracking of paint...no splitting, 
63 60) mi enth and so AMERICAN sinaaneenal Floyd vs. 
reread BX «sangre dyene 4 joes "  Eacgpancingag eclige effective than other sidings, this exclusive product is 
15.29; ing omen that Adios Harry|M'espelts GAT Rt Fast 13 19-185] Tom West vs. Ray Gould. J. | priced below other types of siding. It comes in stand- 
$20 will have Ph ilip Scott, Quick Louisville 1716 Bis Ch ‘Neston ard widths and lengths, and is finished in many beau- 
_ MichTy ioe "b6.8 yo $2.60: CORBIN. 64.00 sist ER ‘ates tpare £05 ae 60 $440: MISS MARY his outside as he goes off from Denver re i ae Ps poquees, 1S ESS? . we. Se ertemee eae tiful colors of synthetic baked enamel, designed 
> ..i{the No. 3 post position. . 

DAILY DOUBLE (5-5) PAID $13.40 . hed uutiened, Ssatban Pines ce ‘Oentane és a: Board “ot 4 Se kee ; ee r |. 12 neon——Dovie Reval vs. Sty Melvor LEAD CO., world-famous producers of DUTCH 


, Trade Trophy 10°38. Winner. Robert H ‘iliam | Driver Criticized ) INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Earl Churchill ys. sock Gallagher, Alex 
_ THIRD rm F—One ws pees Purse. $800. Class 28\ 8 Thompson +) by Knight Dream—-Gypsy Azoi! by ' w L Pet. wil “as Keiles vs. Boh The BOY Paints 
= . J TR : “| |Azot!. Time flat Adios Harry, the world’s fast-|Meptreal 2512. “a neon—Beb Davis es. Pexton ow. 


ita: ver samite by V , : ; . . 
anne : est pacer with a 1:55 mile in $14.) Se Depels Bell ce. Peter le This combination of nationally-known products, 
-°'competition, came here with 2 dickamp. Bob Taylor vs A. D white with the proved success and service of MASONITE 


: YE 

eh ee any vig hy yg | | Colm ; | eit "heck ve ihn Of — and DUTCH BOY, plus added features of color and 
way victories, one in 2:00 3/5. 

Harness veterans rubbed . Ww LESeUe p, m—C mith vs. Bob Case. design will give you, if designated, a complete line 


‘ . Binchemton 11 “—~" : Keni berises m, ~.. Sch weitre f ty d 4 
their eyes when he failed to  Altentewn a 0 oe ee es oe of superior board sidings. 
6 Freistat. To apply for distributorship, experience in siding 


~- 
~— = 
_ 


pawn o 
DIA oe W~oT 
* ™ 

DIP EAI » 


De 


d out ‘ allie Albany 4 , , 
20. 62.60: TRUE BOON. $4.40. 82 get in the money. Many were Schenectady 8 Johnstown 


wl md at fash ee . : YPS 
DN AMIiE i L ac 2 120: JEAN WOOLLEN. © YONTT 3.60 quick to criticize the drive of emt MCR POs a eae ete ad F P 
NNIE'S PRIDE tae” P . 4 opmmease 23 is not necessary. aS a Factory-proved sales and train- 
pot nti RACH —One mile (pace) Purse, 8800. C classified, ue ae hace Ops, mile, ‘pace winner sree. CC cas:  aahes Lyons, son of the Green-|, VACATION SPECIALS! a gagge’ # prdignd hin If y 
ne Pattersot i) by & Direct Voila Guy by Volo Peter. Time. |wood. Del. owner ing program is given with the distributorship. If you 


Jim Silvere ezasus Poin Time. 2:10%s. 7 "ie | r- ! # RELINED WHILE YOU WAIT 15 50 | may 
‘Horse. sees P . % Br. Fin dds! Hors Driver PP ‘Ke r rip ads oe Pah ne co BRAKE BONDED AS LOW AS .. $ ° have the faith in gorse want to own your own 
. G 7 : : Quick Chief rile never quite Guaranteed 20,000 miles . . . ‘alse riveted) rr wig oy. er nares if an opportunity 
y once in a lifetime, write, wire 
did it and spent the entire mile} ALIGN FRONT WHEELS ... $4.45 & $7.50 which comes a ong only Once ’ 
* 242 at least one sulky width off or phone today! 


8” 1280 the rail. This cost him at least MOTOR TUNE-UP, 6-cyl. eoeeeeeseas $5.60 - ! 
89 20 eanmere or ec|2 fel second for the mile—and 8-cyl. eo anceeere $7.60 Inventory ONLY investment! 


3 i te 
SULTAN HANOVER, 846 he lost by that vital second. . 
. tho In addition to the four horses § MUFFLERS INSTALLED FREE ... $7.00 up I & Write, Wire or Phone Today! 
mentioned, Adios Harry could + ; 
\get an argument from Mrs. OPEN SAT. 7:45 AM-1 P.M. (M ST. ONLY) ’ James C. Wilson 


Trot Selections New Countv Alice Vv. Miller's goer who ¥ Raleigh Hotel 


: showed / ayy once — Pa 4 > BRAKE, STEERING AND Washington, D.C. 
CLOCKER ‘ - ithe mud he encountere as . ELECTRICAL SERVICE Le” Ae NAtional 8-3810 
ra ne er ta nee wanes Highs Name  [3S3° owed by Colordo Un tonne aed Be 
McEllen . : iversity coed Sally Jane Austin, os. ENAMO-BORD CORP., PORTLAND, ORECO 
> er a eS 


: a Mary Pat. Vernen Dale. Eddie ™ also is expected to make a bet- 611 Md. Ave. S.W. ME. 8-6232 
ag fo agg gr on 8 Bi Marylend Hilly. Call Up Sports Staffs ter showing. at 6th and Independence Ave. 


5+—Counse! Eden, Pauls Lady. Major's 


: Queen , : —— 
Can Adios Harry &—LADY DUNN, Darn Safe, Faber \ alter Johnson and N ort h-| 
Hanove: wood, Montgomery Coynty’s 


? 
Get Revenge: chicyhiios “Harts, Philip Scott, Quick'two new high schools which 
le 


&—Kathy Wainut. Cindys Up, Heme- open this fall, yesterday an 
stretch Justy nounced their coaching staffs 
BANOVER for 1956-57 
(Friday) Burns, Fryste Resecroft, W Henry Gregory, principal at 
> > r . 


in this : Way, Tar Kin. Ranrer alter Johnson High, located 1900 Ma 
million-dollar-lineup Eien. vuiiiain’ ‘Rabies ton - = Ceeniorn = . ae h U ~ ] . 
- Bohemia tnesda, announce en Swic t 
for the salt Up. Volithics. Marviand Hilly, will be director of athletics as t e ° . popu da 10n 


_ 


f ; Queen, nsel Eden, Fer ; 
$10,000 Henry Volo che. a saa elas pat and physical education and will | 
FREE-FOR-ALL-PACE coach basketball and baseball.| 


over the whos ADIOS HARRY. Philip Scott. Quick J. Paul Miller will coach foot-| > 7 ] 
mile-and-a-sixteenth [ usnclif*' Prem Kathy Wainat, Scost ball and George Harmison will| as 1ncréeased since 
assist in football, coach track! 


CONSENSUS Sw 
1—Lady Berns, Blake Hanover, W. RB. ick, graduate of Shepherd | 


ane A College, currently is in the | 
ay. Ranger Mecklien, Elle ; 

physical education department | b t t 
Captain, Mary Pat, Ver- at Western Junior High in Mont-; y more afl O 


i—Nevad y y.;gomery County. Miller is also) ; ; | ; , 
aint evads. Call Up. Morriend Hilly. - onanen jh High. Har.| Estimated U.S. population Estimated U.S population 
— Safe, Lady Dunn, Childs Han- mison is- football and track’! 1900 — 75,994,575 1956—167,181,000 


chip ADIOS HARRY, Philip Scott. Quick coach at Charlestown, W, Va., 


.—Kathy W = ‘nan High. 
ADIOS HARRY I. 33 uae Edward Bartlett, principal at 
Fast Harness | Northwood, a juniorsenior 


. : : high on Old Blandensburg rd. 
So So Champion ‘between Wheaton and Four 


: : Corners, announced Billie 
In Maret Horse Show | Jones will coach football. | 
Suzanne Kilshemer, riding , Kyle Wilson will coach bas- 
So So, won the championship |ketball, Dick Cleveland will 
division of the Maret Schoo) head the physical education de- 
Horse Show at Pegasus Stable Pattment and Cleveland and 
yesterday. Reserve champion Wilson will handle baseball 
was Beverly Starr riding) @nd_ track. 
: Hindu. Cleveland, former University 
Philip Scott 1:59 2 5 James Gannon won the be- °f Maryland baseball and soc- 
Winner of almost $200,000 ginner class on Pioneer, and cer player before World War) 
(He beat Adios Harry and all Barbara Lowen was the winner II, coached at Bethesda-Chevy 
these stars at Rosecroft in intermediate equitation on Chase in 1949 and has been 
last week.) Hindu and in jumping equita- y revo of the — ee a 7: OF ( Y 

tion,.on Sheik, in other events, Gepartment at Leian unior a‘ bg . x AVY 

yesterday. High for seven years. . 4 Avl alll S 4 il OW i IS 

Jones, graduate of Morris- ‘ 

Harvey and West Virginia, for-) 


: 


Eagle Defeats imerly played pro football’ 


; ‘ ~ | ’ zi a Pa a * ese ‘ & y r} iske . 
Von Albers at Capitol i Beochinn Dateord: ‘ae coon Si Writer: ICas lay = st selling WILISKE y 


Chief Don Eagle defeated “te al Caldwell (Ohio) High 


: Karl Von Albers, two out of Wi 
Quick Chief 2: 00 1/5 th falls. last night | ™ Wilson comes from Parks- 

Three-Year-Old of 1955. selevieed Cane of. the weekly|™! ville le High in Baltimore County. ' ee »\ } } 1¢ re ; | la Nn 
toner 55.00 row wrestling show at Capito! ) | 


m Jug & $71,000 Yor Arena 
Futurity. ( je be In other bouts, Karl Von Hess AUTO 
m seasoned, free-for-all defeated -Jack Laskin. Dick 
veterans?) Steinborn defeated Boris RADIOS eae | 
. HILLSOTA 1;59 Melinko and Red Bastien and | ee | | 
new. Tom Bradley drew. SERVICED | ; ge i tO 
| IN YOUR CAR |} | 
SWILMINGTON’ 3 STAR Wrestling Saturday WHILE-U-WAIT 
e, 1:58 1/5 | Karl Von Hess and Red Bas- 


end to Philip Seott last . , ; BELMONT 
ee two $10.000 races in Ma lien will meet in the featured 


a jast year) He holds fn best-two-out-of-three-falls bout 


State Record for this 
: 


is the Ametiean Legion wrte- TIRE & BATTERY CO. | eae ee be — > Le f 
ng show at George Washin $ ; \ g , . ° . 
BHAVEN 1:59 3.5 ton High Schoo] Stadium, Alex 2415 14th St. N.W. ae a  . C k PUSOTI Ps f: fier faste . 


amnion of the Midwest. Win- 
ogg chy O Ylinois Colt Stake andria, Saturday night at HO. 2.5 


Hundred Proof 1:59 1 5 ))°* >. ™ 


Fourth to Philip Scott last week 
CAN THIS HISTORIC FIELD 
SHATTER THE MARYLAND 
STATE RECORD OF 2:08 4/5 
FOR THIS DISTANCE? THE ; : 
WORLD'S RECORD OF 2:07 McLaughlin Technical School 
4/5? & 
DON’T MISS THIS (McLaughlin Research Corp.) 


SENSATIONAL RACE! FULL EVENING COURSE IN 


ROSECROFT DRAFTING 
poate “ ae Ween Say Si cagram's and be Sure 


OXON HILL, MD. § 
VISUAL TRAINING F AMERICAN WHISKEY AT ITS FINEST 


DIRECT-to-track WMA Transit 


buses, from 11th & Penna. ff] MODERN INDUSTRIAL METHODS 


POST TIME—8:15 ‘inte ea dary, Boe PM.  SEAGRAM-DISTILLERS COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY. BLENDED WHISKEY. 86.8. PROOF. 65% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS, 
Daily Double Closes 8:05 || : ’ ; 


1424 K St. N.W., Suite 300 ST. 3-0986 ) 7 : 


: 


‘roma Te "Nelson Rides Four Winners at Pimlico! 2°2"" 
Horses and People "i 1 


~By Walter Haight 


AS IS CUSTOMARY in a year there's no triple crown win- J ockey _ 


ner—arid that went out the window with Needles’ Preakness 
defeat— the Thoroughbred Racing Associations’ December 


Dinner will be marked by a retroactive award ... The delayed | 
Se 992 weg celebration this time will feature | wing 
~ King Ranch’s Assault who just a 

decade ago, in 1946, became the 

seventh horse to run off with the 

Derby roses, the Preakness black-eyed Double 

susans and the flowerless, but none- | 


theless attractive rewards of the Bel- : 
mont Stakes .. . Assault was foaled | By Walter Haight 


with two strikes on him and it is Stal Reporter 
remarkable that he never raced, much la Ag oe Md., May 24—El- 
less won the triple crown. The Bold |40n Nelson, who once gave up 


Venture colt was out, of Igual, a mare Tiding for the cattle business, 
who in her youth was so sickly she | ™atched his best Maryland 
‘saddle day when he rode four 


never did race .. . Assault while romp- 
ing in the paddock ran a surveyor's jong on the Thursday pro-| 
stake into his hoof and he was crippled The Oklahoma bey, loatine 


Racing Selections at Pimlico Track {Althea Gibson 
Rallies, Defeats 


RAILBIRD OLD BONES CLOCKERS Ar _' CONSENSUS 
once — 


—— > « s 
Een po, Sten Changeling Bernice W. Changeling Britain 5S Buxton 
ety tackaway + 
Changeling Tinos d pines Baier PARIS. May 24 Alth 
-_ - —_ - a : outs “ " Fg’ ea 
te Br zh Musie ong aay gir Pri Pr mo Gibson of New York came from 


- 
“a 


ir Prite Bie i it e Top Ai 
| Sie Pr tlen’s Ace_| Dinner" Muse itlen ‘ace___|ibehind today to enter the 


oo | 


c ce Fellow : chjeas Miss n Hesmaboy , ; : 
- Women's singles final of the 


esmaboy ce Ace 
Hesmaboy Ben nde! Nip You de n Heed French international tennis 


KING POMP , rp 0té=“‘ir:‘CMetaxen F : championship by defeating An- 
tr] Pom : 
Milady “Mowiee | Milady Mowiee | Bea island illedy Mowiee | Mad Gander Saxe gela Buxton of Britain, 26, 60 


go": ance Ann’ s Lave Ann’ ‘ Love ¥ +e Report —s ej 
rs) 
d 


PARDO LAO OP TE 


ee 


D " 
Honduct Go. "rightly . Our Dance bene Bee Conduct o'r vightis Se" ee 2 opponent in the final will 
So Lo Artist EEPER'S BOY Some Crown Some Crown Master Penny weil Marked cea | | be Britain's Angela Mortimer, 
Hidden Go idden Gold rs Boy iad lo Artist the defending champion and 
Well Markea Well Marked Hidden Gold ell “Marked eli ‘Marked Hidden Goa Weeper’ the only player to beat Miss 
pee Pgote aN ee Feats Fart. | pot CARES Forrounal Tht Basie * Gibson this year. Miss Morti- 
Potpourri The Basle Fite eae Potpourri | Ot Cakes Parlor Pink Hot Cakes Hot Cakes mer defeated Suzy Kormoczi of 
Huahine Appian Way Carolina Rex Ladd lids Huahine me Ladd as LADD Hungary, 64, 6-3. 
hs lll for life. When Trainer Max Hirsch h 49 Mr. Jones Mr. Jones Mr Jones Hushise —- Wr Jones” Sarelinn Res | Sven Davidson of Sweden 
Haight brought him out of Texas, it was on foes - here -- sees shrenane| —— crew-cut 19-year-old 
an experimental basis .. . Although | . . . Ashley Cooper of Australia in 
the colt was né~ hurting, he had developed a habit of favor- = ge wos Pag gece by put. | P ad do ck Pi ck 8 "Em a f Pi | prem gmehpheh hegre |a tough match, 62, 9-7, 5-7, 63, 
ing and protecting the hoof with an awkward gait. . , | Ug tne on oe ~ ogg . ff, il “CO aay ime .. 198 Black Al ~ fis;and led the way into the men’s 
While he alway; ran as if he were trying to throw away the | $781.20 daily double pay-o + Time’ ;.108 John Peet °° singles final. Top-seeded Lew 
‘highest of the meeting. The ta ‘Hoad of Australia meets David- 


_lower art of his" le _Assault got there just the same—and (© FIRST RACE—Parse. $2500; 4-year-cldo and up: claiming: FOURTH RACE—Parse. 52500; 
? ~ ° plenty fast enough to get the a combination was 12 |" ‘ss a BL Sinn te te a | bred; claiming: one oy one- sigtoente aa hes rit 7, son in the men’s final. Hoad 
| job done... In addition to | changelin ‘Won last es: ey 1 isc rurs “Gatar'oy ee BR : igh's Double. defeated re‘ Merlo of 
GARDEN STATE ENTRIES | triple crown winner, he was | O’Meara Wins First Stile the tt n) ., Better recent effort 2—M4; , $2200: ¢-vear-olds up: clmg Italy, 64, 7-5, 64 
; ss ’ 4 . races .. . ‘a 
; $3500; J-year-olds up: cima the 3-year-old champion of his | Nelson came from off the Fast waich out ) peese Time for Speed . 
i Jerse’ ’ season—deserving of every (pace to win with Edwin S. 8 Gander (Nelson) ah eg Ny yp Head Mon AP Selections 
6 Ce %| honor, belated or otherwise. | Hineman’s Imagal Sue, a [irst- | 8 Sindig ‘Russo Only start bad AP. AT GARDEN STATE 
1 bit - ‘ } id $43.20 FIFTH RA CE—Perse, £1000; 4-year-olds and up: 1—Chanelies. Sandy Hook, Even Score. 
e Challenging 3 Mc a is ec — own pa od ees 1 et bane iat miles (7) *Lees Way ._ 0 Overpriced ?—Celd Pireon. Live Nia Sinister. 
andy Hook . et unching Bas. Lie SYL VEITCH, trainer for lip irimm a starte the be Winner in, hese 1) % : 3eyear-old meneeen i—Gienkirk. Maedette. . 
ure Prot 6 Jo nah may Coy Whit ‘< beginning | Dall rolling to the high return ta At there recontiy kva ‘alt eee car. Romon 
“as UV : 4 " . : : . ’ ; 
a: Sr ; eneys . 8 8 by winning the first event with The Sundew ‘(Ruaso) Can't ‘recommend Past j ro: a: ee: re 
to wonder when, if ever, he'll |Thomas Caulk’s O'Meara, a SECOND RACE—Purse, $2800; 3-year-olds: claiming: six 6 are th (erate frowet, Satis: reeds emer > Shree 6 ee a 
get another smile from lady | $10.80 shot. eee Te autche _ Hard to beat |. SAUere Farm entey tLegacy Bound ;—Chance Deb. Combestion 1, Gold 
di luck When Veitch came |_ In the third race, Nelson rode ae ip, ‘Catalano! ++ io Tae Gontenger “Ere RACE—Purse, $3300; 3-year-olds; claiming: six *Deluxe Wine oy Winged Impulse. Resemere 
L ok , 3 ori ) sno}... 4 Bole Artist ¢ Lass. 
p aLynro% ii0| north from winter quarters for the favorite players den a te fdden Gold i ee 
at Camden. S. C.. he seemed crowd of 8576 and reached the 0 rked 
to have the fittest stable of be= in go oe > a omme 
his career. Fisherman had |©®ristiana a © 24.00, | ives n Miss (Root) Drops weight watch out 
worked sensationally and | Mama, the filly paying $4 Hee vias s shown speed 7 Mas er Penny (‘Mitch’); feated cheaper ones ¢ 
ms.| seerned* ready to give ‘em | Nelson took the fourth race howered ‘Servis) wocnies very bad | SEVENTH RACE— Parse, $3000; 4-year-olds and up; claiming: 
Golden Pear ...115| all, including Nashua, a fit. — aa a ~ age tern Longshot Daily Double “tg Paton ik Sear tins hen te beat 
1 cime eer :::--tie] Veitch also had two triple |Me at $7.2) and, alter sitting, WE WONDER and ARCHIE’S MISS 3 Potpourrl (Roo nee 
crown candidates who looked out the fifth, climbed aboard Barods Boy (@nettings) 
; . ‘ F ““ Game Chance. THIRD RACE—Purse, $3000; 2-year-old maidens; claiming: lolinmaker (No Boy 
as if they had what it takes |548sy Farms Game : tive fariongs ne eerie 
’ "i “ . ; ee 
SR SretMhod -109' in Career Boy and Head | cade” the iioneaall : Reported ta fair sort 1 
5 Girl Meets Boy Man .. . Fisherman has per- | 2" PP ps. wyell with these 
paderoute r home to the tune of an $11.20 ey BL RO 


; ' ee 
. yn tormed well, but nas hate - utuel Re Joli | at ee Je trouble last ‘time 
. win a race this year. Career |™ ' rlook 


09 Reckless Miss (No Boy) n't be ov 
1 Psyet sesmasens , ! . - ‘ Boy) 
Boy went wrong in the Derby Won 4 at Bowie Race Ace ‘No Boy Clockers recommend 
and Head Man apparently In 1954, Nelson rode four 
can't run to his early season |winners in a single day at 


nen promise . .. On the phone | Bowie. 
71470: $6000; | 3-year. olds; * alwe. yesterday, Veitch said he oad-shouldered little itt | ' eGene Lotti entry } oa 

I , The _ broad-sho aMrs. P Sager and lever 7 Bosley entry. Best t Bet—THE EAGLE (7th race) | Lyra a 3 tS perinen vert pe Raagat icaiioeee 

— ‘ urlon 


wouldn't start Fisherman in (fellow came to the races back I 000; 59 ~ 
Miss Weedles (Bailey)... 70 Pal Joe (Lan 


next Wednesday's Dixie Hand- |in 1948 and was aboard Calu- Ie ee Geert Pon ne Loa oe Pi: sa, 
, —— : De) .. 6.50 5! Chain eo'Rec wi Mercier) 
Guerin) Prima Diva (Gibb) 


icap, although eligible for |met’s Coaltown when that/ _e . n 
the Black-Eyed Susan Stakes; | horse set a world record. He) Bag ree rhe, | Sally BALMORAL 1 ENTRIES ir tMy Rulfles ac winjed. Lor |Plane. haa, My ‘Lage ies a 
shapes Ww vies Aiming High has “gone back” | rode 110 winners in 1949 and Pour in Deck © 07 Party Poop .. ’ _ : . Fs ye nxiou al Atti bPetroxy ed. Ive le.|_ 4—5 furlongs $3000; 102% 
Brown Povey ae ; | on him and his 2-year-olds |the next season announced his : \ 4 4 eBe. Lent. g8o . [Ali of Dancer Cue (Bas a) ie? 
unit sa D Btable-McDevitt entry. are all coughing . . . “I'm |retirement. aNibon Streakingbye i yr. i Ty, J Spinale 
S17 pounds allowance claimed.” | just sweating it out,” said | Nelson bought a a cattle ranch|Lead Story’ ..°115 Bee, Te CONSENSUS |Batsy cr Crocketi ; rority Gis. Buford's Gal disaflo, Mona-|, Top, Take, Allegre, “McContob,  Medede 
t 8) Lit 


| lee ro: Happy — eee Makan 
the affable conditioner. F believed he | yo ; bPletcher-Lawrence entry | Sond 
GARDEN STATE RESULTS in Oklahoma ‘and believed he /"Boate-silerd Farm ety. Ar ronico et pra Sot fers 
caida | was roug zh 4 J—Chanceling 22. Adage 11. Judge 
an 4. 


[aNiow | anaes 


<. 


wee 


3 

; 
| 
a 
>on 
; 

i 

: 


- SUERMESS 


‘os - 


ne 

, 
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§ Quick Sire j—Cowns Case. Party Poop Lia, 
ar-olds: , - ee | wes me, Baritone Bo. Sky helen 
4—Achilieus, Twinklet. Fanciful Miss. 
5—Killarney Bey, Dark Music. Tickir 


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S—vialeal, Allbhal Lashes. Point ef 
urkeyneckoaks t soa MAN, Will ef Allah. Jean 
Lacy Sue B. . | §—Kaw Maid, Cabilite,. Ren Quick. 


SUFFOLK DOWNS RESULTS 
. d i—6 furlongs ; 
uble Choice Russett ' 3 36 ‘3.20 2.40 
d 4.80 


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7 a be mn. Baracous. Aunt Je Jo, 
Bases Loaded .. New Governor, 

Indian Lad .... Pesky Bor. Cuantati: Yaniol, iit Ig 


year-olds up: clm 2—6 furlongs: seeeeT 1:14%. 

The Minor . st. Maris ( ettinger) 5.60 3.460 7.60 

as © in ¢ ams) ... 

Polilm me as: Daytide (Lynch) © ‘ ve 330 
oD- ott atching Miss, Fighting And iaheve 
$2, °*5, *7 pounds allowance claimed | Me. Sookinsin, Coy Jim, Cal librate, 
Dusty Straw, Doo Please. In Harmony. 


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Bs Knightess (Sisto) Has speed: @ay stop 


HTH RACE—Purse. $3000: 4-year-olds and up: ro 


n (9) 
Reakt a weights 
gad pas nes Top form now 

.. Was never better 

‘ rote last race 

‘Fas me g00d races 

‘speed: wat t 

arolina Rex ‘Gon'lez) Due for Sorevome nts 

/ Ocala Gal! chio) Needs racing 
a aWiliiamsport (Shaw) Nothing. last time 


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cPrankel-Lazare entry | Nere’s — 
114 *Bonne Fete 


ae dadMarkey- tty nm entrv . 
$3500; 1:12* eWalsh en kins) 11.00 6.80 
2 60.) . a . . " , DSO . 
‘(Leilene 5.00 hae 3 5 ‘ee “HORSE FOR COURSES” |'However. meat prices dropped Ar + "106 Sky Chains _ rela ~Lawrence entry. 
4.20) ; , , ad ‘and he came back to the races|& tRarintogo 
Waver. Aw Fei-| 4S an oO d turf a age mean- ou his fortune. i *B mL eel 
Tow’ an. Briar; ing, of course, there are some to recoup 
G Aubt Lit Living =": thoroughbreds who have a |. Although his return was in| 
3500; 1:12' | winners 
a b ferlouns: 93800: 66 440 3.00| habit of winning at a cer- |9Une, Nelson rode 60 T 


urs 
= 4.3 : : ‘ out. eee 
Ficus First (Wittiams) tia “dete well Shenae annibin ae we gman Neg Sent 2: $4000; 4- poate up; elms Pda : 
re is © per- . t eld aLinda arm & Puller entry 7—@ furlongs: $2800 

t. ses , t pam ne Comet 137 Goose Bay .....142; 47. : 1:13' 
ed Thesis, Pupoe sonification of the “horses BALMORAL RESULTS aPal ia + 148 bPrivilese 033136 Polson? an AGLE 29, Parlor Pink & aEstate DAILY DOUBLE PAID £190 76 Sta adden a. 64.00 it-00 ieee 

Ce ’ : _ 750; ut OT oeee r ‘ 4 : ate = —- ' 

DAILY DOUBLE PAID 90.30 | for courses” theory in rac- |wiins Wise (Adams) 11.20 $.4@ $.00/ Xapcourt ‘ ala esse 148) Se ee ee OO BH tak : 3eveur-olds: allowances, |Gclio Meet: $9700: 143% 10 Sy Hymphres sas sa 
ing. Advice has won four |44 Hens —'"*  10.30| bine Ta: air stan | AT BELMONT Kine O'Seords Roman Boss ..115 Dancing Fool (Gorman) . 430 2 | Save ing Sea. eR A sever » Bete At 
Stout; seDixon try Cc tonBasts Poop 16. Iranian 9. Count guer Biscarne 


: L Piying Bird 115 Another Page (¥V len 2 
, sat Heart se alenzuela) 20 
races in two years—all over gee Sweet | pArcadia Stable and Voss Jr. entry. uPreme Jo 


t. Yearn 
’ —— ; . Princes Po!! 
96 furlongs: $3700; 1:11 ~~. _My Dream Lady gs Pol " Mise 
pied Rebel (Atkinson ) 5. 3 90 | 4 furlongs. $2500: 1-14 
ution pn (Boland) . ° tndividuate (Spinale) — 
a 


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t—Sir Frits 25. Case Tip 10, Dinner 
usie 4. Spur 
i—Hesmaboy 12, Race Ace 11, Kiki Uotta Secr 113 Pree Wonder 
2 Island 29, Milady Mowies 9, ‘ ~ _Saee 
> hts ady owlee » 3— 34; ar- wen maidens 
7 Conduct 19, De Report 15. Ge 
Ligbily Be 
rs y 15. Seme Crown &, 
| Well t—Weeper 


Cook's Tour (Nichols) 14.1 

fAuriesville. {Nine Lives. No? free 
Teaneck. aBull-Bys. aMr. Redbird. Sun- din 
fice Express ~3 Rese. Ransomed, Devil- | punch Play 


phot hSeneneeesese 

eee ee Jee yee 
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400 
Uncle Pete, 


_ } $4000: 0:59 Ra ! 

oy Bobs (Hartack) v. “a : rh : +4 

Costa) aoe | , ’ : Nordic Lad. é. atRunnine Wolf i114 <arve voda. aver More. Gunner Bor si 

Lew! ier. Call of Mi ne, 9-Wrong) the Pimlico strip, two last cath Besu-Jer. Pair Joy. My a 44% $3700: 2-year- “Old maidens ees Fete 22, Cireline 7, Bari-|  aPoindexter ‘s Beck entry x Brae py F%, yr entry. | rack Star 2 fhidtdoeer) 38 te “0 13.20 5.90 
ae : Rovel, Raa fall and two this spring. Last 2—1 mile; $2500: 1:38% Wine 115 Pink V relive vet 21, Flaw 8, Palais Pert! year-olds uD: bs ual thes: $4000; 232%. ‘ Rebel i wie 6.60 3.90 

t Moy cee Misioars R 7a P Dec. 3, Advice won the $ec- Chembre wi - yee 6.20 3.80 aVo lley ives’ al ity skipper 18, Pink Velvet 7. Sb 66 o2 Miss Ada | Sesamanedlt ile . 3.30 er * 20) Sailorsviile, Austin Mack. Alapat. Ime 

Hstic soe! ~ ingnabttiage:: tobe Rd 310 2150|pervu, Karen W., Joe’s Jeep, Envelope 


. | 
u | Sontevides (mere) «++: PAchilleds ” ] irri 
- ¢-Dunn eS = er. ond race to complete a Ashi a Wise Maid, Alfred Bou der. Silhouette 115 Magic Spel ! bees oes : “* Mark in | 9—1ss miles: $2000 
daily double pay-off of iwes The Mo No, Lone Pilot. bocal sdaloreatt ent * Rea Disble £2, Finiea! 8. Alibbai Market "Gain, oRed wee ee | ee ; 
, Cub. Bailey's ride ay 4000: 3-year-ol . ue: alwe. | Lashes Ww althful 
ee Soe Ce eee DAILY DOUBLE PAID $57.80 _| Fleet Fiignt .. ' 1—HEAD MAN 33, Will of Allah 10. Adams, Of Ox eWare-Landsiche etry. Orphina 
the first race ... While Train- — 000; 11" ———= | Tickiy Bender a Jean Baptiste > , gpa About 2 miles; $10,000 sdded:| 
: : ’ rt assace cer J) Bae 24, 7. 
er Hugh Fontaine has his |o25° {etop ic diY. ¥.b0 "3.60 2.00 Countess Tina sHew Maid 24, Born Rich 7, Run aKing Commander (Smith- 
fingers crossed, the condi- \ (Broussard) .. 10.00 4.60/Gun Fly | ie 
ssed, : | ; 


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Killarney Bey 
6—1: $5000 


_ . . ° year-olds up: alwe AT SUFFOLK 
+6 oe $4500; tioner of Needles has high modon, Poor John. careo. [Point of Order 107 Bea Diabie —..110 1—John Peel 26, Ballykeel 1, Domi- aCurly Joe. } 
Martech “yess, 260 220) hopes for a 2-year-old named |™*?23-——____— vital _aTroiano entry. 
. —_ . ‘7. 


aia Laches 
as eee —— | 
Blueberry Hill II purchased Sin ee ant Please 25, Major Event 5, Rare Music .. | 6—§ furlongs (Widener course). $5000: 


F 
year- wate! Bound 3. Bra ira 
: , | 0:57" 
in Ireland last summer for |g8* (| Ee ‘ Boicfiy Gomme ~ al ay, SOS ee Se f FOE laBold Ruler (Arcare).... 3.10 2.20 2.20 OWNER a 
oe Dudley and Heath, owners Rives Son, Hard You'll Do, Be) Tulcha ing Somali ... (Mona LOU 27, Quick Stream 8, «Mel. Tele — oo ° 
—6 fur = : $5000: 60 : 2.60| of the Kentucky Derby win yed, se - : vecond (awrin or.) will of alist | 20 Howdy Baby peke, French Pott Four Pathoms. 
(_aimene).. . 4. ‘ - \dnDesd | eat or i secon tee ad : 
1 : — -* _——err ’ ) Perishire. Secret Sess} , 
Bens Deck (Boutmetis : | ner. The young colt is a full nes + furlongs: ~ $3500; _s Wheatley _Stabie- Phipps entry ls the '56 Dodge os good o buy 
73 ™ , » : Ti- : Meine 4.7 3 . 
= Ala majorite Mines. Venice} Orother to Wilwyn, Washing- |gig” dr, weratite Mery ! eae : 6 Streaking CR A ale > 6.20 | © Nash, De Soto, Buick? Get the 
cxpeeutieiiig ee an ton, D. C. International win- Li Ro +r Club Champ. Betty Linn. View 2 " | nm q wvente 22, Lydia A 11, Indien le Dav “*"|Rleo Romance (McCreary) 3.50 3 omazing new Free 44-page book 
oi ; : y : , entr ° a> * s ai 4 . . ® : 
wep Beit ‘deme: paseo: i ‘Ri £40 6.00! ner, and will make his debut nd Busy. ______| PMessene-Kar 19. The Miner 18%. Uece| =" * pounds allowance claime | LL ee 12-40 with all the facts on alll leading cars. 
NM a, ; 4.00 3.20) this summer at Monmouth | 5 f } 4000: Mike » 2.20 220 42. *5. *7 pounds allowance claimed Don 5. ° iotenneepciepnene iis. } Bu ttm . Harbash, Bets- 
7.40/ Park Eddie Decker, the | ord 5.80 3 AT GARDEN STATE Brook Prince 4. n, Pantine Busher 
** « ’ if ec yteflling 7” 5—Hedy B tit. W - 
> 's Bes ish Tonight 8. 8—1% miles: $3 ; 3 410 2.90 FREE 1956 CAR X-RAY 


. 
F “ a! ine 18-year-old renti jock Er — 1—Panchi B 10, 8 Preef 9, N Pie 
ir "Col ene! auroya! itty ightner -y apprentice OCK- Mi 9 wa , +r. Wi . . _— ape ne ag 19, ure reef 35, ext ase alren Gey (Bailey } ss 
i : ; ‘ “war & 6—Ro> 33. . ; 34.2 
_ — ey who suffered a broken ‘. Railbird Longshot Piseon 14, Gilecenda 11. Appea "2 “ Battle Bmorempts. 8. I t oode 6.20 ex AT YOUR 


miles ig 83500; 195% Be . 3.3 
72 . 3800: ’ 7—COMBU rth ogg! Il 26. Chance Deb Rocodee, Lot iliy. Johnetor r 
i >. oe geei collar bone here last Tues 6 ‘furlones: x ie a ANN’S LOVE er Honey 16, Roman Hi 10,| 15, Smooth Stride 2 ouepcndee: st. Marston Moor, Jei NASH DEALER 
a— lixi: ort Skirts 


—. ¥ 
hum : 
Militant Mi Miss (Boulmetis) 4.80 3.60} day ; ' (Ke : , 
ay, must havé an operation ter Red Veleune) SO 3. 22, Resemere Lass 7, Brown mmand. £ 
 Tance-A-Mit.” Tensessee Do}! Apres | 9 his right cheater and oe (Beckmann) cks. a i—Golden Pearl 19, Roman Fair 16, Peppy 6. | aJacobs-Schwab entry 
‘ . ugar rown 
els TFRs deriae™* Mist. ROWSE.) Vin he sidelined for at least |chston Pivtse Buber. Ie Clover 


0) 
usy Nellie. Tino Betts f): $2750: 1:4 
: sine as rt) is 
two months ... Tony DeSpir- | .%-1;' miles. eek) 7.60 1.48 3.00 


AP Selections | i. seriously’ injured | at | Siatizars 7 FF Now yours in matched jewels... 


Laurel, has left the Prince R . el. ‘imase, Laurve 

pdichnons AT BALMORAL Rare, po gs og coumetea’ at’ Ye | | Glory. Jo-Clare, Isomur. 

£ : Cc 

aed Wender, Cicere “oan, Diamond | New Me vate g home. Friends 'Trabert Wins Long One 

Melon, Flutter. say he left Maryland with the SPOKANE, Wash., May 23 \# 

een Boss, Supreme Joy. King| wOrds, “I still have my rid- |Tony Trabert ee 

oo ep | ing tack and I'll be back.” |Segura in a 30-game first se 
— oo re). . Molly Mutuel says, “ last night and went on to win 
of tet Jods. Motel Man, Adams ott | had a bad day—a run in my /their professional tennis match, 


1—Lerl-Jane, Smart Devil, Hen Party.| Stocking and none in my |16—14, 6—1. Gonzales leads in 
S—Arerat Il, Ge Between. Yeon!. | OFS, ithe pro tour series, 70—22 


sa Racing Charts at Pimlico 


vines wate aThin by ry Tenet, ok past Inc.) responded to wear down Brisk Miss. The latter raced See 


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27. Chris Cress 9. 


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Gig inte defeat te attain a clear advantage bul Ww 
Bs. old Turjonss ee. S For to wens the winner. Air Monarch raced eveniy 
- 8. po. - ; ‘ 
wort , qed. gen out; biace driving ! | year-olds Marviand ‘breap) pinion.” i 
~a ’’ s ‘3 )} by O Admira)—Scootie by Oranville al 403 4:03.) zood on drivine piace same 
ae ae } a Winner. Mrs t Ss hier + e (3) eS Bossuet—Nehalem by 
gocher Wet ‘ 5 eH Fenelen Trained by I Dreschier Jr Time. j 2635 


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fexani $10.90 $6.20, $3.40: DOCTOR LEO, 8! ROHAN $4.60. $2.80. $240: CHESNUT KING, $3.00: 62.80: 


Oe Oe et ee we ee 


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KARYATIDE. FOG 20 
ACE—Six furionss (chute! Purse. $2: Rohan ret the pace under rating and withstood the extended 
wcenee’ tanne,. Giten A HI , Grose o Caesnut ming ane etter moved peneei ly te the 
» eacer just imeice the turiong vole an une oie 
Am Gosal by Hadiga! Trained by J raced eveniy. Jubite wore down tired horses 
SIXTH RACE—Five and one-half furlongs. Purse. 
For 4-year- gids and up: claiming. Went to post at 
at $ 32% art gene un ridden out 
Bags ¥ (6) by Bome 
~y Pight ne Pox Jf A by C. R. White 


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z MARA! 43. 29 15.20. $9.80: REPORD. * 
AE Hod si of 0% CHAN E e's 20. $5.20, $3.20: FOUR JACKS. $5.00. 
uble (iz OMEARA $7812 . d held a fon wf, te Pace, sointermittent preseure. 
ers safe under intermitten 5S 
‘ , SU pastry rs te - » averane rama walle snerevens his Dosi- 
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Le oP fi ACE—Piy ve furienns ost at ,. For maiden | jon 
ts eee oD Bacto tg Corll |g eter scridt Sint Wind, Sap hat 
ve wet -olds: «@ 
pgie 2 “ ‘. iy ime ‘ie th iseult so Mmcate ott at 5: wv »erart good, Won easily; i, Pipce driving Win nner. 
Horse — “Keystone Bt db. c. (3) by Mr "Hae Trove 


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$3.20. $2.60; JUST BILL, 


20: a 
table entry tecesofe command at once “4 mereneed his 
$3.00; MISS JUNE. 86.40. | pixteeees,, Ty 9h pa in badis with s peed ta peers Resid 


sma lipo a “ot Jo nie as all after s ‘ apes Alter Mg By way gradual 
ust t lasted ov. over urricane Lady. thet latte ee 2 pee we ie mites. gan. On 8 Oo” Bh 
cons ce air frienes Kciugte) sipree, 97500 urn's b. gt r, Weeper—Tarentella in Br" ow 
3: reer. Won" arty mt to at ined by C ; urn 1:49% 
ams: Ma 2 yay pies n it ¥ | W 
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C elebration half-gallon Party quart = Popular fifth Travelers’ miniature Economical pint Convenient half-pint 


1 
=r ee : (served on luxury — 
ba? Le ee “a iia trains and planes) 
$4 80. $360: BRISK MISS. $9.00. ‘ Ecosse DISTILLERS CO., N.Y.C., BLENDED WHISKEY, 86 PROOF. 65% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS. 


nah position from the start and " 


——Hiking, Dancing and FOOD—— 


maneif | Cyclists Open Hostel 
<a , | yclists Upen Hos 
- = reat Outdoors At Foot of ‘Old Rag’ 


. oe FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1956 


Sailing Sandboxes Startle Marina 


200 Pan Rock Caught 
In First 3 Days of Run 


By Don Carpenter. 

' IT WAS STILL dark Tuesday morning when we drove un- 
der the C&O canal to Fletcher's float on the Potomac at New 
Cut and Canal road nw. The reason: with locust trees in 
bloom, it’s rockfish time again! This week nen 200 fine 
pan rock were caught there in the first . 
three days of the “run.” The word is getting 
around. 


! 
By Aubrey Graves 
Outdoors Editor 
NOT KNOWING an “allemande” from a “doe-seedoe,” the 
scheduled square dancing was not the clincher. It was the 
prospect of good company and a free meal which dictated 
quick acceptance of a week-end invitation from the Ameri- 


By Peggy Reynolds 


7 
WASHINGTON Sailing Ma- 
rina patrons couldn't believe 
their eyes early this spring 
when three of the unlikeliest- 
looking craft 
in Marina 
history were 
trucked in 
and made 
ready for 

launching. 

It seems 
that over the 
winter, three 
14 -rear-olds, 
Tom Tad 
lock, Jeff 
Rein, and 

Charles Tomlin had each 
concoc:+d 8-foot sailing craft. 
Their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Guy Tadlock, Mr. and Mrs. 
Sol Rein, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl Tomlin, all of Bethesda, 
let their sons’ individualism 
express itself to the hilt. 
Each boy made hull, spars, 
and sails exactly the way he 
thought he wanted them. 


GUY TADLOCK did put in 
one word of advice. An at- 
tourney, he admits that marine 
architecture is somewhat out- 
side his sphere. “But I told 
Tom,” he said, “that if he 
were going to build a boat, 
he should make it beamy *nd 
square ended. I thought that 
would assure some stability, 
no matter what else the boat 
might have.” 

The result is Tom's Bar- 
getta, which can best be de- 
scribed as a sea-going sand- 
box. It is a gaff-rigged sloop 
with self-tending jib extend- 
ing to a blunt bowsprit. Tom 
sewed up the sails himself 
with a couple of thicknesses 
of unbleached muslin, and 
used shower-curtain rings 
for hocks on the luff of the 
jib. 


JEFF’S SEA QUEEN from 
Alcetraz is a sister ship, with 
minor variations. 

Chirles wanted something 
more shipshape. Consequent- 
ly, his craft resembles a thin 
vedge of pic, and its prin- 
cipal drawback is that it will 
not remain upright on the 
water. 

The boys spent only three 
weeks building the hulls, and 
taat didn’t leave much time 
for caulking and seam com- 
pound. So, they glued the 
seams together. Somehow, 


OL LO LO Ml SOLO IAL SS. NON, ling «Ls 
es : 


i Ais ast CM 


Phote by Pessy Reynolds 


Beaching their strange craft are (from left) Jeff Rein, Tom Tadlock and Charles Tomlin. 


the water manages to get 
through, but that’s all right 
if you've got a change of 
clothing. 


UNFORTUNATELY, the 
change of clothing will do no 
good aboard the boat, the 
boys learned one cold and 
windy day. Now they leave 
their drv clothes at the Mar- 
ina clubhouse, and a little 
water cboard doesn't bother 
them a bit. 

A skilled boat designer 
might have engineered a 
more maneuverable hull, but 
no boat will respond well with 
a rudder that keeps falling 
out. Besides, what if you to 
crash into a piling? You can’t 
do much damage to a $30 
boat. 


LAUNCHING DAY at the 
Marina was mMomentous. 

Charles’ boat immediately 
showed its propensity to so- 
mersault. After a couple of 
cold swims, he hauled his 
vessel back ashore. 

Jeff, a novice sailor, stepped 


SELBY BAY Yacht Club’s 
flag-raising ceremony will be 
held at 3 p. m. Sunday, at 
the clubhouse at Edgewater, 
it was announced by Lee 
Harris of Washington, Com- 
modore. Members of the 
United States Power Squad- 
ron, and other yacht clubs 
are welcome to attend, 
Harris said. 


aboard Sea Queen for the first 
time, and cried in surprise, 
“Gosh, it’s really moving!” 
as a brisk wind took him 
away from the dock. He 
moved straight across the 
basin, and Sea Queen stuck 
fast on the shoals at Nation- 
al Airport. 

Tom a Sea S.out, sailed to 
the rescue in Bargetta.. He 
didn’t quite reach Jeff, 
though, for he went hard 
aground, too. Eventually, Mr. 
Tadlock appeared at the Air- 
port with a truck to cart off 
both boys and boats. 


-- 


HAWKINS, YOU'RE SACKED! | SAID 
CANADA DRY QUININE WATER! 


Can’t blame a chap for blowing his bowler when he asks 
for the best and gets something else. Anyone but an oaf 
knows the best tonic is Canada Dry Quinine Water. It’s 


got that inimitable lightness and dryness. . 


. that glacier- 


blue color... that sparkling, bitter-sweet taste. Do not 
let anybody insult your good taste or your gin-and-tonic 
with anything less than Canada Dry Quinine Water. 
P.S. True, you can pay more for a quinine water .. . but 
it’s like throwing your money away. 


. Ferry. Special 


THE YOUNGSTERS have 
provided a lot of entertain- 
ment for a few drug store 
sailors at the Marina. On the 
other hand, rea. boatmen ad 
mire their spunk and ingcnui- 
ity, and envy their ability to 
get so much sailing fun from 
a small investment. 

The young mariners are 
kt crning how to manage their 
little craft, and are removing 
some of th: obvious design 
Lugs. But not the sailing bug 
that has bicten them Two of 

ihe boys “r? already plan- 
ning new boats. 

Charles w: 1 have to delay 
his boat-building, as he is 
temporarily laid up by seri- 
ous burns suffered in a shop 
accident at Leland Junior 

Charles will have to delay 

Tom, who aspires to be a 
naval architect, has an ambi- 
tious project in mind. “My 
next boat is going to be big- 
ger and better,” he explains. 


“sort of a sealed<iown ver- | 
sion of an inland lake scow. | 
It wil] be like nothing yuu've | 


ever seen before!” 
We belie7ze it. 


Week-End Hikes 


Wanderbirds: Big Meadows 


to Hawksbill Mountain, Va., 
six miles along the Appalachi- 
an Trail. Leaders are Vivian 
and Peter Poulos, 1605 Taylor 
st. nw., zone 11. Fare, $3. Bus 
will leave 12th st. and New 
York ave. nw. at 8 a. m. Sun- 
day. 

Center Hiking 
miles along the C & O Canal 


towpath from Cabin John to | 


Great Falls. Meet at last stop 


(No. 20) on Cabin John car- | 
Leon | 


line 10 a. m. Sunday. 
Kaplan and Si Katz will lead. 


Level Walkers: A 6%-mile | 


stroll on Saturday alongside 
the C & O Canal between 
Woods Lock and Noland’s 
buses will 
leave 1013 15th st. nw. 


5 p. m. For bus reservations, 
telephone CO. 5-9215, Ext. 653. 


Capital Hiking Club: Lily- | 


pons to Sugar Loaf Mountain, 
Md., 8 miles, through glorious 
displays of dogwood. Meet at 


1424 K st. nw. for bus at 8 | 


a. m. Sunday. Fare, $2. Make 
reservations with Frances J. 
Paignon (JO. 3-6651) by noon, 
Saturday. Bring lunch, water. 

Bird - Watchers: Audubon 
Society members and friends 
will meet at 14th and E sts. 
nw., at 7 a. m, Sunday. Late 
migrants and residents, in- 
cluding chance of Bewick’s 
wren, in varied upland around 
around country home of Col. 
and Mrs. Louis Ely, Herndon, 


can Youth Hostel (Potomac Area Council). 
I'll show up with a sleeping bag and (will 
the cook please take note) a full-grown 


appetite! 


The occasion is an “open house” celebrat- 
ing the dedication of the new Hughes River 


Hostel in Nethers, Va 


. This small communi- 


ty, near Sperryville, is only 80 miles from 


the District. 


‘THE WASHINGTON Ski Club has also 
scheduled an outing in the area over the 
same period, and some of its members who 
may chicken at the idea of sleeping under 
the stars, will sneak inside the hostel for 


greater comfort. 


Why a ys 4 of schluss-boomers picks hiking country at 


the foot of O 


Rag Mountain for a get-together is a bit 


puzzling. But, of course, they've got to do something while 


waiting for next winter's ° 


snow. At any rate, the good- 
natured ski boys and girls 
will add to the general merri- 
ment. 

THE NEW HOSTEL (an 
ll-room house and 15 acres 
of land) has been made pos- 
sible through the generosity 
of Marion Pettie, who ac- 
quired the property last De- 
cember and turned it over to 
the local AYH group for its 
use. 

The area around Nethers 
became famous during the 
Hoover administration when 
the former President had a 
mountain retreat there. The 
area was the subject of a so- 
ciological study by Thomas 
Henry and Mandell Sherman 
in the 1920s. 

After the invasion of all 
these outdoor enthusiasts 
Saturday and Sunday, the 
community. will doubtless be 
ready for further sociological 
examination. 

THE HOSTELERS, being 
generous folk themselves, 
will make their new quarters 
available to church, school 
and other organizations all 
summer. For information, tel- 
ephone EXecutive 3-3500. 

Work groups have been go- 
ing to Nethers almost weekly 
all spring. George Orr, trip 
leader, assures me that no 


en 


-_ 


manual labor will be needed 
this weekend. This makes 
the outing absolutely irre- 
sistible. 


ANN EVANS, the Hostel’s 
publigity gal, has been giving 
the tent a build-up. Good 
fishing and swimming in the 
Hughes River, she says, are 
at the hostel’s front door. 
And the start of an optional 
walk up Old Rag, considered 
the “best” hike in Shenan- 
doah National Park, is but a 
stone’s throw away. 

Old Rag is said to be in her 
spring bonnet, with millions 
of trilllums and trillions of 
views. Ann has mentioned 
the many points of interest, 
such as Hemlock Pass, the 
crevasse, the stairway, the 
tunnel, the cave and (I resent 
her emphasis on this!) Fat 
Man's Gap. 

As for the hiking, Ann and 
her big build-up may be due 
for a big letdown. I'm still 
resting up from that Justice 
Douglas re-union amble and 
the Center Hiking Club's re- 
cent Prince William safari. 
But I'll ride on the handle- 
bars if Ann wants to pedal 
up the mountainside. 


For high tides at Potomac 
River and Chesapeake Bay 
points, turn to Page 38. 


Club: Six | 


at 9 | 
a. m., returning the group at | 


Potomac River License 


8236 Georgia Ave. 


ie Lae 


mA 


-_——-— 


RELAX! Go BOATING WITH 


— 


Si 


Johnson 


SEA-HORSE 


OUTBOARD MOTORS 
AND 


BARBOUR QUALITY BOATS 


“The Perfect Combination” 


For 1956 


9 Great Motors 


See them & these great boats 


@ Lyman @ Revelcraft © Harvey- 
craft @ Plasticraft @ Feathercraft 


THE BOAT CENTER 


JU. 53-7773 


15 end 21 feet 


East Coast. 
-1300 Maine, $.W 


When you 0 you ey he Ba 14, $352.00 


WASHINGTON MARINA 


One of the Largest Fully Equipped Marinas on the 


RE. 7-4797 


OPEN SUNDAY, 10 to 4 


Harry Kline and Bill Murray of Kent Vil- 
lage were with us when we set out at dawn 
for Dixie Landing and Pumphouse Cove 
straight across the river from Fletcher's. 
We had bloodworms and fresh herring for 


bait. 


Our two stone anchors clicked on the 
rocky bottom about 15 feet off the Virginia 


shore as the morning mists made the Po- 
tomac Palisades a scene of beauty one 
would not expect to find almost in the heart of a bi 


x 
Carpenter 
city. 


Others were there: Julius Fletcher, son of Washington's 


famous 


riverman Joe, had Sidney Atlas, sports store owner 


with him. “Whitey,” in charge of the boat livery, was taking | 


a busman’s holiday.” 


OUR PARTY USED light 
fresh water tackle and caught 
seven nice catties of the 
channel variety and seven 
white perch in just a few 
hours. Alongside us, Whitey 
used live smelt minnows for 
bait and caught 30 pan rock 
while casting towards shore 
at the edge of the current. 

Two other anglers in boats 
nearby also used the magic 
smelt bait and caught a bag 
full of one to two pound 
striped bass. Julius and Sid- 
ney fished farther upstream 
about a block above “The Par- 
lor” on the D.C. side and 
caught 30 more rock, using 
only bloodworms for bait. 
There is no doubt that we 
have a month of good sport 
ahead of us. 


ROCKFISH habits have 
changed somewhat. In past 
years bloodworms and fresh- 
cut herring were best; now 
it’s minnows of any kind with 
smelts as first choice. The 
river is very clear and we 
recommend a very light sink- 
er (about a quarter-ounce), 

Locust tree blooms also in- 
dicate that striped bass should 
feed in the Chsapeake Bay 
area. We fished last Saturday 
evening at sundown with 
Harold Madtes of Fort Meade. 


At number 13 buoy in South 
River (on the oyster bar) in 
less than an hour Harold 
caught three pan rock and 
had a dozen strikes using 
bleodworms for bait. Last 
weekend the South River 
drawbridge tender caught an 
ll*2-pound rock under his 
control tower. 


IN SOUTH RIVER at Tim's 
dock up in Glebe Creek, . Bill 
Murray caught the first big 
basket of blueclaw crabs we 
have seen this season. A 
South River waterman told 
us he had got his first soft 
crabs this week and seen 
some “sheds” along the shore. 
G. B. Paska caught a nice 
mess of bullheads in Ginger- 
ville Creek with live shrimp. 

Hardhead fishing reports 
this week include some new 
places such as Holland Point 
at the entrance to Herring 
Bay, where Roy Everhart, a 
D. C. auto mechanic, lured 
to hook 18 croakers. 


SAND GATE on the Patux- 
ent River below Benedict 
made news this week when 
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Jones 
and Mr. and Mrs. Linnie yr 
as of Washington caught 29 
hardheads weighing from 
one to two pounds*on both 
bloodworms and shrimp bait. 


» Uvehender.. 


; 
ee eee” 


SNACK BAR, 
GAMES 
YOU CAN SPEND THE WEEK 
OR SPEND THE NIGHT 
Enjoy the Breeze of the Chesapeake Bay 
Fer Information: Write or Phone 


THELMA or EMMETT STONE 


STONE'S 


North Beach, Maryland 


THE GAME EVERYONE 
LOVES TO PLAY 


DRINKS, 


ee De DD DED SD ADL LLL LLL LLL DL | 


CHESAPEAKE 


See 
the Clowns 


MERRY 
GO 
ROUND 


FERRIS 
WHEEL 


Bring the 


BEACH PARK 


PREE!! 
a. Admission 


FREE! 
Parking 


PICNIC 
TABLES 


Enjo 
ROOD 

2 CL 

FISHING PARTIES 


ALPINE 7-5001 
Chesapeake Beach, Md. 


the 
* REEL 
UB 


Boat Directory 


SPORT FAIR, INC. 
_ 8617 Lee Bwy., Cherrrdale, Va. 


6135 GA. AVE. N.W. 


s / } 
teyyaxe 
Nt 
THE PLACE TO SEE THOSE 


WONDERFUL, COLORFUL 1956 


JOHNSON SEA-HORSES 


MEENEHANS 


HARDWARE 


STORES 


NO. 7-6300 


TROJAN and BORUM 
BOATS 


Johnson . 


FIRST T SHOWN IN 
MARYLAND 


big Manic deerme 


4 That Tow Piorida 


abt oT REAM a ILT wie a 


Now On Display At 


THE MARINE SALES CO. 
Poot of 24 * ie. pad pps Creek 
Ann 


Come In Por A Demonstration Bide 
is Remarkabdie Boat 


38 “ hut. Rogers. 


mo riwind A Fup- 
tw W 


7: ' on tis 
a chr s-Cr volt Ow 
re : eX others. 


In Prince Georges Co. 
SEE PATUXENT RAARINE 


Por Quality Ptrrise and Economy 
oO 
OHNBON 
9 great 

Whirlw ‘ 


7) “losed 
PATUXENT MARINE 


5213 Baltimore Ave. 
Hyattsville, 7-4260 
(Free parking tm the rear) 


. 1 18° Ca 
Compl. fibregiassed, ‘54 


25 hp.., 
water re 
Priced fo 


~~ 21 
cruiser, sleeps 2: 30 hp 
water; = Sane 


head; 9 m 
ich 5° 6. 
express ere 


21-ft r. 

meee 2. ‘Tesaaeod head, fresh wate 
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Remote oe BR a. rter, 
2 nted a var- 


USED BOATS 


, earess grett. a 1 : 


aw FA fas ny Se 


and 
WASHINGTON MARINA 
1300 ‘AVE. ‘ 


™7-6300 


Phone Prince Frederick 268-J-1 
ROUTE FROM WASHINGTON TO 


TRITON BEACH 


BEVERLY BEACH 


ON CHESAPEAKE BAY 


From Washington: Benning Rd. to Central Ave., 
N. E. Left on Central Ave. (Md. Route 214) Direct 


Washington's > “Seashore Beach” 


Kot me Salt Water Bathing 


Cod 


Large and Beautiful 


Sand Beach ~~ 


@ Geed 


facilities 
@ Children welcome 


Easy te Reach—33 mi. out Centra! Ave. ever, Sooth .~ a 
o 


iver Bridge te Reute 605. tern right on t — 


ay Ridge. on Chesapeake Bay. 


Churches and Organizations. 


_ 


asccents . " 


4. 
. 
~~. 


er 


BREEZY POINT 
BEACH 


@ Wide Sandy Bathing Beech 
@ REAL Wenderfel Swimming 
@ Netted Bathing Ares 

@ Playsreend Facilities @ Fleets 
@ Rew Beate @ Fishing Wharf 
@ Piente Greve and Tables 

@ Snack Bar and Bath Heuse 


Through Upper Mariboro. te Wary- 
son's Corner. turn r 

15 miles to LARGE 
and follow signs 6 mj to Breezy 
Point Beach, Md. 


to Beach. 


Wesley Stinnett’s 


Fishing Fleet 
Largest modern fishing 
boats on Chesapeake Bay 

RESTAURANT @ BAR 

PHONE 


ALPINE 
7-5001 


and PIER 


—— ee 


DRIVING TIME FROM WASHINGTON 45 MINUTES 


Write for Information on Rental of Furnished 
Céttages by the Week. 
‘te 
Write for Information on Organization 
' Picnics and Outings 
MAILING ADDRESS: 


Ph.: BEVERLY BEACH—University 7-4043 


Box 17, Mayo, Md. 


Ph.: TRITON BEACH—University 7-8811 


Di, al Caahale tevigation Project. : 


onto: May 24 W—Com-jacre irrigation project, “the 
seth even today re-|largest so far in our country.” 


Daidong and 
> ted completion of a 73,500; Radio Pyongyang | said thelu 


A AE: EP 


/ 


=. 


iW 


SPARTAN 
the mobile home with eniluring good taste 


Brand names long identified with highest quality 
home furnishings and equipment are found in every 
Spartan—America’s finest mobile home, Names 
like Westinghouse, Frigidaire, Armstrong linoleum, 


Crane plumbing, and Coleman for heaters. Such manufacturers’. 


products help to make Spartan comparable to any 
fine modern home in beauty, comfort and convenience, 


Spartan mobile home interiors are a marvelous 
reflection of “the home of enduring good taste.” 


The 1956 Spartans — America’s most beautiful and durable 
mobile homes — are on display at all Spartan dealer display lots. 


SEE YOUR SPARTAN DEALER TODAY 


WASHINGTON, D.C. 


American Trailer Co., Inc. 
5020 Wisconsin Ave., N. W. 


WHITE PLAINS, M 
Blair Mobile Homes Co. 
4 Miles N. of LaPlata, Rt. 301 


COLLEGE PARK, MD. 
American Trailer Co., Inc. 
10180 Baltimore Blvd. 


Tosses Out 
State Record 


Hyattsville Magistrate Grover 
L. Small tossed another official 
record of the Maryland Depart- 
;ment of Motor Vehicles out of 
‘court yesterday as “inadmis- 
Isable.” 
| Small’s action came on the 
jheels of an opinion, also issued 
yesterday, by the State Attorney 
‘General that DMV records can 
be admitted in Maryland's cir- 
‘cuit and trial magistrate courts. 
| The opinion was requested by 
Smaill's uncle, Maryland Com- 
‘missioner of Motor Vehicles! 
Frank Small Jr., after his | 
nephew on April 27 ruled a! 
‘DMV record 
“hearsay” unless accompanied 
by a Motor Vehicle examiner. 
| “TI reluctantly admit the At- 
torney General is probably right 
and I’m wrong,” Small said yes- 
|terday. Nevertheless he dis- 
| missed charges of driving on a 
| suspended permit against Harry 
E. Smith, 27, of Old Mill rd., 
Beltsville. 

Small went along with a con- 
tention by Smith's attorney. 
John White, that the State 
failed to prove the Smith 
named in the DMV record and 
the Smith on trial were one and 
the same. 

Asked how records could be 
acceptably connected 
fendafits, Small said, “It's go- 
‘ing to be awfully tough.” 
| The barred record, presented 
by State Trooper Robert L. 
Knight, listed a July 30, 1954 
permit suspension to a Harry 
Smith, of Beltsville. Knight 
said Smith admitted when ar- 
rested April 9, 1955 that he was 
driving on a suspended permit. 
He didn’t testify yesterday. 

After his arrest, said Knight, 
Smith jumped bond and was 
again arrested last April 29 
when he was spotted in a Muir- 
kirk, Md. tavern. Knight said 
Smith has been in jail awaiting 
trial pending an Attorney Gen- 
eral’s ruling on Small’s earlier 
decision on DMV evidence. 

Maj. W. H. Weber, Maryland 
State Police executive officer. 
said, “We'll follow the proce- 
dure recommended by the At- 
torney General's office and 
continue bringing in certified 
copies of records. What the 
magistrate decides is his own 
business.” 


OPEN TONIGHT TO 9.. 


. SATURDAYS TO 6... FREE PARKING 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 te 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 te 9. 
L 4 Cups / 


Hurry! Hurry! Time's run-| 


M4 5SOesia Ave 
lades 


. 
asby1 , oe oe silver Serie 


~~, PROOF IT »AVE 


PAYS TO SHOP AT SEARS AND 


FOR THE 
4 EO) 


you buy a Taperlite weekend case 
and a Taperlite puliman case. 


You Get 
this $12.95 Ladies’ 


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FREE! 


Now Get All 3 for Only 


This special offer is for a limited time 

only! Whatever the occasion .. . gradua- 

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you buy this 3 for the price of 2 Taperlite 

set. Choose yours today while they last. 
Sears 4 Stores 


. 


Just Say 


Sears Revolving Charge 


months te pay, small 
charge. 


‘3 


$7 Down $5 Monthly 


Triple ply box ... 
.+ Triple strength 

still giving you 

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Men’ s 2- a 
Top Grain Leather 

88* 

Full steel frame, double 


handles and corner guards 
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21.88° 


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Gleaming brass 
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in quantity! 

6 Qt. Kit, Regularly $1.98 ......... a 77 


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20 Qt. Oil Coupon Book, Reg. 3.80 
Oll Prices tnclode Fed. 5 Tax 
ears @ Stores 


Allstate Fiber Seat Covers 


Attractive patterns ond ¢ In 88 
sturdy fiber covers, free. 13 


Allstate Clear Plastic Seat Covers 


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private and so easy to use. Six. 


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ning out! Get terrific 


to de 


Associated Press 
Still Missing 
Sixteen-yearold Barbara 


| Ann Roberts of San Bernar- 


dino, Calif., who disappeared 
from her Mayflower Hotel 


inadmissable as| room Monday, is. still miss- 


| 
| 
| 


\Half of Cars’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, May 25, 1956 o3 


a 


9 
Checked in a5) U.S. to End Admission Of Polish Army Vets 


Are Rejected | 


Half of the 210,314 District 
motor vehicles inspected. dur- 
ing the 1955 registration year 
were rejected for mechanical 
defects the first time they were) 
checked, Traffic 


‘Director | 
George E. Keneipp said yester- 


day. 


However, he explained, the 
(50.24 per cent rejection rate 
represented an almost 5 per 
‘cent improvement over the 
1954 rate of 55.04. 

Keneipp said the improve- 
ment may be due to the great 


, number of new car sales during 


the past year, and added that 


‘the car owners appear to be 


ing. Her father, with whom | 


she was planning to take a 
trip to Europe, said he found 
a note saying his daughter 
planned to get a job in the | 
East. 


| 


|getting better classes of used 


autos as well. 
The inspections at the Dis- 
trict’s two stations revealed 


| more defects in headlights than 


in any other piece of equip-| 
iment. Brakes and steering ap- | 
paratus were close behind in: 
defects. : 


The State Department ee 
‘nounced yesterday that at mid- | 
‘nght June 4, it will stop ae 


wa fom y been issued. The State De- 
partment said there were 1722 
applications on file for the re 


| ing applications from World| ‘mainder. 


War II Polish army veterans 
for permission to enter this| 
country under the refugee re-| 
lief program. | 

The Refugee Relief Act au-| 
‘thorizes 2000 visas to refugees | 
who were members of Polish} 
armed forces during World War) 
II and who resided in Britain| 
when the law was enacted. As| 
of May 18, 1448 of these visas) 


| 
| 
| 
| 


Lapidary Society 
Plans Gem Exhibit 


The Gem and Lapidary 5So-| 
ciety of Washington will hold 
its annual exhibit of precious 
and semi-precious gems, gem) 
minerals, jewelry, ornamental! 
work in precious metals and re-| 
lated articles in the auditorium) 
‘of Woodward and Lothrop’ $) 
‘Chevy Chase store Saturday 
‘from 1 to 9 p. m. 


Advertisement 


Why is your 
prescription 
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hide something from you. Why 
won't your pharmacist tell you 
what's in it? Why cant some 
prescriptions be refilled? Why 
do some cost so much? June 
Better Homes & Gardens an- 
swers these questions and others 
about prescription business. Get 
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magazines are sold! 


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30, 
the Grand Opening, 9:45 
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WASHINGTON CHEVY CHASE AND ALEXANDRIA 


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men’s new ventilated 
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FLORIDA-WEAVE SHOES 


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» « « also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


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Weeduad. , Sebhuop. 


traveling men and women prefer 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ot Priday, May 25, 1956 eee 


Louisiana House Approves Resolution 
Invalidating Court’s Segregation Ban 


BATON ROUGE, La, Mayjsheep to be sheared by the has declined to renew the con-| | 
24 w—The Louisiana ‘House |Court,” he said. “Today, the tracts of Georgia Gurney and) | 
of Representatives today unan- Court's rulings affect the Gortrude Kerr for undisclosed 
imously adopted an inter po-/South. Tomorrow they reasons 
sition resolution which said affect the Northwest or New 
the U. S. Supreme Court's rul-| England.” The teachers were dresied 
ings on public school segrega-| “Interposition is the alter- after a delegation of sehool & 
tion are a “flagrant violation|native to continuing Ssurren- patrons asked the board to! 4 
of states’ rights.” ders to judicial legislation.” refrain from employing any 
. The House acted after two| The resolution declared that isachers who might favor in 
brief talks on states’ rights Loyisiana does not recognize tocration. 
traditions. the Court's right to de-segre- Mrs. Gurney and Mrs. Kerr! 


Gardner 


In a roll call vote, 83 of 101 gate public schoe)s and recrea- said they don't favor integra-\cranford University and 


representatives voted in favor tion facilities by judicial 


of the measure. decree. 
The Senate is expected to 
Va. Probe Sought 


take similar action shortly. 
On Teacher Ouster 


Rep. John Garrett of Clai- 
borne, who with 19 other rep- 
resentatives introduced the) CULPEPER, Va., May -24 
Sout ‘Souaed its “eer oad The board of directors of the | gust meeting. 
violated the Constitution when Virginia Education Associa-| She voiced 
it declared public school segre- tion will be asked to investi- school board would 
gation unconstitutional” and bgate the pending ouster of'sider its 
committed a 
tion of states’ rights.” teachers. 
“We will not lie down like| The county's school board before the VEA board. 


said yesterday she'll recom- 1946. 
mend the case be taken up 
um by the teacher organization's 


998.315 over 1955. 


held 
Activities service club dances are con- 

ducted for 
enlisted men. 


dent 
Carnegie Cor- 
poration. 


‘Md. University 
Names Speaker 
For Graduation 


Some 1500 Maryland Univer- 
sity seniors and advanced stu- 
dents will graduate in cere- The commanding general of Sersea 
monies at a Park at 10 

a. m. June 8. 


The gradua- 
tion will be gation at Ft. Eustis.” 
the plained yesterday why separate Said Gen. Lincoln's denial of the Johns Hopkins University, 


Building. 
Guest speak- 
ers will 
John William iwo dances a week at one of 
Gardner, ae the service clubs here,” said raroah -} 
e Brig. Geh. Rush B. Lincoln Jr. F — : ‘past nine years a fabulous fin 
“The reason for this is that Ft. Belvoir Engineers i 
customs of the Peninsula area = ica mes. 
A graduate of dictate such an arrangement, To Graduate 115 Men 
the as there are not enough young 
University.of California, Gard- ladies on the post to furnish sistant chief of 
) “Mise Virginia Lewis of Cul-ner has been associated with hostesses and dancing partners ineers for Civil Works, will Jewish sect. 
‘peper president of the VEA,/|the Carnegie organization since for post enlisted men attending a . uu Works, wi 
‘the dances. 


board of directors at its Au- Gain by Catholics 


recon- tory for 1956 shows 4 


“flagrant viola-'two Appomattox County school- reasons for the dismissals so 071 in the 48 states, Alaska and 
the full facts could be placed Hawaii. This is an increase of Herald had reported a spokes tics, 
man for Rep. Adam Clayton capabilities and maintenance. 


Mixed Eustis Dances 
Barred, General Admits 


(of this Transportation Corps Fy Bustis non-commissioned of- 
‘post says “there is no segre- ficers’ club. 


in 


of 


‘the surrounding communities Course with diplomas during guards by Bedouins—nomadic 
ito furnish the ladies,” 
NEW YORK, May 24 ‘#—The said. He 
the hope the official Roman Catholic Direc- “would not attend, nor would today. 
total the dances be possible if we 
refusal to divulge church membership of 33,574, did not have separate dances.” 


Dead Sea Scrolls Reported Stolen. 


BALTIMORE, May 24 Hing various scientific means of — 
Two — possibly more — newly fixing the approximate dates of 
discovered Dead Sea Scrolls the scrolls’ origin, have shown 
have been stolen by Arabs and that certain Christian ideas and 
FT. EUSTIS, Va., May 24 (#| Powell (D-N. Y.) said a Negro. are being held for ransom, a practices widely attributed to a 
nt wrote Powell he had leading authority on the docu-|period as late as the second 
been “turned away” from a ments said yesterday. century after Christ actually 
Dr. William F. Albright, pro-/ were common with the Essenses 


between the second century B. 
In New York. Rep. Powell fessor of Semitic languages at ~ yao 68 A.D. y 


He ex- 


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——— - Ft. yg but\said in a lecture that the dis-| 
howe taer, 8GMission of separate dances -nw f th rolls h 
white and Negro «i. the equivalent of a woman Senn Beer ad rier Spm not 
saying she is: partially preg-| He said they were found in 
nant.” the same area near the Dead | 
'Sea which has yielded over the 


“It is quite true we conduct 


of manuscripts dating to Bib-| 
The first scrolls) 

were found in jars in a cave a| 
Itschner, as-' few yards from the headquar-| 
Army En-/ters of the Essenes, an aistoric | 


Maj. Gen. E. C. 


The recently found shsoheiiia| 
present 115 graduates of the scrolls were stealthily removed 
“The service clubs rely on Engineer Officer Advance ‘from under the noses of their 


Lincoln graduation ceremonies at the desert Arabs—Albright said. 
ladies Fort Belvoir Engineer School| Studies of other Dead Sea 
‘scrolls have convinced scholars’ 
The 38week course is de-\there was a much closer rela-' 
signed to give students instruc-|tionship betwéen Judaism and 
News Times tion in staff functions, logis-\early Christianity than pre- 
equipment operational viously supposed, Albright said. 
‘He explained that scholars, us- 


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Presbytery Names Tenn. Man 


ceived 323 and the Rev. Dr., Dr. Elson has a reputation as” 
Raymond Kistler, President of! one of the most influential men 


P ee oe —— Beaver College, Jenkinstown, in the Presbyterian Church, He 
ry bods merchant rom | Pa. a dark horse candidate, got was chairman of the committee 
aaeryvilie, Tenn., today defeat 19g. which nominated as Stated 
ee ai About 25 ministerial mem- Clerk of the denomination—the | 
Elson, minister of the church | bers of the Washington Presby-|highest administrative post—| 
attended by President miren|tery electioneered for Dr. El-'the Rev. Dr. Eugene Carson 
hower, for the post of Mod-\.on They reported that the|Blake, who is serving now as 
eestor of the Presbyterian close ties of the minister of the| president of the National 
Church. ‘National Presbyterian Church Council of Churches. 

‘Ruling Elder David W. Prof-\to the Chief Executive worked 
fitt, to the surprise of eastern to his disadvantage. There was 
Presbyterians, received 474) feeling, they found, that this 
votes out of 905. Dr. Elson re-'“was bringing secular politics 
into the field of religion.” 
| The chief reason for Dr. El- 


PHONE i son's defeat, they said, was the 
desire to honor a layman after 


By Kenneth Dole . 
Staf! Reporter 


ious denominational commit- 
tees, and is former president 
of the Washington Federation! 
of Churches and other inter-de-| 
nominational groups. He has! 
written two books and received 
eight honorary degrees. 

Profitt, “a farm boy who) 
made good in the city,” oper- 
ates a chain of five department 
stores in Maryville and neigh-| 
boring towns. He is a pink! 
cheeked, affable man of 64 who! 
became well known throughout’ 
the denomination as president, 
in 1951, of the National Council | 
of Presbyterian Men. 

His nominator, the Rev. John 
W. Wimberly of Jackson, Mich.., 
stressed his humility. | 

The Assembly opened this) 
morning at the Municipal Audi-| 
torium. It will continue through | 
‘May 30, 


inine years. The last layman 
TODAY ‘elected to the post, highest in 
the denomination, was Wilbur 
La Roe Jr., Washington, D. C., 

to place your lawyer. 
weekend want ads Assistant United States At- 
in the bit torney General Perry Morton, 
in e pig ‘a ruling elder of Dr. Elson’s 
Saturday and Sunday |church, combatted this idea in 
+f; ‘his nominating speech. “We're 
Classified Sections of all elders, whether ministers or 
The Washington Post laymen,” he said. “Which kind 
'we are is totally irrelevant to 
and Times Herald the business we have to con-' 
duct. We have an obligation to 
RE. Jal 234 \elect the man who is best quaili- 
| fied.” 


He has been a member of var- 3 


Associated Press 


The Rev. Dr. Paul S. Wright (right), outgoing Moderator 
of the Presbyterian Church, discusses history of the Celtic 
Cross, symbol of the Moderator’s office, with David W. 
Proffitt, a layman who was elected to that post yesterday. 


. 
: ¥ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
wr Friday, May 25, 1956 a5 


- 


White House Newsmen | 
Entertain [ke at Dinner 


(Picture on Page 45.) — Cagney headed a star-studded 


President Eisenhower went to list of entertainers for the aft- 
a stag dinner last night in one er-dinner show. In the program 
of his rare social appearances ee _Sagirs Patti Page and 
since his heart attack last fall. “4t “King” Cole, comedian; 

He was the honore¢ guest at Buddy Hackett, Senor Wences, 
‘the White House Correspond. ‘"¢ Spanish ventriloquist and 
lente Association's 31st annual Georgie Tapp and his dance 


| dinner. It was attended by 1000 SOUP. : 
‘persons, including Cabinet In a surprise move, Dewey 


‘| Long, White House Chief of 
ae geen pace Bact gad Bt transportation and communica- 


‘diplomats, congressional lead- ae coe Fc oo 

‘ers, and the correspondents. - a sila eit 

| In his impromptu remarks S°™*¢ 88 eng a 

ja bioartisan commission to 

handle ‘he problem plaguing 

‘dinner jacket to the affair. ‘ 
Wit’ a big grin, he added, GOMICAe Bay 

have to make.” jaf any price 

Master of ceremonies James | 


and an honorary membership 
in the Association by President 
Eisenhower on behalf of the 
members. ° 

During the dinner, Francis 
M. Stephenson of the New 
York Daily Newsewas installed 
as president of the association, 
succeeding Laurence H. Burd 
of the Chicago Tribune. 


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the President told the corre- ~ italia 
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911 Bledensburg Rd. N.E. (2)..... Lincoln 7-7500 


8455 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring. . .JUniper 9-9010 


You Can't ‘Lese ad ° - 


£ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


OPEN TONIGHT TO 9...SATURDAYS TO 6... FREE PARKING 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Shen aicnss and Saturday 10 to 6; Touceley and Friday, 10 to 9 
ie] a:jild @ i lik@el 


Tae 
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Easyrol!l casters and 
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Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington 


in il 


Ideal as Douwble- 
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1 ee 


Shopper's Model Sturdy Steel Framed 


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Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlingtor 
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Prices Do No Include D. C. Tas 


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© Formerly $129.50 9* 


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Dosteet hi ee “Unexpected” C Geos Seacdy 


30-In. Folding Bed 


® Strong Metal Frame 1 8° 


® Special Sale Price 
Sturdy metal 


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framed f bed folds compactly for easy storage and 
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Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin end Arlington 


Save $29.62 on Mother-of-Pearl Patterned Chromed 
7-Piece Modern Dinette Set 


® Table Stain-and-Heat Resistant 

@ Formerly Priced $109.50 

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easy-to-clean 
porate Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington 


$8.50 Down—$7 Monthly 


* 911 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. (2)......... Lincoln 7-7500 
Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16)... 
2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington 


. .EMerson 2-1122 


Tract Picked’ ‘ 
For 250-Bed 


, 


ea 
mane ity 


‘hi J 7 I f at 
ag ; os ‘ yr 
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- . 


~ 


EDITORIALS. 


cucu Improvement Plans 


\ 


ife 


» ms 


FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1956 


37 


rey For Capitol Buildings 


Hospital Site 
In Southeast 


Foundation Signs 
Contract for Land 
To Build $6 Million 
Community Project 


Kluttz 


Union Recognition 
_ Bill Opposed by 


Government Chiefs 


TH E ADMINISTRATION 
hauled out its big guns yester- 
day to oppose as “unnecessary” 
4 bill to require Federal agency 


heads to recognize and to deal} An 814-acre tract on the 
with employe unions. — 


The bill, 8. 3593, by Sen. Olin | Northeast corner of Wheeler 


D. Johnston (D-S. C.), is sup-/rd. and Mississippi ave. Se. 
ported by AFL-CIO and other has been chosen as the pro- 
employe unions. ‘posed site for a 250-bed $6 

Chairman Philip Young ®f million community hospital 


the Civil Service Commission, 
said the bill, if enacted into law, Dy the Greater Southeast 


would lead to “complete chaos”|Community Hospital Foun- 
. the Federal "personnel sys-' dation. Inc. 

mm. ‘ ‘ 

He and other witnesses cen-| Foundation President Ernest 
fered their attack on the com-|J. Read signed a purchase con 
ulsory arbitration provision.| tract for the land, with the stip- 
jnder it, a three-man board! yjation that the sale will not be 
would be set up to arbitrate any)s45; until architectural and 
dispute which the employe and pet ay 
his agency were unable to set-|20ning technicalities have been 
tle. The finding of the board reviewed. 
would be final and binding. | The land was purchased for 
etme 0 peo oy ones jan undisclosed sum from the 

ards could encroach On MC wahler family, whose spokes 
tuthority of both Congress and og mn T. Wahler, of 3306 
gency heads. He said the wheeler rd, se., said it has 

rds, under the bill, could de- }..n jn the family since before 

tide cases,involving pay, leave,|+ne Civi] War. Her grandfather, 
layoffs, and other matters with-'rranz Wahler, bought the land 
in the jurisdiction of Congress. |/,- use as a dairy farm when he 
He added that decisions of the sme here from Germany. 
boards could be in conflict with| the dairy farm was later op- 
the Veterans’ Preference and .-s:eq by Wahler’s son Joseph, 
ether laws. ‘and after him by his sons, 
S. 3593 also carries a provi-|\Conrad and the late Francis 
tion which could result in the| Wahler. The farmhouse was 
removal, suspension or demo-\torn down about 25 years ago, 
tion of any official found by anjand since then, the land has 
rbitration board to have vio-| been used for family gardening 
ted-its provisions. Young ex-\and raising livestock, Miss 
lained that agency heads now’ Wahler said. 

ave the power to discipline} Attorney Raymond J. Mc- 


To Cost 175 Millions 


0620......—=="—=* -~ A te 


Architect Presents Hurled Off Vehicle 
Estimates for New 
House and Senate 


Office Structures 


Policeman Hurt 
In Cycle Collision 


was escorting, John E. Williams, 
Orlando, Fla., was charged with 
passing a flashing red light at 
lst st. and New York ave. ne, 


House leaders are plan- 
ning a $100 million cogstruc- 
tion program on their side of 
the Capitol alone. 


Cost of other additions, such A Traffic Division police pri-' 
as extending the east front of vate suffered head injuries and 


the Capitol, construction of the #>Tasions yesterday when his 


motorcycle was struck from the 
second Senate Office Building +o, by another motorcycle po- 


and proposed land purchases, liceman in a crash that almost 
may boost total cost of Capito} involved several others. 


Hill construction during the _.P¥* Clitfon L. Fones, 37, of 
next few years to $175 million. 7818 Park bivd., Forestville, 


New higher cost estimates said he was thrown for a 
for the third House Office ©oUP!¢ of flips” before landing 
Building and related House °" ‘is head and shouiders 
projects were spelled out by J. about 6 feet from his motor- 
George Stewart, architect of cycle. + 
the Capitol, to the House..Ap- Fones vehicle was struck by 
propriations Committee. His one ridden by Pvt. Robert A. 


inieme  melly, 35, of 4804 Erskine rd.,’ 
a was made public yes College Park, who said he was 
Cost of the new House Office} Plinded by lights of an oncom- 
Building is now estimated at|'"8°#- | 
$64 million, Stewart said. This Phe accident happened about 
does not include $6 million to ee Rh on wong og ca 
tf i lear- * ‘ , : 
ma tee io ae oe ee and Pvt. Earl W. Moreland) 
The new House 


building Were escorting a truck to the 


would cover about two blocks er agg 1700 Rhode Is- 
on the wert Mepe of Lapis nbd sg ar in Alexandria Police Court 
Hill just west of the current). ogee fgrseny he had pulled ad 22 

new: House Office Building. [t/!™*O 4 left turn lane on New: 


would contain 170 three-room Y°rk ave. and used his flash-| ~p 27» ; 
office suites, space for eight|'"&é red light to warn the on-| Child s Head Injured 
committees and 15 subcommit-'©°™!ng car into its proper lane.| Perdita Jones, 4, of 1214 Mary- 
tees and underground parking| Almost at the same, Kelly and|land ave. ne., was admitted to 
space for close to 2000 cars. four other motorcycle police-\Casualty Hospital yesterday 


Motorist Charged 


Jospeh W. Patterson, 35, of 
7904 Lakewood dr. Falls 
Church, was charged with reck- 
legs driving and failure to yield 
right-of-way to a pedestrian 
yesterday as the result of an 
accident in which an Alexandria 
woman was injured 

The woman, Ruth Reed, 50, of 
4943 S. 25th st., Arlington, was 
admitted to Alexandria Hos- 
pital with fractures of both 
legs, her left arm and possible 
back injuries. 

Police said he was struck by 
an auto driven by Patterson at 
25th and King sts:, Alexandria, 
about 5:15 p. m. Wednesday, 
Patterson was ordered to ap- 


any official who violates laws| Donough, a vice president of 
or rules. To transfer this au-\the Hospital Foundation, says 
thority to an outside arbitration advantages of the site include 
board, he added, “would en-\the need for a hospital in that 
troach upon the authority of|area and its nearness to three 
agency heads.” |major traffic arteries. It is with- 

The CSC chairman said that/|in 15 minutes’ drive by car from 
employe leaders have “ample|any part of southeast Washing- 
opportunity” to present their |ton, and is accessible to south- 
views to and to consult with: 
ggency heads. He continued: | 

“We know of no agency head 
who has denied employe groups 
the opportunity to confer with 
management representatives.” 
if there are any, Young said, 
“we are anxious to learn of the 
circumstances and stand will- 


STECIZABETHS Thermometer 


- 
Tr 
PORTLAND/ ST HOSPITAL 


The weather wasn’t exactly sweltering yes- 
terday but it was the opening day for the 
Glen Echo swimming pool and these beau- 
ties came out to be among the first to take 
a dip in 1956. Before plunging in, however, 


Stewart also told of an $18.5 
million project to remodel the 
two present House Office Build- 
ings from two-room to three- 
room suites, a 250-car garage 
under the ole building and a 
cafeteria seating 618 persons 
in the courtyard of what is now 
the new building. The cafe- 
teria would have a reflecting 
pool on its roof. 

Additional costs of subway 
connections to the third House 
Office Building will bring total 
cost tq about $100 million. 
Stewart asked for $10 million 
‘in his 1956-1857 budgtt to start 
|construction. 


* 


Fe 
. a oe” ia 
By Charles Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer 


Down to See If Temperature Up 


they plunged a thermometer into the water, 
hoping te get some moral support for the 
leap. The girls are Catherine Davis, Elaine 
Hitz, Gloria Babashan, Louise Alexander 
and Joann Robertson (from left). 


ing to initiate whatever correc- 
tive action is necessary.” | 
Edward B. Powell Jr., repre- 
senting the Defense Depart- 
ment, said his department al- 
ready provides employe groups 
with the right to organize and 
to confer with management | ~ 
—s. a — there was no Washington Post and Times Herald Map Parley Set & 
The Post Office Department,| Shaded area shows the site of | 
accused of union-busting and| the proposed hospital in | (ity Heads Call 
attempting to “gag” its em-| Southeast Washington. ! er : 
Meeting to Discuss 
Integration Issue 


Police Boys 
Club Racial 


ployes by Congressmen and) | 
postal union leaders, was rep- : 

resented by Abe .McGregor'ern Prince Georges County, 
Goff, solicitor, and A. E. Weath-| which also is expected to use) 


erbee, director of its personne! the hospital,he said. Commissioner Robert E. Mc- 
bureau. The group expects to launch Laughlin announced yesterday 
Tg witnesses stressed! that|s nun or ta, Mestwhile the|*t, the Commaesionere would 

e tm aintai 4 ' 
ie none calle te dealin Foundation is seeking money meet at 3 p. m. Monday in the 
with employes and their lead- through gifts and memberships District Building to discuss 
ers. Weatherbee answered the T@nging from $10 to $1000, and possibilities of integrating the 
“gag” charge by explaining that |¢xPects to seek Federal funds 14999 Negro and 8000 white 
similar language had been in ¢@fly next year. members of the Metropolitan 
the Postal Manual for the past Police Boys Clubs 
seven years and it “never | ; 
caused any unhappiness or con- Student Stabbed | McLaughlin said the city 
cern.” Now, he charged, the . ‘fathers would meet with Thom- 
language was being “deliber- In School Fight ‘as G. Carney, president of the 
ately misinterpreted.” z MPBC 

Another sore point with em- . h . , 
ployes is a recent directive Junior Miah Sebeel’ siedeed Plans for the meeting were 
which sought to prohibit their|was stabbed in the chest with @isclosed in reply to a protest 
participation in “private-spon- a pocket knife yesterday in a/°Y Eugen Davidson, wore mgr 
sored contests.” Weatherbee fight with a 13-year-old boy at Of the Washington Chapter 0 
observed that some of the the school, police reported. the National Association for 
critics had overlooked the| Juvenile Bureau Det. Fred Advancement of Colored Peo- 
phase which restricted the Miller said the younger boy, Ple, that Carney had acted in 
prohibition to the time the em- who was sent to the Receiving “bad faith” on promises to in- 
ployes were “on duty.” He Home. told police the older tegrate the clubs eventually. 
added there was no intent to boy pushed him on the school! The NAACP and a delega- 
ban participation in after-hours stairway. The fight followed on tion of District residents asked 
contests. ‘the school parking lot. the three Commissioners last 
Goff read into the record a| The older boy was admitted month to set a two-week limit 


wire from Joseph Stecher, sec- to Garfield Hospital, where he for the clubs to integrate. | 


The Commissioners were 
asked to withdraw police aid 
and close District facilities to 
‘clubs continuing segregation 
ipolicies after the period of 
grace. 


retary of the American Bar was reported in fair condition. 
Association, which said the) 
ABA had never indorsed the 
a of collective bargain- 
g for Federal employes. 

Btecher blamed the ciemadion Has P enalty Eased 
standing on “erroneous news| -fhe District Commissioners 
paper reports.” An ABA com- decided yesterday against re- 
mittee, now disbanded, did yoking the hacker's license of 
Issue a report last August in thomas R. McDonough, 35. 
which collective bargaining for They suspended his license for 
Federal employes was pro- 69 days, instead. 


Erring Hacker 


County Recreation 


Council Elects Griebel 
George Griebel, a 
" Donough had been found president of the Prince Georges 
Sen. Mike Monroney (D.- culty by the Board of Revoca- County Reereation Advisory 
Okla.) accused Post Office of tion and Review of Hackers’ Council, it was announced yes- 
firing postmasters and other Licenses on charges of sleeping terday. Griebel is chairman of 
postal employes for political in an intoxicated condition in the Hyattsville Recreation 
and picayune reasons. He said hig taxicab March 1 downtown. Council, one of 65 in the coun- 
one letter carrier in Oklahoma City fathers reduced the sen- ty organization. 
was fired for being too friendly | tence after an appeal by Julian’ Herbert Stumpf of the Chev- 
with dogs on his route, and’R. Dugas, Assistant Corpora- erly Recreation Council was 
another was axed because he tion Counsel, who as a member elected vice president and Mrs. 
fought with vicious dogs to of the Hackers’ Board recom-' Tobias E. Levow of Bradbury 
protect himself. mended a suspension, contrary Heights Recreation Council, 
| to the majority Board findings. secretary. 


Resigned Last Week 


D. C. School Principal 
Charged in Sex Case 


Police have issued a warrant further comment to make on 
‘for a District junior high school the case “until I know all the 
principal—who resigned last facts.” 

-week—charging that he made Sullivan said police had been 
=m indecent advances to a l5-year- asked to “investigate things at 
old student. the junior hig 

According to: Sex Squad Lt. Attorney's Office. 
John L. Sullivan, the principal 
is L. Roscoe Evans, 54, a teach- teacher and a student, Sulliv 
er in the Washington school said a warrant was issued 
system 33 years and head of charging Evans with. violating 
Shaw Junior High since 1949. the Miller Act. 

Evans reportedly is hospital- Police said the student al- 
ized in Philadelphia. Police leged that Evans approached 
said a lawyer friend of his fam- him in the lavatory in his office 
ily promised to surrender the several times, 
educator by 9 a. m. Saturday. Evans recently resigned as a 
He has been on sick leave sev- member of the Juvenile Court 
eral weeks. Advisory Committee. *He also 

‘School Superintendent Ho is a member of the Commis- 

esterday sioners’ Youth Council and a 
on is in former sponsor for boys at the 
my sy A He said he had no: National Training School. 


Watch the 
| Growth! 


’ 


h” by the District 


| He also asked for $16 million 
‘to start extension of the east 
ifront of the Capitol soon after 
ithe 1957 inaugural. Its cost has 
been tentatively set at $42.6 
million. 

The second Senate Office 
Building now under construc- 
tion is authorized to cost $20.6 
million. It is considerably 
smaller than the proposed 
House building. Plans to ac- 
quire more property east and 
north of the Senate Office 
Building would cost an esti- 
mated $5 million. 


Furniture Firm 


Miss Alexander decided the water was just right for her 


| 


i 


' 
' 
' 


' 


athletic field. 


' 


the accident on the school’s’ 


Sullivan suffered a glancing! 
teachers for next year was ap- 


adults and not enough children|County Police said, when he proved. 
‘ran into the path of the ball. | 


men going off duty bore down|with abrasions and head in- 
from the rear. \juries suffered when she was 
| Kelly kept his motorcycle|struck by an automobile in the 
under control after the crash| 1200 block of Maryland ave. ne. 
and was uninjured. Fones was | Police said the driver of the 
taken to Emergency Hospital,|auto, Nathaniel T. Allen, 4}. of 
where his injuries were said to|1601 E. st. se. a Naval Gun 
be not serious. \Factory employe, was charged 
| The driver of the truck Fones!with unreasonable speed. 


Arlington Seeks Advice 


School Board, Stanley 
To Meet on Racial Suit 


Three 
School 
last night they will go to Rich- 
mond on Tuesday to ask Gov. this summer. 


Thomas B. Stanley for “assist-| It delayed action on @ request 
ance and guidance” in answer-|from the Barrett School P-TA 
ing an integration suit filed last! for permission to apply for a 
week by the National Associa-|surplus jet aircraft, stripped 
tion for Advancement of Col-:down, for installafion on the 
ored People, ‘Barrett playground for educa- 
Board chairman E. R. Dra-'tional and _ recreational pur- 
heim, and members L. Clarke | poses. 
‘Keating and Barbara Riches 
said they will accompany School 
Supt. T. Edward Rutter and 


. 
‘State Sen. Charles A. Fenwick Shouses Boxer 
of Arlington to the State Capi- 


tol for the conference. Takes Top Honoz 
Draheim said that James Sim- | 

monds, a private attorney who! Jouett Shouses’ Cham- 
as done work for the school pion Barrage, a Boxer, took top 

board, will go along as an Ob- honors for working breeds yes 


server. | , 
terday at the Morris and Essex 
. Bae —ease — member | Kennel Club show in Madison, 
» Said He Was UIriN. J. The Shouses have a town 
certain whether he can attend./hnouse at 1916 F st nw and a 


Arlington County, summer employment to 30 staff 
Board members said| Members as an inducement for 
them to take special courses at 
/nearby colleges and universities 


The 


not £0. | Best-of-Show honors wen 7 
: ‘ -~ 5 ‘nt to 
The appointment Was &f-'Roadcoach Roadsters, a 2-year- 
ranged by Fenwick earlier this|oid Dalmatian, owned by’ Mrs. 
a oe me as a matter's K. Allman of Doylestown, Pa. 
ae ity the Board adopted It was the dog's fourth best-of- 
a resolution last night to ad4show victory and the first time 
vise the Governor;of the suits Dalmatian won the honor in 
and requesting assistance and the show’s 25-year history 
guidance in the matter. | Some 10,000 dog enthusiasts 
At last night's Board meet- were on hand at the polo fields 
ing members were told byiof Mrs. M. Hartley Dodge, 
Stanley Smith, director of re- wealthy sponsor of the show. 
search, that between 28 and 
32 classes of seme 800 and m sinthes a 
1000 pupils will be on double Miss Williams 
sessions when Arlington schools| 
open in September. Q ; ity 
He said if a $45 million) @UIls City Job 
schoo] bond issue is passed on| * 
June 5 it will ra comple-| Helen Williams was honored 
tion of an addition to the Yesterday by members of the 
Jamestown Elementary school Corporation Counsel's office in 
and the number of students on the District Building upon her 
double shifts will be reduced Sarre yews ae 39 
by 360. ) service in e city’s 
"Schools which will have| legal office. | 
classes in double sessions ipa ae: Bogs iy: eri 
rades so affected are: apr vet A, 
ao 8 ye grades 1918. Since then, she has done 
1-3; Madison, 4 classes, grades | S¢cretarial work in almost every 
: and 2: Nottingham 4 classes division of the Corporation 
grade 1: Monroe. 2 or 4 classes,|C°unSel’s office. For the past 
grades 1 and 2: Wilson ® classes “/X years, she has been sec- 
grade 1; Drew 8 or 10 classes, retary to First Assistant Cor-s 
: . ‘\poration Counsel Chester H. 
grades 1-3. Gray 
Appointment of 158 new She received a certificate of 
merit from the District Com- 
‘missioners. 


The Board voted to give extra 


Gold Mine Tract Mentioned 


* ‘ > 
| Fights Tax Claim 
| _ Be ‘ The P. J. Nee Co., Inc., Wash- 
| ¥ . | |ington furniture firm, has asked 
| oa ih . |the United States Tax Court for 
| : » Os ee és a redetermination of Internal 
eis Fevenue Service claims of a 
$66,663.96 deficiency. 
| The Internal Revenue Serv- 
| ice based its claims on the 
calender year 1953. The furni- 
| ture firm contends it conveyed 
the title to its property at 745 
7th st. rw. to a firm controlled 
by Walker and Dunlop, In-., a 
Washington real estate com- 
pany, in a transaction involving 
the borrowing of $390 thousand 
| The Internal Revenue Serv- 
ice was a bona fide sale result- 
Appeal to Federal Council ing in a capital gain of $256.- 
| | 399.85 for the furniture com- 
at pany. P. J. Nee contends the 
conveyance and a lease from 
Su rt for Civie Center Wallop, Inc., was a loan trans- 
‘ } action, 
Asked by Rep. Thompson Wheaton student 
| . 

Rep. Frank Thompson (D:-,tol from blight. The 84th Con- Injured by Shot 
as —— fcaeag A tah gress authorized the auditorium| a = at sie 
|Federal City Council last n , , -year-0 ‘heaton Hig 
‘to give active support to con-| Project and set-up & mar reptaly School student, accidentially 
‘struction of the District's pro-|‘° formulate plans for its eon" struck in the head Wednesday 
‘posed civic auditorium. struction. by an eight-pound shot thrown 
_ This is one important step) Other speakers at the meet: by a fellow student, is slated to 
toward making Washington ing were city officials who re- go home today from the Wash- 
the cultural capital of the viewed progress of local hous- ington Sanitarium. 

\world, the Congressman said|ing, public works, urbap re-| Hospital authorities said X- 
‘before the spring dinner meet- newal and redevelopment pro)-|rays indicated Lloyd Sullivan, 
i of the Council at the ects. Council President George of 2316 Blue Ridge ave., Whea- 
Statler Hotel. — A. Garrett presided, ton, apparently suffered no 

He called on councilmen | serious injuries as a result of 
also to work with Congress and ° 
District government officials Today s Chuckle 
to secure a Smithsonian Gal-| One of our present troubles 
Jlery of Art to house the $10\seems to be that too many! blow on the head, Montgomery 
million national collection of 
fine arts. ‘believe in Santa Claus. 

Until the permanent. arts) 

\center is built, the Court of; 
‘Claims building, 17th st. and’ 
Pennsylvania ave.mw. near the 
White House, should be used) 
as a temporary home for the | 
national collection, he  said.| 
Thompson noted that this! 
building was the original Cor-| 
coran Gallery of Art. It was! 
given to the city by William) 
W. Corcoran in 1869. 
President Eisenhower and. 
Democratic and Republican 
members of Congress are| A Senate public works sub-|lease-purchase affair, needs 
“clearly aware of the value’ of|committee asked yesterday for|the approval! of the Senate and 
fine arts,” said Thompson, in|, full report from the Geologi-|House Public Works Commit- 
‘urging Federal city leaders to! a | 
“blaze new trails for an art-| cl Survey of negotiations for a/ tees. : 
istic rennaissahce in the Dis-|Site for its new headquarters. Earlier this month, a Detroit 
trict.” The action was taken, it was|real estate firm reported it was 
For example, Congress for|reported after an executive ses-| negotiating to sell the gold 
a direct result of pub-|mine property to the General 


‘two years, on the recommenda- sion, as 


sult of talks with a | aR. . 
ees rake Sullivan tion of the President, appro-|lished reports of profitable land|Services Administration. GSA|terday a $5.9 billion appropria- 


'priated $5 million to send Jead-) purchase transactions involving |subsequently reported this was 
ing orchestras, artists and) one possible site. This site is the|one of 12 sites under consid- 
athletes abroad. The Presi-|so-called Gold Mine property | eration. 
‘dent has asked appointment'adjacent to Great Falls on the; Land records in Montgom- 
-of-a Federal Advisory Commis-)Maryland- side of the Potomac|ery County showed that Rep. 
sion on the Arts. Interest of) River. | Vietor Wickersham (D-Okla.) 
Congressmen in saving historic) The subcommittee under Sen.'and his wife sold the property 
buildings has been revived,)Pat McNamara (D-Mich.), held/to the Detroit firm last March 
Thompson said. off approval of the building for at least $427,500 or about 
He said that an auditorium/pro until it can be assured|$1170 an acre. They had pur- 
could become a reality soon'there is “nothing questionable”|chased the property a year 
with hard hitting support of involved in the site matter, an/ago for $242,500 or about $650 
the Council, organized to help aide of the Senator reported. (an acre. 
save the city around the Ca | The project, designated as a' Geological Survey wants a 


ce. § 


he 


nd Deals Prompt Senate Demand 
For Data on Geological Survey Sites 


Our 54th Year 


The 
Shade Shop 


and AFFILIATED PRODUCTS 
2214 M St. N.W. 


Home of 
'$22.2 million yma located Bg 

inear water in order to accom- 

‘r.odate its testing facilities. & nt Meunlum. 
Senators Approve Zz VENFTI AN 
Two Money Bills &z 


Famous A|11-Flexa- 
lum and the new 
“Twi-Nighter” that 
turns day into night 
when you or the 
baby wants to sleep, 
or it’s TV time. 
Experts Will Call 

and Estimate. 

6 AM. to 9 PM, 

(Showrooms open 

to 5:30: Bat. & to 1) 


a Phone ‘RE. 17-6262 


| The Senate Appropriations 
‘Committee recommended yes- 


‘tion to finance activities of 
independent Government agen- 
cles, such as the Civil Service 
Commission and the Federal 
Power Commission, during the | 
next fiscal year. 

The committee also approved 
a $14.9 million fiscal 1957 ap. 
propriation bill for the Execu-| a 
tive Office of the President and 
minor agencies. 

Both bills, as approved by the 
Committee, conflict with the 
House-passed versions. 


, 


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BR 


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» 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Bt re hae ER ee ee: | : a | E R be 
as Friday, May 25, 1956 Ss % ae Oe :% J i. nO rts Prayer for Today baer mete 
Bae S34 : REE 2 Se NOES cam se eae _ Our Father, we pray today Rae's ay See 


. & s Ss at a Soe” i : f.: és pret F sh a Me “3 : iE aa ae t Dies at 08: ak, cy a 

(| Kib b 1e Di ~ _— a = ee #3 ? country. Grant them to know ment Cedar Hill Oemeters m y 
uy eC i une a : they are not forgotten, no one. SR CHARTINE 09 JR et 

) ; oat . ga ( - 

Sis . Snyder. Marie FR on, . 


V matter how far away from 
eee a. Farmer home they go. May our 
‘ Baten SOIR — eo at and our 
— shine. prayers follow them to the 

Zenniless at 2 Funeral services were held) | 2nde- of the’ earth. ‘Then 
an a lyesterday at Pearson's Buneral| | bring them back to take up 


TO Be cae, alioomanante ame gor ace ppacggey i Home in Falls Church for John with new enthusiasm ther P on a) t 
EAST ISLIP, _N. Y., May 24 kins a og for his first Fm, a emer Pree in rn 8 Vi inia Se a ae 0c Rm, inetkins Isennicn). Souraee 
@—Guy Kibbee, veteran stage | Broa pooh ag Hollywood 25, 3 ; a te apse tant ie Oe See si ah GR pea Be farmer, Amen ° ‘ NICYOL®. LIL M. huseday 
tar, died here to- | ee postal A 
ach years ago, where Be gained | This is an artist's conception of the syna- tion plans to build in Alexandria. The build- , a veg ad rs wh caper mot aes = oily! ae 


day at a home for sick and he “ ttergood| 

é ‘Baines™ tn Bg also played| gogue, school and community center which ing will be erected on a three-acre tract at 7 ee «CBurial was in | Congregations Chic 

Ge ‘in a number of pictures reno members of the Agudas Achim Congrega- Kenwood ave. and Valley drive. » National Me- (iain: Sint: ati Hina 
i _ 3 ithe juvenile star Shirley Tem | — i eel al at of. Chur) at Corie in the 
ae @ | ple. | . . . é bes io a , aP “fo 
1 , that age would Files ef the tase CIM ba 

ridden withh " 4) Mr. Kibbee’s body was taken Start B Id KF d D : t Fiber of tbe Maas ‘wii 
Pact insontp MOM gl io the Universe! funeral SVNACOSUE s building Fund Drive not. sow him ve eek tee 
disease, a se - SS ‘Chapel, New York City, where,» J PARK THOMAS ALVIN SR. Sudcg: 
vere form of i sam jit will remain until the funeral ’ : tonight at 8:15 crawl, Mr. Rob- Deaths Elsewhere bss — Th 5 POM Ka: at a2 
alsy. for more fa * ‘mass is said at 9:30 Saturday) Agudas Achim Synagogue, persons, a 1000-seat auditorium, |**2Fe" [BMIEM “luest ape Rep. Teanee erts, who was Se a> 'S 
o 4s ear at si ; morning in St. Malachy’s presently located at 1400 Rus-|4 kindergarten, a lounge, of- Jewish War Veterans will participate. Mr. Roberts 98, kept busy) Hannah Lord. 99, believed as A re oe 
the Pace Wil- v3 Church. ‘sell rd., Alexandria, has launch-|{i¢e space, club gd BG an) temple nel, Bikey devise. pee: ‘ in his Falls Scan eee De ci eae Scat aor Ma 
pe 4 BS sell rd., Alexandria, all-purpose room teen- ‘feng “Chape Sel uta Gsthedral to-|Church home. He was working AT™Y Officer. in the world, {> x all? 2 sisters Mes ae 
iams ome ‘ed a $150,000 building fund agers. in his tomato patch when ~~ whose husband, Brigadier Wil- ow ‘brid _ 


which is SUP Guy Kibbee Rites Set Today ‘campaign for a new synagogue,) The building fund drive ce RE confirma) suffered his first stroke 11 days|2™ Lord, served with the wilt be hela at Pete titer” eth t it 


ported by the school and community center coincides with Agudas Achim's |_ Instatistion newiy omeers.|ago. He died Tuesday at his\Ar™y’s founder, William >. me. interme "Shur arch 


Int tk . 
Actors Fund of America. 42nd anniversary. The ground-|} Wash neten Highlands | “Sepiah Center, residence, 828 Washington ave. Booth, in the early days of the Eemetery. Recok K a rat ‘oe 


A short, bald-headed man For Bar Members at pinto ave., and Valley | breaking is scheduled for July. | Gomevenntien ban tsrael 408 Cstse.| Ernown ag “The Sheik” to his ‘organization; in Bi borough, dort. Md Hunti Punera! Home, 
with popping eyes and an in-| dr. Alexandria. Sabbath services are as fol- Str. a ties Sen These in. family, he was a fastidiously England. PORTER, MARY LOUSE. On Wed 


] for the new building ; ' 

fectious grin, Mr. Kibbee was CBE Sunties of the pupreme snaelie 13 modern classrooms, lows: t Maur mM parot figanciai groomed man who sold shoes cm | R. Gelwicks, 85, who pital olla 18) Net 

one of the best known of film | Court Earl Warren and the as- a library, a chapel to seat 150 Adas Israel Congregation. Conneet: scerenaey: Mrs. Anita Sporn, recording through the Virginia communi-|©°Ve Queens and Long Is- ig ae of Me Arie M. oe he 
ter. 


jeut ave. and Porter st. nw. ’ ties in Arlington and Fairfax 204 for many New York news- ‘3 Néllie M 
° Porter 


players with roles in more than sociate justices, will participate F ; 


100 Hollywood films. Earlier in i. ee ee oe for, 
his career, which began on Mis- ““¢ members of the District’ ° B . ] Ri 
sissippi river showboats, he) Bar Association who died in the Tractor Accident urla ites ‘ . r , | Mr. Roberts was a native of —— oo ne — 5. m. Interm a Cen 
in a dozen Broadway Past year. : , , M Kk ‘Lovingston, Va. o the ish forees in the) 

eee . rt The Supreme Court justices Kills Workman ye Held for | Lss cite | Aaedialonens Army ‘Capt. John ety part of World War II; in na | Be, SOP OPH 

When he efitered the-nursing will lead a procession of other 4 . . 'S. Roberts, a former tobacco | “0"°- , 
home he told the board of direc : A -yesrold Manages, Oe Di ° A id farmer. | Dr. W. 8. Neighbors, 96, 
om {ymin the ceremonial room| yesterday when the actor be’ Miss Roberts es; Alle Starting out hie-eareer as a|Widely known minister” who 

' e ce ial room ; 

“T've come to the bottom of - the United States Court-| ¥@S driving overturned near ¥ ora re Figen sold miaipecomes - a ont ee gponnmen 

me ee | gravel pit in Alexandria. : Funeral services for Eliza nt reasury | etaned OF the Winks aan includi th intend 
1, . uza- employes of the Virginia Soap ice including the superintend- one PEet Capital at. St 8 8. 5 


His only income at the time house. Association President|” pyerett K. Marshall, Route or 
beth H. Roberts, administrative Stone Co. and nearby residents. | ‘ency of the Abingdon, Va., 
was from Social Security bene-|Charies S., Rhyne will issue a “Manassas, was pronounced Se sae tees rae amie. | Gletriet ud pataltencios ef - PRoney. DOROTHY WRIGHT. aussen- 


fits. ‘call to order. ‘dead on arrival at Alexandria assistant in the Military Per- Requiem mass was offered . id Cc oll .,  odneed z; 
. Kibbee was born in El Judge David A. Pine, of the! Hospital. ‘sonnel and Training Division of for Catherine A. Shea, 86-year |, ee wp the mountains, bal eer gy i a yy aw , Ma,’ DOROT 
Paso, Tex., March 6, 1862, and| District Court, will deliver the!’ Police said Marshall, an €M-|41,, ome of the Quartermaster which he used to make on foot, ‘Coll Nog ge ee 
left home at 13 to follow the|memorial address and Godfrey) ploye of W. B. Clark, was help- old former Treasury employe ho:seback and later by Model-T | Chatter a r s a, in wat deusntet * yi 
lure of a theatrical career. |L. Munter, chairman of the As-|ing to clear trees from the General, were held yesterday at who delivered the monthly|Ford. At one time he was as-| BOCES, . SSHn, Mygrant. Friends are invited to ¢ 
After the showboat phase his|sociation’s memorial committee! property of Clem Road Gravel Bridgetown, Va. gms paycheck of gg postmaster at Schuyler,| Dr. Norman D. Begg, 50, 
first big break occurred when/and past president, will pre- Co. off Shirley highway at Lin’) Miss Roberts, a native of ae Presidents 7 | World Health Organization re- rday. 
the late producer Arthur Hop-|side. | colina. ‘Bridgetown, died Tuesday at! ; ™ from Theodore oe a few years ago Mr.|gional director for Europe; in) Church, Kensington, Md... where ife- 
.~'the Northampton - Accomack de ee Roosevelt to| *° rts used to pack his funch London. Interment Parkiawn Cemetery. 
Memorial Hospital in Nassawa-| Be « | sg Franklin D. and some cold beer, walk to his) SCHUYLER, HARRY LEE. On Wednes- 
dox, Va. She had been em- “SSR Roosevelt. yes-|S0n's farm in Merrifield, Va., Bied ay. mar 23, 1956. at “his residence. 
ployed by the Office of the! . = terday at St. |six miles away, help with the Tuesday, Ma 
Quartermaster General since - Aloysius Cath-|Work and then walk back to “pels, * Meant A mee cen val 
2 


Counties, occasionally giving oon Nag years; in Mid- 


new shoes to families who were 
Catherine Shea ltoo poor to buy them. | Gen. Sir Robert Gordon Fin- 


Seeger iyee’ 


: Vai: 
1941. | i? olic Church. East Falls Church. 4th aye. se. wife “ot > os 
She attended North Carolina| ” Burial was in| Surviving are his wife, Flor- Pee mother of Mr. ane ates 
State College and William and 1 Mount Olivet ence Rutker Roberts; sons, Mrs. annie Hohenstein. and 
Mary College. She then taught Cemetery. Lawrence D., 7005 N. Fairfax we 
school in Fredericksburg, Quan-) agg. choa “Miss Kate,”|dr., Arlington; Basil, of the ne. a. 2 S inter ov 
tico and Cape Charles, Va. as she was! home address, and Reginald E.. 30 8 Seturday. May Holy ) emorial Park. Pails Chure 
from 1920 to 1941. She lived at known by the Presidents she|of Merrifield. Two daughters,| Best™ cbt sate. g st 10a. m.|SEABORN, SENCIE. On We alle 
20 6th st. se. served, died Monday. She had/Ruby Fuestel, Berkley, Calif.,) ‘mterment Cedar Bill Cemevéry. Vire: . 
Surviving are four sisters, retired in 1933 after delivering and Bessie Wilkerson, of 7015 ITT. THEM. On, Wednesday, 
Ruth Roberts. Lucille Roberts..a check to Franklin D. Roose-|N. Fairfax dr., Arlington. 71968 : Forestville. 
Mrs. Upshur Henderson, of velit. iieekiaud bs Sorinee War Wil- 
Bridgetown, and Mrs. Samuel) A native Washingtonian, she 
Jacob, Machitongo, Va.: and two attended schools here and Thomas A. Parks 
brothers, Luther and Edmund joined the Treasury Depart-| A funeral service for Thomas ar , and 26, 
Roberts, Bridgetown. ment before she was 20. _,Dur- A. Parks, 57, well known Acco- $. %. cN , mt mF A 1 8. m. inter ment Fort Lincoln 
ing inaugural parades “Miss grandchildren and 


vived by nin 
. he , > STEGFRIED, | MABEL HEATON. On 
Kate” and her sisters had re-|*¢e businessman, will be held) two grest-crandehiidren. F me, 4th st Thursday, May 24 at the Crests 


EXTRA SPECIAL VALU ES Grace J. Kelley | served seats on the Treasury at 3 p. m. today in the Calvary and “Massachuse(te ‘Bye, ne be rman Stic wuteing Home, MABEL , HEA ION 
Grace J. Kelley, widow of, balcony. Methodist Church, Waldorf. gt 2:30 p. m, Interment Cedar Hill rd. Ariingten. Va... belo oved “mother of 
' / ie For many years Miss Shea) Burial will be in Christ Episco-|. cee mn & et aes uso | 


William R. Kelley, former. and her sister, Ellie, who died BUNGER, WILLIAM NICHOLAS. On 

ODD TABLES $ .00 Washington mortgage lending} last year, lived at 2009 N. Cap-|P@! Church, Accokeek. gency Hospital WILLIAM, Nic AS 
including cocktail, step, end and lamp. NOW For the last five years} Mr. Parks was stricken with) fusband of Mrs. Marie C. Bunger, He 
hi 


firm owner, died Wednesday in itol St. Set it maton 
V 59.95 Miss Shea lived at 1300 Allison|/4 cerebral hemorrhage while of Richmond, Va.’ on a3 © uate i R ter 
alues from $24.50 to $59.95 Arlington Hospital. She lived . ge’ with another sister, Mrs.{dtiving to Roanoke on a busi- ae Bupeer of "Richm panei 3 x i ureh he tuners] | 
TABLE L ; $ 00 at 3848 N. Chesterbrook rd., Ar- Thomas F. Quill. ness trip. He died Wednesday| > §:i,%, sii MM ay : = abs Chapel Cemetery i 
Val P $1 AMPS NOW " lington. | She is also survived by two) 4t Lewisdale Hospital there. ond nephews. Rema sting 8 >| Vena. SON. ELSIE ©. of 2410 37th st 
alues from $12.95 to $29.95 


Mrs. Kelley was the former other sisters, Bridget Gleason, Born in Atlanta, he went to wpere, arviow’ yue be nae on hs ‘day. Hunter L. “Virneison. m ther of 
Grace Stolze of Wheeling. W. Hillcrest Heights, Md. and|School there and moved to Ac- BR SIL, Re hee and Walter P, yee Pr, in 2 
Va. She had lived here about Mrs. William R. Crowley, 709|cokeek in 1941 to become man- aaaseny MALINDA manly On| Nelligar, sister of Mrs. Leonard Bord, 
BED 25 years. Her husband, whose, Quincy st. ne, ager of the Coca Cola Bottling dence. Voit sth’ st) North, iiinanen. hildren ~ survive. Berviges at ae 
ROOM estate was valued at $1, 400,000, — in La rine gg cng: gp Re a Va. MALINDA MEADE BURROUGHS. bers Funeral Hom M st. BY. 
, i sales manager for the Wash- io ; at - 
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite by Hooker; triple dresser, mirror, bookcase Reg. ee Pa rg Dv Regen Be Mrs. Thomas Probey ington branch of the bottling . er of M. ) Interment Nat pal i morial pe “ha: 
bed & chest, choice of two finishes—walnut or grey casha walnut $349.00 $288.00 grag se um esti: company. At the time of his| & as F. Burroushs of Sardis,| WA Ore t ood a eee 
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite in pinktone mahogany; triple dresser, mirror,  ° mated at $4,500,000, ’ Mrs. Thomas F. Probey, 45,/death, he represented the| Savannah. Ga; a pat | Belov eof 8 Weanel 
bookcase bed & chest. 328.00 $288,00 Surviving Mrs. Kelley are two * leutenant in the United Cherry Smash Co. of Arlington. iste. Ve, Ww aM aende 0) 36. at 10 a. im tnterment Washing x 
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite, Solid “Ash; triple dresser, mirror, book- brothers, John P. Stolze of States Public Health Service ms P = leaves his wife,| S/he sien Ve j| National Cemete 
case bed & chest. 348.00 $318.00 Wheeling, W. Va., and Albert nursing service, died of a heart A earks a? petheweeny randchild. Friends may cal he “Paes ek ont LEB. On Tuesday. 
4-Pc. Modern Bedroom Suite in Dover Grey; triple dresser, mirror, E. Stolze of St. Petersburg, es attack Wednesday at her home, N. C. . . VB. aa ny Beat 
y 


and two sisters, Mrs, W. W. 2 


5-Pe. Bedroom Suite in Black & White with Plastic Tops; double thea H. Masse | Mrs Probey was a native of 
r, Wheeling. 7 Was COX. HELEN BULFORD. Suddeniy. on| #02 of Mrs : tri : 
dresser, mirror, bookcase bed, chest & night stand. 293.45 $218.00 || Funeral services will be held Alberta, Canada. She studied|“1o¥4 Earl Heatwole * *HULFORD COX of| Mrs Enice W. Johansen of Arlington 
3-Pc. Bedroom Suite in Solid Pine; triple dresser, mirror, panel at 11 a. m. Saturday at the Ives'nursing at the University of Floyd Earl Heatwole, 60, cus- fr _my.. seleved Wile os » Sire: pernell Broan of McLean. 
bed. 199.45 $118.00 funeral home in Arlington. Bur-| caii¢ornia and in 1937 married|todian of Fillmore School in ce ieotnent arr 
Odd chests. ‘dressers and beds too numerous te mention. rial will be at National Memo- | Dr, John T. Wright. They came Arlington, suffered a heart at- gaa’ Reap ond sete call at the Aritn gton (os 
al x Wis ome u R>, 


WEGNER. i ag MYRTLE. of 


: rial Park. , Pr 
to Kensington in 1944. Both'tack yesterday shortly after re-| “me¥7 Che 5 , Ne. pa RE Ar 
Thayer crib and mattress, choice of maple Mre Hersey Munroe tutes of Health. ‘| @. m. dar emetery Pag ombia Garde chmond 
: | Dr. Wright died in 1949, and’ He was pronounced dead on 


or birch spital, | WATSON GEORG idde 
Reg. $42.90 Mrs. Hersey Munroe, a for--Mrs. Wright married Thomas|rival at Arlington Hospital. a, RNa rae as 
Reg. 3 95 mer Washingtonian, died Probey, also an employe of the; Mr. Heatwole, a native of N of 4100 Oliver ~F t's 
$29.95 NOW 29: Wednesday in Portland, Me., National Institutes of Health Rockam County, Va., had lived 
where she had lived with a in. February this year. in Arlington for 40 years. He 


nephew, Albert Richardson. Mrs. Probey is survived by operated a tire business at his| Sovineton. Ve. we 

DUAL SLEEP EQUIPMENT She was 80 her mother, Chloe Mygrant, and home, 5215 N. Carlyn Spring coup. LOUISE W, (nee Boettcher). On 
‘ Mrs. Munroe was the former a sister, Mary Shearer, both of |rd., until he joined the county og, Mey 32 ey’ ofie a at R. 

2-Pc. Sofa Bed Swites, includes sofa bed and platform rocker. Reg. Daisy Cushman of Hebron, Me., San Francisco, also by her chil- ‘school system two years ago. erd R_ Gould; r, of John tincoln Mausoledm Arragemen 
Choice of red, green or grey : $199.50 who came here as a bride in dren of the first marriage,|. His son, Garland Heatwole, is -y AR. WOLFFORD. VIVIAN R prides: 
Enalander Bed N Sofa with f, bbe bi ' 289 50 1912. Her husband, who died Walter Thomas, Mary Chloe, a Falls Church policeman. a began day. Mar co ot il) Wednesday, Ma i. gSuddsniy, om 
ng & wilh Toam rubber Cusnipns Up 10 in 1936, was an official of the Dorothy Elizabeth and Alice Mr. Heatwole is also survived — {VIAN ar RB Wolte 
Odd Mattresses and Box Springs, full size and single size up to 69.50 United States Geological Sur- Jean Wright. by his wife, Carrie; two sons,|™"4 ton, Ve, | amd) soe of the: inte Charies 


7-Pc. Maple Sofa Bed Grouping, includes sofa bed, chair, otto vey. They lived here at 1441; Requiem mass will be offered. Charles Leonard and Stanle arti Moaiatt Sanat yattll pret Brown 3 
rs grole jeadon o 


man, 2 step tables, cocktail table, platform rocker. Clifton st. nw. Mrs. Munroe at 10 a. m. Saturday at the Holy, Carl Heatwole, of the home a or nd Garris - Philippines. Set. John F. Wolllor 
moved to Maine in 1955. Redeemer Catholic Church,'dress and a daughter, Evelyn : boltford a 


LIVING ROOM Res. ae ices will be held in Port- Kensington. Burial will be in. a, ee 


‘Parklawn Cemetery. G 
2-Pc. Living Room Suite by Kroehler, foam rubber cushions. $299.50 | Funeral is being arranged at) &,.5) srnhart gl of Rosking the 
Modern Sofa by Karpen, fine frieze cover. 299.95 Ives Funeral home in Arlington.| jist fune ye 
2-Pc. Sectional Sofa by Beachley. 269.95 yp. m, Interment Ivy Hill Cemetery. | ur be. Alexan ir) t Ca” Tater 
Modern Platform Rockers, assorted covers. 09s ‘$3800 | National Weather Su MMATY |r. Robert H. Courtney | ores raesgniog , o; wuaren| Bh Bobs. ee a 
i : t ' exa iy 
AN IDEAL FATHER'S DAY PRESENT RICHMOND, Va., May 24) {nie darsh "Band James W. Sages | WOODSON, “WILLIAM. On Thurstay 
LA-Z-BOY CHAIRS Many Other Living Room Values s may with | -y~ # "ec eal to, |sinee. “tet see deeryes, Detelency |p” ne Robert Hull Courtney, oy “Venn. | we di us au op f mat — Pritee 


cloudiness mulated Cope enc? of recip ‘ane ieee | . ~ devot 
1, nehes ncy'63, Richmond eye specialist, turdey: May #:30| lia 4 J. Franklin Woo¢ 
fo} ee. a mam. 568 at i a. m.: minimum, os ‘1956 39 teches., » 0! died terd ‘ , lh _ Marun's Eatnoite ran rather nr) ¥ ve , = 
\ p ™ ne o—Hi > . Dp iA u 
20 % OFF Oo ~-. vena and Virginte: Todar— a: be. @ eae on 2 ) yes ay ot 8 Wee os s. m. Interment Congress ional’ Ceme Grey Ch r Karen 
| Mostly sunny oe nigh n. Meen an Tides sun tjses s 8 . v Woodson. six sreat-erandch''d 
ool §6ttonigh tu - Bome « : 2 Mrs Evelyn 


" ean sugbters-in-law. 
a me Tide Hig h 4 He fell while alone in his “ited at he "hate wont. Woodvon a: 
6 


| . : Gentle variable , ane LY low 
DINING ROOM eee ee an seetiek & Re Pais Bes apartment May 12. He was hos 
; Accumulated dehooney of temperature neer pitalized when he was found 
7-Pc. Maple Dinette with plastic tops. China, table, buffet & 4 Reg. ‘Temperatures and rain for 24 tee ‘nti 7:30 p. m. 
side chairs. $339.65 | . | 
6-Pc. Genuine M Dinette, includes china, table & 4 chairs. 349.50 | Abilene f $s ga 
7-Pc. Modern L Oak Dinette, includes*china, table, buffet Albuquerque 33 
& 4 chairs. 339.75 pe tl 3 3 
59 
45 

4 


r ’ 
bd whe pi sent Monday. Ma 
ay 26. at 1 la- vy 28. ot Pitts 
y |two days later. Briard and fr ons ar mvited t o* | Bure , Pe 


Dr. Courtney was a profes- Fort ti ch on Interm 


Pree. 
sor of clinical opthalmology 
ns and former chief of eye serv- eS —DEATHS— 
ice at the Medical College of i Smennetmian ot 
ig} Virginia. Services by Chambers + 
-| Survivors include his wid- a. Chambers Co. 
Sow; a son, R. H. Courtney Jr. Arlington |} Nationa 


a: 


Montreal 
Nashville 
New Orleans 


etu= 
ven 
we 


S2escuntsnenss $ 
‘- 


eos. 


8-Pc. Solid Cherry Dining Room Suite includes table, corner cup- Asheville 
board, | arm chair & 5 side chairs. 525.00 ' tlantic city 


” 


a 


Per V-1 97 
— - 


| dasaaeneaas 


hi ers. cont idu- 
- | of Alexandria: a daughter, tions $0 the Cancer = will be ad ‘Dar 
prec 


-|Mrs Richard H. Kraft of Falls 
Church; five sisters, four broth- “Bd st he a" ay “fos 
‘** ers and five grandchildren. pe + ples on, Va. “— 


Kelley 704 | Virncisen. Elsie 0. 


lw 

Epi ~ a ihe” ‘jate Char es 2 Ee 
da rrettter Bg Bu 

rs 


wo sisters 
pol um ot ofthe ton. Va.. 


>> 


PPD BRB ed IP ~IP GAD 


5-1 - GS -- ere 


,eess 


oD OwWSO -1te— VOW Ore eb 


lings 
i 
[ODDS AND ENDS IN DINING ROOM | pase 


oise 


loston 
1 Modern Walnut Buffet. $69.95 ibulele 
1 Modern Mahogany Hutch. 149.50 
1 Solid*Maple Corner Cupboard. 89.50 
1 Modern Mahogany Buffet. 99.95 
1 Modern Cherry China by Brandt. 285.00 
1 wager, Cherry Buffet by Brandt. 179.50 


portland Ore. 
taleigh 


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Jennings Randolph, assistant a ame rot vob George C. oy inc. 


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Montgomery 93 


(Occoauan Bay?) ly 


weiand cy to the president of Capital Air- Pacer gg 4, saanernge 
held — ' 26 
Sphinx Club in Almas Temple) mrs 3 nt rm ional Me Cometery Lots 
Mohawk Rugs & Carpeting ” 
reday, May 24.\F7. LINCOLN—Buria! lot, space for 4: 
Open Monday and Friday Nights ‘til 9 mis Se rid i. aad Pit a for ain Bridge, add 18 minutes. ‘Por Saif sites; new section 
tran ' |. 3-049. 


as ; eters Oven bund axe & 
alias -jlines, will adress the noon a Priends ma wh nds | FMB : Sod Fast Pat “i ae a F 
1 1 j i tom Ri : “ 
High Tides for Washington and Potomac River| | oa.) His subject will be “Fu- i an a ae 
Various Sizes and Patterns Ge turgar ae onday eodes Wednesdar Thursday june lt | pact Upon Our Economy.” . , ch ‘ r ave.) _ sell at eost. WA 17-7903 
t 

| | Perry Es “pan ap Head Cae oa re Have you visited the tley's Home. 3200 ° Rhode | FT. LIN ie CEMETERY —Fiy, : +5, 
a — 6 <— , : : . tee : re Bnei 

fr nk michelbach i wey «Bi Reartar "eerie. 2B) goer ot massoloume? ae te Py. peal capone, 1itsg, * OS 

qj inc. ’ - ‘ . For Chesapeake Bay Points ) | all _ of WASR. ee CEM. 2. ts, EY hee ea. 


BRAND NEW SHIPMENT-—JUST ARRIVED luncheon meeting of the| 
Points . ture Transportation and Its Im- : : ‘Ve. | * saerit leo. Mr. Sines. 12 
RE toe" 15:33 G ih “Te val POSEEDIES EAPC La BONS i nel Laure” L. ‘King oe i u FORT LINCOLN CEMETERY 1 a iot, 2 
rs , 
oula reek (entrance) 3" , 4 | the 
a Beach akiston isiand) ‘” Fountain of Faith SB, Me. . te i abe: ws lot oF leaving cit 
Sac. orice. 


“Oldest and Leading Home Furnishing Institution in the City” : se he Le ‘ae fie We cia TS | | National ome , o v2 Wasm ATL, CUMETERY 81 My 
814 King St., Alexandria, Vo. Thay NES tit mame mn. 2, am | | Mgmerial Park =) 4 Ht inca Broaen 
mm oe ver See protper gf Molen. Frome! J. WILLIAM LEE'S SONS CO. 
Phone King 9-0405 | 


FUNERAL HOME 
, FREE PRTTRE TO D. C, MARYLAND AND VIRGINIA —e 


‘CREMATORIUM 
A, ; 3 \ s, | 4 


e 


Data: Coast and Geodetic Survey. Times siven are Eastern Davlisht Time Chapel fa <TH AND, MASS AVE *F . 


’ . 
4 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
m3 Friday, May) 25, 1956. 39 


| bd ey : . i ) MS | ° | | os 
Nixon Favors Middle-Ground Approach on Social Problems ys sane: toniteman ca Chinn Pato 
This is the sirth of siz | Growing up in the depression /experience that the panaceas)to all our social and economic|abhorred slavery. He has been | House Committee on Un-Ameri- Europe Correspondent Yangtze Flood Threat 


articles in the fourth of a |eTa, out of Quaker background,|offered by the so-called ‘liber-| ills.” '. ja constant foe of racial dis-'can Activiti 7 . Ls ‘ 

series on the sect and re ,. | training and education, Richard als’ to deal with these problems; Operating on that middle|crimination... . | «a egg ns ee Se, Sa ee ae eo HONGKONG. Ma 24—Emer- 
: INI ij As - Vi “Square deal” for people ac- Appointment of Howard Han- 7 ee 

ads of the Nation's leed xon might have been expect- in the long run would do more ground, he voted in the 8lst 5 ce President, Nixon | APPS ‘gency dikes are being flung 

ciadandaa foe "President 4 *0 take a socially mindedjharm than goed. in solving|Congress to expand the cov-\played a leading role in the ype ane of being Communists. In dieman as chief European cor- an tn ‘content Chine to seevalla 

9 os view of domestic issues like them, Consequently, I have felt|}erage and increase the benefits isenhower Administration's /40uary, 1948, when the Com-| -espondent for International the Yangtze River buretion Sta 


and Vice Prerident. It con- ’ mittee was considering Com- ) 
health, education and welfare.'that the best answer is to find of the social security system,|antidiscrimination pro grams. menial contrat legislatic oe News Setvice was announced banks in a repetition of disas- 
a today by Kingsbury Smith, vice trous floods in 1954, Radio 


sists of verbatim ercerpts from Instead. o ' | 
; , on those issues, he has the middle ground between re- but he was by means satis-|He is the very active chairman 
ae ees peer Sree what is widely considered a action which either denies the fied with that/system. Closing/of @ presidential committee on WTO! the United States AOE: | resident and general manager. 'Peiping said toda 
7 P. Putnam's Sone, New S@nerally conservative record. existence of the problem or re- his 1950 campaign for the Sen-/Government contraéts, whose Mey General: “We are deeply "1 ai nan who has been! Floodvaters pouring int h 
aE ms pons, ew Asked about this in 1953, fuses to be concerned about it, ate, he said: long-range objective is to elim-|Concerned that in our efforts hg ciee bey others. 


York. t as t bh é‘ ichief INS diplomatice corre-| Yangtze had by Tuesday raised 
ft " he. “ inate discrimination b 0 combat and break up sub- in Washi ) " 7 
From Chapter IX: “The Hu. he pb hme a spss» Hem Rona 9 walang we PIP rg Pee 0B ey: meng gy bbe ‘Government contractors. . : versive movements through SpPondent in Washington for the its level about 75 feet in the 


. demagogue who believes that ceive assistange from the work- , ’ , st two s flew to Euro re W : 
man Issues: No Panaceas”: “I have been convinced by state action is the best answer ing generatiop. The present So-| At a joint appeal dinner A bene me on yo Mgyet po Tahts oo He will be based in Paris saiaedanre than 2 feet hlcher 

the American Jewish Commit-| and liberties which we hold so >Ut will be ready to move to than at the same time in 1954. 
tee and the Anti-Defamation fundamental here in America| @"y part of the continent where 
League, in New York City, on «jf jn adopting legislation|5ig news is breaking. 
our older citizens who hip ary en Pa 1955, the Vice there would be any danger of 

eir social se-|President discussed in broad rr nag rt " NEV 

curity benefits and has forced terms the accomplishments ro marcy Be Fp rae es Fire Losses Climb PPogeyt Demsumaie Chaunes 
them into the oe oad i, Paes “y " Administra- groups, I would question the NEW YORK, May 24 (®— ambassadors met for 2% hours 
or of going on public relie . S allack on epadmenimeies adoption of any legislation at Fire losses in the United States today in the deadlocked dis- 
rolls ce 8 h 4 “In the past three years,” he all. (It is} the duty of Congress totaled $885 million last year— cussions on a pact to renounce 
“I say that we need an en- said, “greater progress has to find a way to separate the an increase of/$15 million over the use of force in the For- 
tirely new approach to the prob- been made toward the objective Reds from the pinks.” the previous/year—the National mosa area. It was the 48th 
em of old-age security. That is of providing equality of oppor-|_ copyrient. 1956, by James Keoen.| Board of Fire Underwriters re- meeting. They will meet again 
why I favor the establishment/tunity for all Americans. re- The ng ee cet nard-bound | ported téday next Thursday 
of a national pay-as-you-go pen-|gardless of race, creed or color," : es Pune ichs rotseraert heat 
sion system. The objective of) than in any similar period since 
this program will be not only! 1865.” 


to provide the maximum S€CU-| civersion and Security 


rity that we can all afford to 
pay for, but also to eliminate| From Chapter XII, “Subver. 
the tremendous administrative ion and Security”: 
cost of the present Social Se-' On the issues of subversion 
curity system.” _and security, Richard Nixon has 
He was for Federal slum-|a reputation’ that is known 
clearance programs, but he was | around the world. After West 
against Federal housing proj-/German Chancellor Konrad 
ects. After the Federal program| Adenauer returned from his 
cleared the slums, he believed,| Visit to Moscow in 1955, United 
‘the new construction should be|States reporters learned that 
put up by private enterprise. he had found Communist 
| On veteran's benefits, a major |Party Boss Nikita Khrushchev 
issue when he first ran for Con-| Tumping about “this fellow 
gress, he was against big bonus | Nixon. 
plans but in favor of helping) Nixon has been a persistent 
‘veterans regain whatever *ad- and unremitting foe of subver- 
‘vantages they lost while they/S!0n. In the process, he has 
were in the service ... avoided many of the political 
On the health issue, Nixon's Pitfalls that have tripped some 


stand was a classic example of Other working — anti-Commu- 

his general position. nists. He has made some care 

I grew up in a large family ~~ gage emg Pos ; 

= of modest means,” he said dur- arly in his service on the 
ing his campaign for the Senate |}~*=> OPEN ‘TIL 9 EVERY NITE S25; 


in 1980. “I know that serious PRICES SLASHED 


illness can place a tremendous 
strain upon the family budget. ; 

A : on POWER TOOLS 
today has the highest standard 4" 
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problem of providing medical ~_ With Hand Chuck 
ieare for those who need it at 7 This Sale Only! 
‘a cost they can afford to pay|UU™ Cash and $9.99 
'without reducing the standard Corry . 


Geneva Talks Continue 


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But I also know that America 
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MINIMUM INTERVIEW REQUIREMENTS 


Response was overwhelming to our * Must heve « B.A. or 8.5. degree from 


recent offer to give design education to 
selected men. Hundreds recognized it as 
@ unique opportunity to get a foothold 
in the well-paid engineering profession. 

If you missed out last time, here's 
news. We are offering another compre- 
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As in the past, study will be to the stand- 
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Instruction. will be at the new Hartford 
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In addition to free tuition, you will 
start at a liberal salary — receive regular 


on accredited college. 


Must heve completed moth through 
differential and integral calculus. 


Must heve completed one yeor of col- 
lege physics. Additional courses in 
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Must heve passed math and science 
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Must heve meinteined « “C” average 
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of 


medical care? ... 
“I say that the kind of a 


health program we should have 


iin 


iw 


the United States is one in 
hich everybody who wants. 


‘health insurance can get it, in 
which everybody who should 
have it is encouraged to get it, | 
but in which no one is forced to 
join such a plan against his 
will.” ... 

Stand on Education 


The basic Nixon philosophy 


‘comes into play, also, in his 


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stand on education. OPEN SUNDAY 10 ‘TIL 2 P.M. | 

“I believe that education - SB Prsseri ns AIA £ 

] rimarily the responsibility © Pi en eae a. 
If you have a B.A. or BS. — whe and state governments,” | £\ = | @ 
but do not have all of the above he said during his campaign 
math requirements, you may be for the Senate. “However,| 
eligible for our 40-week Engineer- where local and state govern- 
ing Program. ments do not have taxable 7 aoe ORY i aaa 
property to maintain adequate 
educational standards, I say 
that the Federal Government f 
‘has a responsibility to assist | 
the states in such cases. 

“However, we must at all 
‘costs avoid any Federal control 
‘of our school systems. The 
‘minute the Federal Govern- 
‘ment controls the schools of 
ithe country, a mortal blow 
will be dealt the independence 
jand strength that has charac- 
terized the finest school sys- 
tem in the world.” 
| Five years later (Nov. 28, 
1955), before the White House 
Conference on Education, in 
a speech generally acclaimed 
iby the conferees, Nixon main- 


PRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT «fi sae 


DIVISION OF UNITED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION, EAST HARTFORD 8. CONNECTICUT | On one of the most discussed 
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‘ard Nixon has gone all the way 
with his Quaker forebears who 
jleft the South because they 


increases as you progress. Upon gradua- 
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- 
< Seeeceenece ec ec ee eB ee eB ee OO ee Cee Oe ee eee ee Ke ee 


For an interview in 


WASHINGTON 
May 25, 26, 27 


Call Mr. H.M. Heldmann at 
EXecutive 3-5034 between 
11 a.m. and 7 p.m, 


i 
l 
/ 
. 


ii? 
} 
\ | fi 
a - 


Th 


i 
Mit 


lu oll 
wig 
i 
sie 


THIS SUNDAY 


MAY 27 


i Bon ar 


ee a FORD'S | 


! 


! 


enn 


T 
) 


‘Acted 


| 
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» 


| ell 
UW 


itch 


‘OPEN HOUSE 


====\/ YOU ALL COME! 


NEW 


BAILEY’S CROSS ROADS STORE 


Come and see how the GIFFORD’S confectionary 

craftsmen make the best ice cream and candy in 

town, NOTHING WILL BE SOLD 

Open for business on Monday .. . EVERYBODY 

WELCOME. Remember . . . when you give a gift 
from GIFFORDS . . . you give the finest. 


— —< 
“™ 


AMMEUSER-BUSCH, INC. « ST. LOUIS » NEWARK «10S ANGELES 
i i 


- 
‘ 


“TRE. WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
'40 .___ Priday, Mey 25, 1956 


eeen 


3 pig 


SCREEN STAR Constance’: 


Bennett has now entered the 
night club field but it’s no cause 
for the Lisa Kirks, Celeste 
Holms and Marguerite Plazzas 
to shiver in their shoes. .Miss 
Bennett presents a nice act— 
Holms and Marguerite Piazzas 
a competent one—but not one 
that can be calculated to 
quickly turn the  entertain- 
ment worid upside down 


She opened at the Statler’s 
Embassy Room on Monday 
night with routines that were 
relaxed but at the same time 
restrained. Her closing “Dun- 
garee Doll” was lively enough 
if you care for Bennett a la 
piggy back. 


Her two entertainment com- 
panions, Jean Carrons and Joe 
Ross, may be under orders not 
to outshine the boss but they 
could certainly stand a little 
more projection. 

On the credit side, Miss 
Bennett is a wonderful actress 
and her dramatic talent is evi- 
dent. She sings quite creditably 
and does a wonderful takeoff 
of Marlene Dietrich in song. 
She includes a mediey of cute 
French tunes, fetchingly de- 
livered., 


I have a feeling that Miss 
Bennett is experimenting 
with songs and routines and 
perhaps in a few months the 
result will be polish from 
beginning to end. Movies and 
even the stage are one type 
of entertainment medium— 


IF YOU LIKE 
SEAFOOD 
DON’T MISS— 


Choice of Appetizer 
FRIED FILLET 
OF FLOUNDER 
Tartor Sauce 
Whipped Potatoes 
Buttered Green Peas 
Freshly Baked Rolls 
ond Butter 
Dinner Dessert 
Gingerbread with 
Whipped Cream 
Special Cake 
Gelatin with 
Whipped Cream 
ice Cream or Sherbet 
Choice of Beveroge 
Hot Coffee 
Pot of Tea 
Orenge Drink 


ALL THIS FOR ONLY 


12 


TODAY AT 


HOWARD 
gl 


WASHINGTON— 390 Pew Awe, 
675 230% St. NW oni bodies be Pad 
Westers Aves 
» ALEXAND®IA—O75 Wo. 
St; ARLINGTON—4700 Lee 
FALLS CHURCH—Sever Corners; 
Salar ataF as rfan Circle Get US. Ate 

soa? 


| LONDON, 


customer's lap is 
another. 
cor 
A “SPRING PARTY” 
uled at the Shoreham Terrace 
on Saturday, May 26 for the six 


operating practically in the | 
quite | 


is sched. 


to sixteen sons and daughters’ 


of members of Congress and 
the diplomatic set. The event 
is sponsored by Unofficial Am- 


bassadors, Inc., a non-profit or-| 


ganization dedicated to “fur- 
thering international wunder- 
standing.” 

Music, dances and refresh. 
ments will be provided 
through the courtesy of Ber- 
nard Bralove, executive vice 
president of the Shoreham 
Hotel. In addition. the guests 
will be allowed to witness 
rehearsal of the Shoreham’s 
Terrace floor show with 
Barnes conducting the music. 

cos 

DENISE DARCEL, Fren 
movie star and singer. is wi 
at the Cosmopolitan Room of 

the Windsor Park Hotel for her 
second appearance at that spot 
within a month. 

Newcomer to the same spot 
is Joel Shaw and his orches- 
tra, slated for a month-long 
run. An accomplished pianist, 
Shaw headed the Stork Club 
band in New York for several 
years and recently finished a 
10-month engagement in the 
Cafe Madison in New York. 


Most Britons | 


Calmly Ignore 
“Empire Day’ 


Reuters 


newsdealers today gave readers 
tiny paper Union Jacks with 
their morning papers. 

Some Britons smiled and 
pinned them on; some shrugged 
‘or looked embarrassed; some 


\were puzzled until it dawned on 
‘them: today was Empire Day. 
Empire Day was initiated in 
1902 by Canada and = was 
‘adopted in 1904 throughout the 
/empire. 
| The pro-empire Daily Express 
‘declared it was a miracle the 
‘empire had survived liquidation 
“from our ancesters who threw 
away the American colonies .. 
to the Tories who ran out of 
Sudan.” 

The Communist Daily Work. 
er said: “Bloody the record of 
jempire has been and as the co- 
lonial system nears its inevit- 
able end it grows bloodier still.” 

The Liberal News Chronicle 
said that it was not defeatist to 
recognize that “the luster had 
faded.” 

The pro-labor Daily Herald 


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CASINO, | RC) os 


May 24—British . 


wn) 


Indonesian President Sukarno gallantly kisses the hand of 
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt during a recent United Nations 
reception in his honor at New York's Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. 


Sukarno Says Nations 


Must Live Together 


NEW YORK, May 24 (INS) 
President Sukarno of Indone- 
sia insisted tonight his coun- 
try's foreign policy is not neu- 
tral, although it is “independ- 
ent of the great power blocs 
in the world.” 


The touring Asian leader 


spoke to the Foreign Policy 


Association, warning that in- 
ternal economics is of pri- 
mary importance in interna- 


itienal relations. 


“The basic problem facing 
my people, and those of all 
Asia and Africa,” he said, “is 
how to obtain the very neces- 
sities of life itself... 

“When a man is hungry, he 
ares nothing for the finer 
points of political theory. He 


will gladly exchange his vot- 


ing paper for a handful of 
‘rice.’ 

Sukarno spoke in New 
York’s Town Hall after receiv- 
ing an honorary doctor of laws 
degree at Columbia University 


Argentine Transit Strike 
Seen as Major Peron Bid 


By Joseph Newman 
N Y. Herald Trit 


BUENOS AIRES, May 24 
The Argentine government of 
President Pedro Aramburu, 
suspecting a fresh uprising by 
supporters of deposed dictator 
Juan D. Peron, brought down 
a military fist today in an at- 
tempt to smash a _ city-wide 
transport strike. 

It issued an ultimatum to the 
strikers to return to their jobs 


ignored Empire Day altogether. by 5 p. m. or face immediate 


arrest and court-martial. (The 


Associated Press said the strik- 


ers were defying the order.) 
Hitherto, civilians suspected 

of plotting against the present 

government have been arrested 


‘and held indefinitely pending 
trial by civilian courts. 


| 


{TONY MESSINA 


Z 
, 
; ' Finest Food & Drinks 
, 
, 
, 
, 


The government embarked on 
a policy of force after receiving 
reports suggesting that Peron’s 
supporters are preparing a des- 
perate move to recover power. 
It is assumed June 4 was the 
target date since that is the 
13th anniversary of the revolu- 
tion which brought Peron to 
power. 

Angel di Giorgio, govern 
ment appointed supervisor of 
the striking transport union, 
said the strike leaders distrib- 
uted leaflets bearing a facsim- 
ile of Peron’s signature. 

Copies of the leaflets were 
turned over to President Aram- 
buru, Adm. Isaac Rojas and 
other government leaders who 
canceled previous appointments 
and held extraordinary meet- 
ings throughout the day. 

Mateo Hernandez, head of 


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International News 


and touring and lunching at| 
the United Nations. 

“I have been told,” he stated, | 
“that the word “coexistence” 
iS suspect in this country. | 
Then let us call it living to-| 
gether... 

Sukarno said the “chief aim 
of a foreign policy must be to! 
conserve and strengthen peace | 
in the world. Looking at the 
two world wars of my lifetime, 
I can say that they produced 
no result except the military 
victory of one side over the) 
other.” i 

He added that today, the re-! 
sult of a war between great) 
nations. “would be the de-| 
struction of those not directly 
involved... You cannot! 
achicye a noble end by ignoble’ 
means. You cannot release; 
hydrogen bombs on the popula-| 
tions of great cities if your aim| 
is the liberation of mankind.| 
In the light of these consid-| 
erations, we regard our chief| 
aim as being the preservation | 
of peace in the world.” 


une News Service 

the striking union, 
strike was provoked by police) 
who attacked 
participating in a rally in front, 
of union headquarters. He said) 


police used tear gas 
As a condition for resum-' 


ing operation of government- 
owned surface transport, Her-| Reon 


nandez demanded an immedi-| 
ate monthly wage increase of| 
500 pesos ($13.60), reinstate-| 
union and political activities, 
release of arrested trade-union 
workers and withdrawal of 
the government decree deny- 
ing former Peronistas the right 
to be candidates in union elec- 
tions. 


i 


The Rage 
of the Nation! 


said the, 


10,000 workers! i 


BOONE 


He’s Coming! 
Mon., May 28 


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"THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Zoning Rules Changes Pose QaeetUts-.---- 


nera 
— By Bl ue et con t tary taty buildings, the new soning, 
By Robert C. Albrook come groups, with a concen-| Miia: la I ge Since its detaining, Washing- to = sgh. reading of the these policies are the i ily. areas conte dog Pe ld 4 ha 
se Sagar soattractng Moher Sastens and ee as | ‘a7, Nes enjoyed the reputation esl of some of Ma tomtative| "ts tentative ‘pening |thinks, or hopes, the communi- 
Washington's attempt to up- ilies, many of whom heave fi ed Seeae _ j|of being-one of the world’s S few | croposals but has not yet pro-|ai oe, Aentes ve , ng PFOpOs: 3 ty wants. 
date its 3$-year-old noning laws ho ce ber ie Geen ot re | |planned cities. But in the last duced a clear set of positive |on Sooplen ng my renal : —— - 
is os t - o cenge the suburbs? a 3 | |century, war and. depression- policies to guide rezoning. — | within present employment and 
took at r hat ki dt of town it| And if it does, is it ieee BY | | |born spurts of Government ex-) The NCPC plan lacked not|population levels, raising new 
merci ag on ” to build public or subsidized! : _. |pansion have overrun the plans. only public acknowledgment'construction standards to pro- 
bi vate housing for low income! | | Not having the force of law,'and official local support but vide healthier neighborhoods 
Does it want a denser, gger amilies on he fringes—per-| the city’s 1950 Comprehensive was deficient in many neces. that can compete with the 
“downtown,” with rapid transit] haps in the suburbs—so that! ~ , _ | Plan and its many predecessors |sary details. ‘suburbs, unclogging streets by 
and freeways enabling the ceN- | these people will not be forced ae 2 _ |have been easy to ignore. | To. meet his contract dead- requiring off-street parking in 
tra] district to serve a far-flung’ into new and more terrible|’ (iii ae | But zoning, being law, can’t be lines and finish his job, Lewis\new construction, providing 
metropolitan area? ‘“ghettoes” like the press : - pyr And thus a rewriting | ‘therefore, has had to “assume” better balanced neighborhoods 
Or does it want downtown to Precinct? , BE the zoning laws—which are) | 
stay at about its present size,| Or does it prefer to turn over Ls "> jmerely tools by which a plan. 
with new private and Govern-| much of the District to low in-| =, > a sts carried out—faces the Com-| FULL KEYBOARD 
ment employment centers'\come families and “save” the) | We "~~ _|munity with a need to examine | 


around the city’s rim — and suburbs exclusively for the) : . cs its > nay eee = goals. ‘gs ones 
many miles out in “satel-' more fortunate? Ee e Commissioners last Fe: oF 
a eee : year hired Harold M. Lewis to’ p ' A N aa s aye 


lite” communities? | Does it want actively to en- lceoine auahan Soviet’ 

portions of the District densely wholesale and light industrial FRR 262,59 plan of their own to) 4m MONTHLY AND UP 

developed with more apartment activities inthe Butrico pro AAA AME MMM Lewis warned othe, 1050 ‘ Hhashag: Chan 

would, allow -and_an ulimaus|ment and s “hedge” against fu" HAROLD M. LEWIS [Planning Commission for Guid-| STORY & CLARK GEORGE STECK Sry maa 

“Or does it wish to “level off” — satis ri bea 589 monkiay poopousae wave te Seed <1 eae Hhnarnogy erenivray tn gua eae ‘@ BACARDI DAIQUIRI—p 

on something under : million, | strict Teas eer” tags tor ae only a fraction of the city’s ice aided eae seek os based WURLITZER HUNTINGTON  STIEFF St 100 tenn | feos at Genera Sh maha Bc” A oe Thisisa bottle of light, 
BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON ‘ or an =) 'eger Gi. onake of stir we ice. ‘, isisa 


around the present population > 
perhaps, and rezone to prevent |“ and all industry’ ‘total problem of blight? as much as possible upon com- Rental-Purchase MD in cocktail glass or “on the rocks.” The original dry Bacardi. * 


, | Is it ready to recognize | If so, does it want to hold| munity desires. nae epee: . sowee (ie Daiquiri was made with best still are! 
wn les ao tines te squarely that even the ambi-|down population growth in the; A questionnaire circulated, to [JORDA N’S 2. — =a 6 quiri w Bacardi—the ill are! 
many areas? ae slum clearance cone 2 oot eee me v9gy hich ss) we ag a a year produc- {7 cs tar Re ae 2 ‘BACARDI 
: +: 0 » velopment programs launched neig rhoods which presentied scanty and inconclusive re-| pet 
wa nc it want a aes.» oh in the Southwest and im-iredevelopment and renewal |sults. The Commissioners’ Zon-| 13th & 6 Sts., H.W. 9332 Ga. Ave., $. 5. @ 2169 lee Hwy. Ad. | ee ee cee eee 
population representing all in- mediate Northwest areas touch plans don’t even touch? ing Advisory Committee, set up| Sterling 3-9400 Waiper 5-1105 KEnmore 8-5060 | ) : 


—_ = 


Today’s 
Events 


Events scheduled for today | 
! 


(asterisk denotes event is open 
to the public): 

INNERS 

ese me Women's | 
ciiy club. 1733 1 st. nw. 7 Dom | 


stim ra BM Chureh. tr ang 
land Consresationa) Church. 7 
+, irfax County Association ant Re- | 
tarded and Handicapped. Joseph Wii-| 
lard Health Center Auditorium. Pairfa ax, 
aret, School Alumni Association, 
echoo!. 


Annual anauet. Knights of Columbus 
Knights of Columbus | 


1 fimes™ itersid — Biggest-capacity Pickup in half-ton 
< Art i Exhint oe HH Institute. | field. New 8-ft. box on 118-in. %: a | 600 “2-tonner” 
Selke “Wlaskinan High ¢ Guneest | ‘wheelbase at low extra cost. New F 2- offers 
rium. ‘ many long-life features including 


° Corry _ e Back. ff... nal gusical 
comedy. tena 5 sc ure . 
Sth_and N. Nelson sts, Arlington, 8:18 sodium-cooled exhaust valves. 
party. Wesley Hotel ballroom, 


Dd. mM. 

Reunion . 
former guests and friends, 9:30 p. m 

* McLee on High senoe! 6 Spring Concert. 

ri , 4 

* Bethesda Phase A c 7 

cher os concert, bors’ gymnasium, | 
; 

* Foot! fight Club. Anacoetti nade 
School, two soe-aes plays. school sudi 
e's 8D 

* Junior P waturalist prouene Awards. | 
Departmental Auditorium. 8&8 m 

* Bo Scout Exp esiien.” Nationa! | 
Guard " armate 7-10 p = 

* Rin agrin a "Brot ers Circus, waren 
Rd. 2-8 Dd. m 

CONVENTIONS — 
Amalgamated Clothing . eee am 
rors * 
# 


orkers of | 

America. "Sheraton Part Ho Sor through 

American Law Institute, Mayflower | 
tel 


Tihuminating Bactncering Bociety. 
Bhoreham Hot 


Weekend Calendar 


For Service Personnel 
The Armed Forces Hospital- 
ity Corimittee has furnished 
th: fellowing information on/| 
weekend activities for service-| 


men: 
ORC cpestss DANCES 
Centra! Soe CA, e. a, BY Co-ed 
Club dence, to 12 ay. 
* Matthews. ine “Cie u 1814 
N ‘ an Priday 
Me aparcey (uniform "seat re- 


Lounge and informasion % ; 
N. Columbus st.. penet ndria. . ‘ 
d . ‘ Fae = ‘ 


ay and Sate 
Lafayette "square Club, “19 Madi- bi ‘7 
son pi. nw.. 6:30 Dp. m. Sat — a a. ‘ 
Penthouse. YWCA 17a ane x - nv. ' . iin nd ‘ 
dance instruction, 7-8 dance, 9 f ; . ‘ - & 
to 12 si m. Saturday funform or coat [> — hi 
Fequested) : ; : ; } . ; 
Ar +4 Forces Center of Episcopal Courier ; ' : : . ' 
nc 4:30 to 7:30 x —— ' - ‘ | 
Custom Delivery. , Y, _ | 
—--¢ 


Es 
M Vv ° 
ry a =~ a Methodist Church. Styled like the 
Friendship Re +: ~ a D st. se.. 8:30 
to 11:30 Saturda new Ford cars. 


: | 
: 


Door Pentoen, Cal ver? ae 


a gDaen P on and A sts 0 Fordomatic Drive Ford C-900 with 212-h.p. V-8 has 


to 11:30 p Saturda " : 
Sf aMaliner's Cathedral Cian ‘ “=. available. an tru ) k k 4-barrel carburetor and dual exhausts 
OPEN HOUSE _V Nolle Charen iota fs. to give you power when you need it. 


9-12 


urch Door Canteen, 6:30 vp. mm. 
mes. etc., tur 
H itality “ease. National Presbyte- 
rian “Church, 1762 N st. nw. 4 BD. m 
atur 


USO Lafayette Sauare Club. 8:30 = 

m. Friday and Sunday: Sunday free 
Brunen, 10 a. m ae Dp. m.; variety show 

30 p. m. Sunda 

Banneker Community Clud, 2500 
Georgia ave. nw. 9 1 m 

; © 10 ey 
Servicemen’ 


Jewish Community, Center, c oued, after 
6pm y. - FR Satur- 
day. 1 Dp. m. Send ay. record dance, 8:30 


Dp. m unday. 

St. Ma tthew" s Cathedral Club. softball 
Practice, 10:30 Saturday. 

Armed Forces Genter of the Episcopa! 
Churches. 1317 G st. nw.. dancing. en- 
tertainment. . 2 te 6:30 dD. m 

YWCA, show, : 

supper. 7:30 = 


instruction, 

turdays; 

ross reakfast 

Bunda speakers). 60 cents, > a. 


eOvash Street Methodist Church. 
brday ni “aes sautoun eceed dance’ 130.| im 
‘Lutheran iit Lounge 523 lith st e a a a 
” handay — 


iday 11 a. 
$s. mu & fl 


P-350 Parcel Delivery handles bodies up to Factory -built tandem-axle T-800, 
| 450 cu. ft. capacity. Fordomatic Drive, 42,000 lbs. GVW, 65,000 Ibs. GCW. 
iced ob ws do tow end Gite. tan power brakes available. | Two V-8’s (200 or 212 h.p.). 
famous antacid Sal Hepatica gives 
speedy relief from overeating upset. 
Just take 4 teaspoon of spar- : 
kling Sal Hepatica in a of . eae , ; : . 
water and feel how fast A sia Ford is America’s lowest-priced line of trucks. Operating costs? Only Ford gives you the oil 
Ongyng overraciaity. A comparison of factory-suggested list prices and gas economy of a modern Short Stroke engine 


The mild laxation which may also shows that Ford has more models priced under in every truck, V-8 or Six. And Ford Trucks cost 


accompany its 

nto te phen ce — competition than any other line. less to maintain because they’re built stronger to 

ee i But low initial cost is only one of the reasons last longer. Using latest registration data, life 

Sehts of Sit Hapatien todapt tame why Fords cost less. Take resale value for instance. insurance experts prove Ford Trucks last longer! 
See your Ford Dealer! See for yourself why 


it on hand if you should eat’ toe Any used-truck dealer will tell you there’s 
much. ) always a good market for a Ford Truck. That Ford Trucks cost less—yet give you far more 


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iS i gas 4% 
On 
* \ 


«EUGENE MEYER. Chairman of the Boerd 


JAMES RUSSELL WIGGOINS, wntrnegnent 8 yn 
RORERT ". ESTABROOK Editorial Page Editor 
ALFRED FRIENDLY | Reiter 


CHARLES C ret “a 
JOHN 8. HAYES.................. :* President Broadcast Division 


AN IN DEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1956 PAGE 42 


es 


Compromise on Transit 


The outlook for a satisfactory solution of Wash- 
ington's baffling transit problem appears to be 
much brighter than it was when the Senate and 
House recently passed seemingly irreconcilable 
bills. Legislators, District officials and business 
interests are now talking about a conditional resto- 
ration of the Capital Transit Co.'s franchise so as 
to give Danie] W. Bell and his associates a chance 
to purchase Louis E. Wolfson’s stock and to re- 
organize the company under local ownership. At 
the same time a standby transit authority would be 
created to step into the breach if the Bell effort 
should fail. This seems to us a reasonable approach. 
Indeed, it is in line with our editorial suggestions 
on May 18. 

If a bill containing such provisions is to be 
wiitten by the conference committee, however, 
several precautions ought to be taken. First, the 
time allowed Mr. Bell and his associates to effec- 
tuate their plan should be limited so as to leave 
the proposed standby public authority enough time 
to get a new transit system into operation by 
August 15, if necessary. Second, Congress might 
well grant some tax concessions (such as remission 
of the gross earnings tax) to a reorganized transit 
company, but it should insist upon continued effec- 
tive regulation of any private operator in the 
public interest. The bill passed by the House would 
fix Capital Transit’s rate base and rate of return 
and allow the company to prescribe its own fares 
with only limited disapproval powers left to the 
Public Utilities Commission. Some means of speed- 
ing up PUC findings ought to be found, but it 
should retain full regulatory authority over any 
private transit operator in the District. 

Congress should also make certain that Capital 
Transit’s obligation to remove the streetcar tracks 
when an all-bus system is established is spelled out 
in the new act.” That obtigation was reiterated in 
the bill repealing the franchise, and some question 
of congressional intent might arise if it were not 
again restated in any bill extending the franchise. 
Moreover, any restoration of the franchise, in our 
opinion, should be definitely tied to the proposed 
ion of the company. In view of what 
happened last August, Congress could not reverse 
its judgment and request Mr. Wolfson to continue 
transit operations here without inviting contempt 
for itself and a disastrous situation for the Capital 
City. If these suggested safeguards are written 
into the bill and if a standby publie authority. is 
given ample resources, power and time to save the 
city from another emergency in case of necessity, 
the compromise now shaping up may prove to be 
the best way out. 


reorganizat 


Algeria and Kashmir 


Prime Minister Nehru's suggestions for an 
Algerian settlement may not be popular in France, 
but there is a good deal to commend them. Outside 
advice is often regarded as gratuitous; nevertheless, 
Mr. Nehru’s call for an end to violence and for 
equality of persons, benefits and burdens in any 
settlement should find sympathetic ears. Recogni- 
tion of the “national entity” along with the “‘per- 
sonality” of Algeria would be a harder pill for the 
Mollet government and the National Assembly to 
swallow in view of Algeria's legal status as a com- 
ponent part of metropolitan France. But surely 
some such recognition is the inevitable outgrowth 
of the murder and pillage that have left Algeria 
bloodsoaked and have caused such drain on French 
resources. The price of a “solution” by force is too 
great, and the evolution of a new relationship for 
Algeria in the French Union is the challenge to 
French statesmanship. 

Yet foreign observers may note a curious con- 
trast between Mr. Nehru's invocation of the prin- 
ciples of the United Nations Charter in Algeria 
and his unwillingness to apply them in the dispute 
between India and Pakistan over Kashmir. Krishna 
Menon has now asserted flatly that Kashmir is a 
part of India and will remain such for all time to 
come: this is similar to statements made by Mr. 
Nehru himself. But the United Nations long ago 
recommended a plebiscite in Kashmir which Mr. 
Nehru continues to frustrate. Not only has 
Kashmir to all intents been incorporated in India, 
but India still holds the previous Moslem ruler in 
jail. This high-handedness beclouds the rights and 
wrongs of the other issues between India and Pak- 
istan over the disputed mountain province. 

It is necessary to take the peccadilloes with the 

rinciples in assessing Mr. Nehru’s position, and it 
would be a misfortune to have the Kashmir dis- 
agreement mar Mr. Nehru's forthcoming talks in 
Washington. 
this discrepancy between preaching and practice 
on the part of a leader who has so many justified 
claims to greatness. 


National Labor Policy 


No innovation, novel reasoning or. so-called judi- 
cial statesmanship was necessary to knock down 
the “right to work” provision of the Nebraska 
constitution as it had been applied to railroad 
labor unions. The Supreme Court has long recog- 
nized that the right of Congress to regulate inter- 
state commerce gives it power to lay down working 
conditions designed to protect that commerce from 
interruption by reason of strikes or smoldering 
discontent. By a unanimous vote the Court: has 
now said that Nebraska may not undercut a policy 
so adopted by writing a different policy into its 
constitution. 

Congress amended the Railway Labor Act in 
1951, authorizing the railroads and the unions 
representing their employes to enter into agree- 
ments requiring all employes to join the union 
within 60 days after getting a railway job. It 
specifically provided that such agreements should 
stand notwithstanding any provision of other Fed- 
eral statutes or state laws. There could be no 
question of its intent. But the Supreme Court of 
Nebraska got around this by finding that the act 
of Congress violated the First and Fifth Amend- 
ments to the Federal Constitution. The United 


“States Supreme Court could find no such violations, 


In writing the opinion of .the Court, Justice 
Douglas took note of the fears of Justice Brandeis 


But it remains a pity that there is - 


» 


' and many others that the closed shop might substi- 


tute “tyranny of the employe” for “tyranny of the 
employer.” But Congress thought that danger was 
overshadowed by the advantages of requiring all 
who obtain the benefits of collective bargaining to 
share the cost of that process. The Court says, in 
effect, that if labor unions go beyond this and 
attempt to curb any constitutional rights of their 
members, those members need only to knock on 
the door of the judicial system. 

Though the Court considered only the case imme- 
diately before it, its decision should end the move- 
ment within the states to enact “right to work” 
laws. Since Congress has proclaimed in the_Taft- 
Hartley Act a national labor policy applicable to 
all industries engaged in interstate commerce, 
there is no place for conflicting state policies. The 
18 states with so-called “right to work” laws seem 
to be on notice that those statutes are worthless 
insofar as they conflict with national labor policy. 


Call on the Dogs 


A court of law might not-find Presidential Assist- 
ant Howard Pyle guilty of treason for his un- 
witting remark in Detroit, but the Republican 
National Committee may. Mr. Pyle committed the 
unpardonable political error of sounding callous 
to the misfortune of his fellow citizens. It is easy 
to understand in context what Mr. Pyle meant when 
he said that “the right to suffer is one of the joys 
of a free society,” and not even the Democrats can 
think that Mr. Pyle really indorses suffering as a 
joy. But the exchange of political brickbats in an 
election year takes place out of context, and Mr. 
Pyle has handed his opponents a handy slogan. His 
prompt and forthright apology hardly excuses his 
indiscretion, for as the former Republican Gov- 
ernor of Arizona and a leader of his party he should 
have known better. No doubt the Democrats will 
be happy to help banish Mr. Pyle to the doghouse— 
Secretary Wilson's bird-dog house, that is 


Stinger in the Tail 


Sentiment on Capitol Hill appears to have turned 
a full cycle since leaders were predicting that, if 
the President vetoed the first farm bill, there would 
be no legislation this year to aid agriculture. In its 
second farm bill of 1956, which has now gone to 
the White House, Congress has eliminated or modi- 
fied all of the major provisions which the President 
refused to accept. To realize how far Congress 
has accommodated the President one has only to 
remember that-fixed price supports at 90 per cent 
of parity have been.dropped entirely, that the dual 
parity requirement has been greatly softened and 
limited in scope, that 


for rice made discretionary, that feed grain-support 
prices have been reduced from 85 to 76 per cent 
of parity this year. 

In its final form, the measure is preeminently a 
soil-bank bill. Though it will come into effect too 
late to influence the planting of 1956 crops in most 
instances, it fully authorizes the compensation of 
farmers for retiring acres from crops now produced 
in surplus and for carrying out long-range soil- 
saving practices. We have never supposed that 
this device would end overproduction, but it should 
relieve some of the pressure on farmers and en- 
courage wiser use of agricultural resources. . Al- 
though Congress eliminated the Administration's 
request for 1956 payments for 1957 performance 
and left some confusion as to when the program 
should become effective, it appears to have left the 
door open for introduction of the soil bank as 
soon as that is administratively possible. 

Several provisions not in the original bill were 
added, but only one of them appears to be espe- 
cially mischievous. On the innocuous side is the 
authorization of an additional $500 million for the 
purchase of beef, pork and other perishables. This 
can be used in case of emergency, but the Depart- 
ment of Agriculture already has $400 million for 
this purpose and, with beef and pork prices rising, 
the additional sum may not be appropriated. The 

200 million voted for transportation of food gifts 
abroad may help to encourage foreign use of 
surpluses. 

The most disturbing provision of the bill is the 
requirement that the Secretary of Agriculture force 
surplus cotton onto the world market. The bill 
requires the Secretary to determine what is the 
American share of the world market and then to 
move that amount of cotton into trade channels for 
what he could get for it. ‘The result may be to 
depress cotton prices. At the sare time the bill 
suspends a 9 per cent cut in cotton acreage that 
would have been required in 1957 under the present 
law. In other words, this amounts to dumping of 
cotton abroad in preference to adjusting output to 
demand. America’s cotton-producing allies will 


doubtless regard this as a form of economic warfare. . 


President Eisenhower is expected to sign the bill 


- despite this hazard because Congress went so far 


in meeting his other recommendations. If the bill 
becomes law in this form, however, a determined 
fight will be in order for repeal of the cotton 
provision. 


Who Didn’i Sa y What? 


Mr. Truman's denial of the remark about a 
“squirrel-headed general” attributed to him in 
Italy, and his subsequent apology, remind us of the 
Senator who complained that he had been mis- 
quoted. When confronted with the reporter's notes, 
the Senator retorted: “Even if 1 said that I was mis- 


quoted!” 


OUR FACE ABROAD 


We must see that our way of life, the principles 


by which and-for whieh-we tive, become known as far 


and wide as possible. We must seek to mgke sure that 
we are not known merely for our TV sets and bath- 
tubs; not merely for our incredible production rates; 
not merely for our wealth; but rather that we are 
known also for our sense of justice, for our decency, 
for our tolerance, our freedom, our courage— 
Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell before the Ford- 
ham University Club of Washington, May 8, 1956. 


the two-price system for 
- wheat has been abandoned and the two-price system 


yy 


WAS line TOA PesTr cea. 


Letters to the Editor 


Juvenile Court Judge 


On May 22, your paper 
carried a story in which the 
Washington Criminal Justice 
Association and ilk recommend- 
ed the appointment of a Juve- 
nile Court judge other than 
Judge Cockrill. The crying so- 
cial and welfare workers of the 
District are unhappy that law 
and order are being maintained 
in the Juvenile Court by the 
present judge. 

Perhaps the memory of the 
Justice Association is short, so 
I ask you to recall the final 
days of Judge Bentley's term. 
The judge was ill, and the Juve- 
nile Court was in the warm. 
grasping hands of the now dis- 
gruntied social workers. Then, 
there was-no law: only the 
whim of the social worker. 

I have appeared in the Juve- 
nile Court as an attorney. I 
don't like the results I obtain: 
stems Ff lose all the time. I 
must admit the present judge 
enforces law as it is written, 
and that the results are fair to 
my clients. 

Actually, if the Justice As- 
sociation is truly concerned 
abqut the good of the Juvenile 
Court, it would seek the reap- 
pointment of Judge Cockrill, 
and then seek the appointment 
of an additional judge. The 
press of the Court calendar is 
the most serious defect in the 
court today 

JOHN W. 

Washington. 


BRENNAN. 


Diplomatic Courtesy 


Since time immemorial it has 
been the custom of heads of 
State to receive their foreign 
equivalents at the point of ar- 
rival in their capital cities. It 
still is the custom almost every- 
where—in England, France, 
Italy, or Spain. It is therefore 
difficult to understand why 


' national 


President Eisenhower should 
have departed from this ancient 
principle of diplomatic cour- 
tesy and etiquette and, alone 
of all heads of state, insist on 
letting his guests come right up 
the steps of the White House 
before extending the Nation's 
greetings. 

True, the head of the United 
States differs today from those 
of most other states. He repre- 
sents a country of such power 
as history has never known. 
But, instead of emphasizing it, 
should not precisely this be a 
reason for adhering all the 
more to the simple rules of 
hospitality? Graciousness has 
never impaired the dignity of 
the powerful. 

LEOPOLD KOHR, 

Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico, 


“The B-47 Parade” 


The D. C. Area Branch of the 
Women’s International League 
for Peace and Freedom has fol- 
lowed with considerable inter- 
est and a certain degree of grat- 
ification your editorials that 
discuss the use of atomic en- 
ergy. Especially do we com- 
mend the last sentence in an 
editorial of May 17, “The B47 
Parade”; “If we are concerned 
about an unduly martial impres- 
sion on world opinion, why 
don't we make the concession 
of offering to join in a move to 
ban future tests of larger nu- 
clear weapons through an inter- 
monitoring system?”?” 
Of course, we'd like to see 
“larger” deleted. 

It seems to us that two other 
arguments against further test- 
ing may be (1) the conflict with 
international law of the use by 
the U. S. of several hundred 
miles of open sea for the test- 
ing and (2) the confusion sur- 
rounding the purpose of the 
hydrogen bomb. 

BERTHA C. McNEILL. 

Washington. 


** Additive——Prune Juice” 


In reference to*your edito- 
rial of May 17 on Additive 
AD-X2, your opinion appears 
to be that the laboratories are 
a better test than the prod- 
ucts’ use by the public 

The motor manufacturers 
maintain million-dollar prov- 
ing grounds but many times 
defects show up in new-model 
cars after the public uses them 
in everyday driving 

Many dead children can 
vouch for the laboratory meth- 
od in the Salk vaccine case. I 
believe a product should be 
tested by the laboratory and 
the public, but we can't give 
all our weight to the labora- 
tory and the scientist. As an 
example we have recently 
found out that the Cardiff 
Giant, which scientists said was 
the fossil of a man thousands of 
years old anc so stated in many 
textbooks, has now been proved 
a hoax. 

FRANK W. BROWN JR. 

Richmond, Va. 


Aimless Airman 


This letter is inspired by a 
mild feeling of amusement at 
the pretentious nonsense in 
“Steve Canyon.” Even Mr. Ca- 
niff can’t convince me that our 
Air Force consists exclusively 
of wisecracking demigods. He 
especially fails to convince me 
because I think that the pro)- 
ec. that he preoccupies Canyon 
with are elaborate, and fairly 
futile, boondoggles. 

The Air Force has more im- 
portant things to do than to let 
a colonel walk around aimless- 
ly smoking a pipe. If Canyon 
took himself a little less seri- 
ously, and had some useful 
project to work on (this current 
tow-plane bit is a joke), he'd be 
a more likable character 

WEBLEY L. WEBSTER, 

Takoma Park, Md. 


Silver S pring Hospital 


Certainly no one objects to 
the premise that there is a 
need in the Silver Spring area 
for a general hospital. And the 
public hearings held by the 
council on May 14 demon- 
strated clearly that the citizens 
of Wheaton-Silver Spring recog- 
nize the need for this hospital. 

But they also demonstrated, 
overwhelmingly, opposition to 
the unfair and discriminatory 
method of taxation as proposed 


in the bill for raising the money’ 


to build the hospital. 

As written in the bill, 
duced in the Council by its 
president, Mr. Robert Snure, 
a tax of seven cents per $100 
assessed valuation of real prop- 
erty would be levied over a 
30-year period only against the 
13th District to float a $3 mil- 
lion bond issue. The remaining 
$1 million would come from 
Federal and state sources. 

Proponents of the bill, led 
by Clarke L. Fauver, presi- 
dent of the Allied Civie Group, 
and are, supported by Mr. 
Snure, tell us that the method 
of taxation is not in any sense 
discriminatory. Yet, by their 
own admission, they also tell us 
that the hospital would serve 
all of the people of Montgom- 
ery County, and certainly 

ople from the District of Co- 
umbia. 

Why, we ask, if this hospital 
is to serve the entire county, 
which we admit is only fair and 
just, why shouldn't the entire 
county support the hospital? 

Proponents answer us that 
Suburban Hospital is supported 
by Bethesda-Chevy Chase and 
Kensington residents, and 
Washington Sanitarium, _ by 
residents of Takoma: Park. 

Now, this in itself seems to 
be a relatively fair argument. 
But, let us take a agen con 
when there are insufficient 
funds raised in any one year, 
then taxes would be levied 
against the entire county to 
make up this deficiency. This, 
incidentally, is a point which 
the p pesmensats do not promul- 
os sufficiently. We wonder 
ow many of the people.in the 


intro- 


county realize that this provi- 
sion is contained in the bill; 
that they, too, are subject to 
this tax. 

As we see it, this provision 
expressing the “good faith” of 
the entire county, had to be 
written in the bill or no bond- 
ing company would be inter- 
ested in bidding on the bonds. 

Then the proponents tell us 
that Kensington and Takoma 
Park, both of which are within 
the 13th District, will be ex- 
cluded from this tax. They say 
this is so because both already 
support other hospitals. 

However, what they do not 
say is that Kensington raised 
such a ringing protest against 
the proposed new taxes that 
no one now dares to even hint 
at taxing it for the Silver 
Spring Hospital. 

And why, we wonder, is the 
bill written saying that not 
more than 5 per cent will be 
charged for interest by a bond- 
ing company underwriting the 
$3 million bond issue? Why 
doesn't the bill state no more 
than 3% per cent will be 
charged, which is the normal 
going rate? 

What of operating expenses, 
cost of maintenance and expan- 
sions? There are no provisions 
in the bill to cover this. Why? 
Where is the money to come 
from which will defray these 
other expenses? 

And why isn’t there a pro- 
vision in the bill which states 
that the hospital will be oper- 
ated for as long as the tax- 
payers have to be taxed—30 
years? As the bill is now writ- 
ten, there _s nothing to prevent 
the hospital from being sold 
after 20 years. 

If there is such a demanding 
need for this hospital, why 
doesn't the county government 
take ste s to build the hos- 
pital w 
and operated by the county, 
and supported in taxes by the 
whole of the county? 

The Silver Spring Hospital 
Association, whose membership 
includes | Mr. Pe ss and Mr. 

sa organiza- 
tion. Yet it is this group which 


, 


4%, 


ch will be controlled 


will have responsibility for the 
control and operation of a tax- 
supported hospital, will award 
contracts, and will dictate how 
the public's money is to be 
Spent. Can any one wonder 
why we look apprehensively 
at this entire proposition? 

There are several alternatives 
to the bill, any one of which 
would bring about construction 
of a Silver Spring hospital. 

We believe that before leg. 
islation is passed that a survey 
should be conducted on an im- 
partial basis which would deter- 
mine, for one thing, the site of 
the hospital. In this age of pos- 
sible nuclear warfare, it is quite 
clear that any new hospital 
must be built at a site suffi- 
ciently distant from major tar- 
get areas. The Silver Spring 
Hospital Association would 
have the proposed hospital on 
its own property located 
within the immediate danger 
area. This likelihood must be 
taken into account, for if a 
nuclear war were to start, we 
will need all the hospitals we 
have. 

Before the Council enacts 
the proposed bill, we submit 
that it should first take the 
proposal to the entire county 
in a referendum vote. This 
would be the fair, just and 
democratic way for the Council 
to go about this business of 
building a hospital. 

Action by the Council which 
would force this proposal on 
the people without first con- 
ducting a referendum vote, 
without a completely impartial 
survey, and without an eyé to- 
ward the future, would certain- 
ly be contrary to our demo- 
cratic principles that our 
elected officials represent the 
voters of the community which 
they serve. 

It would be in the best in- 
terest of all concerned for the 
Council to carefully consider 
this proposal thoroughly before 
it plunges into any hasty action 
on this sed legislation. 

JULIAN A. BARTOLINIT, 


Chai i3th District Referendum 
sine pring, Md. 
q 


‘oters in Florida 
Couldn’t Care pied 


By Marquis Childs 


HOLLYWOOD, Fla—*“Get free hot dogs 
and hear Senator Estes Kefauver.” 

This sign, stretched over the entrance 
to the local community center, had drawn 
about 200 people, young 
and old, when the Sen- 
ator arrived toward the 
end of a long day of cam- 
paigning for Florida’s 28 
delegates. They ate their 
free hot dogs and baked 
beans while he spoke, 
primarily to the elderly 
—the “senior citizens” — 
on the need to raise so- 
cial security payments to 
the aged and the needy. 

In the face of a vast yawning indiffer- 


ence, some bait is necessary to get any- 


one out to listen. Both Kefauver and Adlal 
Stevenson are pursuing the voters, run- 
ning them down to every crossroads and 
shopping center, every town hall and bar- 
ber shop. And often their audience seems 
reluctant to stand still, a little puzzled at 
what.the fuss is about. 

Kefauver walked through a Sears Roe 
buck store in Coral Gables, shaking hands 
down one aisle and up another. Two ladies 
at the brassiere counter were startled to 
look up and encounter Kefauver's famil- 
iar Jack O'’Lantern smile and his out- 
stretched hand. On the edge of the little 
group that gathers, people want to know 
who it is that is so friendly and smiling. 

Less than three months from the Dem- 
ocratic convention and five months from 
the election in November, this is an as- 
tonishing phenomenon. There are many 
reasons for the indifference that seems 
a part of the warm, sunlit air of this clut- 
tered playground. Yet the fact that the 
two leading contenders for the nomination 
of one of the major parties should virtually 
have to tie people down while they talk 
to them is a curious commentary on the 
times. 

ow 

ONE REASON is the fact that there is 
no run-off primary for the governorship to 
stir voter interest. For the first time in 
Florida's history, Governor LeRoy Collins 
won a clear majority for re-election over 
four opponents in the recent gubernatorial 
contest. His opponents used the crudest 
kind of racist appeals while Collins cham- 
pioned moderation and respect for law. 

But far more important is the bland 
assurance expressed in a variety of ways 
that President Eisenhower is going to win 
another term in November, no matter what 
anyone says or does. 

The blind faith in Mr. Eisenhower is 
not unlike that which Franklin D. Roose- 
velt enjoyed in the ‘30s. This seemingly 
has little to do with what he does or says 
about public issues. 

It should not be forgotten, of course, 
that a great many of us went around the 
country in 1948 discovering that the Re 
publican candidate, Thomas E. Dewey, 
would inevitably defeat President Truman. 
But today’s phenomenon is, in the view 
of this observer, quite different. For one 
thing, Mr. Eisenhower is in the White 
House and that, in itself, is an enormous 
advantage. 

ow 

THE EXPERTS who have been follow- 
ing the Florida presidential primary at 
close range believe Stevenson has an edge 
in part because he has much more organi- 
zation support. They qualify this by saying 
that many Northerners who have migrated 
here are, at heart, Republicans, although 
thev have registered as Democrats to par- 
ticipate in the Democratic primaries. They 
might deliberately vote aga:nst Stevenson 
to kill him, off as the prine‘pal contender. 

The guess is that the total vote will be 
only about 450,000, which is roughly half 
the number who voted in the election for 
Governor. The total Democratic registra- 
tion is 1,275,000; Republican, 162,000. 

In the presidential election four years 
Mr. Eisenhower got roughly 55 per 
cent of the vote and Stevenson 45 per cent. 
Those who know Florida politics from a 
relatively objective viewpoint believe the 
state will go for Mr. Eisenhower again 
against any Democratic candidate now vis- 
ible and by abou. the same ratio. 

Perhaps one reason Stevenson and 
Kefauver find it so hard to make them- 
selves heard is because they have so litUe 
to say that seems relevant; either to the 
swiftly changing scene typified here at 
home by Florida's fantastic growth or to 
the vast and overpowering forces une 
leased in nuclear fission and fusion. As in 
their debate, so widely billed and on the 
whole so disappointing, they both ex- 
pressed right and good thoughts that have 
a liberal sound. 

But these thoughts about colonialism 
and anti-colonialism, about monopoly and 
smal! business, do not seem to get beneath 
the surface of the lives of people busy 
and Gistracted by the tsousand and one 
d'stractions of the mewdern worl. 


The Washington Post 


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“Opie y 


Matter of Fact 
The ‘New Stevenson 


, JACKSONVILLE, Fila. 
ADLAI E. Stevenson, fight- 
ing for his itical life here 
in the Florida primaries, pre- 
sents an unusual — in 
several WAYS. sox 
For one thing ~ 
—and this is § 
most unusual “ 


doing some. 
thing he hates © 
doing, and is ~ 
doing it well. # 

It is no se- #e 
cret that Stev- 7% 
weed never ; «> f 
wan to en- 
cer ae Ot Stewart Alsop 
maries at all, and balked like 
a mule when his advisers told 
him he had to. It is equally 
no secret that, now that he is 
up to his neck in primaries, he 
hates it. He bitterly describes 
the whole primary system as 
“this mad endurance contest.” 

If you spend a day or so 
campaigning with Stevenson, 
you can’t blame him. Only a 
madman—or possibly an Estes 
Kefauver—could possibly en- 
joy the primary routine. Con- 
sider the following diary of a 
typical Stevenson day this 
week. 

Up at dawn or thereabouts, 
in Miami. Breakfast with twit- 
tering ladies—charm must be 
turned on. Radio recordings— 
must sound statesmanlike but 
not stuffy. Leave eight o'clock 
on two and half hour plane 
trip to Tallahassee. Meet with 
the Governor and Governor's 
cabinet at capitol—must be es- 
pecially nice to two perennial 
cabinet members with great 
influence. Speech on capitol 
steps to state employes re- 
leased for occasion — crisis 
when ex-Governor Caldwell, 
introducing, calls Kefauver 
“sycophant” of Negroes, im- 
plying Stevenson indifferent 
to Negro vote. Could be fatal 
in California. 


LUNCH at University (ham 


Washington 


’ 


e By Stewart Alsop 


and very sweet potato) and 
speech. Speech prepared for 
university audi 

turns out to be mostly busi- 
nessmen. Must handshaking 
with students. Side trip to 
meet Governor's wife (Gover- 
nor friendly but uncommitted 
and very important). By plane 
to Lake City. Press conference 
called to deal with Caldwell 
matter. Speech at dusk on 
main square. This wool hat 
coyntry—must deal somehow 
with segregation issue. Speech 
success. Much handshaking. 
By plane to Jacksonville. Final 
lengthy conferences. And so 
to bed. 

This rort of thing goes on 
day after day. The demands 
on the candidate—to put up 
with the endless frustrations 
and delays, to deal with the 
inevitable crises, to make real 
cdéntact with the voters, above 
ali to be nice when he does 
not fee: like being nice, to 
smile when he does not feel 
smiling, to bounce when he 
does no?’ feel like bouncing— 
must’ be almost intolerable, 
especially to such a candidate 
as Adlai Stevenson. Yet Ste- 
venson does it all, on the 
vhole, very well indeed. 

To the non- participating 
spectator, there is a certain 
nosta:igia in the performance. 
Everyone is four years older 
(Stevenson himself is notice- 
ably paunchier), and the cast 
of characters has somewhat 
changed. But in many ways 
it is so much like 1952. 


STEVENSON is still the in- 
teresting, courageous, highly 
intelligent, oddly contrary 
candidate he was then. He 
makes, if anything, more jokes 
than ever, many genuinely 
funny. There is the familiar 
strain of self-deprecation, 
grown with time. He is himself 
the butt of most of his jokes, 
and to the despair of his ad- 
visers, he likes to call him- 
sclf an “unemployed politi- 


. 


cian,” and to point out that 
the Florida counties he wen in 
1952 were the ones he did not 
visit. 
There are the familiar 
flashes of eloquence and polit- 
ical insight, the same bold re- 
fusa to conform. It takes 
courage for Stevenson to de- 
fend the intellect and the intel- 
lectual before an audience of 
Florida businessmen, or the 
Supreme Court decision on 
segregation before a wool hat 
audience in northern Florida. 
Yet somehow the whole per- 
formance is less effective, less 
moving, than it used to be. 
Much has been written 
about the “new Stevenson.” It 
i undoubtedly true that his 
Minnesota defeat persuaried 
Stevenson that he had to 
fight to survive, and in some 
ways he is fighting harder now 
than in 1952. But essentially 
he is the same old Stevenson— 
he says, accurately, that he 
could not change if he wanted 
to. 


WAAT HAS really changed 
is not Stevenson but the calen- 
dar. The year 1952, with the 
Korean war still on and Joseph 
kK. McCarthy riding high, was 
a bitter and fear-filled year. 
It war a year in which Steven- 
son desperately wanted to say 


some things that desperately | 
needed to be said, and he said | 


Administration ‘Fair’ 


| Shanley 


them eloquently. 
This is a year of even greater 
dangers, but the dangers lurk 


below the surface, and they | 


Except to Farmers 


By George Gallup 


American Institute of 
Public Opinion 


J., May 24.! 


are not real to most people. 
One senses that they are not 
entirely real to Steveygson, or 
ti.at, at any rate, like every- 
body else, he does not know 
wha to do about them. Now 
there is almost nothing that 
desperately needs to be said, 
and tha. Stevenson desperate- 
ly wants to say. This is, 
perhaps, the real difference 
between the Stevenson of.1952 | 


and .he Stevenson of 1956. 
(Copsrtedt, 1956. New York 
eraid Tribune. Inc.) 


Scene 


By George Dixon 


Why Was I Born? 


A RATHER shy young wom- 
an on the staff of Rep. Vic- 
tor Wickersham of Oklahoma 
had to stand in writhing em- 


barras s& 
ment the oth- 
er evening 
while her re- 
doubtable em- 
ployer regaled = 
an auditorium ~ 
full of people 
with a vivid 
description of 
her arrival 
upon earth. 

The occa- 
sion was the Dixon 
dinner of the Oklahoma Cham- 
ber of Commerce. Wickersham 
wallowed through introduction 
after introduction, until he 
came to Miss Pauline Adams 
of his office force. He launch- 
ed into a recital of her na- 
tivity, which concluded as 
follows: 

“I knew her mother was ex- 
pecting her, and I went around 
to her house. Then 1 went and 
got the doctor and stayed on 
the job until the blessed event 
was over.” 

Wickersham paused for dra- 
matic effect, then concluded: 
“I just want to let you know 
how well I look after my con- 
stituents!” 

Miss Adams didn’t seem 
happy about how she came to 


be alive. She looked as if 


she'd rather be dead. 


IF ADLAI Stevenson and 
Estes Kefauver will only go to 
one or two more cities and 
“debate” as they did in Miami 
Monday night, there is one 
city they will be able to miss. 
They won't have to go to Chi- 
cago in August. 


WASHINGTON Odds and 
Ends, Mostly Odd: National 
Park Service Director Conrad 
L. Wirth has just issued his 
annual warning to national 
park visitors not to feed the 
bears. The bears have a habit 
of eating the hand that feeds 
them, and are liable to suffer 
a vitamin deficiency from too 
heavy a diet of fingers. 

The Fish and Wildlife Serv- 
ice is urging Americans to 
have their own fish pond. It 
says that a one-acre pond will 
yield 200 pounds of fish a year 
and provide 400 hours of good 
fishing. Hum? That'd average 
@ l-pound fish every 2 hours. 
Some folks’d think that was 
kinda slow fishin’! 

The House Public Works 
Committee has just okayed a 
floodcontrol bill for Purga- 
toire, Colo. The native pro- 
nounce it “purgatory,” but it'd 
be a better gag if they spelled 
it that way, too. 


The Federal Register has 


just published a list of full- 
blooded Ute Indians who will 
soon be freed from Govern- 
ment control. Fifty-one of 
them have the last name of | 
Cesspooch, and 28 the last. 
name of Unca Sam, ranging 
alphabetically from Bonnie 
Lee Unca Sam to Wilma C. | 
Jenks Unca Sam. Fifteen are 
named Cornpeach, 14 Cha- 
poose, 12 Wopsock, and 1 
Jones. How did he get in? 

Incidentally I always thought | | 
until now that a Ute was a 
young man in Brooklyn. I used 
to always hear them talking 
about the “Ute movement.” 

One of the operators on the 
bank of elevators at the “eleva- 
tor entrance” to the Senate | 
Office Building flaunted a Ke- | 
fauver button on his lapel. 
He was ordered to desist by a | 
superior who reminded him he | 
was running a lift for people | 
of all political faiths. The but- | 
ton vanished from sight, but 
it has merely gone wunder- | 
ground. The fellow wears it 
under his lapel, and surrepti- 
tiously flips it into view when | 
he’s sure his boss isn’t looking. 

Estes Kefauver said he 
wished he had all the money 
that had been spent by Adlai 
Stevenson. I'll bet there are 
times when Stevenson wishes 
he had it too. 


1956. Kine Features. 
Inc. 


| 


Copvright. 
Syndicate. 


These Days 


A Socialist Quarrel 


WHAT IS becoming increas- 
ingly obvious is that when 
Bulganin and Khrushchev at- 
tended the Socialist mooting 
and dinner “ 
in London, 

K hrushchev 
acted normal-— 
ly; that is, he 
acted as the 
Bolshevik 
boss is im- 
pelled to do 
an.ong a lot of 
M ensh eviks 
wom he de- 
spised as 
every Bolshe- 
“ik despises every other kind 


of Socialist throughout the. 


world. Khrushchev acted in 
isely the same way with 
rench Premier Mollet, who is 
also a Socialist but not a Com- 
munist. 

When the Socialist Demo- 
eratic Party of Russia split in 
1903 into two branches, the 
Bolsheviks and the Menshe- 
viks, the 

inority, a profound hatred | 

eveloped between them un- 
alleled among other polit- | 
al parties. 

The British Labor Party is | 
a Socialist party consisting of | 
Fabian Socialists, orthodox | 
Second International Social | 
Democrats, and a few fellow- 
travelers. To a Bolshevik boss, 
such as Khrushchev, the very 
existence of such people is an | 
offense. Therefore, he acted 
toward them with the bad | 
manners that an underbred 

a we tae when he finds 
himse distasteful com- 


gee RUSSIAN Commu- 
nist” have a particular con- 
tempt for the parliamentary 
system, which they have never 
employed in their own or any 
satellite country. The last 
time that anything approach- 
dng such a met in Russia 

was the Constituent Assembly 
ir 1918, which the Bolsheviks 
forced t» clos: down. The 20 


‘The Russians look upon 
Grea: eee Sew oe 8 miner 
power whose empire has been 


majority and the, 


By George Sokolsky 


broken. To a man of Khrush- 
chev's training, Great Britain 
is, at most, a bridge to the 
United States and to th. re- 
maining countries of the cap- 
italistic world. 


TO KHRUSHCHEV = such 
countries as Red China and 
India are more important than 
Great Britain and France be- 
cause of their enormous popu- 
lations, their raw materials 
and their potentials in the for- 
mation of a complex for world 
conquest in the Marxist cause. 

Those in Britain who believe 
that they can come to a perma- 
nent arrangement with Soviet 
Russia that can be favorable 
to Great Britain are only fool- 
ing themselves. Sir Anthony 
Eden seems to be pursuing a 
course which, while it might 
temporarily be embarrassing 
to the British Sociajists and to 
the United States, must ulti- 
mately be permanently damag- 
ing to Great Britain and pos- 


sibly to the whole Western 
world. For he is perhaps in- 


advertently encouraging the |* 


Russians to believe that they 
can accomplish a separation 


between Great Britain and the | 85°: 


United States with the prom- 
ise to lessen anti-British de- 
velopments in the Far East 
and the Middle East. 

It is doubtful that Khrush- 
chev can deliver anything 
helpful to Great Britain in the 


Cyprus, Egyptian, Singapore | > 
or Israel-Arab situations, but é 


Khrushchev can and probably 
already is at work creating 
disturbances within the Brit- 


ish Labor Party. In such activ- ae tN, 


ities, the Bolsheviks are vir- 
tuosi. Aithough such disorders 


‘could temporarily strengthen 


the capitalistic Conservatives, 


to a Bolshevik that is meaning- a 


less. They do not dislike con- 
servatives as much as they do 
different kinds of Socialists. 


Copyright. 1954. King Features 
Syndicate, Inc. 


Wildlife Refuge Chief 
Hits Army ‘Midget Minds’ 


United Press 
that Fort Sill officers 


usé the Wichita Mountains wild- 
life refuge for a hunting pre- 
serve. 


An Interior Department of- 
ficial charged yesterday that 


“midget-minded” military offi- 


‘cers are trying to take over the 
Nation's wildlife refuges for use 
as “private hunting clubs.” | 

J. Clark Salyer, chief of the 
Wildlife Refuge Division, de- 
nounced in strong terms a bill 
by Rep. Victor Wickersham (D- 
Okla:) to convert 10,700 acres 
of an Aklahoma refuge into an 
Army artillery and _ missile 
range. 

“We have become a race of 


tion” 


Salyer also lashed out at 
“greedy local commercializa- 
supporting the Army's 
efforts to take over the refuge 
because the increased military 


activity would boost local busi- 
ness 


that is h if the picture,” Sal- 


midget mind riding 
around on super guns and rock- 
et launchers,” Salyer told a 
House Wildlife Subcommittee. 


“Make no mistake about it,|h 


yer “He said the 
Armed Services are “engulfing” 
the Nation’s wildlife areas. 


any land the Army takes over) Def 


will be a private hunting club 

for the higher echelon, - plus 

some civilians ne play 
” he said. 

: retary 

denied 


_ 


bag v2 Manager eS J. 
Greenwalt appeared with 


j 


day's 


| been treated fairly by the 
‘hower administration?’ 


23 per cent who said “yes” 
the first question: 


Dp 
presides t. 


a m. Ex 
Revearch 
41 


T 
would 3° 


“It is this commercial greed| fi 


to Waerthenrs 
SIL oppose g 


{' 


s-2¢ 
tone Pied fatereree - 
S ab Agee eeoreet 


‘Conference 


| President. 


| 


With Ike 


By Murrey Marder 
Staff Reporter 


Former Sen. Harry P. Cain (R- 


Wash.), who has been belabor- 


ing thé Eisenhower Adminis- 
tration’s 


loyalty-security pro- 
gram across the country, said 
yesterday that he has asked 
‘for an appointment with the 


conference 
Wed nesday, Mr. Eisenhower 
replied “yes,” when asked 
‘whether he would be willing to 


At his news 


‘see Cain. 


' 


| 


“Is sharp Beng about over-training athletes, comrade | 


coach! . 


The Gallup Poll 


Director, 


PRINCETON, N. 


\If it were not for the farmers, 
ithe Eisenhower Administration | 


‘would have a clean bill 
health on the question of fair| 
treatment of all the major) 
'groups in the population. 


.is catching several, oe, to break 
record for fleeing to West!...” 


| 


Others 


25% 
The table adds to more than'| 


23 per cent because some voters cold 
‘named more than one group. 


Included under “other” were 


But the important political scattered mentions for white-| 


‘fact today is that more than 4 COllar workers, 


civil service 


‘out of every 10 farmers across | Workers, minority groups, and 
the country feel that they have Southerners. 


not been treated fairly by the 
| Eisenhower Administration. 


/no one group has been unfairly Republican. 


As might be expected, a per- 


'son’s views on today’s question 


While a substantial majority depends to a great extent on 
‘of all voters today believe that) whether he is a Democrat or a 


treated by the Eisenhower Ad-| 


ministration, a 


treated fairly. 


the picture just six years ago. 
Under President Truman, 


voters of the country felt that) 
the farmer got the best treat- | 
ment from Washington, 


labor | 
the next best, and business the | 
|least favorable treatment. | 
Here are the results of to-' 
survey, 


this question by Institute re- 
porters: 


Is there any group 


The vote Nation-wide: 


| 


No opinion 


More than three times as 


bout 1 voter in|Mmany Democrats as Republi- 
every 8 (13 per cent) thinks cans charged the Administra- 
that farmers have not been tion 


with not treating all 


| groups fairly. Even so, virtually 
This is in marked contrast to|2 out of every 3 Democrats felt 
that there was no one group! 
that had not been treated fairly. 


The vote by party affiliation: | 
Dem. Ind. 

74 

No opinion 1 3 3 

Among farmers questioned in 


when a cross- the survey, 42 per cent said they 
section of representative voters felt that farmers had not been 
from coast to coast was asked getting the breaks from Wash- 


ington. 


ting the best treatment, 
|\labor 
| were, 


An interesting sidelight of 


country that you feel has not Truman was in office, was that 
Eisen-| farmers thought labor was get- 


while 


thought that farmers 


As reported earlier this 


| month, 62 per cent of the farm- 


Although he is an Eisen- 
hower appointee to the Sub- 
‘versive Activities Control 
Roard, Cain has been an in 
tense critic of the Administra- 
tion’s personnel security sys 
tem. A week ago, Cain said the 
President's advisers “have fed 
‘him only varnish” about the 
\program. In that speech, Cain 
indicated he did not expect to 
| be reappointed to the Control 
Board when his term expires 
‘ir August. 

Cain. who returned yester- 
day from Washington state, 
iwhere he has been hearing an 
SACB case, said he sent 


etter off to Bernard Shanley, 


White House appointment sec- 
retary 


In said Cain, he asked’ 


to “determine the 
President's convenience and 
pleasure” for a yisit. No ap-| 
pointment yet has been sched- 
uled. 

Cain told a reporter he was, 
“excited and pleased, as any 
citizen would be, to 


it, 


‘forward to discuss Pn “a 


public ‘interest with the Presi- 
ident.” 

The Administration turmed a 
shoulder on Cain since 
‘his attacks on 
program, beginning in January, 


1955. Chief Presidential Aide’ 


Sherman Adams is reported to 
have given him “umshirted 
hell” for that. In his speech last 
week, Cain sald on April 12 he 
wrote both Adams and Attor- 
ney General Herbert Brownell 
Jr., asking for appointments, 
and the letters went un- 
‘answered. 


On Wednesday White House” 


Assistant Press Secretary Mur- 
ray Snyder said Cain had seen 
0 President in the past but 
“has not requested any ap- 
pointment” in recent months 
‘so far as Mr. Shanley recalls.” 
Another invitation for Cain, 
of a far different kind, was 


, announced yesterday. 


Chairman Thomas C. He 
nings Jr. (D-Mo.) of the Sen’ 
ate Constitutional Rights Sub- 
committee said Cain is sched- 
uled to testify June 4-5 on his’ 
views on security and “his 
factual knowledge of concrete | 
cases involving possible mis-| 


in this the 1950 survey, when President ©4?Tiage of justice.” 


“For the past few months,” 
Hennings said, “there has been 
a general impression that in- 
justices in the administration 
of the various security pro- 
grams are a thing of the past.” 

But Hennings said that “does 


Each person who said “yes” ers in the Middlewest today ap- "Ot appear to be supported by 


was asked “Which group?’ 


i 
Labor unions 
Working class, 
common man 
Small business 
Poor people 


| prove of the way Eisenhower is/the facts, 
Here are the replies of the handling his job as Chief Ex-|cidents as the ‘ 
to ecutive, and 52 per cent think of Air Force statistician Sidney 
the President 


did the right 


thing in vetoing the farm bill. 


On the other hand, 57 per 


_cent of farmers in the Midwest 
|disapprove of the way Secretary 
of Agriculture Benson is han- 


dling his job. 


Copyright. 1956 
American Institute of Public Opinion 


—_—- 


— 


The Day in Congress 


TODAY 


Renate 


Meets at noon to consider H.R. 10721 
State, Sustice and Judiciary appropria- 


Subcom 10 6. ™ 
, Risilor to con 
of Reclamation. 


Ferce Subcomte. 

o hear Gen. Partr 

ommanding General. Continental 
fense | Comman 
ee 


personnel Army air lift reauire- 
Capitol old Rd Court Chamber, 


Capi 
mo Tysmanent cumontinetins 
mi _— “hoe earings” ‘a 
ae ~ procurement 
at: Insular. g..% Mate- 
10 a. m Hearing 
Fy extension of minerals purchase pro- 
To hear Asst. Secy 
feraneer Room 
Judiciary. 


of Americ 
. Asan. of Manufacturers. Room 


ieiary Civil Rights Sepaomte. 1 30, 


| nel. 


APL-CIQ: Patrick 
. American 
David” Bk — Ray. 
ona la 

Washin ton illiams, 5 nt BY 


n. 
Union: 
nd George 


Subcomte 
hear Alexander 
mine, former wesacior generat in 
Army: 


and Majo 
gi the Soviet Union now 
n qanted States without papers. 
inevey Committee. 
~ A. f 4- an ea elvilfen °F panotes | 
ram mn, 


ight Co. @ Nbenneyiva 
nd others. 
Room. Capitol, 


Aggremstetinns De 


™10 
Bar.- 
Red 


FE ores i 
ousarnds o 


emigres 
in th 


ae nd 
ie hetslen” Commit. 


fense Subcemte. 10. 
To hear representatives of | 
and Development. Army. Room 


nking end Currency. tetathened! 

Ae ag Og s m. , *, To consider | 
° amen 

a 1949 & mie xport Control 

To consider 


a. Exec 
hish was bill and H. R 
jal Security amendments. Room | 


19: 30 a. 
ICA: Wm. c- 
Harry H. Critz, 
security program. 
Room F-53. Capito! 


On mutual 
Also “‘peminetione 


Not tn pesaion. 
Cemmit 


Apprepria 2 Pull 
commit ttee o oF. islattre atarenrln 
_ HR and Housing Act tof 1958 

of Gongress heard. 1301 


Caucus) 
‘ 
*. 


’ 
m. Exec.) 
M 


jer al Services Administration 


as O14 


Bids 


—4 Werks. 10 a m. Open. Blatnix 
ubcomt on eaten eligible for con- 


| sideration soe inclusion 


river 
| Sonsiderea are lreadea 


Be 
| f 


a me ore 


of Interior | of ch 


& | compremine bill pn BM for 


Pa 

Biel a ' tinue 
er 

co | mesel from pert 


ari Piette Com mit- Ce 


' 


and harbor pit 


: ] 6 
n-American Deasoene: 10 . = 
zed Communist 
\? gai conspiracy. BRAD Room, Old 


YESTERDAY 


Senate 
Met at noon 
assed and sent te House housing bits 


authorizine a 


De 
for buildin 


eph Minetti as meter 
vil Aeveaaut ics joard and 
= member of the Fed- 


at 5. 32 mate noon today. 


Met at noo 

Approved oma sent te House 
medical 

care of dependents of military person- 


Whi 


and sent to Senate bill te con- 
another year exemption on scrap 


| te set 


nected death compensation 


Me | | Sepyice-comnectes 


pensito 
Frelinghuysen resolution fer 


rned a2 2 34 unt til neon, onday ' 


”" in view of such in- 
‘shocking” case 


Hatkin of Washington. Cain 
brought the Hatkin case to pub- 
lic attention, 


Roast Beef 
ON La Cart 


Prime Roll Beef is shced te your 
order { m our Re aE | Cari—belore 
oor eves. Served with Hearts of Let 


nas: sour cream end chiwes 
“ ¥ heddaer cheese, or crumbled. 
crisp beacon 
Comp!ete—$3.90 
Outdoorsman's Cut—§$4.90 


Let's go to 


AIR CONDITIONED 
Next to The Mayflower Hotel 
98 Years Old—end better then ever 


the security| 


- Konstantin Ekimov, 


t 


| 
sty. 


TAH tie aE Lae 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 


> i 


oS 


43. 


By Dean 
United 

House investigators called on 
the Justice Department yester- 
day to consider treason prosecu- 
tion against Louis Wheaton, $c- 
cused of “vilest 
slanders” 
against Amer- 
ican soldiers 
during the Ko- 
rean War. 

Wheaton in- 
voked the First 
and Fifth 
\mendments in 
refusing to an- 
iwer questions | ; 
” the House 
‘ommittee on Wheaton 
Un-American Activities. 

The questions included an al-| 
legation that. Wheaton broad- 
cast from Peiping in 1952 that 
United States troops in Korea 
packed 300 children into a 
building, set it afire with gas-| 
oline and machine-gunned moth-| 
ers trying to rescue the chil- 
dren. 

“This man has committed 
treason of the most despicable 
kind against the Government of 
ithe United States,” declared 
Scherer (R 


‘Rep. Gordon H. 
Ohio). 

Rep. Francis E. Walter (D.- 
'Pa.), Committee chairman, said 
a transcript of Wheaton’s testi- 
mony will be sent to the Jus- 
\tice Department for possible 
prosecution oa treason charges. 

Walter said he could not be 


recurrence of 
anomaly in the future.” 


Proberi U rge Treason 
Action Against Witness 


Dittmer 
Press - 
sure whether Wheaton’s “repre- 
hensible activities” while this 
country was at war could tech- 
nically be called treason. 

But he said if legal techni- 


ealities prohibit prosecution, he 
will 


introduce legislation to 
“there can he no 
this kind of 


make certain 


Wheaton was identified by 
the Committee as chairman of 
‘the United States delegation to 
‘the Commuhist’s Asiatic-Pacifie 


“peace” conference in Peiping, 


China, in 1952 during the Ko- 


‘rean war. 


He refused to say whether he 
attended the conference, how 
he got his passport or whether 
he made the alleged broadcasts 


and speeches. 


Wheaton was followed to the 
witness stand by bearded, 79- 
year-old Dr. John A. Kingsbury 
of Shady, N. Y., chairman of 
the National Council of Ameri- 
can-Soviet Friendship, who also 
attended the Peiping confer- 
ence. 

Kingsbury was shown photo- 
Static copies of articles, some 
quoting him, and others under 
his name, charging that the 
United States used germ war- 
fare in Korea. : 

He denied he made. the state- 
ment or had written the ar- 
ticles. 


_—_— 


‘Senators Urge Sobolev 


Ouster in Seaman Case 


By John A. 


United 

Senate Investigators yester- 
day formally urged the govern- 
ment to oust two top Sovie 
United Nations officials for 
their part in the alleged kid- 
napping of five Russian refu- 
gee sailors. 

in a report on the incident, 
the Senate Internal Security 
Subcommittee also. criticized 
the State Department'end U.S 
Immigration Service for the 
way they handled the New 
York case. 

The Subcommittee called on 
the Department to demand the 
recall of Arkady A. Sobolev, 
chief Soviet U. N. delegate, and 
first secre- 
tary of the delegation. 

The State Department had no 
immediate comment. Officials 
had said previously it would be 
a mistake to expel Sobolev o1 


. that 


Goldsmith 
Press 
his top aides unless more evi- 
dence could be obtained against 
them. 

These officials also raised the 


possibility that the Russians 
might retaliate for Sobolev's 
ouster by expelling a top Amer- 
ican in Moscow. 

The Subcommittee charged 
the Russian U. N. staff 
used “coercion. force and dur- 
ess” to lure the five seamen 
back to their homeland after 
they had been granted asylum 
in the United States. 

The State Department last 
month expelled two members 
of the staff, Third Secretary 
Nikolai Turkin and Attache 
Aleksandr K. Guryanov. It said 
their actions in the redefection 
of the sailors were “particular- 
ly objectionable.” 


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THE WASHINGTON POST’ and TIMES Sener 
44 Friday, May 25, 1956 


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5 sake. PIS ste: ee res) tat otes } : gear gece c tials s- ae ‘3 “ otek ste Del yers es st - Bs ~ 
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‘ 


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‘ 
4 
{ 
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for children learning to play. 


The Big Top 


Tops the News 


———— 


By Jim McNamara. Staff Photosradher eeececu 


Mrs. Carroll Kearns, presi- | 


dent of the National Feder- 


ation of Republican 
Women, affixes a king-size 


Ike button on Fred Dixon 
of the Youth Republican 
Campaign Committee at 


the opening of headquar- | 
ters of Citizens for Eisen- | 


hower at 1612 K st. nw., 
yesterday. Edward Burling 
Jr., chairman of the citi- 
zens group, looks on. 


—> 


Staff Phote by Jim McNamara 
Orme Wilson, Corcoran 
School of Art trustee, pre- 
sents first-place awards at 
final exercises last night to 
Don Turano (left), for 
sculpture, and Denis Bour- 
land, for __his painting, 
“Harpers Ferry Tufte)” 
(background). Other first 
place winners: John 
O’Mara, Theodore McCann, 
Alyse Koylan, Robin Rule, 
Alfred Lillie Jr., Rene Per- 
riolat and Carlyn Beck- 
man. 


> 


, 


a 5 : 
eee 3 
ae a 7, 


Sete . 
ts 


» Cathet Ciiaiieman tindt Hiidhaabetiiie 
Ringling Bros. Circus came 
to town for a_ four-day 
stand yesterday, bringing 
along the usual assortment 
of clowns. Here's one of 
them — Arthur Burson — 
having the finishing 
touches put on his onstage 
nose by a fellow enter- 
tainer, Mimi Hashimoto. 


The camera catches one of 
the breath-taking thrills of 
the «performance: Pinito 
walking the tight-rope. 


<€-—- 

Pickets representing the 
American Guild of Variety 
Artists and the Interna- 
tional Teamsters’ Union, 
both of which seek to or- 
ganize the show’s person- 
nel, march on the circus 
grounds during the open- 
ing performance yesterday. 
The matinee show started 
an hour and 40 minutes 
late and was so curtailed 
that those who attended 
were invited back for to- 
day’s matinee. 


-* 


THE WASHING 
eee 


TON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, May 25, 1956 1 


me 


—” 


By Frank Hoy Staff Photographer 
Patti Page, singing star of 
television and records, re- 
hearses one of her songs 
before last night's dinner 
of the White House Cor- 
respondents’ Association at 
the Sheraton-Park Hotel. 
With her is Rocky Cole, 
her conductor, 


<— 


sncoatniad tein 
Francis M. Stephenson, 
Washington representative 
of the New York Daily 
News-and-incoming presi- 
dent of the White House 
Correspondents’ Associa- 
tion, greets President 
Eisenhower at last night's 
dinner. At left is Laurence 
Burd of the Chicago Trib- 
une, outgoing president. 


> 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES, HERALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 


— 46 eer 


_ a 


T-Men Raid 
Game Rooms 


In 6 States 


Associated Press 


Internal Revenue agents yes- : 


terday raided 16 alleged gambl- 
ing establishments in six states, 
making several arrests and 
seizing slot machines and horse 
betting equipment. 

Revenue service officials said 


the raids, conducted simultane-| 


ously, were a followup to an 
1 19 crackdown on what 


they called a “cross-country' 


syndicate of gamblers.” 
The officials said information 
found in the April raids, in 


which 18 persons were taken! 
into custody, provided leads on’ 


which yesterday's operations 
were based. 

The service said the 16 loca- 
tions raided yesterday and the 
number for each city were 

New Haven and Bridgeport 
Conn., one each: New Orleans 
one, and Arabi, La., a suburb 
of New Orleans 4: Nashville, 
Tenn., 3; Cleveland, 2; Dulzura, 
Calif., about 30 miles south of 
San Diego and near the Mexi 
can én 1, and Newport. 
Ky. 3 

The service said that two per 
sons were arrested and 25 slot 
machines were seized in the 
raids in Newport, Ky 

The service officials said the 
persons held were charged with 
violation of the Federai Wager- 
ing Law of 1951. 

In Cleveland, there was one 
arrest yesterday. Six phones, 
with bookie equipment anti race 
scratch sheets, were reported 
seized. 

Revenue intelligence head- 
quarters said detailed informa- 
tion on the raids in other cities 
had not been received. 


IN JUNE 


VicCalls 


by the 


DUCHESS 
OF 
WINDSOR 


For the first time, the Duch- 
eas describes the seething pres- 
sures of be = politics that 
led to iy &, ward VIII's 

sbdication ow you will know 
what really went on behind 
the scenes during the most 
fantastic crisis in modern Brit- 
ish parliamentary history— 

he romance 


@ The astonishing contents of 

a letter from the King's Private 

that stunned the 

, shocked the Duchess and 

led to the King's first mention 
of abdication. 


@ How her secret midnight 


ent 
s that 
kept the royal love affair out of 
the newspapers. 
@ How the King was willing to 
accept a morganatic marriage 
against his better judgment. 


Here is the whole story of a 

King who scorned subterfuge 

and a woman who defied the 

mences. Read The 44 

Days That Rocked An Empire 
; fn McCall's. 


PLUS 34 other absorbing 


features and stories 


avs 
p as EMPrBe 
$$ or Wind™ on 


| \ te . oS a =~ .~SSCO‘herr:- blouse. She screamed and 
' 


Man Sought 
In 2 Attacks 


Two Silver Spring house 
wives were assaulted in their 
own homes paring be a man 
who knocked on ir doors 
= aid. 

rst woman, in the White 
Oaks subdivision, told police 
the neatly dressed man asked 
her if he could use the phone, 
entered, grabbed her and tore 


he fled, police said. 

An hour later, a man of the 
same description forced his 
way into the Four Corners area 
home of a doctor's wife, de- 
manding to ree the doctor. The 
woman fainted during an en- 
suing struggle. She later found 
an inch-long cut on her shoul- 
der. 

A loqkout was broadcast for 
a man, blond, 45, about 6 feet, 
wearing a light brown suit with 
a white shirt, and driving a 
light blue car with Maryland 
tags. 


| Hygiene Groups 
ec Doctor 


Col. Tausch Honored 
| Russell J. Fields, Wash- 


es a 
We outdoors and a 


Col. Egon R. Tausch, who retires Thursday as chief of the maton dermatologist, was given 


Military District of Washington, is presented with a cita- jan br ay — ee 
. lyesterday in the American So- 
tion by Maj. Gen. James R. Pierce (left), deputy command cial Hygiene A laateae 


ing general, Second Army, yesterday. The Colonel, round- 1) z 
ing out 35 years service, was honored at a parade at Ft. uaa ee oe se Pe 0 
George G. Meade. He will do research at American U. (meeting of the Social Hygiene 
Se RE BAP La tice ae ‘ “~| Society of the District of Co- 

lumbia at the Carlyle Hotel. 


M tle t Bi It is given each year to a 
nee whapaen . Bill Seeks Funds United States citizen for out- 


Off on Wrong Trek For Highway Bridge sanding contributions to the 


| al hygiene movement. 
Balky elephants refused to | Funds totaling $9.2 million “9 Fields set up the first 


form inte columns of four to replace the old Virginia- = a ee Bn cae Fon 
erers at neral Hos- 
yesterday for the trek te the bound span of the twin high- pital. The clinic has cs 


Big Top after they were un- way bridges would be provided ? educational as well as treat- 

loaded on a siding at the east under a bill introduced yester- ment center in VD control. 

end of the E. Capitol st. day by Rep. Joel T. Broyhill 

bridge. Police said the ele- ar Two Doctors Named 

phants ganged into a herd | A $7 million expenditure was 

and lumbered about a quar- authorized in 1946 to replace PB org cer a 4 Rly NNN dog 

ter of a mile in the wrong both spans. But “extremely ican Academy of Pediatrics, it 

cree bates tees ot EES cence he ier x fe Sete Seton 
ric s . 

them turned around and | vosterday, resulted ‘ie eeadinn the Washington Clinic, and Dr. 

headed, trunk -to-tail, back ($68 of this to replace the old Bina Roth, 1025 Vermont ave. 

across the bridge. — inbound span. nw, 


Factory Representative Will Be 
In Our Virginia Store— 


Lower Level—Saturday 


To Answer Your Questions 


cm 


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_- — . — —— — —~ _ 


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—o> 


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PLYMOUTH | 


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2 
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Di . li . 

* GREAT LAKES, IIL, May 24 
w—A board of officers was as- 
signed tc day to investigate the 
death of a Navy recruit a‘ter 
he had been given disciplinary 
d-ills. 

The trainee was Maurice G. 
Everett, 17, of McKenzie, Tenn., 
son of Glen Everett of Lansing, 
lich. 

His death Tuesday night at 
the Great. Lakes Naval Train- 
ing Center was attributed to 
heat stroke. Temperatures were 
in the 80s and 90s Tuesday in 
the crea. 

Lt. C. E. White, public in- 
formation officer, did not use 
the word “disciplinary,” but 
reported Everett had been 
drilled with a rifle in a “re- 
training section” because he 
had “not learned the signifi- 
cance of a military order.” 

White said Everett, and an- 
other recruit were found in a 
barracks where they were not 
authorized to be. The company 
commander directed them to 
leave that area and Everett 
“talked back” to the comman- 
der, according to White. 

Everett later was assigned to 
cleaning a washroom, where he 
was found unconscious. He died 
in the Naval Hospital. . 

~apt. J. B. McClean; station 
commander, appointed the 
board of officers to investigate. 


White said the findings will be 
made public. 


Change Asked 
In British Sex 
Deviate Laws 


LONDON, May 25 (Friday) 
(Reuters)—In an outspoken 
booklet published here today, 
the Church of England Moral 
Welfare Council urges revisions 
in the law concerning homosex- 
uals and prostitutes. 

The Council seeks repeal of 
the act under which private 
homosexual practices of adult 
consenting males are treated as 
crimes. It advises legislation 
to penalize any male or female 
for homosexual acts with a per- 
son under age of consent—it 
recommends this age should be 
raised from 16 to 17—or in cir- 
cumstances constituting a pub- 
lic nuisance, or involving as- 
sault, violence, fraud or duress. 

The booklet was compiled 


International News 


This Accident’s a Dirty’ Shame 


the truck and automobile collided. Neither 
driver was hurt in the accident. 


This unwelcome transfer of 12 tons of top 
soil took place in Baltimore yesterday after 


J world’s 


More Early Films 
Found in Library 


More historic early motion 
pictures have been found 
among the Library of Congress’ 
collection of eary paper moving |. 
Se ate neh prints, the Academy of | 

otion Picture Arts and Sci- 
ences reported yesterday. 

The Academy has been fre- 
claiming the prints and trans- 
fering them to celluloid for the 
Library. So far more than 37 
miles of film have been pre- 
served. 

Among the subjects chron-| 
icled on the films—made be- 
tween 1894 and 1912—are the 
Battleship Maine in 1897, 


lieved to be the only pictures, 


taken of the ship; the Harvard-| 
Pennsylvania football game of| 
1897, and the launching of the} 
first submarine, the 
ronson in 1901. 


Tomato Stakes 


25 Oak $2.50. Come get 'em }- 
) 


RUCKER LUMBER 


1320 Wilson Blvd. 


el Get 


onors 


Ike, Ste: 
‘Senior’ 
President 
New York Yankee manager 
Casey Stengel, have 


amed among the 10 outstand- 
ioe “Senior Citizens,” 

‘by the American Geriatric Re- 
search Foundation in connec- 
tion with “Senior Citizens 
Month.” 

Those named; according to 
Dr. Edward Henderson, presi- 
{gent of the Foundation, prove 

‘beyond a doubt, that age need 
‘not be a deterrent to an active, 
\searchin# mind, a healthy out- 
"| look, and participation in one’s 
job ‘and interests.” 

Others named 
Grandma Moses, 


include: 
businessman 


Advertisement BS: 


_. De FALSE TEET HM 


Rock, Slide or Slip? 


_ ee 4-1234 1 drug counter. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ee 


Friday, May 25, 1956 


47 


Eisenhower and 


burg, Dr. Vannevar Bush, and 
Charles Silver, president of 
the New York City Board of . 
-| Education. 


— ee 


TRAFFIC COURTS— 
Blot on American Justice ! 


Have you ever pleaded guilty 
to a traffic violation when you 
knew.you were smeperns! 

ave. 


they dispense with my 

Read Trarric Courts, Biot 
On AMERICAN JUSTICE, in- 
McCall's. On newsstands now! 


—— 


TRE 4 Days 
TwaT ROCKED a” twriee 
ty & DUCHESS oF FiNDSOR 


and edited by Dr. Derrick Sher- 
win Bailey, the Council's study 
secretary. 

Bailey noted that both the 
homosexual condition and the 
disposition towards the life of 

rostitution are often due to 
ailures In marriage and in pa- 
rental care. 

The greatest obstacle to re- 
a of the public, Bailey) 
stated, .-cheapening and 
imeetndesination of sex for 
which ... the press and the 
cinema and advertising indus- 
tries must bear... a very grave 
responsibility.” 

The booklet said one cause 
to which inverts attribute their 
homosexual condition is sexual 
segregation during childhood 
and adolescence. 


Bricker Asks 
U. S. Rein on 
TV Networks 


United Press — 
Sen. John W. Bricker (R- 


Ohio) told President Frank 
Stanton of the Columbia Broad- 
casting System yesterday he 
favors Federal regulation of 
radio and TV networks, but not! 
their “suppression.” | 
Bricker made public a writ: 
ten reply to a speech by Stan- 
ton, who was critical of a Sen- 
ate report by Bricker on net- 
works. 

Bricker said he did not want 
to regulate networks as public 
utilities are regulated. But he 
said networks are not now li- 
censed by the Federal Commu-| 
nications Commission, though 
it controls individual stations. 

“It is not a healthful condi- 
tion” Bricker wrote, “for two 
networks (CBS and NBC) and 
their owned stations to account 
for approximately one-half the 
net income of the entire tele- 
vision industry.” 


Douglas Cornell Heads 


Local Sigma Delta Chi 


Douglas B. Cornell, 4408 Fair- 
field drive, Bethesda, an As- 
sociated Press reporter, has 
been elected president of the 
Washington Professional Chap- 


ter of Sigma Delta Chi. 

Other officers chosen by the 
journalistic fraternity were: 
Edgar Allan Poe, New Orleans 
Times-Picayune, vice president; 
Richard Fitzpatrick, United 
States Information Agency, sec- 
retary; Reginald F. Torrey, 
Gannett Newspapers, treasurer, 
and J. Lacey Reynolds, Hobart 
Rowen and Wallace Werble, 
board members. 


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. 
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Ralph C. Morrow, Meneger 
Suite 411 

261 Constitution Ave. N.W, 
Washington 1, D. C. 
Joho P. Galloway 
James S. Hatton 
Milton T. Naylor 
Paul J. Rosinski 

T. Robert Watts 
Alfred L. Ayres 
Johan A. Bosley 
Henry T. Brent 
Wilhelm P. Bucher 


Staff 
Managers 


Kenneth EB Fink 
Frank H, Gardner 
Homer C. Graves 
Dallas R. Hiett 
Edgar L. Higgins 
Clarence W. Jones 
Fred Kirby 

Seuart B. Lamb 
Richard W. Leonard 
Edward W. Lockwood 
Richard T. Mitchell 
Archie E. Moore 
Clarence W. Moore 
Robert A. Norman 
Willard F. Nusbickel 
Edwatd L. Potter 
Robert N. Readmond 
Kurt W. Riehl 
Charles R. Rinn 
Wallace L. Rollins 
Charles A. Satterfield 
Richard T. Saunders 
Francis C. Stone 
Jack T. Taylor 
Joseph E. Thorpe 
Henry L. Vota 

Elmer C. Weeks 
Karl J. Weidner 
Theodore E. Williams 
Lewis E. J. Yates 


WASHINGTON AGENCY 
James W. Merritt,Menager 
Suite 723 

1446 New York Ave., N.W. 
Washington 5, D. C. 


Neil E. Armstrong 
Robert A. Brown 
Baxter H. Murphree 
Clyde L. Short 
j. C. Young i 
C. B. Balluff 

A. S. Bours 

Mansard Bulloch 
Anson S. Carpenter, Jr. 
James E. Cornbrooks 
William A. Curtis 
George W. Ewell 
Joel M. Fain 

George A. Ford, Jr. 
Paul W. Hammack 
Wilbar R. Harrelson 
M. Jerry Hekemian 
Richard F. Lawrence 
Fidele Martino 
Robert Mattingly 
Robert H. Rollins 
Arnold Schein 
Edward I. Shaw 
Stephen J. Skubik 
George C. Wang 
Floyd W. Wennerberg 
Joseph R. Willis, Jr. 
SILVER SPRING DISTRICT 
William J. Link, Menager 
Suite 207 

8641 Colesville Rd. 

Silver Spring, Md. 


Herman Cutler 
Raymond J. Gallagher 
Eugene V. Koott 
James N. Sullivan 
Eugene P. Swab 
Joseph L. Zapolski 
William H. Ball 
Donald B. Bates 
Norman P. Baxter 
William F. Beck Jr. 
George W. Black 
Henry L. Bowie 
Lamont A. Brookbank 
Louis E. Cadem 
Dante L. Cannara 
Norman L. Carmichael 
Clark S. Cooper 
Leslie F. Coyle 
Russell B. Dapp 
Hugh M. Darragh 
Norman Delit 
Lewis N. Digges 
Anthony Falcone 
John H. Farrar 
Alexander Ferrara 
Norman H. Gebhart 
Grover W. Herndon 
R. Radford Hibben 
Donald A. Hurley 
Kenneth A. Husted 
William F. Johnston Jr. 
John Krenzer 
Paul Lambert 
J. Winfred Lambert 
Frank B. Lopez 
P. W. Spalding Marsh 
' Julius Metelits 
William H. Mitchell 
Charles E. Murray 
Paul E. Myers 
Dominick Nocera 
Weldon C. Piper 
Daniel W. Pinching 
Paul E. Powers 
Clarence G. Richardson 
Walter A. Rubenstein 
Raymond W. Stickley 
James T. M. Sullivan 


Asst. 


Managers 


a1. gaH A ey 


Captat Comagere 


Loans in D. C. Banks 
Attain New Peak 


By Alexander Henderson 
Stat Reporter 


Loans of the 12 Washington area hanks which report to. 


the Federal Reserve Bank of 


as of May 16. This is 4 new all-time peak and represents an 


increase of $3,291.000 over the 
estate loans and all other loans* 
showed increases during the’ 
week but commercial and in- 
dustrial loans and loans for 
carrying and purchasing securi- 
ties showed decreases. 

The Federal Reserve Bank 
listed these comparisons for 
the 12 banks (with $1000s 
omitted): 


Total jeans 
‘om ' 
] estate wane a4 
r 


imed deposits 

Total loans outstanding in 
the Reserve district served by 
the Richmond bank increased 
$1C.7 million in the week to a 
record high of $1,833.6 million. 
Most of the major classes of * 
loans rose during the week. 
the bank reported. The targest 
increase was in the “all other” 
cacegory due in part to size- 
able purchases of consumer 
paper from other lenders. 

In the seven-week period 
Since the end of March total 
loans of all the reporting mem 
ber banks have increased $14.4 
million compared with an in- 
creage of $22.9 million in the 
corresponding period of 1955, 
the van;, reported. 


Who's News 


726 Dividends 


usiness 


Others Cited 


Steel Leader 


48 


5 Other Firms 
Atlas Corp. 
Merger Is. 
Approved 


Richmond totaled $520,516,000 


total a week previously. Real 


ing power could reach $1.20 
based on pending rate increase 
applications ... American Steel | om len Hi 
Foundries net ior year ending) NEW YORK, May 24 im—A 
September 30 is expected to ap-| Proposal for merger of Atlas 
proach 7.50 vs. $3.17 in pre-|Corp., huge closed-end invest-| 
. Some growth | ment company, with five other 
it! ‘yielding about 5ifirms was approved by Atlas 
iddie South Utili./stockholders at the 

tern Public Ser-| meeting today. 
vice, United G\s Corp. | Conversion of Atlas’ current 
‘common into four shares of 
new common stock was voted 
State Loan & Finance Corp./#5_part of the merger plan. 
has declared quarterly divi-| Floyd B. Odlum, president, 
dends of 37% cents on its 6 per Said shareholders of four of the 
cent preferred and 6 per cent Other companies involved ap- 
convertible preferred stocks Proved the merger plan yester-| 
and 1742 cents on its class A day. The companies are Air- 
and B common shares. All are fleets, Inc., Albuquerque A+- 
payable June 15 to stockholders sociated Oil Co., San Diego 

of record June 1... Liberty Corp. and Wasatch Corp. 
National Bank has declared the Stockholders of the fifth con- 
regular semi-annual dividend of cern, RKO Pictures Corp., 
$3 payable July 2 to stockhold-: meet Friday to vote on the 
ers of record June 20. |merger. .It is reported suf- 
ficient proxies already have 
TWA Elects Thomas | been received from RKO share- 
: i a ; owners to guarantee ratifica- 
Ny walene yd Acie a tion of the plan by the neces- 
yesterday was elected a vice 


sary two-thirds. 
president of Trans World Air-|, Merger of the five companies 
lines at a meeting of the Board 


into Atlas is slated to become 
of Directors in New York City,|°ffective a week from today. 
A native of Maysville, Ky., and 


Odlum disclosed that after 
that date, currently outstand- 


FRIDAY, MAY 25, 


Ford Regards Future 
As ‘Particularly Bright’ 


annual 


1956 


Urges Long 


DETROIT, May 24 (®—Henry 
Ford II, president of the Ford 
Motor Co., told some three 
thousand of the company’s 
stockholders today that while 


there will be declines .in sales’ 


‘and profits this year, the long- 
term future is 
bright.” 

The stockholders, holding the 
first annual meeting since Ford 
stock was placed on public sale 
last January, met in a huge tent 
on the lawns of the rotunda 
grounds. They toured the Ford 
plant before the meeting and 
were provided with box lunches 
afterward. 

Ford told the shareholders 
it now appears domestic sales 
of new cars for the entire in- 
dustry in 1956 will be under 
6,000,000 units compared with 
7,400,000 in record - smashing 
1955. 

“I, personally, am reasonably 
sure 1956 will not be as good 
a year as 1955,” Ford said, “but 
my confidence in our company 


lis as strong if not stronger at 
i'this moment than ever before.” 


He said that in the ‘irst quar- 


“particularly | 


Labor Pacts 


NEW YORK, May 24 
Long-term labor 
should be adopted by the steel 
industry to end yearly wage 
crises. Joseph L. Block, presi- 
ter of 1956 Ford accounted for dent of Inland Steel Co., stated 
26.6 per cent of the industry today. 
market. Since then, he added, 
“we have obtained approxi-| meeting of the American Iron 
mately 28 per cent, the same and Steel Institute that annual 
share we did in all of 1955." (negotiations for whole con- 

He told the shareholders that tracts or portions of them have 
almost @ billian dollars will be “been a very disturbing factor 
spent during the next two years in the industry and far beyond 
in expansion and moderniza- its confines.” 
tion. Block said other industries 

“It should be made clear,” have negotiated contracts that 
he said, “that the volume of) can stand for a number of years 


(m 


those capital expenditures will and be fair to both parties. 
require subst: nt al retention of “Surely steel can do likewise,” 


earnings.” However, he added, he added. 

“these expenditures will pay off; The steel executive urged 

in increased ‘~come in the fu-|that both labor and manage- 

ture.” ment avoid unreasonable posi- 
The new shareholders are tions in contract talks and that 

part. of an estimated 325,000| pay increases be geared to in- 


persons who bought stock in| creases in employe productiv- 


the 53-year-old company last|ity. He said labor should be 
January when the Ford Tounda- allowed to share in benefits of 
tion placed 10,200,000 shares on increased productivity, but the 
public sale. industry should avoid wage 
For “Stockholders’ Day” a hikes that would contribute to 
small tent city had been set up| inflation when not justified by 

on the rotunda grounds oppo-| production. 
site the Ford Administration| Benjamin F. Fairless, presi- 
Building in Schaefer Road,' dent of the institute, declared 
Dearborn. Thirteen tents were | the steel industry needs larger) 
erected on the site. | tax deductions for depreciation 
to cover replacement costs for 


/worn-out and obsolete equip- 
ment. 

| Speaking on the final day of 
the institute's two-day conven- 


‘States and Chilean copper producer, 


contracts | 


He told the 64th -general| 


World of Finance 


Anaconda Names 


C. E. Weed President 


NEW YORK, May 24. (#—The Anaconda Co., large United 
today named Clyde E. 
Weed as president, succeeding Robert E. Dwyer, who is retiring. 

Weed, who has been vice president in charge of _ Operations 
since 1952, takes office July 1.° 
‘He also becomes president of 
three subsidiaries, Chile Cop- 
per Co., Chile Exploration Co., 
and Andes Mining Co. 

Dwyer, who has been presi- 
dent of Anaconda_since 1952, | 
joined the company at Ana. 
conda, Mont., in 1903. 

Anaconda also announced 
the election of Thomas A 
Campbell as a vice president 
of the Anaconda Co. Since 1952 
he has been executive vice 
president of two Chilean sub- 
sidiaries, Chile Exploration 
Co. and Andes Copper Mining 
Co. 

W. Kenneth Daly, comptrol- 
ler of Anaconda, was made a 
vice president and comptroller 
for Anaconda and subsidiary 
companies. | 

Charles M._ Brinckerhoff, ' 
general manager in charge of 
South American operations for 
Chile Exploration Co., was 37 per cent, children’s play 
named vice president of Chile,shoes 12 per cent, canvas awn- 
Exploration and of Andes Cop- ings 10 per cent and imported 
per Mining Co. He will con- linens from 18 to 22 per cent. 


tinue as general manager of 
CBS May Caurtail 


South American operations. 

Weed was born in Moores- NEW YORK ‘< 

. = ‘ 4 + (INS)—A sharp 
town, Mich., in 1890 and gradu-' drop in sales of television recei- 
ated from 'the, Michigan Col- vere may result in a complete 
lege of Mines and Technology. production shutdown of CBS- 
He started his mining career as Columbia. the TV and radio 
4 miner with Calumet & Hecla mariufacturing unit of the Col- 
Mining Co. at Houghton, Mich., | ympbia Broadcasting System 

President Frank Stanton said 


Scrap Steel Drops 


$3 at Pittsburgh 

PITTSBURGH, May 24 #— 
The price of No. 1 heavy melt- 
ing scrap dropped $3 a tén in 
a substaritial buy by a big 
Pittsburgh steel firm, scrap 
dealers reported today, 

The drop brings the price 
of top-grade scrap to $46 a 
ton in the Pittsburgh area. It 
is the fourth reported price 
break since April, when No. 1 
heavy smelting scrap sold at 
a record high of $54 a ton. 

The continued drop in price 
is attributed at least partially 
to scrap dealers’ fears of a 
strike in coming wage-con- 
tract negotiations. 


in 1911, 


| tion, Fairless said the industry 

will spend between $1.1 billion 

and $1.5 billion in each of the 

lew Clase ‘thg.| next five years to replace old 
+ —~¥% equipment. Present deprecia- 

~~: ‘“ tion allowances will fall about 

1% 1% en %,/$3 billion short of covering 

14% 14% 14%— % these expenses, he added. 
a oat aici! He urged “good and just” 

- 
0% —% action by Congress to remedy 
ose the problem. 

Sut | Fairless, former board chair- 

8% 18%— ‘3 man of United States Steel 
“% “%— | Corp., said present deprecia- 
tion allowances should be ade- 

“if there were stability 

in the buying power of the dol- 


a Ye' lar.” 
16 4 5-16 7-185 1-18 
192 


3$ 
7H ste 2 10% s 1 ag 
5 3 


$1 é =e Maryland Tobacco Republic Pictures Deal 
Jiiie t2 \a-2 8) UPPER MARLBORO. M4. May HOLLYWOOD, (INS—Nego- 
nog “ranger demand pushed prices tiations are in an advanced 
stage for the purchase of work- 
ing control of Republic Pictures. 
The Beverly Hills investment 
%" “18 Ain P | hu ---Y- 9 pe. | banking firm of Cantor, Fitz- 
| if bid was $75. enday totaled gerald & Co. confirmed a report 
248 84 net ~vanns By and Sveraged $53.71 that it has obtained a 60-day 
® hundred or 45 5 option to buy such control. The 
, deal calls for Herbert J. Yates, 
-|president of Republic, and a 
;.. number of his associates to sell 
all of their shares. It involves 
from 650,000 to 800,000 shares at 

9 $12.50 a share. 


a graduate of George Washing- 

the shutdown was one of several 
steps being considered, He did 
not disclose the other action be- 
ing discussed or when a possible 
shutdown would take effect. 


— ee oes 


Paul W. Mangan has been ap- 
pointed national convention 
manager of the Sheraton-Park 
Hotel, it was announced yester. 

| day. He _  suc- 

ceeds Reginald 

Martine Jr.. 

who has re- 

peeaece . 

Joseph E 

Montgomery 

Ill, art di- 

rector of Capi 

tal Airlines, 

was elected 

president of 

Mangan the Art Di- 

rectors Club of 

Metropolitan Washington yes- 

terday L. W. Hazleton, 

president of Hazelton Labora- 

tories, Inc., of Falls Church, 

was elected a director of the 

Toilet Goods Association, Inc., 

at its recent annual conven- 

tion. ... Charles K. Bibby has 

been appointed assistant pro- 

gram director of WWDC Radio 

. . . Edward H. Mahoney has 

been named vice president in 

charge of radio and television 

of Cunningham & Walsh, Inc., 

advertising agency .. . Herman 

A. Bockman, general agent of 

the Erie Railroad at Atlanta. 

has been appointed general 

agent in Washington. He suc- 

ceeds George Pettersen who 

has been made general agent in 
Philadelphia. 


Auto Output Rising 


DETROIT, ®—Automotive 
News reported domestic passen- 
ger car output this week will 
total 107,334 units, compared 
with last week's 105.853. In the 
comparable 1955 week 167.455 
cars were built. The trade paper 
said next week's Memorial Day 
shutdowns are expected to hold 
May output to 475,000 cars. That 
would be the lowest monthly 
output since last September's 
461,587 units. Truck production 
this week is placed at 21.415 
units. Last week 20.750 were 
built. 


(00) High Le | 
} oy 
mM 


_ Close Chg. 


% “% 
m— *% 
24 


low 


First Trust . 
Money Wanted 


+ 
wee 


— 
—~ = -@m 


Secured on choice District resi- 
dential properties. Amortized 
monthly payments bearing $s 
and 6% interest. Excellent op- 
portunity fer private and trust 
funds. Call MR. SINDLER. 

HO. 32-1257 


~ 

a 
<sS oe 
~“~Seaahanm 


24 


SINDLER REALTY CO. 


. 
merican Stocks 
ton University Law School, ‘8 option warrants would be 
Thomas was associated with converted into new warrants 
Manufacturers and the Auto. '@mts for each one held, so} Total sales 1,060,000 shares; 
motive Safety Foundation be-\t2at each new warrant would|year ago 910,280. : 
fore joining TWA in 1945. He @Mtitle the holder to purchase (198) Wigh 
office in Washington. mon at $6.25 a share. Other jem Hat 3 
/provisions of the present war- here 'y 
‘Ad’ Policy of Peoples " 
y of y Stock of the five companies | fines, 

uses 60 newspapers in 38 mar-|er will be converted into new ‘i281: 
kets to attract patronage, @ Atlas common on the ‘follow- alteg irl 
vertising points for one common share of Air- a on 
out. Issued by fleets; one share of Atlas for 4m lend M2 

. Am Meter 
Advertising of querque Associated: fourss Seolk 
ie hited 'mon shares of RKO Pictures: 
Publishers 2.4 shares of Atlas for one com- 
Associ ation, 

: al ‘shares of Atlas for one cumula-|Armew wt 
outlines the = sm \tive preferred share of|¥* — fy 
policy of Peo- | 
supervision of fi: ; Atlas for one common share ii level as 
S of Wasatch. 
Clayton R. San- Sanders ee Sel a SS 14% 13% 14 

D C S pra 1A, a2 1116 7 816 210 ta 
In an article published in this ‘Bell fel Coe 2? OT 
column neo a picture pur-| : ee ecurilies Belock test s72t 
porting to be that of Sanders a > i Petndetenin bekinne - 
Brit Am Oj 1 

ders’ correct picture is printed cee 8 | 
herewith. The Washington Post! 941. see at 21%. sen at 
and Times Herald regrets the 19 #22, 98 at 22, 10 at 22, 13 at 22, 38 


the National Association of 0 the basis of four new war- Associated Press . 
will continue to maintain his 9"€ Share of new Atlas com- — : 
rant would remain unchanged. | Armsworth .. 
Peoples Drug Stores, Inc.'to be acquired under the merg- Ajan Pet sa 
1 
the Bureau of ‘one common share of Albu-|4% Maree 3 
of Atlas for 5.25 com-|4*_™ 
Newspaper oA Resaren 
mon share of San Diego; 13 
the brochure | S oo 
'Wasatch, and 1.3 shares of! Aties 
ples under the 
ders, its advertising director. . oi 
ock Grazr TrLaP 
was mistakenly printed. San- steck Exchange: 
error. 


i% %-— % 
Wg 11 1 i‘. ‘? 16 i 13-16—1-16 
1 16% 6% 8%— % 
ns oe ) 99%) 
V ; er eSt88 7-18 n 
. : ? 
bho ve PRM ine 36% vs— ve Good 


The er Electric & 


pair cherry-red 
alr red 


Quarterly Dividend 


. “AG _| BA @tvidend of seventy-five cents 
CHICAGO, #—Sears, Roe oar shan oct he canta oe 


buck & Co., announced that its) § tnis Company has been declared 
new midsummer sale catalog! § payable July 13, 1956, to share- 
lists price cuts on many items of; J holders of record June 8, 1956. 
clothing and home furnishings. EMERY N. LEONARD 
32 The firm said men’s sport shirts Secretary and Treasurer 
have ‘been reduced as much as guess Mass.. May 31, 1908 


5R ~~? > > 
PitaLaket 6 > Sears Lists Price Cuts 


9 333 
<—t2 


‘ne 
cr ea Saw 


1% —% Pair 
Dow " Pee cae = Con Homestead 5 led oe= 2 ‘9 . £ erry-red 
Public Utilities Adverts As | ~ . 28+ " shen 
sociation in: Philadelphia 
Slick Airways, Inc., all-cargo PUBLIC UTILITY 
carrier, will start carrying air Be ‘ My -y 

Trees . 

mail on Monday. Washington is [pet "Sites tem il 
among the cities which will pertiectowsrce leesste st 9 
from $1 to $1.20 ... Bristol- have this service . The Na- PettlecPowerCe. 3.60%pfd 811.88) 
Myers income this year should tional Coal Association will Sis) $2 Ht fom Ga... 3m 
approximate $3.50 a share ... hold its annual convention at Wast Gas Lt com cm pid (4.58) 
American Water Works earn- the Shoreham Hotel, 


Market Gossip 


Next test level in the 
Jones averages in the 463-465 
area, which survived the sell- 
ing in January and Feb- 
ruary Stokely-Van Camp 
met may top $3 for 1956, indi- 
eating a likely dividend boost 


z AMM ON0 


— ire © 


— 


ac 
| Seutie St 
SeabaWiiri 


June 13-14. a 


Mutual Fund Prices 


(AP)—(Mat!. 


) 
yo COMPANY 
lamer Sec & Tr (1.89 
| Mat’! Saw Tr ao 


24 
ine.) 


NEW YORK, May Assa 


Securities Dealers, 


Affiliated = Fa 
Am Ges Sirs 
Am Met F ia 
Assoc Fd Trost 


Johaston 


Keystone 
Keystone 
Feystone 
Feystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Kaickerbecker 


Lexington Tr 


3 3 3 
1 18-16 1 $-16—1- 16 ; 
Ss ms he td 


18, wy, 
12% 11% 
6" 


: 


$6 
70.91 Firemen's 
11 s National Unien 


4 
yt Columbia (.28) 
17.92 Real Estate (29) 
$ MISCELLANEOUS 
parfiacke! com (1.69) 
jartincke! 412% cu Cv pid (1.125) 
ce com A 


(1.08) 
TITLE INSURANCE 


a = 
~~ Ve eww —-ewevg 


S2ee2r2e2s 
Fede Ie a 


% fairch Cam 
Farec Oils 
firth ster! 
Fiying Tiger 

14 ford M Can A 
S12 Ferd itd Ove 
Gellman 


Fv evenzaeee 


7 
- 
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~~ 


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www nse te 
S=3s 6 


6 Fireptg ir 
Gen Pi 


32 «6 sGen Stores 
GerityMich 
“o™“ 4% try Yell .1Se 
a 105 aiden. 
“Ex. t uarap extras. (a) celal Cc 


Deciared or paid se tar eis year. (p) Paid Gortam Mig 2 
in 1955. 


_ 
~~ 


2 4 
Svae 
S2s2 


+ PPt 24 
SseSse 


% 2 2¥e+ ¥ 
106 35-1633-18 J%e—1-16. —— « 
1 S%— we Vine 
ty Vulcan sil s 
‘ve Wallacett 
4 11% 1% ite— % Waltham wates 
1 27% 2% 
% 63% 
1 23% 25% 2e— Ss White 
414% 113 «+1139 — % Wms 
$ 27 26% 2\c— % Wiirieh Pet 
2 2i%— te Weedley FP 
Wright Har 


ividend Actions 
Stk. of . 
Rate rad Record ab ge 
2 hell C gale mM 
om Helly Corp ra] 
nities 
12 Nemble on 248 


7-2 Wygrade Fd te 
Zinc (73 


Puritan Fund 
Putnam Fd 
Scudder St & Ch 
Selected Am Sh 
Sharehi@ys Tr 
State Street 


— 
haw 
5 
2 
a 
~SCSES~SSRsewe 


en eevee -e@—-4—@ 
we 


a 
— 


56'> “% 
332 115-161 15-16 
ONDS 
—?% App CLF? 1.255 016 88% 99% B+ 
Ss Ss He la Re 
Se e-— s ttelPw 8 65s et 3108 «#4108 (188 
6 2% to ‘ac OhiePew 13.255 68 § 100% 108%) 108%— % 
8425-16 2% 2%e—1-16 Peru Js 97 7 55%. 55 Ss —\% 
ind § 15% 15% 18%4— te Se Cai Ed Ss 68 3 SO, 87% BIM— Wy 


“6 
33\e— ‘2 Easter 


+ me 
- — — -+ 
ue Oe — are 
ww : 
S sss 

5 

= 

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Bonds earns you 3% interest, compound. 
ed semiannually, when held to maturity 
(9 years and 8 months). Plus the same 
good interest rate for an additional 10 
years, should you so desire. 


. 

e Tuts rear is the 15th anni- 

*versary of LU. S. Savings 
Bonds, the greatest financial 
success story the world has 
ever seen. 


Since May, 1941, 40,000,000 Americans 
have saved $40,000,000,000 in Savings 
Bonds. That's an average of $1,000 per 


investor. Do you own your share? 


; 
—s 
_ 


a 
=SESSS2S88eSRz52=3822 


hacser 


~~ Of 
~ 


4 
14.56 Abbett 


_— 


D. C. Produce Prices 


2.73923 25 
e 


Best Whitehall fa 


Ipvest Tr 


J 
— 


N. Y. Bond Prices 


Aecniintod Preas isieteneinianititisinstatilioaiiais 


Total sales $4,230,000; year 
900,000. 


—_ 
as 


—-e-2 eV = @& ~~ 


Look ahead to the next 10 or 15 years 
and see what a regular investment in 
Savings Bonds will mean to you. A new 
home. A college education for your son. 
A retirement income. 


—_— 


terday’s wholesale produce prices | medium, 
than-cartoad iot 


Department o 


Yes 
in one for less- 
as report evU.s 
Agriculture, 

FRUITS jiarger,. 2.00@2.25: 

APP LES—New Jersey. Rome. bushel POTATOES ‘OLD? 8. No 

inches, 3.25 Pennsylvania. A. washed, 50-Ib. burlap sacks 
otherwise stated:. ise aho,. Ru 


Bas. Btosimately 
Maine. Katahdins, un washed. 


Grane 
m 


ss" sas 


Tex “ar 
0; 


2. en 
aL 


sn e 


(000) High Low 


a9 
B'4 


‘Clese Che. 
so ~1 
6835— 

10324 — 

103% 
69's — 


MeP 4.25590 medium. 2 
MeP 4.27552005 
Nat Yea 3.5980 
(000) High Low Close Cag. NYC 6500 
38102 «601% 101% ty 

2 82% & 2 —-W% 
102 130% 130% 136% 

2 8% %% 


de < otCash Register 
Gypsum 
\e oxierd onan 


. 
ut: 
‘ tater Pacific RR 1.58 
Wee i s 

— A a™ 2 
lle 4 wheelkl Erie 


| 4 7 
4s. 
| | 88-1388. Extra Pancy. 3.50. 
Government Bonds sete poy 
on (AP) —Clesing ) cartons, cu 
Treas- Wire-boun 


ye Piorida 
: es eer) 


If not, you're missing out on a real 
money-making opportunity. For every 
$1.00 invested in U.! Series E Savings 
Bonds will pay you back $1.80 in 19 
years and 8 months. What's more, every 
dollar invested in Savings Bonds is ab- 
solutely safe, not subject to market fluc- 
tuation. And every dollar invested 


15 YEARS OF MAKING DREAMS COME TRUE -- 
THROUGH U. 8S. SAVINGS BONDS 


The U. © Open Oe rae fe ere. The Treamare Deportment thane, 
thew nation, the Advertising Council and 


“NATIONAL PERMANENT. 
BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


R. E. BUCKLEY. President 


on a 


You owe it to yourself to start investing 
in Savings Bonds today — either on the 
Payroll Savings Plan where you work or 
at your bank. The bigger the slice of this 
$40,000,000,000 pie that is yours — the . 
better off you'll be. 


oo 


PYPLE SS STFS TESST eerere= 


——— Oe 
a ete 
_— —— my 


2 — 
lice ous. cartons. he | pack. Extra Fancy. 
1408, 4 a5 i 5.50 @6.00; 


7 Soi A. 3.000 
ES--Texas. lugs. green, t 


27 St 4 «6% «8%... NY 

: at 114% =", ‘9 ancy. 

12 91% 91% 

ar 118% Weve te 
19'2 — Ve PeaRR 4.5985 

ou A h +1 (RCA 3.5980 

2 th ® SULSF 4.552022 


GRA APEFRUIT ; 
‘unless otherwise 1-ib.. 4s. 1 50@ 1.65, 3s, 


876.28: Foster Pink 
tas Yair es alte ho 18 F oreign Rochenee 
RAN 


rata. \%-| NeW ba May 24 W—Fforeign Exchange 
eas rates Canad: 


imately 1 


i 
Bt 


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nn + 
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2 : 
126%) 128% 1264+ % T2%es 
104%4 104 «(104 24s 


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‘g-box carton, 


ATERMELONS—Pio ride, 
reys. per ».. 
ong 


0, per Ib 


jan Gellar in Wew York 
216s. open anut 11/16 per - bg 4 
2165. 191.08 


re a oat va on 


+ 
2°23 
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a 


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United States 
~(peund: se tesen att 


Va 


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115 167 195% 1953-114. tims 
20 102% 102% te2ve+ te Tiles 
27 106% 105% 1084+ Ye HA 


1 


+4 


i at ail Valentina bea, cates eines Bonds Rise 


U. S. Treasury obligations ad- 
vanced in fairly brisk trading 
yesterday in the over-the-coun- 
ter market. The 2'%s of 1963 
aang Gran A Ridley Me 
tory 2%s of December 
\the 30-year 34s and the year, 


J 
— 


rece 1s5-bus shel na aia 
1.50: fair —~ Sy 1.00. 
ked locally, open 


ge | 
a3 
ow 


8 
saz : 
asses Fe" &B 
ues 

5S 


Downtown: Langley Park, Md. 
719 TENTH STREET, NORTHWEST UNIVERSITY LANE AT NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. 
13s Pook ricte ar sme 


2/22 and 99 14/82 bid, i FREE PARKING AVAILABLE AT BOTH LOCATIONS 


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as Close Approaches ae eI 
N. Y. Central Directors 


Again Elect Young 


NEW YORK, May 24 (“a rare occurrence both for 
New York Central Railroad di- - railroads and industry. I never 
rectors today reelected Robert saw anything like it.” 
tback R. Young as chairman of the} The directors’ also reelected 
| the close today and took its sharpest setback | -o1i,ared with 2,140,000 yesterday. board and Alfred E. Perlman|all current officers and secre- 
' since May 10. While there were plenty of bearish state- 87 as president after a serene taries. 

Low yy Apne In the’ heaviest burst of selling of the | ments from national figures to prompt the ine am i aa ve ca 2 > i ‘ stockholders meeting in Al Earlier Young reported to 
333) week, leading issue$ took losses of 1 to 4 | decline, most market analysts were inclined beng = } 20% “+ “Tex ins 15 11% — am A «| stockholders the railroad spent 
2. 


s Drop: Sharply 


. * *. : . . . * . 


’ : = Tape Runs 3 ‘Minutes Late Fé 


12 
: 
z 


ad 


- [-- 
weisers 


NEW YORK, May 24 \‘#—A steadily de- The decline was also the broadest since Le EE 


_ May 10, with 1210 issues traded. 
ar 
clining stock market stumbled badly ne Trading volume totaled 2,600,000 shares, 


preeen > : 
B93 2°3°"32"3 


+ 
-a 


points. to regard the break as a technical matter. |ne » i : e tes } Lb 27 “a The 15 directors, elected $24 million a year more on 
The ticker tape lagged behind three min- | They noted that the averages had tested and | Mer ; 6 3 s— % Te ty ie 8 &% % #%-% without opposition at the Grand Central Terminal in 
utes near the close in reporting transactions | broken through a “floor,” and refused to rally ty ; oe ! Pac Ry ! =} lannual meeting in Albany, New York City than it took in 
from the floor. from it. They looked for the establishment [ns s 8 & ome Sete ed wy held an organizational meet-| on ticket sales. 
- -| The market was mixed at the start and | of a new “floor” from which a vigorous rally | u%... |ing aboard a special train re-| He said plans for erecting a 
cee) Wi _ tow Close Chg. made a faint-hearted attempt at a rally in-{ could be launched. | a + | — a. ont | turning to New York City from) new building on the site were 
mid-morning but this died almost as soon as It was also observed that a number of | 4 7 the. meeting.  progressing,.Pectaats oes 
gram for replace- 
#4 te, support given the management ment of all Central equipment. 
1¥4~2%4| slate at the Albany sessionwas A total 5,791,554 shares were 
7 1% -yoted directly or by proxy, A 
2 'voting-change proposal was de- 


=s33~ 


>? 


coals. * 


‘ks regai , ) 3\a—T¥e ‘1 56% S552 S5e—1%) 
3 Bods, 9 En it was born. stocks regained some ground near the close, oO omp . wh ae Young said the unanimous a 10-year pr 
| 
?| 


From then on the decline was steady. | a cause for hope. | eis 12 : ins % 
Trading activity picked up whenever prices Of the 15 most active stocks, only General 
weakened, slowed down when they firmed— Motors and Standard Oil (New Jersey) es- Ohie Oi 800 ss ant 
24% sett a bearish sign. | caped without loss, the latter rising % to 55. (Onla sae 178 ‘ 37% | 
a eet sae Associated Press average of 60 stocks | Rails, coppers and chemicals took hard | Sule } : 75% fami 
aa” oe AP. fell $2.50 to $177.60, its lowest point since | blows. on ; 7 PUC Approves A new member of the board 
EL ye tt American [fe 8 gs oe Nine ee TB, ae Ten He replaced Sid'W. Mur 
~ a ak ol wo run for re-election. | Stock Exchange. | ; ex. » renies 
Re eaeiad sano rin, g i i iy he i's Pepco Bond, P 


Mie 


feated 4,657,173. to 201,135. 


—_ See 
= Ds “w~ eS 


| —_— | ot 
1 B bramtiord The industrial component slipped $3.90, the | Corporate bonds declined. U. S. Twin chison of Dallas, who previous- 
| Owens ly had declined renomination, 


Twin 
‘tu Stock Issues | Reelected, in addition to 


rails $2.60 and the utilities 20 cents. rose in the over-the-counter market. | 4 ay i 
0 
ig } Lew Clase Ci , Young and Perlman, were: Wil- 


(100) igh Low Close Chg. ALI ME (100) High Low Close Chg. Udylite $15 
MY M43 | Ww ST. MO ef Lak S AL. 387% 3872— Sb) PachmPish Mt ’ uM — % The District Public Utilities| liam P. Feeley, Chicago; R. 
: —t | Pes 


31% ai%e— 1M Stock market becoming more : Coast 1. ” ; ‘® Commission yesterday author- Walte? Graham Jr,, Baltimore; 

™ _|stable with passing of time. ) yt. , “ized . the Potomac Electric. Allan P. Kirby, Morristown, N. 
B24 a Fin 2 t 35 % 2% 2%— \% 

ea te pra e ‘3 %% 9% — % million of first mortgage bonds Frederick Lewisohn, New York 

fore sa —— Pa at $s .|for new construction. City; Richard M. Moss, St. 

Kaiser Al 98 46 49% 47 —1¥q Pac Ti Pac 6 5 179% The money will be used to Louis; Eugene Cc. Pulliam, In- 

; 1%... Pact ‘ 7 l un expand the Pepeo generating, dianapolis; Eart E. T. Smith, 


ofa we SERSR. 


2 ’ U ” +% transmission and distribution New York City; Daniel E. Tay- 
ioe ; > : = i % 6364+ % evstems and to put up an addi-| lor, West Palm Beach, Fia.; 
Kan 


OF DAYS 


Vert Aire pf 9 198 ; iS 1% tion to the Potomac plant in Orville Taylor, Chicago, and 


Unit Bise .?0e § 2% 2% 2%— %! Alexandria. |Lila Bell Acheson Wallace of 
=o 2 aE tee st i At a hearing yesterday, the) Pleasantville, N. Y. 
‘%4—% PUC also permitted issuance) _ 
iti Of 281,435 shares of common: 
M+ stock. Each present stockheid- MUTUAL 
, (er may buy one new share for, 
Usit Fret 3 66 30 apa % every 20 shares he now holds. INVESTORS 
N.Y. Stock Exchongs Us Ges Cp 150 2 #%-% The entire issue is being of-\| Corporation of New York York 
ae Kreebier 1-88 ? 2 2m ] on ‘a |fered to stockholders on sub- = 
___ (108) High Low Close ge Kroger 2 45 ime F oe a5 scription warrants. | Common Steck | 


R 1. 1 25% rans | 

27% : 
7 20 $2 $7" ) 8 | 00 

S «= at — Gas in ' Peop MY + Vj 20 2 Price $1. Per 
opay 3 sveee] ' 38 — % Lae Gas pf : , * 20%.....\p Gas 4156 156 156 ©Gyes of 7 wet 1 . 
3%s— vs| Cleat, Pes i eee! 33 a2¥4— 3 Lane | Ory Fe | im v7 ‘Pepsi | Share 
TTie— 1 . ve : ~— % . . , > 
-" | | ti 7 Jai vy tenigh COM 40g 88 33% 96 Privat Cp 308 ; : US incest 188 TT 18 :'& Gamble Co. For FREE circul 
Vue F -_ . . 
ae es eo ae Sing pt 223 4 49 .....|have approved a 2-for-1 split ye us senor ge! 


#1... of common siock. The stock-| write or phone 


28 | 
as erent : | A¥e— ‘holders voted to change the Cc. J. BLIEDUNG 
~y~] 1 & us HM F 42%e— \%q Lehman Ph of 4.48 re0 me 37% . os ws —t% authorized number of common) 915 Eye St. N.W., Washington 1}, D. C. 
. oe F pf 4.28 rented . loeeer Oi $ 2 ; se 697 rT) ss 53 si%— % Share from 15 million without NA. 86-7338 
.* 4 . , , 
S\e—1%4 LOF Glass 1.800 Rdg 2 20 - oe “\par valve to 25 million with a 
Si — iy Lib MeNEL 80 16 | Ss 6 6 ~t% par valve of $2 a share. 
1T?e— “% Life Sav ilip 


a 


SBu2..388 
ry 


40 Saas S SS ee ae 
tute tito © = = 

"“Besed on Dow Y DATA 

Jones \s 

Dete: 


— 
eed 


ae 


Tite+ = wy : . a 
4S 26% 25%o—1\%— Frank Str . 12\e— % Ligg y « 159% , 1814— . 
19 46% Freept oa 5 85'2—2% ie vette = 5 52% ; : os 3 - 4 dam . Baltimore Markets 
20 18% —% | Fruek Tra sate Ya bas Se . 13" 13% —‘s) BALTIMORE, May 24 (%) (USDA)|~ ry ’ Y 
40%— % Frueh T pf 4 \ 80a : Bow bh 67? «(668 5 . Unit Str 2 pf. os ICA ATTLE—Receipts. bso: holdovers 500, 
1% 22 Us Wallpap 2¥e— Ve salable includes uivaient 23 
Airc 2.408 . " 50's | wade see t ‘, heifers and 
oa x 


9 «20 29%5 28'e— % Lone S Com 20 20 cm cows. trading siow in all departments, 
rim rity 18 Titty fe Lone Gon oe Mt at bt : : ote ‘save ‘saNe— iis bueate sneer and Retfere Shout steady eugndie 


67% 61% 
31% 31 
% 3% 3%— % ! 


2955 a Os Ib. lin 
ss 4% @-—- % CH cod ; 2 22% , $Or ‘4 Utah PAL 2.28 ae 00 @ 23 0, most Shales 
271% 20% 21+ ‘sy 2 = ‘“. o rT] a - @21. Pee th 
; I5SM A arrett 2 Ie Pit & va 2 20%» : and good 16. 
~% 15 Most Active Stocks > 7 ae : ssiasiatiiias : yee eet Yl iS db $0. RH ! 
a 1 NEW YORK, May 24 W—Calls, clesing | eon Am in 200 27 7 lym Gil 1.608 ibs. 15.00 
1% ’ , ‘Poor % 30 iis 00. 
* ceua a,| Brices and ~~ s of the 15 mest | penhmTres | 2.000 1 & : , What Stocks Did : : -_ ® TM ith $0 y consecutive 
s 4% ecthG 3a 1 99 : ; | y el 
: | 48,300 obese: , ’ eq. 29%— %\to 50 » spots 100 lower o 
sie ile MAN Be) 3 Hh sont 2s Reranees ea Cele 1.88 12 45% 4s iy “and ‘commercial, bull ‘| Bquarterly dividend 
Unchanged patie ay a . " nto 700, stock - seers to 4 b! tae 29 1956 te 
» peyooie , 


23 

, — wae 

: it 2 7% 7% 
1 

, 

FD 


Total issues Pub Sv ind ? 1 3 o@iob ’ 

' or more lower. 
one ) bysam 2. New 1956 highs : ‘ 18 St 0 ’ . ‘ % 38%— Ww) and good 400-780 Ibs. 14.50 stock of record June 8, 1956. This ls 
136% 138%¢— % ‘ ; “— ¢ “Soares 1 Velcon 8 1.208 as odd lots commercial down to 12. the firat dividend since the recent 
3% 35%- Se) 88 i $¢ £20 a) ‘<% 26 w CALVES—Receipts. 200: opened very 
' | 9% - a Pe Iman i ; SE — oi - ane tel slow, sen generally steady but some late sales 2 for | split of the stock. 

; we or more lower, few choice an 
t 2 Pure Oil .80e 49 43% ; 14+ | prime venlers 24,000125.00, WALTER L. MORGAN 
“a lew & Mash 5 2 —4 —Q— G6ve— Vo| 24-00. most good and choice 20.006 
00. President 


: . “% 6% Vals 
1? 67% 65% Leweastein 1.508 — % Guak Oats 1.68 4 31% J ° 23.00, me commercial down to 16 
483 47% 41 . : Lukess Sti ta 9% 7 —1% w 3 $sta— Yo) utility © down to 13.00, culls 10.00 or 
> 


HOGS—Receipts. 650: rather slow. 


= Ss! Prec “eo 4 
36 — % Con Edis pf 8 a1 6168 2 ten ; 4x | MatAad 
Mu4— % = foewes 4 30% 7” 28-1 setae | Mack Trk 1.75t 
* Con Feeds Pub 
1 


Store and 
ny AB aN ow tows under Office Areas 


175. bulk aon at lower A. me, 


— oP ROULTRY. Market” st teagy on youn for June 
Me if 


eessessé 


17% 16% 16%— % C 
20% 20% 28% Container 
31% 31% 3%— cae of 
15) 6105)~=— 105 ont Bak = 

12 158% 156% 156%—1% Cont Cen 1.48 7 ve SBN 498 | stare 
57% 357 57% = ae / %% «17% + aa . Marsh Field ° rn 
oe, oe, op ' 
57% 56% 56% —%e Cont Fey t2y 


Most olferinas consisted 
as carried Supplies were 


* 2 ie iss 18 | 2 
West Aute S$. ; of ha = iight for the Occupancy 
ood d 


West Mary 65 57%, ST%—T% | # emand. Ca ttes and light typ 
West Pac 3 in demand. Wholesale pr Aveo 
West Us Tel Ste y , in Baltimore: Broilers or Ly 


Westg A Ok 


= i se “s , White Met 2.708 re ize 
Pic White M f5.25 2 4 
eb ta McCoré 7 3 . i ose te 
ite Sew p 
Wilcox Of 1 1§ 52% 
Witson & Co S08 78 15% 
Wilson jen S00 
Wien Dine .7? 
Wise | Pw Be 
Wise P Sv 1.28 B 
21 fl 1 Weedwardir 1.662 ) 
17¥e+ “a Royal But .78e 83% 1 > Weelworth 2.50 — %| arse. : ‘. Asst: br brown wn and mixed. 
754e— % ~s McB 100 Worthington 258 2 47% her. ) -graded acoording to Mar 
‘§ 35% 35" ¥ 7 ~—1% 8 1.800 ‘ 2% % an oa ’ oa grading law. Receipts: 2160 
3 1$2e 1$t4 *. 00%+ \% Wyan Wer . ..,) Cases by truck. 
% 30% 29% ? Bi pens ‘** Safeway St 2.48 $3%— 
a ae ae ' Sug «1 § 6% 6% ; Da YaleiTow ry 26%— 
45% 48% 4824+ Va CUR fo =— ) oe oe oo u a O° te 14 3588 349 : : ) St Jes Lead 3 27 4634 4544 45%4— 2| York Corp 7 % | New York Cotton 
‘on 1 tee it~ h-E tl eee 2 tt 2Ye—1'2) Yeost shat ‘s + de a rtd gy JOM. tien 26 Cotten futures THE MACHINIST BUILDING 
. z 4 _ ‘ 
n 26% 25%—1%2 f is Poe. 18 OM 8% on" H w 30 t 58 % 50 — to Yagst S$ Dr OSe 14 22% 21%—1% lower —— — i o "| Cone Ave. at N St.. N. W. 
— 4s 31% 31%4—1% Mock Wat 2? 42 — Ve Mesta Mch 2.500 6&6 ) fe | 162 2 + % — Ei igh Low Close wet Ch 
“ San ’ = % ’ 
2 s% 3 — % Hall Print 1.49 21 Met €¢ of 4.35 x0 2+ 21%4— ‘4 Zenith Rad 150e 17 112% 100% 111 —2% July d BUM MM, 
5 105% 163 163 —2 Halliburton 2 Sa— % Met Ed ef 3.68 216 95 as 95 | Ses ' 35 35 7—United of trading shores or sales ia full. 
Hamil Wat 1.48 27%— % Miami Co [2 a, Rates of dividends is 


are annual disbursements 


 _- 


Exclusive Leasing and 
Management Agents: 
NAtional 8-2345 


| 33 cuarterly ef semiannual 
S7¥a— 3a\ Midi Sti | ae Seat Pa 5 otherwise seted, special or extra 
1% are net included. 
3 —1% sige "oi “¥ “a Scott a " ~Aise extra or extras. 
31% % * plus stock dividend. €—Dec 

- 4 ta ong : AL , ; 1955 plus stock dividend. yy og 6) —— 
31¥e— Mpletioast ’ so far this year. {Payable in stock “ering 
14\e— V2 Mepis Mol 2 * 1 \ | Se ? 1955 estimated cash a3 eo melted & ME IN 
20" We Mo! ipf ex-distribution date. g—Pai year | R O C 
di tne ry > 2. ae Sears Rech ta 0% 30 | clared of paid after stock dividend or split ’ . 
5344+1' ’ up. Declared or pa S year, a8 accume- : : 
toda Mast 3 ' Serve! es ? arrears. A Financial Management Corporation 


lative issue with div 
808 E. FAYETTE ST. 
BALTIMORE 2, MD. 
t—Payable in stock 


" est 
TE -” . 24 jg Shattuck 4a .) cash valve on ex-divid or The Boord of Directors of Metre, Inc. hos declared the 10%th quarterly 
40%— "© MissionCe 3f end. dividend of $ .17¥%e on the cumuletive preferred stock, poyoble June 27, 
162 — “s Mission Dev 8 * a ow s 19 w . 2 1956, to the stockholders of record ot the close of business on June 15, 1956. 
fe ee et ES : at Am 60 ee can ‘ « The stock transfer books will remain open. 

th ignede 5S a. When issued. ad—next day delivery. The Boord hes else declored « reguler quarterly dividend of $ .15 per 
e—ln ey 2 ae © share on the company's common stock, peyoble june 29, 1956, to stock- 

reorganized under the Sankruptcy holders of record of the close of buslnces on June 15, 1956. 


securities assemed by such companies. 
> The stock transfer books will remein open 


" . KARL R. KAHN, President 
Chicago Grain Financing the consumer through seven wholly owned subsidiaries 
CHICAGO, May " he 


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118% 119%+ % House F 4 ° 99 $9 $$ —1 (Morrell 1 

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May 24 (AP)—Cash wheat 
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Oldest Investment Banking Firm in Washingion, D. C. 


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“Me waARmINCTOR POST ‘and. rnees WEeAtD” 
50 Friday, May 25, 1956 


x * 


eer 


Security 


Quiz Methods 


Divide Discussion Panel 


Members of the 1620 Club of 


teen-agers of the community, go over the music for their 
spring dance at St. John’s Parish Hall, Powder Mill rd. and 
Washington bivd., Saturday night. The club was formed last 
September to provide projects for youths of high school 
and college ages. The planners above are, from left, Pat 
Click and Bobby Chilcote, cochairmen, and Lena Chaney, 


ticket chairman. 


* Two of three panelists at a 
discussion of Federal loyalty) 


and security programs last 
night minimized the importance 
‘of confronting security risks 
‘with their accusers. 


| Harold P. Green afd John H. 


Dougherty, 


speaking at the 
Current Issues forum of the 
‘Unitarian Church of Montgom- 


ery County, gave different rea- 


‘sons, however, for their stand. 
Green attacked the whole 


present loyalty security pro- 


gram as “irrational” and a 
“chaos of overlapping regula- 
tions.” He said confrontation is 
not really as important as 
many people think. 
Dougherty, a confidential 
agent to the Assistant United 
States Attorney General in the 
Division of Internal Security, 


opposed confrontation because 


‘it hampers the FBI by forcing 


them to reveal their sources 


which, he said, were used in 


Photo by George Kaleo 
Beltsville, Md., made up of 65 


‘other matters besides loyalty 


and security. 

The third member of the 
panel, Patrick Murphy Malin, 
executive director of the Amer- 
ican Civil Liberties Union, said 
he would exempt an official 
agent of the FBI from being 
confronted by those he accused. 

But other sources, he as 
serted, ought not to be left un- 
identified and unconfronted. 

Malin suggested the program 
should be narrowed and deep- 
ened although, he admitted, the 
present program has produced 
many positive results. 

Green was the most out- 
spoken opponent of the loyalty 
program as it presently op- 
erates. The meeting was held at 
the Chevy Chase Women’s Club, 


o~-- 


Tenth District Democrats 


Rep. Frank Thompson Jr. 
(D-N. J.) called for unity 
among Virginia's 10th District 
Democrats during a Jefferson- 
Jackson Day dinner last night 
in Alexandria. 

“Differences in the party as) 
evidenced by three outstand-| 
ing candidates can't be so ir-| 
reconcilable,” Thompson said,| 
referring to the three candi-| 
dates for the 10th District's 
Democratic nomination to op-). 

Republican Rep. Joel T. 
royhill. 

The candidates are Morten 
S. Beyer, 34, of Fairfax, a Hern- 
don farmer: Attorney Warren 
D. Quenstedt, 44, of Fairfax,' 
and Julius Brenner, 35, an Ar- 
lington baker. 

Each candidate was 


duced to the crowd of 200 per-| program and said “very little 


sons in the Magnolia Room of| 


| Rep. 


intro-|He criticized the foreign aid| 


the Hunting Towers. Two of 
them lashed out at Broyhill, 
though neither mentioned him 
‘by name. 
| Displaying a campaign pic- 
ture of Broyhill, Beyer urged) 
“let’s throw him out!” 
Quenstedt said “four years is 
a long time to be misrepresent- 
‘e. in Congress. . 
too many promises ... we've 
had too much planted publicity | 
. what we must have is per-| 
formance.” 
Thompson told the audi- | 
ence of . Northern Virginia 
‘Democrats “the cold war is not! 
going well” and “we had better 
help establish our friends 


among the free peoples of eo 


\world before it is too late.” 


? 


is being spent for economic aid. 


New Bond Plan Offered 
On Silver Spring Hospital © 


An: amendment to the plan;the group's legislative session tor of CU. 


for financing construction of a 
Silver Spring hospital was pre- 
sented to the 
County Council last night. 
The amendment proposes) 
that the county finance the 
hospital with revenue from a) 
bond issue, then lease it to! 
a private nonprofit association. 
amendment was intro- 
duced by Councilman J. Gra- 
hame Walker to change a 
nding hospital construction 
bill under which the $4 million | 
hospital would be the property | 
of a private association, and 
would be paid for through a 
special tax in the 13th (Wheat- 


on-Silver Spring) Election Dis-| 


trict. 

Walker said his amendment | 
accomplishes “the end result” 
of the pending bill “while| 


overcoming the major objec-| 


tions.” 
The financing method of the 


original plan has been criti-| 


cized by 13th District residents 
who claim that people outside 
the area would use the hospital 
and should pay for building it. | 

The Council deferred action. 
A vote must be taken before 


ee 
United Press 
Drummer Boy 


ithe lucky Richard Keith 
lad just signed 


| Pyle, who made the remark 


| 


expires May 31. 

At an earlier hearing, the: 
Council heard criticism from) 
Federation of the proposed, 
County Revenue Authority 
which would construct and op- 
erate self-liquidating projects. 


Rep. Multer Raps 


Pyle Remark on 
‘Right to Suffer’ 


United Press 


' 


. we've had | 


7931 Connecticut ave., Chevy 
Chase. 


Pupils Present. 


May Program 
Hear Plea for Harmony _ 


| school 


Baileys-Culmore Elementary 
children, 700 strong, 
held their annual May program 
last night, with each grade 
showing a different point in 
the history of Baileys Cross- 
‘roads. 

First and second-graders 
‘opened the hour-long program 
costumed as the birds, flow- 
ers and trees of the area. The 
third grade portrayed the Al- 
‘gonquin Indians, natives of 
Northern Virginia. 

Fourth graders were dressed 
‘in colonial costumes of George 
Washington's day. The fifth 
grade showed the march. of 
‘Civil War troops and a grand 
‘review for President Lincoln. 
Sixth and seventh graders 
brought it all up to date with 
jitterbugging and, more _ ap- 
'propriate for the crossroads— 
a traffic jam. 


CU to Confer 
Honor Degrees 


gs honorary law degrees 
will be conferred at Catholic 
University commencement ex- 
ercises June 10 by the Most 
Rev. Bryan J. McEntegart, rec- 


Recipients will be George 
Meany, president of the AFL- 
‘CIO and principal speaker at 


Montgomery |the Montgomery County Civic|the commencement; Rep. John 


W. McCormack (D-Mass.); Neil 
‘MacNeil, long-time New York 
‘Times correspondent, and the 
Very Rev. Edgar Schmiedeler, 
founder and director of the 
Family Life Bureau of the Na- 
tional Catholic Welfare Confer- 
ence. 

At the same time, honorary 
doctorates in science will be 
conferred on Thomas W. Pang- 
born, Hagerstown (Md.) indus- 
trialist, and Hugh S. Taylor, 
dean of Princeton University's 


| Rep. Abraham H. Multer (D- 
N. Y.) said yesterday that a) 
White House aide seems to 
have added a fifth freedom—| 
“the right to suffer”’—to the’! 
list of four freedoms pro- 
claimed by the late President 
|Roosevelt. 

| Multer, in a House speech 
denounced a recent “off-hand 
and “informal” remark by 
‘Howard Pyle, a presidential 
‘assistant, that “the right to 
suffer is one of the joys of a 
free economy.’ 


in unemployment-plagued De- 
troit last Monday, issued an 
apology Wednesday night 
through White House Assistant 
Press Secretary Murray 
Snyder. But Multer said he is 
afraid Americans will think) 
“the apology came too late.” 


Sigma Delta Chi 
Initiates 10 Here 


The Washington Profession- 
el Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi 
journalism fraternity has in- 
itiated 10 new members during 
a meeting at the National Press 
Club. 

They are Robert K. Walsh 
of The Evening Star; Albert 


E. Clark, Washington bureau 
chief for the Wall Street Jour- 
nal; Clyde C. Hall, information 
officer for the National Science 
Foundation; Arthur F. Her- 


: 


Washington bureau of Inter- 
national News Service; Frank 
'‘Holeman, National Press Club 
president and a member of the 
Washington bureau of the New 
York Daily News. 

Also Royden Stewart, man- 
aging editor of the F-D-C-Re- 
ports; Coleman B. Jones and 
aoe B. H.- Phillips of the 

n bureau of the New 
york s, Clark R. Mollen- 
hoff of the Reg ees yo 


week, 


A 


man, executive editor of the| 


and Tribune’ ashington 
fice and Richard Davis of News- : 


graduate school. 


Golden Jubilee 
For Camp Letts 


Camp Letts, the boys and 
family camp sponsored by the 
YMCA, will celebrate a Golden 


|Jubilee season this year begin- 


ning June 23. 

Pre-season weekend sessions 
will be held May 25 to 27 by 
National Baptist Memorial 
Church, Westmoreland Con- 
gregational Church, Trinity 
Episcopal Church, Westminster 
Presbyterian Church and Chevy 
Chase Presbyterian Church. 

On Wednesday, May 30, there 
will be an alumni campers re- 
union, and the weekend of June 
2 and 3 will see the Metropoli- 
tan YMCA orofessional staff 
and their families there for an 
outing. 


France Reports Rise 
In Alcoholism Deaths 


PARIS, May 24 ‘®—The Na- 
tional Institute of Statistics 
said today alcohol has begun 
to kill more Frenchmen than 
tuberculosis. 

The Institute said 17,400 
Frenchmen died last year of 


disease cirrhosis of the liver. 
About 13,300 succumbed to 
tuberculosis. 

Five years ago tuberculosis 
was taking 26,000 lives a year 
with alcoholism accounting for 
less than half that number. 


Suburban Hospital 
Plans Pediatric Unit 


Suburban Hospital in Be- 
thesda will open a 20-bed 
pediatric unit in the fall. 

PY ag will ~ the first ae unit 
any ontgomery unty 
eager carn 


alcoholism and the associated, 


ii Hall 


biti 


nn 
| 


a 
District. of 


Pap a he Mv . Cc angie his 

for yaéemes | 
r 

order al of 

is, by the bent. this 22n 

May. 1966. Ordered 

ny a ae "shoul 

. 0 

e aranied ted: Srovide 4d. That a 


JAMES 
true os AE “Test: 


Deputy 


HARRY 


Columois. 


av- 


S the Court for an 
eapeesiees = the notice 
pai in such ca 


ie! ARGARET J. MONG 


R & BROWN, Atterners 


aise A 


UNITED STATES DISTRICT CO 


the State of 


dy 


persons having claims against the 


hereby 


. Alexandria. 
Ws 
ister of Wills for 


the 


District of ogg my Clerk A! the 


A dD s ; 
hee for the Drateist of Co 
ution — 


an - st ot ee 

cc. sae M 

Washington 
2146-56. 


c ar this Court on the 
ourt 0 s o 
DA P JULY, 1956 


lum- 
om- 


D. 
Street. ‘North west. 


. end show 
have. why «6 


entered 


e first eueac See 


dis- 


less joan : e e —_ before 
ix or showing couse 
sJessid” JAMES R. KIR 


as aloresaid. 
LAND 
Seal.) 
By MA eer ; 


FONTAINE WALL 


Teta? eS de 


. 


May25. Junel, s 
Atterney 


DISTRICT CO 


es ent 
for letters testa- 
he Na- 


d an 
canter? on sa ws ag a 
tiona! 
. = is ordered. this 2 
that 
Harry Pheips. 


Grace 


the unknown heirs 


at law and next of 5 in of the 
Har 


and all others ps. - 


— 


urt on MONDAY the the 


y herein poentienes. 


return da 
the first publication to be no 
x 
onor 
Chie? J 
st a 


t less 

re- 
rable 

udge 
0 


ATES DISTRICT COURT 


ITED ST 

the District of 
holding Probate Court. No. 
Sens 08 


ise they 
be muruced from all 
sid* a Given 
ands tals 7. oer of M 
pe 625 


ew 


Clenridee st.. 


oe 
ills for  COOSWELL. me of Gaiam. 


Columbia, 
306, 


may b 
benefit 


eal) 


Ag zs Biepatcr 
Coury ser Rie District of Colum- 
b the 


pyesotation | of 
Council ° 


z the 
Distr ies F E-ory aod “vicinity. 


Washin 


ton, 
36. 


» 
the istrict of Co ~wo 


r, 


,° flen M Abie 
a R strict o rissleatts 
ceased i tire! aving c} 


inte 


ae 


touch x: a . clalty. ; 
mtitiog vie G— Reasonable 


(Minimum 3 iines) 
PHONE RE. 7-1234 
DEADLINES: 
SUNDAY EDITION: 6 P.M. Pri- 
DA y EDITIONS: 4:30 P.M 

preceding day 


BIDS AND PROPOSALS 6 
THE FT. MEADE EXCHANGE de- 


8 WANTED—Pri 
da ons %. 


sae rif etal ; 


ipe sewer 
ouse sonnectione. will be receiv 
at the office of e Seoreter? 
the Washington 
tary mmission s yeuer 
herr until MONDA Ju 
1954, at 2:10 M tern 
— Saving Tinie, at t which pce 
nd time they lil be public 
pen 


Form 

for this contract may tain 

from the office of t the Chief En Be 
f th ission 


ds. ; 
r : _—, 
Chai 


i Fain. 


Oo 
pra, 


cs 
retary 


cordance wi 
copies of which may Ne Sbtained 


WAseInyrOs SUBURBAN 
Commission. Contract 

1750. &8 

construction. proposa 

constructing in Murdock Lire Nor- 

cross Stree ad 


25th and 27 7th Ay 
. Hillcrest He 
and ° 


r 
ban ‘Segtery Commission. Hyat 
wand. Ay MON AY, 
Bhs 2:40 he M.. 


ern g “Bevin Tim 
je on place and ‘time they —T $s 
u " 
Proposa 
revisions for this 
be obtained from the office 
Chief Engineer of the 


osit of $5.00, hich de 
returned to bidders 


NT, Secretary. 


BUSINESS SERVICE 9 
. A. PIPELINE CLEANERS for 
el ad sewers sinks drains: best 
equ pment: _oonemniea): efficient: 


<a genni. contractor; 
urchased ; 


& room, recreation rooms, Germe ra, 
roe tehens. 
co.. ance wet 


‘pies ia te ate: 


ABOFTPONS Boome 
modeling, fnanc 
alter 6. 


ee 
AP. “e481 


ADOSTIONS. | SEROCELING. | jal- 
ohes. gly guar m odern- 


= Aa alteratio concret 
rec. rms. fremod Na Gener 
Contractor. TE. 6-0003 after 6 _ 


ae gaye rms.. carports, 

eres rec. tree est.; ls 
A+B 9 « 

MARICK CONST ®0° 


home 


A-1 carpenter. 20 yrs. exp. 


BA MENT LEAKS r . _Jereia. 
¥ 

BRICK WOR +3 as -4 jobs, 
retainer wa JA. 


— & Mn gy woes. Bmall 


ae 3 PAINTING— Aver. 
$2 ree est.: work 
Small a = Hy 


rm 0: 
white m ' 
EX 32285 
CARPENTRY. gen. symed 5 rec. rm... 
porches & small jobs. J 2-8834, 
CONCRETE—Firs a steps. No 
_jod too small or large, ST. 3-2075. 
ELECTRICAL WORK—Licensed and 
nded. Pr. Georges Co. AP. 7-404) 
CLEANED, waxed. 85 rm. 


or big 


pair, 
domes 


1-4686 
care expertiy done. 
N5. garcens 
wore "Estimates. JE. . 
aes tside. wall sctapine. 
PRINTING and toot repalra CT 
nlerior & exterior: jst 
free estimates. r. 


uar west prices in 
4-3621. Li. 6-0611 ‘ti 


and ‘pp 0 


class work: 


town. 


| cep ‘auntast 
pur aper RA 2 738} 


scr pping, plese r. oolieea” i. & 


tehwork; 


12 years on wor aes 
material ey free est 


Bladensburg Rd. 
Wisconsin Ave. 
fen ere 


or : H 
{ S 


ras, ea 
— ee LE 


oy at 
reine ab te fabs 


Reward. ma DU. agines ol “a 


een circumstances 
me for 


women pe 


ayality 
arra ads sce "pee 
eal! 


espo e for any debts 
incurred by any one other than 


> 
hone Co.'s new Automat ¢ An- 
ordinge Service. For 
or any 

aou's james ny ony a hs? an 
é, Crowder. ep 


anc Dy desire nice 
h care © mild while rother 
wor s hrs. 60m teo2a Li. 


btanies hams 3 fringing, Co wad 
fies }: ry ae “eee 
hrm fos ress curl. LS Lus- 


trasil oO. 
MOTOR TRAVEL — 


FLA. jami oe Wash 
May eo me S 2 
ARTICLES FOR SALE 
dbdie. ode} 
di 


ed, ummed. 8 need. $750. 


NG A A 
roughs. desk model, $50. 
a; , an tier 


cS 
RAS OuNT. o . 2202 Ge. ave. 
r 


andsome brass and- 

jrons. Chinese Temple incense 
burner, unusual misc. pieces; reas 
$-2598 


Private owner. J eae 
I otorola. used 3 

55-3380. after 6 D. m 
a ARRIAGE—Thayer. excel. 
mos. H 8. HO. 2-7575 


carriages, 


than ore —~a Juvenile 
Ce oe 


shal 
writer ae 


BE Pe DCaUNT 
PARADISE 
30% —70% OFF 


sheusende raved this past week 
er the sensationa! Spgaing ss 

the world’s largest : 40. 

Children's Supermart sat Sih y 

K NW. 


pave up to 70% 
and Cr 


on all — adv. 


2 oys, Bicycles—- 
NG!-—-end at the LOW- 
ICES IN U. G&G. A. 


Huge 4! 
Summer Purn 
Pools. ete. 


untse on Adult Linens— 
—Gyms—Sandboxes, 


This ts the vores ous Pactory 
Gescheu use Cas me. Sar Corry 8u- 
per Outlet at Sth rs 


Children’s Supermart 
Sth & K & 
(Opp. Center 
Open Mon. ars. Fri. Byes. “til 9 
rkin 


BABY FURNITURE — 
AND TOY SUPERMART 
SAVE 30-60% 


en all nati. Rad _ babs ever” lay- 


ettes. infan 
sore. picy - “ena tricy yeles. ay 
fo ae suttd ny ‘Eat ington. Ace 
Serve 
if and save in Washingt 
ty faveniie ¢ baby Supers ou .% 
oan s aby ~ ogee r 
pare ee , &- me Ths 
r only location—We “Rave no 
Cm stores. 


NO LOWER PRICES 
ANYWHERE 


(Opposite Me Theater) 
oven 


T. NW 
Market) 


nd Pri, 


BM win. (1) ae 
“tanersp ene * mattress 

le 
aT (2). with matts a 
ea =a Kiddee-Koop. | = 


vr] con 
2-6466 


5 we standard. nonad- 
ustabie. “150 8 $3.75 each. Write 
ox M-399. *Wash booty 


BED—Cherry | meadboard; 66" * with 


put advertised bra 
border: inner-s ving 
6 jens . 
ve deliver AN 
P SHOP. vinnete Park 
Center, easton, Md 


crm. euite. $75. 
; sor . 


* A 
SHOP. Trianeie Park Bhop- 
‘Center. Wheaton. Md., to 4 


9 14th at. ne 
bj mo | a orev Lincoin: 6 


J - 
ois 
atte, i flag 


D ble 
limed “oak, $25. JA. 2- $236. 


-If 
nt t save maney. see 


¥ 


ite pe tg jae ttr 


; 
og’ ns. ndirone, ote. ac} ty 
sTOV) 
; 


ibaa eB an 


ce vin . , Fines swing out. 


3: nice finetie igble pa ats 
ges: ie chai Ng he 
relia. -¥ > wi 30 

» $20: also wm. sneees. 

T -6667 
; sect. 
tables. 


sits 
te Hyatta 


FURNITURE 
3 ROOMS 


BRAND NEW 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 
Easy Terms, Free Delivery 
SWANK FURN. 
1115 H ST. NE 
as ie Li. 3-8700 — a 
FURNITURE 
BRAND-NEW 
7-PC. BEDROOM 
5-PC. LIVING ROOM 
DINETTE 


ALL THREE ROOMS 


} —) og rm.. $100 
sofa $8 ainsi te $55: chrs.. 
’ 


’ TERMS—FREE DEL ive 


“ALPERSTEIN’S | 
1020 7TH ST. NW. 


88-8559 


NA 
Detiy 9-6: Mon. and Thurs. 9-9 


FURNITURE 
BEGINNERS 
DON'T GO OVERBOARD 
FURNISH YOUR 3-ROOM APT. 
COMPLETE WITH 
BRAND-NEW 


GUARANTEED FURNITURE 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


IMMEDIATE FREE DELIVERY 
ething | ag gee Bi, 


STATE “FURNITURE CO. 


. table 

rocker 
dresser By 
$15 


¢ chair $5 mahon 
$1 radi com 


end table 
OL. 4-4859 
FURN —Chesis. dressers. “beds, rigs 
and kit tbl. 2 refrigerators; Sat.. 
ant 1930 Bilt more nw eR 
ane and chair. eood cond., 


ne Hideabed “Lawson 


3 Holl lywood beds. $35 
{fe liv. rm 1 
8407 Rameey 


- 


Look What You Can Get For 


$219 


18 PIECES 


OF 
Brand-New Furniture 
S: ~ SEDAN one 

DINETTE SUITE 
7- mo LIVING RM CUITS 


NO MONEY DOWN 
EASY PAYMENTS 


SAM BROWN’S 


FURNITU 


RE CENTER 
208 Good Hope Rad. SE 
(Anacostia) 


A- 3800 

n Daily ‘til 9 Saturday ui 7 
FURNITURE —Handsome sofa. Inge. 
chair. 12x15 green broadioom rue. 
Brandywine Ap‘s., $445 

URS Apt. 412. EM. 32-8831 

chests iT ny ct 


FURNITURE | 


For Your 3-Room 
ALL BRAND NEW 


Consisting of sofa. match- 
t-end tabies, 3 lamps 
i plus mirror, 
4-poster bed 
spring and mattress 
“piece dinette set. 


$29 


“See The —_ —_ 5 
deet Terms RB ery 


FURNITURE "MAR T 


215 King 8st Alez.. Va 
KI. 8-93 


en Mon and Pri Nights 
ANGE ~Precticaliy” new. mel 
; »_solding ut. table. $150 JA 


GA NGE—36 in Welbilt, 

Aw, $30. LO. 5-3923 

GAs BANGES—New. used: guaran- 
-8952 

$75 Coldspot 
“589 


Conn. 


Ls re 


“good 


. stove. 
75 wv 
lgein 


G -- Ps 
woods; 5 hickory shaft irons, incl 
Stapp Maxwell 


+3 Su qoosse neck putter, 
GOLF SEP for sale van SLI: Call RE 
° i 


Y BED—Simmons, full 
size. ‘gray. excel. cond. KE. 7-05 


de. : c 
: gold new $200 
CENTRAL. 2019 
4th st. nw 
FURN.—tLeather uphols 
A matching chairs, misc. 
path metal bookcases. 
. i” 
Electronic spinel. rental 


TTS. 1330 G st. 
T—New and used 


u 
open every evening. “Park 
ont. 


—A<drand: unclaimed Charles 

t maber xcel cond. Bet 

~ ag # 222 Gat nw RE. 71-4434. 
PIANO— Winter Spinet. full key- 
beara. re Inut, oniy 2's months old, 


a as grand. good cond. 


250 


ing). $50 
PI ANG nel almied upri ht 


rhe 2 t. ust sell (mov- 
6-1344 a 2. 


UsIC Co.. 


PLAN Ok _Recond $95 tp Wk 
_ JU. 9-4629 or JU 9- 


PIANO—FPine Estey spinet. 
5155 


~ mahog- 
_ any, $495 _KI. 9- 


SEWING MACHINES—USED 
TREMENDOUS REMODELING SALE 


SINGER SEWING CENTER 
1340 G ST. NW.—ONLY 


Look at These Prices! 


PORTABLES 


Singer ‘ 10 ee 
119 
Singer ae “ictbin 
$24.95, $34.95 
Singer Round Bobbin 
$39.95, $49.95, $54.95, 
$69.50, $79.50, $69.50, 
and $99.50 


Other Makes 
$14.95, $19.95, $24.95 
and $39.95 


CONSOLES 
Singer Long Bobbin 
$29.95, $39.95 
Singer Round Bobbin 
$49.95, $59.95, $64.50; 
$79.50, $89.50, $94.50, 
and $99.50 
Other Makes 
$19.95, $24.95, $29.95 
and $39.95 


SINGER SEWING CENTER 
1340 G St. N.W. 
NA. 8-0184 


Rg s 
pas BOYD'S. 
Use your vacation to leate 2 Yo 
std hacia bantage or 

; jockey. Call “DE Puss 


for ree ition 
. NATION 


women te train as eancune- 
. directors camers 


ee eee, ht PAS 3. 


; a are 
rand: excel. cond.; reas. aS 4- 


con- 

sole-type instrument in very good 
é $3 ~ "P. $25 n. 

‘s. er i he & sts, 


‘yerond ~ g eetes 


rat, “a oa fis ote tae Fy 


ent y- 
amous-make pi (anos. yours: t 


RENTAL oy Fi mth OD our at 


i330, st. nw. . 7- 
BANGE—Ces. 44-in, © 
. nd.. 3} 


iron 
Crib & springs. Swin ag, Fook 
2-4 
et 
» wood, a ort 
| GS 
$5 DOWN DELIVERS 
sti” Eee AG MY 
i ©... 
ATORS — ¥5i.50. 
g33; euarantees 
ay... 


n fouse. “Iaie mod. 
5 erat a 2 it's 


POR Reis ine: or, os 


D 
Be 2 Roo 
| 7 ft, - 
cel. cond. Best offer TEC 
aeyeis. b<—Prigidaire. 4 ‘ 
. BO 8- 7 
iat 


ATOR. Norge 


n w: must sacr.: best offer. 


i ATORS—306° ail makes, 
; rebuilt; some guaranteed 
5 up Agmirel Bailes, 


sed. 
1014 fh ‘we. sige ws 


9. 
2 matching small rugs; 


L l 
RUG—Orientel Roval Kat an. 
SEWING MACHINES loeece 

a CHINE s—Lowest =F ces 
anywhere. Elec. rou bbin port. 
24 ° 

rig-tae 

3812 


uced. Others Lee Wishwas. 
J 2-4914 


sk ‘ OF 
mendous remode! ing sa.e now g0- 
. mn at Singer's G st 

Pri a reduction ] 


of 
SINGER SEWING MA 
40 G St NN NA 
ett Be 
° 


BU , 
$100 Chee Cement Block 
Co.. JA rae 
TAPE RECORDER. “Blivertone. good 
WA. 5 or W §-9080. 
spring clearance 
eose from, 
oe invited. 
0 ve 


ping 


tires, #4 50 
38 ave 


gr00 on 


an portables ouke end 
$3 Electric BM from “S186 


¥ ; 
$i a week ; 
9535 now for a free demonstration 


INCE — Beautiful 
. : moebrenas, 
: brand new Apex %3 
G , All a go 4812 Lee 
way 
viet s SAE inte models. $13.50 
vi | 26 


others ?} Wilson 
t 


wit 
to sell. 


att. hile ey last 
; nt 2101 


ennys Dise House. 


5 pieces} 
many other household ‘items. EM. 


asy Spin 7", 
cH good cork $45. Li e. o 


ate mod.. semie 
auto. pert cond. "850." Li? See 
5 Kenmore aut 0. used 
mos. #1 71 
ou ag 


. oree 
semi-aut ae, "346; acr 


WASHERS— Used: Tully -seacaatan 


ter 


wash. ore ig. Best omer £ 
ARTICLES WANTED 13 


ANTIQUES—Furn., Ddric-a-0 sii 
ver ‘tort Oriental objects. Rais 


~ - 

verware, any hk J sewers brie. 

pisces D. sea Ne Milestone. 1438 
- 


suites, 


gE gas RNR O77 


Any Ta vy. 
ae BOCs SHOP 

ed 

used fu rn. TV. 

Satiaues. etc 


SE. FUR Night bx fit 
210 7th SE. 
DYN. RM. av 1TE— Early Rueriean, 
amount: @ 


Fi EX : Win 4 T 
need refrigerators. gas Tenge an 
re A Sen wh 0-368 
"RN. N ——(eash for vite 
*] ho - . 


“removal To 


Bring your dental 
discarded CAHN 
A. 


é. platinum. 

7 iw 
NOS t. est cas a 
styles. JU ‘¢ 39. day or bt 


INSTRUCTIONS 14 
A N 


Figh School Graduates. Men and 
to 39. to train at 
interesting 


Onn.; n 
Or if you prefer. prelim 
stucy nt ° inter 
present position 

roved for veterans. For 
nformation and ao * 
view. write to x 

et ine ee Division ” Cons 


inte Ny 


~"gnnouncer, 
writer or producer for radio 


Pioneer as 
Schoo! 1m 1794) Phone for free 
lo rste 
© » boonse ‘te i2° weeks. 
ins June ii; 


9 Gres tha 
S21 19th at. 31. 


ture: all subjects. taught: a oved 
for I tre in Nike day os 
WARFLYN 


A, real schoo 2 
2th ~% “WA. 


ras ae i sohe {5 
orthand. 
re 


ust auto , 
12 


lie ial 


EXPERIENCED——-NEW CARS 


3 
Wendertul ity 1 oldest 
ic a “ens ; cerita + 
23 pian. vacation. w with pay, ates 


uaee MR. DA 


ock ee " a 
Ect DRED BRARICH 
1017 K oo. 


SALESMEN 


NW ST. 
rter. Eepanee 


(6) 


HERE IS AN 


OPPORTUNITY TO | 
$1.00 Us) MAORE THAN DOUBLE | 

___to $7} = YOUR PRESENT 
EARNINGS IF 

YOU ARE NOW A 


outemen. laundry 


Acoustic Physicist 


Vitro Laboratories TOP MILK DELIVERY SALES- | 


MAN, BAKERY ROUTE 
SALESMAN, INSURANCE | 
DEBIT MAN, LAUNDRY 
DRIVER SALESMAN, ORY) 
CLEANING SALESMAN, | 
MAGAZINE OR TIRE SALES-| 
MAN. OR HAVE HAD PRE- | 

VIOUS EXPERIENCE MEET- 
ING THE PUBLIC. 


Bas 
with 


ysicist 


s sition for « 
. Ph or eauivaient 


A minimum of 10 veers re- 
r 

tg 

genera 


erticu- 
erwater 


experience In 
ow frequency un 
tion. 


LAR A San he & 
Ps wg 


‘os ONLY. © 
OYER BENE- 


This is a permanent posi- 

tion offering the following 

A new 

Dodge 

nished for business or per- 
the most liberal! 

in the 

coverage 


so interest—thise post- 
tien r sa man who ae cap- 
ape ee ot epdins up ad to 


° APE plan 


co achoTtion 


Personne! Department 


JU. 5-7200 


VITRO 


Laboratories 
oF V 


conPOnetion OF AMERICA 
Y BPR Ia tan. 
ADJUSTER ts 


Outside collector with 1 rr 


PS at Sy IN 
MORE BOU 

eo EAS 
sive. modern organization 
CALL MR. CALDWELL OR 
MR. GATELY. OL. 4-7300. 


Divver Motor Co. 


7730 OLD GEORGETOWN RD. 
BETHESDA. MD. 
OL. 4-7300 


yy +> MET ALGHITS. mitiery 

r tector pumas up - 

TIONS. INC. 1334 Mass ave nw. 

A - 

EY PERSONNEL. 13 1338 Eye nw 

bay Ook: maeniet incl tellers. 
ers: 

sreds ot better, 1ONs. INC... 

1334 am 

halt 


BARI 
4 and "Sommmalecion 
ae umbia rd. nw. NO. ion, ait 
ee ae Stes i oO be guar- 
ex- ‘BARBFR will sell barber ne _most 
sonebie for cash: also 

steady or part-time. 5504 34. st. nw| 
BARBER wanied. $75 week suar.:| 
May 28. | 
st 4 | 


xt 
Alex 


a 


perience contacting delinquent ac-) 


st a 
Fit 


exper. 


Automobile pre-) arcing Monda 
; tr Shop. 1156 


counts 
ferred. Age 22 te 27. _R. young, must be 
ter: 870 wk. guaran ages. 


ut 
CITIZENS BANK OF MARYLAND | 9-9312. 105 8. Alfred 
NW. 4-111 BA an aEE- sean shopping center 


or | ocel 


met. weekly paper: age 25-40 
rv and commission * Box M- 489 | 


S—i3). ane (5-50, 876 week- 
4 selaty  F prapteed carne ‘rain- 
ks: immediate 


oon 


cal make | 
raetardey $35 | 


Columbia | 


urs 9-4 
CaS and 
"and. comm issio on 
id. nw NO, 17-9770 
SARTENDER— 
NS. 


me 
ex Ly col: $50 © 
U 154 Mas Sass. ave 
Bal t: NDER Ree 


Exper Excel. pay, 


Co Fo. 
Phone ROBY AND we AN—Track 


a—tieod ba of pay #2,14 ber hour. Cerrone & 

: 200% ri 6 ay 72.16 be F. sone 
ly PERRIN &! tras Nieht ‘b-4a 36 ex: | 
_ Suinr? .S f-| week. Write work ‘history "and refer- 
md 7:20 ] ences to Box 474. WASH ST-IF 
BKREKPR.. exo. for lar 
$95. ne" Ne. Ly 


BARE 


BABSIN'S. 


6 ex-/| 


oe cca = 93d 
ad under INSTRUCTIONS. Central | j + Mass. 
ech fe Instit _ Ps Y A ANT— 
rmanent Job, s dys.: knowl 

pp lance rviceman f j yoing necessary. Herson A 
Bapertep ms on pera ernic.. Parts 7 orida are. ne. AD 7 
ERATION ie APPLIANCE SERV- so0TRLACK—Mus have barser 
a sho exper jence, 1735 Eve st. nw 
| BRie SLAVE B_ White. exper. only 

al . 


Applied | 
Mathematician 


| Pull or part tim 
| have ean identification ca 


| instruct you for backer's test. 
BOB’ S STUDIO. 
131 15th & 


:. apes 
sary. Yellow Cab of 8i 
Piney Branch & we 


If you de sot 
Ww 


VITRO LABORATORIES 


Has «@ position gvailable for 

mathometician — a MS 
degree minim 0 year 
experience in  apelied mathematics vs ARPEN' TERS (2)—Must be 
involving not only } of | recreation room 
problems set up oy oth ' 2. an hr. to start. 
Relineation and formulation vancement: plenty 

prob) 


of must 
ems are required -. sober. Apply at, 3508 Teun Bt 


ve 

lence piv b 
hon 7 ‘* Richmond, 

3} Hen all W. Pa s 
nights some Tealla ne 

Cou nter. srill, wh - $60 | 

Cook tine $60 up | 
aR AR ‘col $30-835 

[0 PEE TILL WORKING | 

MP. SERV. 519 4th NW 

exp. in in cone str ; §700- 

IONS. INC. 1334) 

“OY “Pg 17 


xX 4 
. ABSIST-| 

a OF OUR! 

SN EFIT 


You should have extensive interest) 
. wide renge of technical prob- CONWAY'S 
c und in acoustics. CIVIL EN¢ 
eratistics magnetics and fluid flow) $200 mo POSI 
desirable. 
some co 


fass. ave nw 
ti cu » young. 
type. ite. for lee ore: 
1 YOU ARE INTERESTED IN} advancement oppor ou 
LEARNING MORE ABOUT THIS) TIONS. INC. 1334 Mass ave big 
POSITION. PLEASE CONTACT vi PIeT— White. ehsant aur: | 
position 5-day wk.: pleasant sur 
rounding Anthony P 


Personne! Department | -2222 Georgia ave nw, | 


JU. 5-7200 CORRESPONDENT 


To dictate informational and 


collection letters, handle of- | 
Laboratories 


fice routines and detail, and 
DIVISION OF VITRO 


head his own team doing a 
work. He must be results-| 
CORPORATION OF AMERICA 
962 WAYNE AVE 


minded, face problems as 2 
SILVER SPRING. MD. 


' exeel 


challenge and be ready 4 
work to make a career for 
himself. He should be well) 
balanced, energetic, have good 
personal habits, and get along 
with people. Experience in 
making adjustments, handling 
complaints, etc., helpful. 
if you are under 25 or over 
35 it will be difficult to fit 
you into our program. We will 
waive a college degree for in- 
telligence and strong personal 
ee mechanics — top’ salary| Qualifications. To such a man 
racer trailer drivers’ (2) ‘top As, we offer security plus the 
chance to learn and grow in a 
local organization holding a 
leading place in our industry. 
Please make your letter of ap- 
plication both specific as to 
your education, experience and 
personal circumstances, and 
persuasive—make it sell your- 
self. 


P.O. Box 6472 
aringion, x S.. 


CHEF — Ari. Aes 
P RSONNEL. 13 


OLLECT 


opportunity 

in collecting 
n ; 
eri 


at ie Wil —y 
CONTROLLER 


Must 


wi. owl. of 
5. Emp! 


i ie Ath e 
EMPL "EXCHANGE 


tech ician $3500 


Asst. eae: toes. kno 


et POE 
sors. riff and wool .. Top va 
iver tore ex ‘" $0 | 


’ Go sala 
and working. conditions. ru ang 
rt-time PPEY. 
OR. "SRowaine Bhi. bet. 12 
Meek Nics. full ume and 


ays. 


for experienced 
ephone 


Retail service company. 
excellent accountant an 


Po i 


ig 
i) work: w 
co: tons: tree Thosp 8 bonus: 
with pay. 
ersons Auto and 5 hlase 
err 
olidays. Bi Rips 


chee itn S iS vior- 
v= Wi HPT 
ood G 
ce Mr. 
gy aris. 1430 


ang 


For r dept. of new car 
ttt time; ce 
rom. ; 


a Estimator 
dminist inpeative and 


tierlce real experience, Appl hick rd. 


COST ACCOUNTANT 


Chationging ose oomersunee for man 
qpauitss fo t accoun 


FOR "FURTHER INFORMATION 
ACF ELECTRONICS 
eng Leslie Ave., Alex., Va. 

. 8-4400, EXT. 36 


8800 Baltimore Ave.. Hyattsville, M4, 


‘- 


Petershain , Germany 
|THE LDER MEMORIAL 
BEARS THE DATE 1632 
‘THE YEAR IN WHICH AN 
EPIDEMIC CLAIMED 
THOUSANDS OF LIVES 


© 194 King Peace Semticese, Ine. Dovid rights evsarend. 


AT THe AGE OF 110 


Peay ea Royal, 


HELP, MEN 


AY ay man 


. ’ 
oH ore te se "Curtis Bros. 


ENGINEERS 
Would You Like 
to Move to 


LOS ANGELES 
CALIFORNIA 


NORTHROP 


Now Offers Career 
Opportunities in the 


SNARK SM-62 


and the 
SUPERSONIC 
JET TRAINER 


Programs 


Immediate Openings Are! 


Now Available for 


Research, 
Design, 
Development, | ! 


15 | HELP, MEN 


TaN eh COMMERCIAL Pesaro sed uageieia | 
Biiri._fGkx H as NW. COMMERCIAL) Steady work Ta 


Por eae 7 LUBRICATION MAN. 


} 


GUIDED MISSILE: SUB-MINIATURE P 


& Analytical 


With College Degree or 
Equivalent Experience in 


AERONAUTICAL 
MECHANICAL 
ELECTRONIC 


,| Engineers | ENGINEERS 
ICONVAIR 


| A DIVISION OF 
' GENERAL DYNAMICS 


ELECTRICAL 


_AERODYNAMIC 


STRUCTURES 
and CIVIL 
ENGINEERING 


as Well as 


_BON 
Math, Physics and 


| Weapon Systems | ~ 
Analysis 


Call Mr. John Andre at | 
MEtropolitan 8-5931 for| 
WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


Fri., Sat., and Sun., 
May 25, 26, and 27 
Firm Offers May Be 
Made at This Time 


Travel and Moving | 
Expenses May Be Paid | 


| vVacatio 
i a 


Northrop Aircraft 
mali WSRN, BRAT TPOn KIA 


perienced 
\r round 
ployment ririte ‘oan wt 457 Wash. 


CAPTA 
oAWin 
ge 


. part- 
sor Park 
=. year 3 
coslanan. 

; ee we chal 
referen re- 
or here. 

lili 


olore 
moving and 
t 


ma Park. 


arkway, 
7216 H. Ave.) 


(Just off 
f A. ~~ oon 
references requ ‘a ¥ 

ary and furniahed apartme % 

single persen only. Call JA. 

os colored 
ave. nw. 

. he eaperl- 


ence necessary. » head hears. Salary 
plus commission, rapsd advance- 
n 


ent for ca Mandard 
rere 
. nw. Room 
L 7 iA 


i| work. cards required. sie 904 ne new 


ry. — Ch. 


Tnsurance Bald vacation ang “grou 


iF aban 


GENERAL ELECTRONICS, INC. 
4513 Wisconsin Ave. NW, : 
EM, 2-8300 2 


irst-class 
wages wee 


Eas eal” rs town 
ood k. 


re year-around wor 
DOWD'S Ty 4418 Conn. ave. 


eee 


eee must 


Ww. ek 3-2 


“ELECTRONICS 
ENGINEERS 


EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY 
IN A RAPIDLY GROWING 
ORGANIZATION 


Pulse. ee conpouter, gate one 


SEVERAL OPENINGS FOR 
DESIGN AND 


15) HELP, MEN 


rk. Phone ii income: good references. 
-1351L. 


today. Perma 

Muthers. fein Kensington ¥ Whea- 

wal ‘ape eo operating | service 
; par “a time 


DEVELOPMENT MEN AT 
ALL EXPERIENCED LEVELS 


“CIRCUIT DESIGN AND 


EXPERIENCE DESIRABLE | 


PERMANENT OPENINGS ON 
MILITARY AND PRODUCT. | 
DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 


CALL MISS ARNOLD 
RE. 7-5290 
OR SEND RESUME TO 


| 
' 
i 
C. W. BARBOUR | 


HOOVER ELECTRONICS CO. | 
3640 Woodland Are. Balto. 15. Md.!| 


ELEC. SUPV. ENGR. 


Bort Canade 
Pap: ere work 


$10. 
to 


CORPORATION 
(Pomona. 


i 
Cailfornia) ' 


Interviewing Engineers! 
in Washington for Mis-| 
sile Program in Southern 
California. 


SEE AD IN SPORTS SECTION 
MAY 23. 26 and 27. 1956 


FIELD ENGINEERS | 


INSTRUMENT MEN 
RODMAN 


for construction job: experienced 
in construction layout or road jay. | 
i ly Personnel | 

K st} 

i 


representatives. ~ National | 
Heavy travel. relocate} 
Under 35. Must! 
ABBEY *| 


. 1338 Eye nw 


“CLERK | 


—_ between 35 and 40 years of | 
week; paid pepeenes. | 


¢ MA. BERGM 
* BEROMANN: 5 LAUNDRY 


INANCE MAN 


Large investment company 
age 21-26; eupectanss 
will train as ad- 
i ction department: 
outside work. car and expenses 
nished. excellent opportunity for 
mernetie young man who wan 
advance; college graduate pre 
ieecna but high school or equiva- 
lent will be considered. For inter- 
’ 4 one JU. 5-8400. 
RS. sanders and fi 
ishers. Cail 7 77-0107 


FOOD P PLAN EA CESMAN 


Plan Salesman Room for 4 
meee men, under new pe tra’ a- 
Y 


-V 
FOOD 
Nights. 


Sirona finisher 


MANAGER 


and helper. Gallary. commission. 
on wit 4 Fs me sroup hosp!- 
nu Call in 


3377 
sf 


person 
HOMES OIL CO. 
_____$225_Biair_Rd. NW. 


HALL MAN 
ReARRuar 


5ie-DAY W 
ONTH io 


rinker. G 
Burke. Coames ove 
N—Ap s A ae nee day 


tleaner: a to yg between 


ced and non non-ar 
wanes, 


storm 
doors, fans, roof and * senaine. 
e w™ eed Fae working by 

Apply rso . 


or awn 


foie feterences elds Ae 
INSTALLERS 


“EXPERIENCED MEN ONLY 
For work on rm with sound s75- 
ae. Join top ¢ work- 


ag oem ane 


& Sound Co. 
451 Calvert Ave., Alex., Va. 
3 


| small en 


ACKAGING An Ve 


pete 


MORTGAGE loan 
i = r Spring office 


Galloway 


|The Washington Post | 


OFFSET STRIPPER 


Wiison bivd 
5-1902 


y and ti exper. | 
reliable: _— y I " Dp pay 
t. ne 


experienced. 
or full daytime employment. New 
Texaco station. Groveton, Va. 860 


MAN WANTED WITH CAR 


MAN 
for sales and 
er 


collection work 
lso man or outside crew 


auto m 
ta perega 
Life 


AN (white 
fliers no Ly gAvely 


heip 
: s ases 
operation. Bethes Boek Esso. 5143 


MANAGER 


Combination bartender and mer 
Night work eed ft reference one 
bond necessary. — z, sncome, on0 

l NIA 


son EAL nw. 
tboard motor exper. 
a to head service dept. of 
marine business. State age. quali- 
fications, exp.. ref. and salary de- 
ired. 6. Post-TH 


r lawnmower and| 
ine. repairs. full or part’! 
time. Only exper 
te EACHDO in person. BANDERS & 

RF. 946 No. Glebe rd 


rienced man needs | G 


ROUTE MAN 


Dry ory located. in ~ 


ares, Route is is well i eee 


aler, and comm 


ROUTE MAN 


refer req 
4 permanent : 
e jous 
Pig a toot vetartin 
if 
ote, Hm meet the above 
; rior: qualifications,” apply in person 
te oniy: i] ; Mr 
. Shir n ute 
at et ga ae 


National Laundry Co. 

— West Virginia Ave. NE. _ 
PERSONNEL 
MANAGER 


cualiked in 3 in 


¢ Washington area. Ww 
to 40, to 
have experience in man 
turing industries 


ACF ELECTRONICS 
1305 Leslie Ave.,’ Alex., Va. | 


SALESMEN 
Ki. 8-4940, ExT. 36 | WANTED FOR 
| EXCEPTIONAL 
" ti | OPPORTUNITY 


ee one # the most success- 


PUBLICATION seaisarions In ihe Gouniry 
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 AND/CR 
ABILITY TO MAKE OR RE- 
PAIR LINE DRAWINGS WILL 
BE HELPFUL. ABOUT $80 A 
WEEK TO START, PLUS AD- 
VANCEMENT AND SUB- 
STANTIAL BENEFITS. IN RE- 
PLY, MENTION AGE, EDU- zation 
CATION, EXPERIENCE, AND ; 
WHETHER YOU CAN SHOW] far? s30; Good ‘Hove 1 
US SAMPLES OF WHAT YOU | —Mt_Sauth 

HAVE DONE. 


P. O..BOX 6472 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


Somers. 
sa ara 
while (raining “Gus ar. 


SALES 


CAREER 


; 
portu ity for man 
p Siness cation. Evai- 


for iiauor 
oes: ood pay 
not phone 


— Over 21, 
7. referenc 


grad 

k 
EMP... 
A ot 


to see F 
an interview 


HOME FREEZER 
FOODS 


* 


” 


ALESMA + od 


5 
new car laps teente vexcellent 


experience but not neces- 
goo’ z- 


SALESMAN— prowere department. 
25-35 years of age, inside — ex-| 
rience poomerree but ae = 
Rial. Good rting 
many -- Bh ben efits A re eal = 
ortunity for 
or patervisy a 
r 


feaaN—aute 


s uto sccessor 
vancement assured for wide aduke 


Ol.. . ys 
UARANTY EMPL... 101 N. Alfred 
st. Alex.. KI. 9-3770 


time 360 to 9°36 
eves. only. for pickup ond delivery 
of dry cleaning; automobile nec 
| Sones, Apply Riss Ga. Ave. 
re 


leads furn catping given 


dys. 
Wooa® Personnel 


ray 


“gouthern “Ride. 
MESSENGER 


Age 17 or 18. white. This ts 
rmanent full time job only Must 
ave lith or bth srace educati ~~ 

5-day nee for advance- 

ment. Call personnel office i 


HO. 2-2476 


Assistant in 8ji- 


of Vir ~ we mort. 


nasi Col oy’ 
aca MANAGER 


f Washington's leading res- 

has opening for night 

Submit complete resume 
t- 


ST 
Hi MA NA 
. experience 


mi employe 
ernon to Mr | 


taurants 
go 


ah, 11 m-7a 
absolutely essential 


benefits Ape in 
leigh 


NEWSPAPER 


| Monday Thru Friday, 9-4 


| Manger-Annapolis Hote 


man ior inside saleswort. 
. £ wo 


RADIO 
TECHNICIAN 


For Electronic 


an 
uired Dp 
anhattan Rate A Radio| 
7 
s Stor ed cellent £20; | 
portunity available ior qualified | 
erson Union Day scale. co “y 


efits Apply. 9-5. personne 
- ha enter way. Greenbelt, 


aie ois wk 
all kin + § a 


Morris, 


—Teth- 


rsonnel. 


5 
wo «CS yr. wy ousen 
laced. quire Mr Fo 
yD 8. Cor: , :> 
CALESMAN 


man won s representative: 
fo terials: alling 


Manufacturing Plant 


APPLY 


NEMS CLARKE 


919 Jesup Blair Drive 
SILVER SPRING, MD. 


particu. 


h 
car n es: i b 
e. Salat 
mission Write iving ful 
lar Ox 0. L-H. 
seer 
the te 


for Nat ir- 
white: $52. POSI-) 
1334 Mass. ave. nw. 


th ri 
Eee ba 
-57 instructions. 
CL i A | es gressional uelors. In 
E | Pike at Congressional 
interested tn a hotel 
Must be neat and sabdie 10 | AL M 


the public Some unow todos | 
eals a5 

ot 1 FD sees Mens /SALESMAN—For lone pctabtiqnes 

| Clothine Store and Men's Fur- 


— eeLY PERSONNEL 
| | nishings Experienced. Salary 
ie pms jon. Write full info 
> hes 2507. Washington 


oung. 
ions,” INC., 


time, exceptional 


wooo 


Ri 


Young 


Airport 


1111 H ST. NW 


MOTOR ROUTE 
DISTRIBUTOR 


Warrenton, Va. 


Distributorship available 
in Warrenton and vicinity. 
Applicant must live in 
Warrenton or close by. 
Late model car and cash 
bond required. 


EXCELLENT EARNINGS 


Apply Mr. Lyerly 
6th Floor 


and Times Herald 
1515 L STREET NW. 


Blac white and color 
onditioned plant. Compan 
top weess , ae. Only 


of r 
Arlington 


close 


ma 
per-Trent 


COLLEGE GRADUATES—TECHNICAL 


(Engineering, Physics, Mathematics, etc.) 


Young men graduating from college, sep- 
arating from the armed services or other- 
wise interested in the attractive oppor- 
tunities offered through permanent em- 
ployment in the BELL TELEPHONE SYS- 
TEM are invited to call MR. NORWOOD 


for an interview. 


ME. 7-9900, Ext. 2043 


Monday thru Friday 
8:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. 


O 


BUSIN 


WHAT IS REQUIRED... 


HOW ARE YOU TRAI 


WHAT WORK WILL YOU DO.... 


HOW DO YOU APPLY. 


1220 19th Street, N.W. 
_ Washington 6, D. C. 


SALES 
PPORTUNITIES 
IN 
ESS AUTOMATION 


College or engineering graduates from 21-28 
with a 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. 


NED 


Upon completion of training, Sales Repre- 
sentatives work with businesses and institu- 
tions in the mechanization of office and in- 
dustry procedures. Work includes analysis 
of data handling methods with corporate 
, executives and sand projecting 
‘ these methods into machine systems. 


. To arrange | interview, write or tele- 


persona 
phone Miss Patricia Rosetta, MEtropolitan 
8-6208. 


IBM 


manu actured.. 
ota sh. 58 


- Re have we" Ent 
se feselta.ds! dase 


Roving , oem ever 10 se 811 
SALESMAN 


® are now operating Aurora Hi 
Ariington we + a6 a 
Close to 


. Lets 
Pentas PA r 
1 4 


re:| Reine to sell. See us or call 
R ; 4-6400 or 


A 
Wh xper. ¢ lent pay. 
re . ielent sec- TRA 
tT. Must Be! to 
“Tt pad se 
* Call Jk. 4 000. 


retary to tales 00 mo, 


eral office ‘wo wor 


. Salary and com-| 
trong’s mone. 22 13) 


rienced auto ani 
ces Goeires. Bul itland Pa 


ap tol. ot Bridge. 8. 


Ex 

iF “is | a NW. ati 

Rate for interview | ~ Baiur- 
xD ND ATER co. inc, “ine, 8 


SERVICE | 
REPRESENTATIVE fe 


Leading sutemotive manufacturer | 
expanding field organization. seeks! 
man, 26-32. with extensive serv- 
ice experience in M dealership: 

: background valuable: | ‘as 
opportunity | 

: ear furnished. | 
d salary. Write full particulars. | 
M-461. Washington Post T-H 


pantness. 

s has opening 
Me” ‘for 
igen ool cus and 


rel 


GRADUATE ENGI NEERS & 
SCIENTISTS 


Required for Non-Defense Product Development 


We are planning to expand our development 
activities in the product 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 


COLLEGE 
GRADUATES 


Continuing plans for expansion of BALTI- 
MORE BRANCH OFFICE create a splendid 
opportunity for a college graduate. This 
is a chance to become a permanent mem- 
ber of the sales engineering force of the 
world’s largest manufacturer of automatic 
controls, 


Successful applicant will receive 7 weeks 
training course in Minneapolis with salary 
and expenses. Upon completion, he will 
receive a new mode! automobile for busi- 
ness and personal! use. 


If you are a college graduate, with some 
training in math and physics or engineer- 
ing, between the ages of 22 and 35, you 
can take the step which may start you on 
a lifetime career. 


Reply in writing only, giving details of age, 
education, experience, and salary require- 
ments to: 


COMMERCIAL SALES MANAGER 


MINNEAPOLIS- 
HONEYWELL 


Regulator Company 


4612 Harford Road, Baltimore 14, Maryland 


/ 


ee 


AGAIN! 
ENGINEERING 
EDUCATION 


r BA or BS. Graduates 
at is ¢ Polytechnic Institute 


Response was overwhelming to our, recent offer to give 
Secemen te — i - pupres & Tecognized it Ss L.  . 
oppo s 

aa + ae mpl oothold in the well-paid engineering 


If you missed out last time. 


here's 
oneiner comprehensive 30-wee 


news bn are offering 
am. As in the 
om wm ALR. 


Hartfrd Graduate | 


In addition to free tuftion. Rie will star -_ 
receive regeee increase 1 ano ay ere 
ability and aptitude a = determine your assi 
lytical or design werk im either our gas tu 

Propulsion group. 


t 
ine or nuc 


Let us tel] you how this can lead to our reimbursed educat 
Program at the Hartford Graduate Center : ano 
Polytechnic Institute and s Master's Degree in Mechanical 
Engineering. 


If you would like the high earnings of an engineer—the 


prestige of an engineer—apply immediate i 
oniten. 7 ly. Openings are 


MINIMUM INTERVIEW REQUIREMENTS 
Must have @ B.A. or BS. degree from an accredited college. 


aayet ie nave completed math through differential and integers] 
c 


Must have completed one year of college physics. Additional 
courses im chemistry or related science subjects desirabie. 


eg nave passed math and science courses with a “Cc” 


or 


on have maintained a “C” average in all undergraduate 
rk. 


40-WEEK PROGRAM 


Tf res nev a BA. or ta, degree Bik pe pore all of ae 
above ma requiremen you may eligib or our 
week Engineering Progra 


@ Preference given to men who have completed college educa- 
tion since 1950 


Please bring tranecript ef college record to interview if it 
is readily available. 


Call Mr. H. M. Heldmann at 
EXecutive 3-5034 between 
il a.m. and 7 pm. 


“ For en interview in 
WASHINGTON. 
May 25. 26. 27. 


PRATT & WHITNEY 
AIRCRAFT 


Division of United ft Corporation 
wintPast Martiora ¥. Gonsiecticut 


World's foremost designer and builder of aircraft engines 


Continued on Following Pase Continued on Following Fase 


we 


gt ‘ oie Nha ae 


«POST ond TIMES fi 
ne Py, Mer 


| BOOKKEE PING at Neseckanbinba x crete 
to place your STATISTICAL MACHINE OPERATORS | |. $ ate oer ber Ope 
place | r Toune i ot whe INEERS in person + ‘ ri ce 
weekend want ads | tute. i ENG t a oe 3 a i 


in: the big” ness ine eat oraneh national! Applicants must. have | "on CAMP coun 
Saturday and Sunday or equivaien sion baganes 6 Sota | training in statistics, a : “a egey Faate Call for’ apps “ae ato % heal oe 


u Can't tor remy? m 1. 

Classified Sections of Prt eel] minimam of one year’s| * ements Gestred: IF P.55| leary polel business | 

sng gyn x a RETA dey, Bockxeep DU _ 12480 — 

The Washington Post YOUNG MAN ——| experience in statistical] 8RANCH  SECRETAR) SOB CLERK | fate BO ene RARER tm Sai!” WATTRES 


rs of age ali contro! in the od. typing r rie . tray | service: bw 
and. Times Herald | &,.ie: oy isis! TV-Radio or electronic Matements helpful Becretarial ex-| bldg. in nw. stra. Some vt net ‘Washingtén, ‘or, phone Li. 7. eal ania gta Slaten a en oa Sirs’ slays, Sto 8's. me OM 


; ce required. la 
ties ent Imjted. “fiinimu field. Knowledge of de- qualities Teas aid xW. EX pepiy perenne pw. itm. 319. aon biel ab ew = one ba are Position combines some advertis- Al to $100 wk 
RE 7-1234 oe V ool ia ae fect prevention program | _2- Dio’ ¥ oat cond. offices. Pelandl rations ing pr ction with secretarial) WHITE. SINGLE, attractive. 21- ull 
3 NIVE ‘ . ; FREDERICKSBURG (VA) AREA.| home econ. At one i yr. x tm ee 12. 14th s duties. s long-range potential; 35 for Ist Class restaurant and 
Room si, pandas Ol Bidg. is desirable. Degree Pre-\ "Teacher or advance student for mane ys FI 483 AL ; bw a | aie! : 
HELP, MEN 4-65 % ee d ivalent| vacation position. 8p experi- 
. YOUNG ~MAN—19-25,  preterat erre Or equivalent) thee, pleasant work for 90) pr Pa 
married, work in Artinston i work experience accept-| days. to see MR. TULLY| — Expe-| Pull time ia aro 4 ae 
pliance store: 6-day week. els pe Pp uesday, May 29. 2 to 5 p. m.| Tienced; 5-day. -hour week: Bethe ndy Bg ., Por appointment call Per nd rec 
open. Selling expesience help able. GEORGE WAsH.| pleasant w oa eee pe ee mes sonnel Office. DI. 7-3330, ext. 424 ! 
DIFFERENT | Sitcaiicn*ecterience ‘baskerou . wta| Dain Agua sae Se" | Calera: Read at ‘ National Geographic Society Ben 15k Wael 
- , “markets CHECKER for super, Ss pron F 10 and 12 2 Je. 9 0-439 foe 16th sand M St. Nw. EET te ip ~4~4-’ interview Pri. * 
RAY will give 20 LA M Salary. Commensurate Ay , PEDERAL SSbin ta PLECTRICTANS, 4 “eb. Hewes COSSS TEST Oesize ertictant see- ina: 
‘ality 


, , Pr retary to sale M be 

— free peeds 3 ? sales management trainess: | . With Experience and @ Ld ee Kk, g00d pay GIFFORD’ S ICE CREAM pom pare A or “diline, and gen- 
ACH. . cy tirfer Dukes a tore, 8101 Ga. Ave.. Silver Spring | S78 Oftice wo . 4-7000) and liquor. Apply af yee 2 

eet ‘soply “n-| freee (peurgnc® and, prod sharing Ability sa” SIAL ees RE | Executive Secy., $90 Wk. suite: “CLERKS Beginners or ex. | 12% appoinimen qiping, rodm. COMM soi ona 


wee 
Appivy 10 “. sharp 3333 eas) ferred <a t-sh ~~} | perien sales —, lent 
Above sverage personal +p-ear-| Sie nw. Su BR yar Many Company Benefits | Bete a other - Bede nechineer benefits. é> sien. attractive. alert. P gg “od salary << commiss 37% brs. Secretary-Stenographer Al ACCOU NTING 
backsround or equiva- a PS pets. sneutre Miss Youns.| per wk Ty < s rin sti White, for, night work: 
25 ADRANT CLERK 


nat, 


a 


9 &. m. and 4 DB. m. fice werk im sutemebile Gent. of * 


: =| NATIONAL -: 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 


Hs 


ue 
e 


in, Artington and 


st. nw.. 


£ raohiogs 00" 
i 7 ICE | Fosition open for an alert. person- 35. P & R. REST 
1 stay 00° sp | WESTINGHOUSE col. iris: Beno. Agency, $15 Fis | *bERSO NNEL SERVICE ichecee my y week. 3-| rack Sas orth and and a Wabeeenetn ane a ‘white Lide 
a few ‘ necessary: ers eradua- ELECTRIC CORP iF y {fo ss SEmate Oak so gouny cieea tea) SALES GIRLS—18-35 variety or! ment r further safermetien call xperienc . 4-t0- 5-Day 35-Hr. Week 
vou re ee eekly fe for “36 See Mr. Campbell, 6:30 Route 27, Vineyard Rd. | “a: Court House Country Club, | xO} wEs END 8 a . to, ome. ™ = micnight. $50 guarantee. BILL'S; | ‘ 
in per- . , irfax, Va.. for Government girl) Are you now employed by 


Metuchen, New Jersey | — White. 
io. m, 1011 Conn. s¥°)| P M Saturday Nite. 3d yi Selardais DB. Position avail-| ra 3634 | SALE scm A For evenines apa ACF ELECTRONICS | Saod tips. ADpIY Mian Te St. esnnaw chase wat ae 
i . eas . | ‘ 

se - gimtereptine offices posi floor (Mail Room). : Mer. oe 68-8713 bet. 12 ‘aSbRaT oF ia we ‘perm: Th . "Villace intry. 3 33 | 1305 or er mg , Va. want nae Wt chi ace 21 to 30.| portunities are limited? if 
oe 27, wpe can type Sad woe are | ae AENIERAL OFFICE WORK | * — — 470 * Columbia ike. Ari... Va. JA so, we would like to talk to 
gred .. figures Siar $5-068. | no WASHINGTON POST a UNUSUAL | (Rees ~sennees., eft “and | part NJ AL —. ae 2! 9to% mend? +4 Seb, elt tals 
SULTANTS. . Suite 600. 1406) TIMES HERALD R STANDARD DRUG CO.. 3929 Min-| In large Hotel Accounting Dept SALES LADIES to president and vice president of WAITRESS—Por founter. ..187.| company. This position offers 

| 1515 L St. NW ) CA EER FIELD LD SSE typing, ties. 3 ete established engineering firm con- highest | rest Ape +4 manager. | y- ; 
OPPORTUNITY | “CALLS! | | HERATON-PARK Hote si tat a Semeur pesos ip | BORARD JOHNSON, Eastover) excellent opportunity for ad- 
, NO PHONE CALLS! OPEN | CLERK ISHERATON-PARK _ Hotel position. oP y+ s n Waltensens— white). 3-10 -10 p ea | vancement. Insurance account- 
Pull or part time in our «ales F L if you enjoy meeting the oned offices enee at | ct undays. excel. tips ° | ing experience and some 
cofese men. Govt. work. Ta" Washington? Bee-us~ come FOR YOU NG MEN Accounts payable dext Joust hove} 18 TO 30 | publ wn hand, salary open. JA. 5-850. PRLSsiry WANTED < Ob 8 6 oe knowledge of IBM procedure 
NEW Dositio - SECRETARY—TRAVEL | auancie =m rs Nott tht ay ee ‘Ma. | desired but not necessary. 


canvassing. Fot appt. call JA. “: by weniy before the jobs are gone Osition. S-day week. Good em- 
piove benefits 
ori. Sure Employment Agency, 915 Fis NIGHT SHIFT er 26—Immediate vacancy for WA White. Zi. Many compeny benefits, aif- 


t da 
a tag and Whirlpool: beth: manager, Chief Petty SYSTEMS WORK OPPORTUNITY . . We hare ie time td Sef lave corp. Must | Rest 1 0. 5-2882; i aft conditioned offices 
—- . wa ake : Officers’ lub, Naval Trelnine WM HAHN ot. CO. EXCELLENT SALARY | saa part time schedules be ab ra ’ . know itn. a a : 
nthe DATA PROCESSING . un 7 WAITRESSES APPLY 


. 
PART TIME—Ea 25 w . 2 '< , n {00 —_—__18_& ~dav ou ’ 
Zo. will net interfere with ree we | service | 2 Hons. par MACHINES ) ( 4: =e x , bit Te | a gy ee. raphy, Must b t and att PART TIME DAILY and weekends 
U mp! ene! Sos strc efits. Inieresting yt t Snoepereae) PEOPLES LIFE INS. co. 


Nee 3 ao | | ) emplove benefit 
Military Personnel piste ee. Us Navas Train. REQUIREMENTS: FOR GENERAL | If you are alert Pleasant and st- "see Mr oF Atay ints | B523” Pines ees rd Bllver Room 706. 1343 H Bt. NW. 


timine | | 


. 


in Contet Balabridge,. Md tractive. COPP . otel, NW 

EARN EXTRA MONEY WANTED Young man. single. ase OFFICE WORK | Ps 4 od 8 g00e uF tine = ‘learn | Russell Stover Candies 10 to 12 and ‘ to No ‘phone 
itout interfering with duty| about 20 yrs. for job with advance-| Business Systems Knowledge | pemenent position, S-day week | toll ++ ay he — &- | 1343 F Bt. fA 

hours opportunity. to| ment and opportunity arn) os Salary $50 © d | tat ant spatr anett be | SBIRT OPERATO AND FOLD- 


DAY AND NIGHT SH soli 
ot. *wilthads mht photography. mt one modern Apply in in person to Seen er, MAY. Airline Clerks Start $280 
| Dr = 1 . one | Experience in Writing H ABRAMSON CO ed pay. “Brratfara Cleaners ) | SHOP. 13 : rap ° 

» Md. LO 
WAITRESSES 


° 
1731 Biadensburg sé. oe. 7-1177 after 9am Instructions for Operation | 1033 fei: ‘ ime position the pear around. SA ES LADIES WANTED eaton rd. Wheaton . 
ELECTRON ICS ) of Electronic Computing CLERK -TYPIST—For active fe busi-| OppeR evi LET eras 17 “gil unit 1404 _N. ¥. Ay : 
| ee vancement. fo r the cualit ied. ve er. “he a wren oR NW experience { ladies’ a 4 aHOnT DaDeR ott Ae Experienced, for 11 a. m. to 8p Aveek! Paahan Welker her Byoten ‘pays 
, INTERVIEWS DAILY typing and ability a ' ‘ — i, Resident of resses, evenings and night wos da _. . in 
AUDIO-POWER TRANSFORMER as ta hal 
to 2: 
ENGINEER AND FOREMAN 
1220 19th ST. NW. teresting variety of ) | ma ' mis 7 ~ : ith pay; hospitalisation | benefits | hs gy 


an DP. 
important; shor Whit ; 
red: GIRLS AND LADIES—Experienced | ig dee Hime: 5-day i i way fast, \) experienced _— Res TRURAN 
aulsby 
Man Capable of Operating New 
. » duties. Beautiful of 7 st! 4 “ 
Transformer Department Room 331 RE. 7 3705 set ag pir-conditioned = , © . in large air aS apt } SALESWOMEN t—- island Cle Mo. pr iad is NEP TUR NE BOOM noons, § - ante 

; MANAGS : y . wan .~ 7 Rg >i 1LK 7 WOOL ¥ NIs 4 eel | ae @ TH_ AND E STS. NW. eS surroundings. small offiens 


Piterniea. OM) } om, at 13th & al) quired. 
rnigan. working conditions. Excelle working . an 
ings. Apply in person to | lanese er. prs erred “ioe rsonne| 
. 229 20th St. N.W. 8 te 12 noon, 


LO. 
working conditions } HO .~wM at en ; e . 
HEAD ROOM MAI - : Quee l_ rd. . 
intment._ white: pert Bie| store: eves op: full time: V8. | gig PResseRs — = Waitresses & Hostesses 
wo Oo j ‘ job: high salary: ation| WH . ES PERIERCED. Day and 


a 
i>) 


tent. simple “bookkeeping. After- 
00 


or inexperienced to work as tele- 
: : A? : us work. tions. 55--White, experienced: 6} ¢ town area. Reply Box M-469, 
Write or Apply in Person International Business _ANTS. 06 G NW ry: may married Apply in person. Harper’ e | -2 am. Crystal City Restau-| .P 


Monday Through Friday 9 to 4. JU. 5-8300 | Machines Corp ) CLERK- YPIST on oeeeen ti ~~ b! PART TIME in Laundry & Dry Cleaning, $00 N rant, bai Conn. ave. nw A to 
A . - . » ides oe OR Alfred St. Alex... Va. ‘sr  Bunaarve ponennene. Good earnings ait bes 
| On alate ats sitet, t08 teres) Fareed. Cont Mey ceanh Se nt 5-DAY WEEK BTENOGRAPUEN <0 mo S-Aay “ort goon par. “Apoiy ai 2001 Wir] fare fgo,g. oF after 8:30, 


ee See ee ee : | off, pa 
NEMS CLARKE, INC COLORED SAUTE) eeemiattiie ashe St SAW wens ar-rage=| Oecunt en Purchases | aA OMOHR sb ee | aera = 
. | i] ies, " t on e 4 " Alert A ' ; LAUNDRY AND 
; | Wil $20 s gay interest you whi! . « S—White (a), bee . iscoun urchases ates ak dase 8 ier mn. te. eh: excellent App y RANDY's BE: coca psstuntie te 
b.m.i_ $70 per wk. ST. 3- ne 


' 


| training l- oF part- tire. : scr} a 7 STO 
ELECTRONICS SINCE 1909 | salary or commission, peat, rete, hone omp Cashier-hi hostess 50 APPLY : a tit Ltt = NO exper; gver laundry and dry 
erences. Call CO, 5-06 be — ydias hospitalization, ‘CONW AY's fog Bas EMPLOYMENT OFFICES 21. excellent tips. air-co jane ; would pref 
(White 


er t a 
i 8. 2. 2 weeks’ vacation with ondolier staurant. : Spring ares 
919 JESUP BLAIR DR. feo i ie etic the| HoT ew |THE HECHT CO.| STENO.-SECY. | Sake Rigieinkt Sam) Batick die Seiad. 


SILVER SPRING ACTORS (MW.}, -$3900 with congenial surroundings call experience important. Dut not nec- W 
Miss Schaefer. KA. 8-3926 | d per onality Young woman: interesting line of on 
"See ABBEY First be id a ee heii} iPbthn sO Ree ‘sat P PPh Magy ieed Sat ge * gms al ease stat. ioe) Acted i308 me centage im subureen hotel. "30. 
pi204, Ere St. NW. BT. g-o100 | $800. AORREY MMi ° MAYPAIR RESTAURA a ; conditioned Catrit ME ROPOLITAN CLUB Is irre Part-time position 
Clerk. sood will figures’... $00 vie ig Sg HOSTESS Parkington, Arlington, Va Le Cal MY. | grrr ght HST. Varalianle 
$70 tion with advancement opportu , ‘ . 3-0104 r ite. experienc X. eo 
One full time, noon to 10 A 9-5. Person 


: ; ~~ - i " } e. . ‘ 
: EDpr.. a nities, -day wW > = Pull time evenin wor in hote Glebe Rd. & Wilson Bivd. ~~ —_ >. m 
COLLECTION ASSISTANT | Clerk, . Jewish ore: $30| ° » ae Se ae a eet TE AG areas Wh off in afte im nel Office, 111 Center Way, Green- 
: orestern 865-873 2 ae oe 2 vase. Cas te. meee. OC. o a 2000 | tLe ™sttle Vienne Restaurant, | or 
trnee.). $50 up| K : ( ) TENOGEAPHE 7 _ ve - 122 RS wel pecevtrreg ambitious | young HS reds White 
t i - | & 
w firm $65 . 0-h Ace 18-35, some experience on 024 SECRETARI ES 2 ent working conditions” ADDIY 1048 WitrttstiWite— experienced: Finp\. Agency, orer ri! Tit. iw 


eng wanted in the office of an International Publish- ro rainee. bi bids “loan .... 860) eek: paid vacatic sick leave:| or 026. Usuel company benefits: aghington Bids... New! Sundays > 
r nite ete i :| 40-hour week, Apply in person to sultt y ¥ . : 

ng Company to contact delinquent accounts via long per sith. waite ‘hotel ;* ; never! Poemaus. Md, area.| Mr. Parker, Suburban Trust >| 2 Font as son Bs, work, white only | rath a+ J full time = 3 wo 
Pood recotd | . - h Island ave. Mt in Alexandria desires an & s 436 | NT. e rr persons. 
any, 3716 Rhode island ave. Mt.) Sersonable girl as secretary and as-| nO @xpr, nec; hrs a | WOMAN WA! i Temcinennatah -4 


paetens telephone. te Be +i f, nee. s8 
: ‘. . CLER K. ‘TYPIS % Gh € sistant to purchasing Excel. . aiterne ine weekends. r’ ood opportunity to one 8 
Clk. ty 0 iL. S—W hite: plastics 8NG! lent opportunity. 5-day, week. : : eacher or advanced sti ent tor 
This is @ position of responsibility and offers oppor- , meter is Under 35 for figned Obes positions | toys on party plan: earnings good. tere enn. end must be bac 10. Apply Bowling Alley. Apey reir ’ position. oo en ae 4 
nk $- yattsy 


tunity for the future. We prefer a person who has : air-condition some | 2713 or HE 4- 
had finance company experience or related work. Tele ine ce BRANCH aoe wow will ‘qgnsiger facation or camp money (2) Interesting position tn personne! an excellent WwW : 


you turn Fon | and sales group. Involves working on opportunity for a woman who has 

AB, AMGR,| Heratigt aod cer poronen| eglndesaty “Gaaet dat det'at| maperenced piece wore rate 
s be ore school! correspond . Personnel experi- cellent working conditions 
. teacher. Pleasant M arisen. MANHATTAN 


ence desira fe but aptey r ; - 
Ex: feat or ee f background. and. conditions. ‘aid vacations lor “Sv 10 PEOPLE TO mae 
ry ™ ec Co. 8670 Coles- ph ad 

. ; “ ville rd. v n ’ 
Full training will be given in this particular work and eit down town | §33 2 Din edie te ono -enanier: Astasdt “Cnkitiade Corp. chica Piel | si Ey | INFORMATION FOR 
you will receive every cooperation. To one who Dok. priv mt Interest getpenings for young | en A coe tine | ‘ons te. ogg . ' : aes ake gic 
qualifies this could be a long, profitable and very G nw liv re in or ‘out 825-338 pany ‘pene ga many com- tive } and ability © Vaurant. Bye: : ; mae pee netructions: Central MA n 


P c re 
pad ate | saineas he 


Tot " 1017 K St. NW. ST. 3-66 ~ 44 
he person who qualifies we offer an excellent as Maid (GHW). 3 dvs ing. A ras ge 


, oof sere | 
sociation, good salary, vacation with pay, insurance O. cook, Sp. m-la.m.. & c 
and pension privileges. ’ ~Yy prose opr. dé Pewee i indba tis “a A rT 


Stenographer., Hotel exp res 


pleasant association. The opening is available imme- EM rig ee “30. — oppor, Si. 
diately. ACCOUNTS PAYABLE CLK. — bos ‘THE HECHT TCO ibe ; anon =k Howarth dr = tm Telephone M WASHINGTON = SUB- 


SEK R. ig Friday each week 
5 CoS hae otc 3 “small uest house néar Conn.. Ave.) “s7s5 a week. ME. 86-0031. DL 7-3277, rah "of pe were prefer iver URBAN DIRECTORY. 
ys 


State fully all qualifications, experience, and a phone 7" | EY | nw. References. A ; 
, ‘ - | ST TRAINER oC | SECY.—Legal e xp, Courthouse O rina resident i JU. S$ 
mumber where you may be reached. Ano duate from high schoo: : MANAGE ols. | hrs. $325 PL. peratin | ! 
pears: Geshe cred ieee tae moe grad. home econ, maior, Yar BBs w= g Bie ak OPENING | MUST BE OVER 18 


i ust Dist - 
| 3 
Write to Box 572 Post-T.H., ; a Se | for alert enereetic woman COLUMBIA EMPLOYMENT serv 
open A‘laptie Research Cor. caenpee pleasant i i34 _ Suite 224. Mr 3629) 709 wens oo 2 glamour Offers a Real snes, pal rozetion, emolers YEARS OLD, ABLE TO 
s 


v on 4) 
98-7500. ¢ - oe tions. 37% hour. 5 dav week. sT-TEMP. . $45) - experi- Pree 
eral vacation. insurance plan, AD-| “wh Sis days. Ralsieh Hotel, | ence with people. prosiem selv benefits. Call Braniff Airway 


Applicants Will Be Promptly Interviewed. DCE EMPL. ‘EXCHANGE! 8 ply in person Chnada | pry, Ginger ESSENGERS. file clerks. fo ram | know-how. seb at Sone Opportunity COMPETENT = ung lady Tor P- SPELL AND WRITE A 


Ale. 
. itious young H ing and senetel 4 office 


ere 
: $47.50.| accurate typing. Frank! . x ‘ 
Pos! ml Si ANC. 1334 Mass. ave. | re Post 7 i. mat position with “nationally GOOD HAND. 40- 


terestin 
a sarin, excellent \q gpporsinity| ne Ts x. — ‘ate onsiee —~ th 
or advancement wi ree down- aa’s| we ow. aif- ‘ 
to wn orgenizetion in the eld of | URSE— “Registered Ee ie fier" foned. ae ve, convenient of: You're trained for ; ply ™! HOUR WEEK. START- 
aero utic ° Wy . . . . 
tf | $265" mo. to start, “Grit AP in to Box 569, Post-TH important work in Bnd salary desired to 


ENGINEERS it Aisher «Mee SelsTas| Noten tee MANADEMBNT COS: | from B'p.\m. to 9 > mot ap : . = 
waar” - bre hat 2) | Sw. , : é RURFE— White. prestical or ander-| interesting steps. ) “od CALL Come by early. Thai's ING PAY $] PER HOUR 


coi. fd) Gis graduate; sanitarium 


d 

CLERK-TYPIST oan lives Seve room. P| SECRETARY-STENOGRAPHERS You'll be paid while | Sint “Asener. ‘$18 ria “ste a= | WITH BONUS PAY 
N white, under a n rainin r iV 

iinet hie: See tiled : ae AMBITIOUS MOTHERS | ror exTRA EFFORTS. 


for -—o aay ‘2 ‘private sanitar-| Interesting positions for qualified 
ay ic in WH. 6 emp!) e with , 
clerical work and typing. High | to advance. med scheduled increases. New company in Washington needs 
° FE ASST. ag 3 work. Excellent com- several ladies to Work 3 hours per | SEE MR. WILLIAMS, 
va OTHERS ALL TYPES | pa f nerits tirose da 


Ou 


Pountain girl A 


A World of Good Living ane yee 
Goes with an : ers. alt types 


° 
Wiis 


—- 
an 
* 8a - 
he SR 


ewww 


2 } 
nerd vintnd adnan ana 


= 


jum, nes ud Must ust a geper'-| re excellent wages and 
school graduate and some re- FFICE AS for 
, 2 Sth St. } cent office experience pre- qualify. | 
Engineering Job at = east $6000 ferred. Air-conditioned ae Under 35 ood typist, shorthand | CALL OR VISIT | APPLY TODAY ia? otet, Reoded. Foc intes- ROOM 620, VICTOR 
min. secys., to ing, vacation and sick leave. sant; full me, per ce py WoWAN 1s 
GENERAL tion Positions in PUBLIC RELA. | 5-day, 40-hour week. Bonuses Pi ee 4-3 . Avion Division, Alex The r viceat OMAN, 3} 7 BUILDING, 724 9TH 
a EMBASSIES AND and other benefits. Call (OFFICE bine ng ' | are = bis ew og arb ST. NW. AFTER 9 A.M 
| hours caily. + . ‘ . . 
ELECTRIC'S CLERK- TYPISTS, Many to $70 | HO. 2.2476 eee ce ee ACF Industries, Inc. iC. & P. Telephone Co. } A! ‘$80 lwee AY , plus ey — 
BSECYS.. pub. re! ‘ations ee “2oo; -_ GRE ; APTS | . 
SEC 7 r/ rep aes $85 CLERK-TYPIST Immed. ni Alexandria, Va EMPLOYMENT OFFICE DIFFERENT Berti Md. farm, rent f 
: ry snoriband $323, tg 4 ‘y e experienced. (ABD.! | bab its ae pr Pring 
mm al ’ wit! $8! S a nd ee ; . ° ———— —_:— : —_—_—_— J MUR Tv 20 tes 
Be rat Maharastra yok iat aaa nt — SeCYS-TYPISTS eras cS i es 
a ore region 
P ; ns meportati on) s no < 
rs W. pe ye rand 6 Yahermen's caliber  publie with y. (avis = s 00 In osnatnial ade ee cnet “la A RE. ver products manufact- 1338 Eve 6t. ala ST. 3-0190 Eachins a ee) eee 
from the GE pia . Teites Cap Hill to a8 | fice. Excellent salory. Exper jenost ase 2 aS ee telephone order clerk 
And the Triple Cities ‘Binghamton, Johnson City. Endicott) IN Srey 0 5. for ACE h ucation. ability 
select offices. | LIFE INSURANCE a ta Call Ml 2 46064 Friday 9| So tee “yee 83400 up THIS SATURDAY i A 
minutes’ flight time to New Yor (235 Woodward Bide. 15th & H NW thon tor veune an o * h ish | tion am en- 
; ! ” ' toe0 eek for 6 
It all adds up to an ideal life for an engi- DeRRCONATE, OLERAT Qh | sepess ce tengo | PBX OPERATORS Clerk- typist. wc 50d with fee as TYPIST CLERE Por credit ~ (pttigg. cae, tans time. eS: 
y. worth while employ | schoo ; 
benefits : er+ver - “ri rel 
COMMERCIAL CREDIT. CORP END NIGHT SH typist, G ee 
: ‘sal Groreia Ave, NW.” TA. 9-7200 7 he Slag ote,” caSame| gompe, Senete Avi My | t. “. : 
VINO OF LG PROFESSIONAL CALORE, | ener a | — aan sane Seg cae at oe 
! NITION | esr EVI . une erads nteres as .. ‘Berk ence -— J ne 
= CLERK-TYPIST | HOT SHOPPES SECRETARY Siar _ SE. pleases KHAN SHOE STORES Bid. be le 
AMAAINS , 3113 14th Bt 
Bi Be fireratt  Froducts Deot.. GS i develoving 8 ADMIN. ASST. to MGR. der 95 for advertising research EMPLOYMENT OFFICE Permanent position. To work| ¥&* ,¥8e contin pay, sick leave ido? ¥ 3: iw 
utu id en 
tems Intricate engine controls (supersonic jets det enjoy work } 
lea 1 -to- a " : " 
Se eee atti eee | LLOYDS EMPL. S ‘seav. || Sat seus @3-| — ee eee eet ae Sa Meteettins| EMPLOYED LADIES 
and an outetand: with, ‘publication of original researches Por rep. large corp. - : #5900 38 | ; = aoe: 40. Starting salary $70. Saturday. Ex 3 ' rm: $1506-41500 per year ext 
Rh, -- ag so5 | Call DI. 7- 2900, Ext. 63) Kas openine 10 “for, jndivi vidual expert Apply in Person, Thurs., 9 to 5 To .| constant repeat_ busine 
| : af osnloaans ying work, Should be ac SUITE 312 22- $225 ; 
MISSILE LIAISON ENGINEERISYSTEMS ENGINEER (Test & 1400 N Ay w a Pees iit its: 
—Aeronautical)—with at least] Training’ Equipment)—at icast cp sec aE negra iad CLERK-TYPIS1 workin . ae ;  ait-condl- ‘Girlie — and mornin 
variable office 
} L LISTING and nm oe ~~ increases f . 
AER LIAISON ENGINEERIDATA CONVERSION ENGI-| : CUNIVOG FAY tas. | Min ane Sa eee] ee OO T ener hits tome THE 
7 years’ experience. ence. ST... . for OF call HO. | PEX OPERATOR—Walle? operato ite; nt i- 
' a “fgg Sou ic Select mer eee |r sete seat a = $64.00 QUESTION 
ENGINEER—at least 10 years} TATION ENGINEER—at least | OMB rpergenge) 1S OR a : ' 
. Bas rare : FILE CLERKS pee sare: Te it oa — Sick and vacation leave. 


wis. Rew 
Ai f p 4 D | SECY.. Can. Hil to $5000 | OFF! C | 524 N. Pitt St. , | COLORED Ma 5 woman 6 | 
ircratt Products Vept. | a 
p Carad Gatien Exp in typing s KI. 86-4900, Ext. 131 | 725 13th St. NW. “COLORED TRAVEL ~ 
enjoy in the " peautitul countryside in the Bing hemton. - 
publ cation) - so CLERK. TYPIST er eRe See ABBEY First OPEN ARTH educational! 
akes ghounding |: in bass and pickerel only half an hour CLK.- urer has opening for young lady, m <°  veenee - $4400 Monday Through Friday ._ Above average personal appear- 
BEG ‘ae named | Bol ion ME’ 8 mais. ae | . Ing. bul does re-| Racy uth pf : nd eit $200 8:30 A. M. to §:00 P. M. es background er equiva-| 
wine be ona “homes ends surDr ing nthu Voriews 206 imtesseuns “GENERAL ‘SERVI | nd telephone. volce. and Sec ' , 5-353 | ; rhe ian aya and timing eo- 
c im morovements and other ‘agiivities. eo it's oniv 86 Annette D. Tatelman 9AM. to 4:30PM. | gy ee Oradua- 
A 
neer!. . but the chief attraction lies in this: | iS oa OPENT NW. GA. AVE AREAS! r. va"; /1! #3200! (7004 salare, Sday week. paid vace- 
APPLY with exce| ent salary \ oi ’ 
OF YOUR TALENTS AND EXPERIENCE mre we * 
pe meee airborne axetem. vow armament te eit ood 5 soreness : 4 ou 134] G St. NW., Rm. 200 in modern air conditioned 
here GE. an engineer's prost ess ts encouraged a7 Goad also requ red’ Pleasant work: working conditions. Age under open. wk. ¥ ¥ 
by reimbursed graduate study, management development ADMIN. §S . | ine conditions ons. Many compa PAYROLL CLERK 9 hou to 6, de poke cosmetic orders for ne mottenst 
efi 
° this part-time emp 
OPENINGS NOW FOR: aN it, dept RE 7. 5%6 ones i 
Cc 
ie t pleasant 711 14TH ST. NW, Beitnine 3 au si i Bco ake aa pee Progue for. two eens 
7 years’ experience. 5 years e perience. Hill top fight Spe Se Interesting and 
y y xper' 4 | COL UM MBIA work. excellent working ar ae ‘Call Dl. 7- 2900, Ext. 263! Capitol Hill—Secy. TYPIST HELP, MEN & WOMEN 17 HELP, MEN & WOMEN 
~—(Electronics)—with at least] NEER—~at least 3 years’ expe-. WING POSITIONS | & Cc , Tigance Corp. 3317 ay pe = Capitol “ald it 2 For 
akin é 
B - 
TEM PROJECT HAN! INSTR -| “RETARI a ' 
MISSILE SYSTE OJECTIMEC NICAL NSTRUMEN- | CLERK TYPISTS ay aca tg Boyd's, Cor. 12 s, 5-day, 40-hour week. DO YOU WANT 
experience. 2 years’ experience. | 7 , 
fie renal Cash bonuses; air-condi-| Weekly earnings of more than $64? 


re r "CLERK. SEKSAPER " * 
u 0 5-day. week gp ngetent W, . | ti { building. Call 


WASH | NGTON a eopertunity for Sdvase Permanent employment close to home? 


en y EF vie Many Company Benefits NINEL ASST. "x oot poses 300 mo. HO. 2-2476 
INTERVIEWS © mobile oe Fequired, Pleat: segccameet Offices ebay tf aaufed gett bk tn. 418, RE, 7-728 Day or night work? 
SIT St fen TYPISTS (3) WAITERS—WAITRESSES 


conditions 
Friday and sags Sad 25 and 26 AEs. sppliole BxkVRS: PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. Tay insurance t¢| CRETARY “$335 EXPERIENCED 


intment rida ave. nw, a ry "Bor further eit eae TS : Ans these tions rself 
Call any y this week y Fy is “cde aned var. av infre $3000 . wer ques you 
EXecutive 3-7065 (9 AM, to 6 P.M) lis Sens Lo a CTRONICS ye eicaeeeee sail Let Hot Shoppes provide the opportunity 


“ < | abs yi Lesile Avy, ot. Sipe . 
OL, 2-8559 (6 P-M. to 10 P.M.) acaurpieaan ears main sonnel a, | ae commons 3 Wl: Ue Pood. ise APPLY 
Or send in confidence te: | — Fu. re sores —comeg =r CHET AEY sates mgt he Sirline pri 

a et SS ee eo ores ee ie, HOT SHOPPES 


E. Erwin 
Aircraft Products Depar . ¥ , or = ——— pookkeep” | SONNEL,_ 133 NY , 8 : ; 
re i gE Re oars verse ences) ne Baar egg tay gew| Wa yet ua EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
_ GENERAL ! : ee Also speericn a ea) kc Mate SataaWoRar | Rett consti, tnt Ba atgeteee Pe =*| 1841 G St. N.W., Room 200 
ELECTRIC CO. | : , g bin. NW mand. NW. pie| “ganization ip eviation Seid. Bhort | Interviews 9 to 3:30 weekdays. 


600 Main Street : johnson City, N. Y. 3 | £87 a cRANT. ia-| GAS AGE Mid Comsor Yarn 8 : | Sat. through noon 


2 Ma 


Ki *oBfce. work| 
— DOMEST 1c 21 


A- 


tis ei 


enéral h . Ooks. wall- 
. baby. ame Moore Emp!.. 


ri ivto's Prk EADS car 


* : practical nu 2 
sires baby-sitt mg e qursin any 

eiake ky “ 

| 


ae HALL 


>. 


$14 WEEK AND UP 
HU. 


_- | EXCLUSIVE—Limit 5 ence ts =a) 
; FF 


uly 1-Oeb, 1s 


CHILD CARE 


NS c. hom 
oe care 2-5 yr. olds. . UN. 4-4172. | 


"M.—Individ. care. Hr., day. 
are. in ants 


r 
™ x mt 29 


-_ “wee- | Ni 


AD in NW 
werR. Live in or out 
Post- 

ousewor 


give da 
. A LS Cc . A.— x na 
need mother; permanent care. PL. 
IVE d4-hr. care to child 


5. LG 
i ey to 3 yrs.) in my home 
| 


° 
, Wo wants 
‘ willin to R.. &-$-. 
4 ‘ Refs 


DI BR .. 


, ¥ » | var 
| eare for email. child the 
time , 


_APTS., FURN. or UNFURN. 33 


or Sun 


ROOMS, FURNISHED 


—Opp. 
den; me 
oe 


ark: sin- 
service A 
2-9383,| 


wer 

imin ty exe fi studio raid pe 
ating gen omen: m™ 
opt.. park's AD. Poe. - 

= a Srons tm™.. a ‘| 


; ns . Snare 


e hwy. at Lorcom 
Sep. enter, Phone, 


ti ne 3 an 
kit. and bath: ; Ap 7% — vent 
45. 360 «870: 


ize | 
APTS., FURNISH 


. 
— 


— 
te 
oine-008.. 
porch 
= “8678, 


Lee. -kit.. 
Heated. deviight. 


rm. 
utile. oy 


4. . 
| fi L 
apt. Agults. "300 —¥ aes vr) ae — 


Ray. Cool, attr. 
see ne apereds 


7 Lay 
to rs. rythin 
aay oe 
Ww . 


“Wic.. 1 bik “Brevi. | 
‘gale or dbie ; gentie- 
LA. 6-4399. 


ay OO “$5.50 uk: al 


4 Cc 
dence now. 
A 
wrs.. 


‘ 
vt. bath: & Peay as _|8 
gy TEE oist nw 
wk! sa).: $14 dbl. 
O. 5-9608 


lee. 
v 

-10 
, “ 


are ca 
ay re ‘aed — -_Aiso have furn 
- 39 3-6633 | 

1723— DOW 


V VIAN HO 


. heme. like; nice Lm TV 

BX: elev: Tun water 
“baths. shers.: s¢ 1. ‘| 1- 
Perm. Spec. fates. rane furn ; 


MASS. AVE. NW.. 1 s) 
ew fun. $8 


bivd. ane ge a I r 
shoppt 95 m 

oe - 

— < Nice effi ic.. 


10 N. 16 hot. 


and 2-bedrm. apts.: tastefully 
suit 3-4: cl 


—s. | Bo 
x HO > ase. | 
__% a ay * apt. $8 . inel 
rm.: 1 bus fare; 

we7ep ‘ se res 


ss sor an, 


= 

EN. me bone ee 9-6939) 

NW. 1355—Nice clean single! 
fu? 865 50-867.50 week 

7 NW., 174@—"The Charchill” | 

le. rm; run. water; S7 up. 


. Like—Redec., 


‘CONCORD GARDENS 


bedrm. avail June 1: air-cooled 
corner a 

ping 

Missourt ave. aw. 


Air 
transp. sh 
| jos. ; 1301 


J rms. private | 


oo , 


ST. 
bath: ed 


_ 


i? ean 
rms Gentlemen - 
I " Clean, 


AVE a DU. $3101 


e 
te wk bed-iiy. + ue kit.; 
eave sleeping 


r 
i 
ie f room:' No L ez =) 
conv, location; laundry Beivis, | the 
ted i 2, Share dati 3-428. Bt 
jit 
ie 


Nw. $40" sm beth,” 


oe 47 et Shoreham Hote! : Eitic or 1 bed 

-2 Es: | 8] ; - 
H COPTT OL AIL es 

a! Library; 2 rms. = t n 

| 27 *,- one : Dewly 


? 


nem 
2-8 
H 
wit Pa G ST. NW. 
decorated. moderatety | decorated, 
. COOL atirac. 
Area ; ce 
furn TR kit ; diet. bath. por 
a7 ca 


Clean 
utilities aU 50 
us ¥. 
aan we nervice: 


aaseoa for child care 5& 
f 3-9900. ad “£6, hers 
ap 


POTOMAC HOTEL | @oL 
and bath, utils. turn. 


"2-839 | 
“yn ex- 


MENT room or oe 
days «4. 


rs — a8 kit. bath apt. 2-rm. suites | well ny 2- aoe 
G © Si4 week and up 
18t co 


sgie. 
H sts nw wat 
Nie mil “aM. bath. 4710 ® 
N ash. Bivd Arl.. Va. JA. 2- 9993 
a se Borel — 51 = i6th st 

with. “without | 


aa “pana. pe ‘NA. sTEL 


pre baths. — room A aR 


next 


: kit. 


5 
bath. Dill tura. 


kit., 
Son Sheps ~~ 
ONGRESS AREA Ate 
i. 2 d 3- 


“how: attractive ive turn. 


.—Bsmt: liv- 


oreham—1l # 
$100. incl. utils. 


a SE 


N. ae 
| rm.; micely furn.: 
: - eal ox Shams | apt in ‘studio house; 
PS 224 6 2- ’ vY. rm. and kit: 
MA ANENT OR mart |_mos; $40. DU. 7-31 
many nice rm. for . man, | CONNECTICUT AVE 4 & NW 

reasonabie. NO. 7-644 st 
OL... T5t Newton Pl nw” Neatly | 
| i RAW e-Sore privils Call! 
: win - 
= month. Williams, DU. | 

<cony slpexoa 
isto Kan Ave 


man or middie - od 3 

$10 ~4 us privi, TU. 

ToL... A 
ty home privileges: $8 per wk. | 


arvard #t. nw 
3-2299 8 alter 6 Dp. m - 
eOL: 1423 Clifton st. nw.—Lov 
frt. rm. rivs.. 
r ) -24 


utlis. 


rm., bedrm., kit. $62.50. LI. 


4-7621. 


incl shown 6-9 


5 —SgiS.. 
Nice furn. Home privi DU. 7-1262 | 
COL.. 1756 Swann NW.-Basement.| show 
laree and small room for working | 


tol ; to bat aulet | 
. ne. aa Tare 
tor gentleman; privy. LI. 6-45 
COL.—1471 a a st. nw. Nicely 
rivi. TU. 2-17 


furn.; kit. 
COL... 


Bext | 


. SE... ill ice urn.. 
~~! ist floor: desirable for 2 people 


y 

bat i sas 

Bihed, 875. "Cail bet. & and i2 
DU. oa. 


oe 


LI. 6-6462 


priv.; homie. 
Cor. a ae dec note 
cou.— = 


1426 21st St. NW. |" 


\, ee rae 2 i : 
ee iteh- 
th: sultab 


ba” ai stiee, me BH 


‘ UL 
pes FIELD, NAVY YARD 


tht tia 
i fl. nicely 
kit. riv 


JS se? 


ae il ah 


0 a-h910 


ig en. n dinetie. aa for 


fe the: 


leanne i-r eficienc 
vate bath: 7,50 W , 


A . _ 
rooms and pvt. bath; exc. cond 
furn. Adults. $71 incl. utils. 


Enormous apt.. 
r. school; nearby 


Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


: =| RAY : "Os fon 4.tw 


JE. 2-5500 


IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 
Attract 


Bas, BUS SERVICES 
gon vali 


y he 
pare Utilities a Rec’ ote 
ALSO UNFURNISHED APTS. 
CHESAPEAKE TERRACE 
4242 4th St. SE. JO. 232-9776 


urnivure. $91 to 65.80 


ote i 
rer isl 


AT 
GLASSMANOR 


210 Winthr 


bree © ‘Of 4600 
Sion, Capito! ws 


Pn 5 tees 


Bat 
"1. 


BELLEVUE 
' GARDENS 


1-PARE ZONB 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. 


1 Bedrm., Unfurn.. . .$65 up 


Completely modern: large closets: 
spacious lawn layground. bal! 
diamond for children and adults 


PHONE JO. 1-2700 
Open Daily, 9 to 6 P. M, 
Sunday, | to 6 P. M. 


1701 roTH sh. NW. 


1-BEDRM. APT.—$110 
ins * Yo 5 le} vy 
BACH. APT.—$69.50 


(large walk-in closet, 
bath, 


witc 
j ytilities inclu n-the 
not Mon.) fese. valet i beae 


: pitieitt 


rm 
refrigerator) 
Gee © Lt —uear = s Beet attrac- 
tive wit 


¢ h 
hboard anda. ‘matid x service: 


sirsiee| BRS 
ant stop at 


desk or CALL pnhipioael pu. 7- 


ONN. AVE. 


wend ae Pit Conditioned 


EURURY BEDROO! 


Living room onto) , 


d fully iat h FULLY, 


maiehos apt.. inel 
linen, st location. 
Embassy re ‘Meridian Park. 


“AIR-COND. 


With Automatic Indiv. Control 


ir: ultra-modern facilities. aute 
ag tf axe. TV. See esoreve ris serv 


to appreciate. 
Rent" reasonable 


t transp.. 


Laree apt. bide. excell 
rs, tub- 


goed Ao, rkige. parquet 


; W-W car- 
-17 


Park hea attractive 1- 


apt. a furniture, above 
$97.50 incl. utils.” Avail. 


Takoma 
bedrm 
average, 


tive fern, a 
mo up. Ineuire 


ia 2 is mtn 
Ew s 


lv'9 MIN. TO 


tile | 


€ & b eo a 
n> 3 ara We 
é pS Kid ‘ 


Mew Om uh ae 


Se | 


us Mate eeapeotaeallll 


1-BEDRM. —$90 
2 scORMS —~$105.$110 


Warwick 
Village 


NEWLY DECORATED 


13 Bedrooms Homes 
$115 Month 


INDIVIDUAL BASEMENT 


Ww 
WESTINGHOUSE 
WASHER, DRYER 
Refrig., Garbage Disposal 
SOUNDPROOF WALLS 
FULL MAINTENANCE 
LAWNS, YGROUNDS BUS. 
Public, Parochial Schools 
Adjoins fon oy 


DOWNTOWN Wish BY te 


ING NG BUNDAY) 


Mt. re Ave. 66912 


i st, hot ive. 


tent 
ital Cou — 
Key rs Janitor. 
Davis. 1629 


st. nw. 


¢ HEIGHTS AEX —xi- 


tractive ‘4 2 and 


~s A LEXANDIRIEA 


BELLE VIEW 


ye BCHOOL, PLAYGROUND L 
COMPLETE. SHOPPI NG CENTER IN THE AREA 
1 BEDRM. . .$63.25 Up 

SWIMMING POOL '2 BEDRMS. $75.00 Up) 

WADING POOL FURN. APTS., $81.50 ve te 
PROUBEMOR CoP | ster ira 
Alez.: 20 min 
0 in te Pen 


or 


} mile south of 

rom downtown 

pain Navy and 
lvoir 

Resort satmospher 

grounds in 

ee ony 


Stove. eatures in 


A 


7 OtHee, 601 sures 8 wy 


spacious 


eer 
cludine 
area 


FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
RENTAL OFFI 

7812 District Heights Pkwy. 
N | 


La apt. bidg.: new 
bedrm tie. » mi 
wer. 


NDRIA 


OEBIAY wa) saree 2S ce 


in. 
Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. | 
8-514 


Tg i= 


ah tor 4 | oe 

- e: Dep | rer ar NISHED "3 PT>., | Leite AeA 

ee a it _ BEST VALU 
BEST LOCATION 

LASALLE APT. HOTEL 


1 Rm. Pull Kit, & Bath, $75 
| Living Room, Dinette, Bedroom, 
arr b B $100 & $110 


HIPL A 
1"Bedrm., from $68.50 


rm., 
2-Bedrms., from $80.00 
UTILITIES 


i 
ie ti “ 


i 
- ei 


sryeem| LAST sf WORD 
AIR ee oe 
gins Park, ne 


ao 
faund ares “storage 


embassy, row 


b= jell titra. 


arase,. 
nt ‘re sonable 


‘illwoud Manor | 


1- AND 2-BEDROOM APTS. 


aM. 
$68-$73. a. 


JO. 40 
JUST 8 MIN. VIA SHIRLEY HWY, 


$66.00 
2iREDRGON Ar 73 90 


¢ , 
Hee 
H SCH 
Rae 
Also Purnished Apt. Plan 
SHIRLEY D 


RATES FROM $81 


UTILITIES INCLUDED 

: Out. Columbia rae to 

Cross Rds. right Rt 

1 Mock past Culmor . 

shopping center stop light. left on 

ae to Hillwood Manor foes 
6611 GLEN CARLYN 

JE. 3-7701 


~ $0 MINUTES — 
FROM THE CAPITOL 
SEE MODERN SUBURBAN 


OCCUPANCY 


$72.50 and $83.00, Including 
Utils.—1 and 2-Bedrooms 
Unfurnished 


HET sPB0 
+" 


—Ater. apts. with 
bath. 4125 & a $135. Eitie a 
a 
l rm. h, $100. CHER. 
-2644. 
--1 saree room and 
ref mee ty 


BHOP 
in Jetter 
min. from downtewn D 


entagon, main Navy, and %é 
min. te Fort Belvoir. 


NSPORTAT 


anor, Nr itn Va. 


11 BEDROOM—FROM $79.50. Boks" 


SO. 5-9100 
SO. 5-7922 


EVENINGS 


ne. £79.90 Teel et hs 


t fice. 8400 Piney Loca 


ai 


$91.50. Utils 
incl ee Be08" Sun. and eves. 


Monroe Development Corp. 
164 N King Hey. 
ALEXANDRIA 
AIR-CONDITIONED 
BROOKVILLE 
DUPLEX APTS. 
2 bt 3 BEDROOMS 
1% BATHS 
WITH On WITHOUT BASEMENTS 
FURNISHED 
OR UNFURNISHED 
FROM $102.50 UP 
Rental Santtice” Close. a 4 
|Open Daily Mon Thru Pri. $-5:30) 
FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL 


FL. 4-9400 


SE EMTS SOROS 


ridge a) north 


NE THES Bika 
ina a Yee brienit 


Briziey “hwy. hey.. FAs ang tamaily sized | 
redec 


inary r oait ml uN and 
follow Brooky te edel| dit 


° 3 
d. 
i toh Rj cen: 
od. ~H Walking dis- | 
avy Annex. min. to ente-| + ad liv. 


gen: od). to Army — a Pike, Coun- 
ARLINGTON 


—CHOICE LOCATIONS. 

—1l AND 2 BEDRMS. 

—“TOPS” IN CONVENIENCE. 
CALL JA. 71-6660 


At Donna Lee 

There's Everything! 
—LGE. 2 BEDROOM. 7 
-— BUS. SCHOOLS, SHOPPING. 
~— -WE LOVE CHILDREN 
—CLOSETS GALORE. 
—EVERY CONVENIENCE. 
-~PETS WELCOME 


—FPURN ISHED. 


| 


y 
ey in No. 1. Steu-/ 
I. 7-2434. | 


a 


~ 
~~, and hw 


-__ Ane 


rm.. “kit 
chouse 


wi teh | 
swim-! 


i 
bath: newly | dec.: 
yretria.; afer. bidg 
T7200 w 


ne 7 mw yle ie 
0 Z. 
5 7720_wee 


RCORA 
» 
pda btioa e150 ” inel 
ee: Wa Famp- 


are, | 2 1 bedrm.. 
- ed heat, net water ‘relrie. 
urn. Newly iagpect ted. Cony 


Cor call TA 


open porc 
395 mo. 
632-4 rms . 


\e29° K st. nw. 


‘a, Abt We. 1} bea 
wre w- 4-* 


Downing Place 

1 Bedroom, util. fu 

Sanjes st WE. 1416, o No 
redec 


Newly ~ d 
netie. 1 +> . bath, rear. screened | 
porch, § 


1326—1st aed 
rn., 866 m 


livin 


Kearney St. NE.. 22271.—Store and 
ort: Heat furn. Apt. $58.50; store 


were 


IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY, 
CALL MR. oO Nn 


uti 
Fa 


ine = 
1-BEORM.—$75 Eas trans as ‘, lovely large 


Set th 
Lee. oot, one ous 


ering: T eed 


Kot et ale, Be Ar. 
r ington-Cherokee Apts. 


er 
1 


A. 8-2634. Alter 


A , VA. 
Walter Reed Gardens 
2919 13th RD., SOUTH 


iI Bedrm. —$79. 50 
' 2 Bedrms.—$95 


Ayes 
as. B not more t 


eh tt 
PAY Be 


Beth 


ee. 


ties, ater eg 


9 to 5, Weekdays; Sat., ‘ to 12 
JA. 8-4226 
Eves. & Sat. Afternoon. JA. 5-0077 


BRENTWOOD VILLAGE 


1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 


GARDEN APARTMENTS 
AVAILABLE 


20 Minutes to Downtown 
Direct Single Fare Route 


1 BEDROOM .......FROM $67.50 
2 BEDROOMS .....FROM $82.50 


Newly decorated, cross ventilation; ample closets, laundry 


souri a Lae. 3-rm. apt: es 
exc. 
$73.50 ined util. Jan. "ae, tranae 


Open Monday thru Friday ‘til 8; Saturday, 9-6; Sunday, 10-5 


storage facilities and parquet floors. Play areas, near 
echool, churches, shepping center end theater. 


DE. 2-3202 


: tary school in the de- 


GLASSMANOR 
ae 
nits $80 
Pr fees av’ ont a Mont 


to a ave, 


. Evans - 


ixtae Ference, ‘Inc, 
1217 VALLEY AVE. SE. 
1 Bedroom $70 and up 
2 Bedrooms $82:50 and up 


Includes utilities. newly painted. 
laundry room. 
oor, conven- 

xX AP 


eYTER’ CARDEN 
key 


faree kitchens—am 
fro and rear entrances 


waik to mchoo 
= ge oars 


ldsen 


— 
eee 
2 Bedrms.—$89 
3 Bedrms.—$105 
ron BE 9% MOOR, Taw | 3 
399 West Broad St. Leesbure Pike 

JE. 2-17 JE. 2-28610 

Daily Sat. Sun. 8:30 a m. to | 


—-FHE BARLEE™ 


909 LONGPELLOW ST. NW. 


LUXURY 
APARTMENTS 


or &8Dp- 


Office 


| they | 


| Incl. wtils.: 1 and 2 pedrens . mod- 

ern; liv. rm.. din it 

Sry r ~ forage fecilities 
sane enone 1 fare 

Tis th ww lilside, Md. mie: 


laun- 
Manager. Apt sony 


99 50-8105 Laat 4 
utils. ine 
. kitchen, finette. : 


ving | 


Eves. ta: i 
“OXON PARK 
OXON TERRACE, MD 


ONE BED 
peaseees iat and parkin 


ew golf 
uthern ave. Office 
weekdays: Sat. 0-1 


MONTCOMERY. INC. 

: eurilee Apts. — 

| 53rd and DEFENSE HIWAY 
NEWLY-DECORATED 

1 Bedroom—from $72.00 


2 Bedrooms——from $89.50 
i, OTR UTILI NCLUD 


' Ea Oy, "STORAGE LAUN- 
BcHOOL, CHU 


BHOP- 
ING 
WA. 7-372! 
Washington Circle Apts 


leony = ~~pos, aban carpeted | 
arti ncinerator. 2430 PA. AVE. NW. 


. 
of 
71979. 


Including Ajl Utilities 


Most conventent lecation in city 
Modern bullding designed for your) 
comfort 


1363 PEABODY ST. NW. 
ALL UTILS. INCLUDED | 
1 BEDROOM—$95 


vim Pant a ‘ ax oawert % 


WALK_TO SCHOOLS, SHOPPING | 


MARLBORO GARDENS | 


close XC —- 


| Remodeled and redecorated: large) 
ROOM $66.25 and $72.| | bedr 


P We ook t - ne 
-. 


TeOe *OTIFIBGAT ; 

i WASHINGTON Post and TIMES rm 
PHONE 
TODAY 

to place your 
weekend want ads 

| in the big 

it rou|Saturday and Sunday . 

\Classified Sections of = 


feea-| The Washington Pom. 
and Times Herald ~: 


RE. 7-1234 
APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 


NR. SHOPS. & TRANS?” 
2-BDRM. APT.—$81.50 


phe Er 


$68—INCL. UTILS. 
One Month Free hayriok 


A we ee GN | = Sw... 
new s. 


= 
Dat 


* 


N 


~Save your money-— 

We do of the tor 

A 
taxes. 


200 Nocth Wayne St., 


BELLEVUE 
‘| ‘GARDENS 


1-FARE ZONB 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. 


1 Bedrm., Unfurn... .$65 up 
$88 up 


.$ 6. 50 | 
(PLUS UTILITIES) 


Art, V 


cae 

a decorated fb Granta 
m.. and 

screened porenes. “ee Behind. f 

utils, as 

0 ‘ - 


' 

Com letely. modern: large closets; 
ous iawn playvsgroun ball! 
lamond for children and adults. 


PHONE JO. 1-2700 
Open Daily, 9 to 6 P. M. 
Sunday, |! to 6 P. M. 


= ae eee 


TRENTON TERRACE 
BEST BUY IN TOWN 

1 & i. ‘ge $72.70 to $81.80 

| ITILITIES INCLUDED | 3 inci. stove. rir 
i sa eee erkine and| af New. spin ate 


‘queer room. Apply office. corner Cor 
| i place and Miss. ave. SE 


j is 
1 AND 2 Bepagon, PURNISHED 


a 


| 
i 


il—Attre 
5 + re, ty bat 


i 
conve 


Pin mitintee Gardews 
'3800 MILAN DR., ALEX. | 
OFF SHIRLEY MIC WAY | 


1 Bedrm. .....$73- -$76 
2 Bedrms., $88.75-$91.75' 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 


pga patenipiies 
90 tos ‘ PURDA 4 


OV 3-4305 or OV. 3-3337 


and 
per mo. Key 
AVIs, INC 


* A 2 

Bedrm.. liv. rm.. kit. nothe. th, 

| 2.50: will redec, Key Apt. 2. 
622 Eve st. ne.—2 rms., 

rere i 


— Sa 2 poe Cap. st. 
b Eee an 

rede. rattle “=< J 

I. ves. 


piks. N “Nav 
dec 


nia,’ 


"tis mo. 


t 
Eait® cer 
to rel} 


a Sw 4TH sT. SE. —Larse 2-bedrm 
$80.50. See $iil ata 
: ide and Central 


ts Tms . 


-62 
NN. AVE. APT. 'S00P APTS, SALE 


| $5300 ASH—And monthiy out. ay 
6.79 to cover ist trust 
home ont 


maintenance pee t. 
superb view ia Rock Cree 
Park. Has bed a Fm. 
with s fireplace, fi full din. + 

oye 
po Tent a p10" 


entiv in process comp. 
decoration. 


BROAD M OO R-EFFICIENCY. 
Charming 8th fir. with all the 
erm exposure. Air-cond. avail ec. 
range 

EDMUND J. FLYNN CO. 


APAR aca WANTED 38 
N 


5 . singe. desires Georg:- 
| town apartment eferabiy une 
fy rnished BO - 46. Po ¥: 


x : va 
tchboard: electricity furnished. 
Also [LOYD HO 


YDS APTS. 
Pay SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 
1-Bedroom ..from $73.50 
from $87.50 


te 


age rooms. iaun 
v. churches. schoo) re" 
c rough 


urs to 

iday: Saturday. 9 to 13 | 

oto Pak AND HOLIDAYS BY APPT 
i ALEX. VA.' 


“ROSEMARY 


Apartments 
OFFERS 


Suburban Living fin 


te Tees! 


suet -atreet | 
eoitien yired aditionsne | 
; 
b. &F a he | AIR-CONDITIONED 
aot see the | 
apd, bach 's AP BoR bedrm me. | Ef pore. , >, - 008. 50-208. 50 
’ ed 


Individually eontro!) air cond.) 
Con 6 shopping and trans 


MR RS. WISE, MANAGER 


aed 


4701 Fa YON 
BETHESDA’S FINEST 
DE LUXE MODERN APT. 


1-BEDRM.—From $92.50 
2-BEORM.—From $109.50 


See Mer, 4740 Bradley Bivd. 
Idon Management Corp. 


1610 PARK RD. NW. 
bokeh ht 
Eat e fs 
"ARLINGTON TOWERS | 


: wie TO ROWETOWN Ho 
RUSH -HOUR E BUS raat 


4-MIN. 
alr-co 


Gracieus suburban living: 
park: 


AS 


1 rm. 
bb: & mo. See Mr. Mor- 
. No. . T19 A st. nw. after 


= 


LEE GARDENS 
community of apartment homes. 
|2-Bedrm. Apt. (3d fl.)—$99.50. 
9 ‘til 7:30 


ditioning; children’s play 
parquet floors. built-in 
icture windows. all- a equipped | 
itchen. roof-top sun patios: shop- 
Ping center. epenetarial service. ex- 
press elevators, laundry facilities 
beautifully ilandsca grounds: | 
penthouse and offices evailable. | 


Efficiencies $80-$92.50) 
| IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY AT 887.50 


4 Bedroom . .$102.50-$145.00 
IMMED. OCCUPANCY AT $112.50 


Daily Hours 
Saturday: 9 ‘til 5:00 
Sunday: | ‘til 5:00 


Apply Office, 70! N. Wayne St. | 
Arlington, Va. 
Rental Magr., JA. 5-6546 
Office, JA. 5-6986 


_——— -- 


Open For Inspection, 9 to 9 


Located one-half ile across Me 


| the Iwo Jima Memo 
Call JA. 5- 5500 


BEAUTIFUL 
ROCK CREEK GARDENS 


In Montgomery County, Md, on the District Line 
and Near Rock Creek Park 


pub angrenghh ep met 
Serv all down- 
town yay by Capital 
Transit buses. Also 
fast local bus service. 


SHOPPING 


Complete shopping | 
center in t develop- | 
ment. minutes ' 
from major 
aress: 
denominations nearby. 


$87.50 
107.50 


SCHOOLS 


New modern elemen- 


high 
i- 


Fine 
schools tn the im 
ate ams. Pree 
bus rvice; nursery 
<meeh ¢ on premises. 


1-BEDROOM APTS. ..... 
2-BEDROOM APTS.........:. 


RENTS INCLUDE ALL UTILITIES 
FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED APTS. 


ooms are large with ample closet space; playground for 
chiteren, wide lawn areas for safe play. 


velopment 


CALL JU. 5-4030 
Rental Office on Premises 
AT 8327 GRUBB RD., SILVER SPRING, MD. 
OPEN SATURDAYS, WEEKDAYS, 9 ‘TIL 5 


Directions: Out 16th st. to Bast-Weet hwy. left te —_ 
td ane left to ~ ang or out Conn. ave. right to East-W 
hwy. . right to office. 

MANAGING AGENTS 


Eig & McKeever 


a 


- Fairview University 


Langley Park, Maryland 


‘NEW—DIFFERENT—DELIGHTFUL 
CONTEMPORARY 


One and two bedroom apartments with every 
convenience—picture windows—spacious surround- 
ings—private entrances or balconies—individual 
heating—designed for those who really appreciate 
the best in suburban living. 

SIX UNITS NOW BUILDING FOR 
JUNE AND JULY OCCUPANCY 


Near Langley Shopp Center and transporta- 
tion. Close to University of Maryland, convenient to 


Fort Meade. 
RENTALS mak ass TO $87.50 


Hot Water Included 
COMPLETE AIR CONDITIONING OPTIONAL 
Hours From 11 to 5 Daily, Noon to 5 Sunday 
Sample Apartment 


7950 18th AVE., APARTMENT 108 
LA Se Rig BUKS NORTH OF UNIV.LANE. RIGGS ROAD. 


hea, ee 
CARL M. FREEMAN MANAGEMENT 


PARKHILL APTS.| | 


| ba 


mortal Bridge directly across from; ~ 


| room 
closet an 


At Its Finest 
‘1-, 2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
| LIMITED NO. AVAIL. 


| FURNISHED APTS. ALSO 
Make Your Selection a 
vacetion At Home 
n Our 
SWIMMING AND) 


WADING POOLS ' 
Opens May 19th 


Private Bus Service to Capital 
| Transit & Silver Spring Shopping | 


t 
og vans; 24-hr. serv. 
me PAUL for it movi 


MOVING—UNION STORAGE CO. 

By careful ~ 
705 Flor ny. nO" 0104. 
y ce; 


40 


met. area. JA 8.32 


HOUSES FURNISHED 


ALEXA 


Jefferson Manor Area 
A 2- mises Bouse —_ 


fen | pe rd. sb 
LP per 


ond transp Renting. for 
TE. 6-1400. AL B 

All Avail. to Our Residents Only | sex 

IDEAL FOR CHILDREN | 


rms 
waaae, yard; 
$160 mo 


c une 
to Oct. 15 Charming ~ aH rica 
beautiful gar ae 2. becres 
baths, large with ofitts 
piace. LI, é- 4500. ROXANA 
—June 
Cool. spacious. 
i rd, com- 


equipment. " patie. Chil. 
pe welcome. oo 


} it 

auto near 
Numerous play areas, basket- schools shopping. cL 
ball courts, indoor playrooms, | 


prone tables, perbacue p ts. 


AU UUR ARR Hi I ies 


CALL JU. 8-11 


OPEN 
PHONE OR WRITE 
FOR FREE BROCHURE 


’ through Sept. 
4 bedrooms, iar 
plete, mod 
dren and 
month 


* 
| rambler, 
arate dinine 


Wiltshire. Parkway! 
3701 CONN. AVE 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


Large efficiency apartment. Living G 
20z13, dressing rm. 9x7. large 


ry 
“lention 
a ; ae 
de = Ne 4 
rms. 


ak, 
as rm.. 
st. 


yy bh astef 
rms. with recreation Tim 


. ys 
ome - 
ern kitche Avail 
‘ tt oor th 
WwW 


$89.50 


CAN BE FURNISHED 


All utilities included. pe by eenee- 
tarial servic ry. 


ls Bea fapie. Cal” Res 
THE VERONA 


560! 13th St. NW 


ew 
aran 
- ut. 

ving rms 
en a if 


yh re a, kite 
avail imm 
AD. 2-2187, 


ee E. iacorsiN, INC. 
Chevy Chase, Ma. Ot 4-1270 


a exe . ee 
aa” ° a a 
Nee eel 
a wate yp 0 ~y 
See janitor to “inspect 


t pon - 
tt uit an beth: 


sible | in : 
i300. ¥ As 2 
rms. =a7en. 50: util 


: t. v. rm. 
drm. kit. and bath. enc! 
ck By no ch fidren $60 m 


beth 1 | Mt, im 
a T “ 


= 


# 


Rs eS ae Coe ae ee ‘ oy ? 
re "! ¥ * 4 : See ay 1 ws ts 
% fi. ag len a ‘w ; 
Ce 
. 


a 


hie 


Friday, May 25, 


Ww, 7 F ht, Or 
a : 


4 


“ a « 
ne at 
oat 8 i= 
di 
TIMES ” 
. ‘ 


~ 


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 
HOUSES UNFURNISHED a1 
“Gonunnet From Preceding Pes, | 'p 


ALEXANDRIA AREA 


Immediate Occupancy 


Lots of Room 
2 and 3-Bedrm. 


3.Bedrm. Homes (Smallest 12x) 


1 ft.), Contain Lge. Bedrms. 
and 2 Full Baths (With Laun- 
= Chute). 
FULL BASEMENT 


‘with outside entrance) 


Wonderful for 


Chi Idren, Pets 


EXCELLENT 
LOCATION 


2 BEDRMS., $85- $98 MO. 
3 BEORMS., $120-$125 MO. 


CALL SO. 2S 9100 


Eves” 86. '5-7922 
ore RA 


'| VA.—-Need unfurnished a 
‘| JA 232-8230. 7- 


INGTON — 3-bedroom brick; 
ard; con 


ARLIN school. | 
transp, “Available | 


Seness rear ¥ 
ns center. 


a4 met, 3 bathe: 


eauip - 2. soe 


psd t one 


rambler! 
nv. ac 
$130. 


at te ie 


tr 5 7. eves. & 


noon. 
ALEX.—Hollin, Hall: air 


. Washer; 
Swimming pool, 


room at Colo- 
_ recr. rm. $115. 5218 


“=i? 


alls Church and Alexandria 
CHOICE LOCATIONS 


Immediate occupancy in suburban 

heolss wal” bowls” decorated 
apacious ees; with or without 
RENTALS FROM oi to hen 50 


Larchmont Realty, Inc. 
34300, _J JE. 3-1830 


faye 


ait.. S pai, bem 


rms., @x 
stairway, to 


‘ Be one, aa 


omes also) 
. : N_ Res tho 


Available 
land. $215 


rr 


ca iced a loce iP ae > 


, ETOWN—Corner brick 
geeness] 2 bedrooms pi 


at 


Jo. $-| 


"eat 
-car metal 
ses. J. DA a 


- ABEL Tee show 
wi cel. ation. 
hewiy decor. C 
~ . 


AONE 


es 
, RD 


GE 
bungalow. 4 rms. and bath: 
meni ht.. WES, 

was 


mn, f os, Ra! 7 30__mo ee ma 3 


pet. . 


NEW &sPLIT- in exclusive 

ter es Bethesde will gon- 
v 

-car 


Se 


a 


Home for an Executive 
1375 locust rd. nw. ioff 
16t th st.}. ~~ Mh the ae t a fr: 
om aty: center r bad. cent liv 

room, fo :  seuen 

wna [Streess: 
i) baths: 
shoul: oa 


bar and fre 


an 
toa we re sition 
. NA_* EGusncus 
UNtaUs MIN ae RE. Mt 
ft. {ltered esimpeing, Pool, 
Box woo a; r 
Ss. completely Fh 
terrace off ne 


Beta J a3 : gebo. 9S 


} i 
$70 mo. if it's ¢ ple without chil: 
2 refs. LU. 2-0006 days. RE. 


Bs. 


dr 


2-bed l-level contemporary | 
ste "saathter 24-{t. living room 
h fireplace. attached carport. 

wooded ict. Avail $id. 
immed 


2-bedrm., 
$120. 


June | 


l-level. Avail. 


PINE Ae ge 
o aeeves coatempetes? bedrooms. 
. with fireplace. wooded 
Avail June 15 55 


Rr + y. 


lot. 

-level 2 bedrmes 
a feoded jot 
Avail Jtie 


48. JA 18500, 


wiy redec. 6- 
ne. and se 396" 
1 | st. nw, 


se. - rms 


room bomeea: 
u I ire 


st. 


COMMERCIAL 


Ga. Ave. 
BRICK, H.-W. H.. BSMT. 


‘OF NATL. RACY 


. LTY 
CHUORED s Cir 
aay sect 


7-3534. 
room coLonee 


4 kits. 4 bathrooms. 
Painted. 50 mo. Oj) heat 
saat ing Realty “i, 412. Sth Sst. 


5 Pilorida ae, 
Home and ces: 7 room nd 
bath Pius 2 offices and powder 
room on ist Beer: redecorated. Ap- 
piicattens } rom es ible rtie 


Just sanared 


ome 


oO 
1836 


SILVER SPRING OR ww — Two 
oe. 2 bedrooms. vafyre. 
| Nr trans 6 


‘PROPERTY MANAGEMT 44A 
VIRGINIA PERT! 


Wanted to mans a ‘dept. Loo =~ 


ice. Good ot ym 

at & 3a 

Ask for + Miss “7 nas, i -1400 
al & N. INC. 


GARAGES, SALE oR RENT — 
ifs Bic ca : 


nw. WN 
GARA r of iii: Te st 


OFFICE, DESK SPACE Rent = 


—_—4 
and | nt turn. Res * mies. tb ‘CHER 


ter 
_2 


space in ew 9 aid 
parking. “feart gt te wn om tS 
8 tenan jt. HO 


8q 
newly semad. "wirek 
} rental. HU. 

NW —3- —3- rm. suite; 
air-cond.. eley. bids.: park. svail.: 


nonprofit orsg.: 
ir cond.: very 


Y a . 
CE in Atty’s suite. Carpeting. 
rapes. Ideal for attorney or tra 


mo. - tas Cc 


r 


- MONEY 


-pa —s 
————_—_$_£_£____—$_{[___—_—__—_—— 
cia lot Pesan a ESTATE LOANS 
. 


Vernon 


by 4 


lovely @-|* 
5 mo.: 2 


Ae! SE rnaby Woods}. 


FP. Pranklin. 
w. Predericksburs 


LOAN S8A 


—Punds to refinance 
i war for imprvits. raise 
CO. 5-2060. JA, 2-280 


—- at 
a. 


|Vae B 
r 
| cash. 
60 

¥- 
| x 4i4. 
im%4% vr. —e 
ventional 20 ony or ‘No mas sete 
ete ate we Realtors. 
a 


| Money_and Give a MR 
ree, Loa Phon 
‘or ae 


nH. 
See av pan 
AL AKER AN N, ~ at 
ndria 


| We will y 2d tet 
| Beard : ‘ 
A 2) 


| 


notes. D. C. 
Reas Be jates 


| on income a vi DU 
| Circle, t will pay you §& 
during next 41 mos. & bal. 
$6800 due Nov. 1959. AD. 4-6610. 


‘| TRUST NOTES WANTED 61A 


MR. JAMES—DI. PALS 
(SALE, INV . PR 


rooming 
houses. transp 


jal with 3 r 
er room. firep 


Ot Ns og 


$15.950. 2 bedrooms 
semidetached brick. 

porches, gara 
ceneals and 


cellent brick 
library and 2-car 
thirties. Wm. C 


| Cotenta} 
an ory i. 
efie e of 
the ar close- y areas 
alt co for nth 
gian ork. Colonial with ty 
ah powder jae. 
hanoust-siee din- 
een 


rms nt 
wooded lot 
TY BROK- 


cen- 


sun 
paneled rec 


5-441 on 
brick town of PRICE BLASI 
UNDER "20-0067 R GUICK BALE 
BY Uf-0 OWN 


FINANCING AVAIL- 

s 

ng room i. 3% prema. 
t area 


f 
Sacrament area. close 
thing. Leaving cit 


rm. an 
on ist. ot ther bedrms. and 
on 2d Nas Lafayese., Sepoet. 
der weeny 2-2 eis 


me 


th. 
Ww 20°s. ¢ 
rick. center entrance 
+d bedrms., 
bemt.. asa 


rage. scr. porch. woode i tik, 
to . Call EM. 2-4471, iRALTY 


Ample * parking. $135 
—Tep 


5x17: 
“ssiona!l tenant only: $150 month. 


,_Post-T 
ALEXANDRIA 


a has assumed 


od 
office buildin 
nformation call BENJAM 


HAS. R. HOOFF, INC. 
su N 


~3445 
P. SAL 
location for 
roup 


fn ane 


48 

ned business ce 

‘ shopping center or 
0 

at Fairfax Circle. 

needed 


stores Bet. 2 ain 
More | 
if RYDALE 
JA. 2-0200. 
49 


store. 


wrys. 
land 


STORES, RENT 


or 


NW.. 53i1i—suli- 
for any Dasiness: sinished 
iv . “ld . 


erry. busines 
ten, reas. + $ heat sure, 


ree 39x 
LEO KOLB CO. AD 


-~Large store 
with peas loading area. In excel. 
con 


sc 
oe seinis business LUSTINE 
¥ €o- 412 Sth 8t. NW. DI. 


. -—Across from 
new feway ‘bein built. L Owner 


Near Rhode Island Ave. &° 
9th St. NW. 


oR VERE, a 


CITIES SERVICE 
OIL COMPANY 


presently engaged 


ambition and integrity who 
want to forge 

2 vol ind ant businessmen in 
t oi =. ~~. want 


ry. 
Investment capital is de- 
sizable, but Ng py sone 


Tmportant. wou 
a ia ee 


m. na 
das through Prides 
Qo ATT. Aawie 


ce r to 


th| ine rm. dining 
won| Ba ree, mn ball 


de- 
+o ag | rick. just off upper Ce een 
bedrom 
finished eo ey ge ng pow de 
rm. pore rec 

30's. Call Gum ao OEhbER nt til 
mprestive brick 

to Conn. ar 


i bee “4 aPnncied steerer 
7 AA Priced in at Cail CLA 


” 
STH ST. 
Immaculate, semidet.. 
plue ist- - 
ne. Rec. 
right ies, 


bath 
arpet- 
“Priced 


N 
Fae 


"RA 


. ON. 
or| Lovely modern 3-be 


-2527 
PRESS REALTY CORP 
Tio BSR eA NO I YMENT 


v 

, @ebestos 

ehingie rambier; fenced yard: large 
m1) eened porch. Call I. 7-8333 


DRRICK WB San | 
INC, REAL ESTA 


ion. 
Aaa BPROVE 
‘BARGAIN 
A LOT OF HOUSE 
FOR THE MONEY 
LOW DOWN PAYMENT 


N. H. ave. near Grant Circle, Well- 
built row brick 6 rms. and bath. 
farF complete apartment in base- | 

which rents for $65: furni- 
ture ~~ S if needed. Call MR 


JAMES L. DIXON & ne 
7200, JU. 7-67 
2 APTS. ANACOSTIA, D. C. 


nape ane income: brick: bemt. 


LEO mM BERNSTEIN: ‘CO. 


full bemt.. det fs 
Owner ‘rome erred 
ee LU. 2-8136 


UY 
IN SOUTHEAST 


rita ag 
garunpay axp AND UNDA 18 
t. SE... 2 Savana. 410.760. 


m ese. 2 edema. 811.800 


V2, loos W880." Cash Nog hom rt 


r appointm 


Hilicrest Homes. open fer mepae- 
tion " Sun. | R 
401 32d st. SE.. 5 barms., $2 "300. 
icture in Sun. pape 
SE. 


ny Hillcrest Drive. 3 bed- 
8.600. 


, $18 


415 Highview Terrace. SE. 
or appointment. 


18 Oth St. SE. 4 be 
m for inspection 
te 8 Dp. m 


Call 


rms.. $16,500. 
t. and Sun. 


311 Greig. BSt.. Beat Pleasant. Md 
ae pi 080 gies $11. Fe GI ap- 
praisa $12.2 Cape Cod. 


ee SE. Vacant. %#13.500. 
coe’. eall for information or 
7A me 


Ubp REALTY 


REPOSSESSED 
BARGAIN 


ove in and take over the 
PAYMENTS a, 
lovely brick home o—_¢ of re- 
decoration is ur ‘down i a 


ment. Call gl. once 
66656 (M.W.FP): 4-7168 
MURRAY LEVINE Ba 4-3737 


SEMI-DET. BRICK 
2 BATHS ON 2ND FLOOR 
oD ya 


3 SEA eT 


wt har s NW.—ST. 359680 
30 P. M. DU. 17-7595 
a 


LOW 
this 


fo 


te 
tovelr a 20-ft. onial brick; 2 spa- 
. on ths. 


suc 
ein nek | feo 


H HA 


Very attractive white brick cen- | 
ter-hall Colonial on a quiet ——_ i 
sac off Utah ave. Large livin | 
and huge cereanad porch overio 
ing exquisitely landscaped 
new birch kitchen with 
adjoining 


" 
nishe ‘ 
Cc ABE 
“| 


oe | ane powder 
dad 2 baths upstairs: ame 
paneled recreation rm. maid's 
and garage: the "level | 


th 
fot contains over i 
ri $500." Ww a KR WRIGHT. | 


—..$3000 cash 
Balance in one _lone-t orm crest 6 
ms. P aHAN. 
Hs excellent t egndition n cf i 


redecorated 3-bedrm 
j raining rm... hug 
Uy dinin 

weer rm. on ist fir. $21. 
ent terms 


RICK W. BERENS JR. CO. 


Fag ye 


Attractive yoy G-sear-cne 
t 


a, 


omy ak BBS call Mrs 
ase e 5 
. NA 68-9300. BOSS 


irs Mienol- 


7-4244_ 


3221 RESERVOIR RD. 
Ras ae house with over?- 
a doors 


library. 2 
dining esti kitchen: 


J F. “BEGG, INC. 


j 


90-6: all weil 
dou bie d beta arden 
tee een will eneritics 


3 b M patio “16 
rooms, bric . . 
ALSO 
Lot 20x115 in Georgetown with 
room for swimming pool. Exclu- 
sive 


ALSO 
Entrignin littie bachelor house 
: bis nougsh for swimming 


a 
sii a DE ak 7 
2221 

t. convent 


enjoyed by 
is attractive b 
are 


' 


, 


rn «kitech- 
tie: 3 
y aCe OAs AR 
R Ae 
> Ww 
Por , 2 and 3j-bedrm., de 


“T3902 A 
$500 DOWN 
pasentte corner brk.. huge 
full bdsmt fine Se isatel 
woodwork inside. Best buy in city 
MR KITCHENS 
ALTY CO. 3-736! ; 


MOD.—SEMIDET. BRICK 
$750 DOWN 


Ts all you need to buy this jovely 
home. 6 rms. and Date. full bs 
gas h.-w. heat in 
condition 

amaze you 


RALPH 
TU. 2-9200 


COLORED 


Attention Vets 
3 BEDRMS.—$11,950 
Semidet. Brick 


and $72.76 per 

modern semi- 

Six rooms and 

full basement gas most: 

an extre-ia e lot. Call Mr. Me- 
Intosh., ~2480; eves and Sun. 


AD. _2-6565 
FRED A. SMITH CO. 


brick ond 


rms.. 
yes. isonthis 
reman Reait 


me 


pee 


homes 
dows. fenced y¥ 
ment like rent. 


eens 
$11,950 o 


eaniiness and nd homey atma Sohere. 
eae ‘. foo Plate 


rooms, | ait ee ving room 
kitchen with bran new. ia bere 
i 2 partment refris- 


ent— 
eranee. LS 


l 
parase Anchor 


-fenced, 
Cg | bequtiful a arden: “fu 


tie. 


95 


ene Nes = = Pigg B crete front 
enc 
porch. tons St. eas heat, comp). 


“ME. 8-0194—LO, 4-7942 
2-Family-——$13,750, $750 Dn. 
wm! E 


SE. 


Larse ‘T-rm. brick 


bamt., 
Whine i 


mo. Call till cistiat “ite 
R. A. HUMPHRIES 


ss Ave. ltor, 


Sr 


2 
=e 


bait eat ol 
$2120 


Attractive 20 a 
ped 


session. 


mbt 


me RO” 


. of 16th: 5 
rch; , . 


¢. 
COLORED—-GI 


a ee NEY DN. 


~ COLORED—$1500 DOWN 
ok.| FASHIONABLE NW. SECTION 


A geht 
1012 wees 8 ay pe 2 a ot 


After 6: 
| COLORED—OI 8 r 350 down. Modern 


it.. tiled bath. 


maculate cond. 
2-761 + 


cores $i 
ge Ra 


Ne a 

COS ORES Dene. solid am = 

$68 20 gta price ce $7900, Va Fac. 
tor Phe ALTY 


SOB BE KeHED 


Gleaming hardwood floors through- 
out 7 spacious rooms. side hal! 
an. 2 baths, gomerete paren. gas 
a gar r ed gar 
‘Yeon to Rhode land ave. ne 
acant. “~ right in! 

CO. HO. 2-1287 

& GALLATIN 


NW 
MOD. KiT.—REC. RM. 


Another chance to buy a modern’ 


inhi oer 
Bua he sa 


le be 
—_ as little as $2000 d 
very attractive Ray 
hat bath in full b 
arage j tg * sieht ‘at 
Call "til 


RALPH D. COHN 
TU. 2-9200 


COLORED—BRIGHTWOOD 


Pomtdet. heme in sovely section. 
» imeclosed 


"on, 


t r bedrms. and 
2nd 4. Pull bamt. with 
Gas pees Nice yard. 


LOR er a down for 


Pull bent 


weed. 
Loe Fomel. redec. 


3 $495 1 BWR Be IN| 


BLK. nN 
Newly ecorat © lee om 
| Eis Be 768. Eves. IU. 
DETACHED BEAUTY 
8 “ROOMS—2 BATHS 
Just off ist 2n4 Madison sis. Mod- 
hy custom t. yh er a ip -~ i 
oe a 7 —_ ope den. 
Pruit en on nice 
jot. Priced 7 


_ PRESS Fight, Eves. CORP. ag 


r: ACH 


PPER NW. Series 
~ - 4 detached den on ist floor 


re TAS AARP 
b 
3626 ati 9 ». 


ete x 
s SOS BOWN BRICK 


WN—BRICK 


home value for such 


92 


ern 

fis bath, modern kitchen: gas h.- 
w.h.: conerete front rch: com - | 
Reasoned eed lavishly redecorated. | 
y priced at $13,950. Va- 


t. ou move tient a 7 
sents eo 


8-rm. brick, rec. rm.. nice posty 
borhood, call ‘til 9 p.m. AD. 2. | 


DANIEL eet & . e 
a 
HOME AND IN MA 
ONLY $750 DOWN :| 
Modern Col. Tapestry Brick hom 
Seemed with 


i" 


oe RALPH D. pine 
TU. 2-9200 


be poss. y eet "aD: 
DANIEL DIENER & CO. 
Colored GI—$250 Down 


AM, 2Beon Oy 
Beautiful clean et. a 
sgane lot: spacious 


rooms. windows ou 
ldn’t i Tor mo ° 45° cell now! 


A 20th st. ne.| 
ences. 
ta.. 


$1800 down. 


and income: 


ei'h 3. ages. 


od 
ome 
ranged 


& modern sem 


ed “brick, Bome» in | the ‘most | 


& single 
a two family 
orated. VACANT. Has 
y deep back vard with 
’ dad ower «arden. 


- ‘ t; s a.-c 
ee Ty ‘A sere oy 
9, PAYMENTS. Call Mr. 
mes. DI. 77-1655: eves..  § 3- 
_CALOMIRI8 INVESTMENT CO. 


~—Morea—286 Madison St. NW. 


pe rgeou S brick. Concrete 

ron pare built- “in arage 20 

ft. wide side hall plan y knot- 
paneled 


] 
ATLAS REALTY 


ST. NW. 


4 baths. 
-—" NA. 6- 
622. 


8 
ae Bai like 

nis $0 wN 
wap Te 


eupetions condition 5000 block 


oe TBS brick 
2 baths e Con 
ch. — pase rare. Auto 
at. easona 
BAR REALTY cQ, 
800 


If vour credit is good. owner will 
ick me 


: tront 


as h-w.-h. 
Vacant & ch a. call "til 


RALPH D. COHN 
TU.*2-9200 


COLORED. BRIGHTWOOD > 
brick vie New 


pug 
a4 


ampshire and 
attic rec. 


mm RA, ce & CO., DI. 17-6501 


rms. 


Dujetanding me style semide- 
tapest a 3 home: «alk- 
terr 


« rm. 
en with separa 


_ BUNGA 
5904 3RD Gh NW. 


all on 


Det. brk 
$17,500. | 


heat | Tight! Byes 


R prom 


balance y BO. Brown < 

pam Cc. or 

. Sp r 
rs $ chens 


ere 


ann 


! 
Sn ee 
novel, yard. 

. . $995 


Bea 
COLORED—$195 DN 


2-story and Enelis peqment. 
rm. brie 3 ee 
settlement charges. ove in 
Acker St. N.E. NA. 8-7772- or JU. 
. 622. 


COLORED—4 BEDROOMS 
PEABODY —$750 DN 
hrubbery cad, 


’ ier 
ie 5.4 Sih TIL'S P.M. 


- 
+ 


Go| 


faire io. o. aitic: 
tear 


bath split level. Not 
ment. Has center h 
roo wie ep 


ine 
| darligh 
Very 


mouse enéer iis, 
ate area 
ro "+t miss 


ye wnhes 


s dan 
me at 


i ala 


Ro 


GI—$66 “MONTHLY 
COVERS EVERYTHING 
ONLY $295 DOWN 
208 36th St. SE. 
This brick dariings go hy h— » 


ches. finished 
room Your best security is 


8B 


| adian "asics Co., JU. 7-53 
| Brokers Cooperation 


\Bethesda Close in, 

| NR. OUR LADY OF VTOURDTS 
tm. center 

| Colonial; 


m.. 
| chon 


walk to | 
| | eas  PREnsek Re 2-000 


| BETHESDA 


Flowers——Flowers—Flowers 


1N THE HEART OF BETHESDA). 


This place is beautiful beyond o- 
t featu part 


pagan >. Commission | 


For Good D 


COLORED—CORNER—NW. 
Semidet. 
rooms. 


Deal 


corner brick. large 
mod aths. 

. large 
tached brick ga- 
will take 95 
spect HT 


“PYMTS. 


wn "for this 


ard. de 
r 


To in 


"$65 M 


ca 


‘with gas ht ee ~ seen 
Alp Call ‘til 9 


PH D. COHN 
} TU. 2-9200 


| COLOREO—$995 DN. 
\36 BUCHANAN ST. NE. 


Near schools. 
TA 


ian ST. 
DETACHED 

Wish large bright ‘mous and pee 
1m 


2 wn oe x. ppoint: 
ment only Exclusive ac 
J. Wesley Buchanan, 
Perpetua) Bide... Beth 
| Cuevy CHASE—Postwar 
home on @ park-like jot. 
tio barbecue. screened 


the. 
6-3400. 

colonial 
se 


Pay & .—s 
mary School area. Conve jent to 
stores and transportation “Birst ol- 
fering of this Colonia] brick home 
with living room. full sise dining 
equip tehen, den. pow- 
wall-to-wall carpetin 
ooms., 
Da “-_ 
ely lan da 
cellent oaaien, Owner 
Call es $-2300 a 
i. NES # co. 


in; 
Lovely old ieee ae 
on and bath 
uge attic that can make 
"re nt =~ 
apery ay 
— | 


a 
the aoe 
2-2216. 


dishwasher ai 
shwa f., sposal. 
wiring. 100x168 
* ae waiter S 


Schoodts. 
2-7828 or 


landsca 


aa ‘ 


es 


VY side 
stinguished white brick colonial 
@ street. 6 ception- 


NA. 8-3689 


—VACANT 
432 SHEPHERD ST. NW. 


Colonial cor. brick. redecor ; 


REALTY CORP. 
927 15th St. NW T. 3-9316 


HOUSES WANTED, to BUY <4 


A = ne 
CLIENTS WAITING—wWe have buy- 
ers for large = homes in pet. | 


Chase ny condition 
E 


te 

' 
& 
3° 
wo 


"vy 
~< 
© 
Cc 
Ze 
a 
De «| 
ha) 
A 
a 


“6-8-room house, Georgetown 
Bur HO S:9078 $20.000. Ur- 


gen 2 
DA-CHEVY CHASE 
Need 4-bedroom homes in $40,000 | 
e. Call Mrs. Carroll. OL 
is. & LEO KOLB CO. AD 


~ A CASH BUYER OR 


will sell on terms. LI. 6-2000 
co 


cash 
°4 hou 332 Mer 


in 
| eT aa. " 


immed. popraisal sak eve GC homes | 
£0... WA 35-0334. 


er on properties 
Delle. JO 3) 


a 


a ST 7 

i: ° | 
irom owners: | 
om. Realtors 


yn 


our Home 
. 17-1633 
p dolliar—a T cas any 
section of the city Ovick action, 
“ RPM 4 


A CAS direct 
quick service. Bau 
“omnes 
CASH N 
Ww *) -41' 
Spot Cash for Y 


Hom Notes. Acreage. Va.. Md., 
D Cc. C. Culmore » Realty, JE. 4-6650. 

. CLEAN 3- OF -bedm. home 
in good SE. or n y Co 
have » substantial caep prs 


C7 
M OW 


Highest cas our property 


D 


for 


‘in DC or Md? c 
WH. 6-6579. 


MARYLAND 
Charles Count 
CHARLES CO. oy 2 Tr 
acres: lovely shade trees. 
shrubs: plenty of outbidgs 

00 dn. $99 mo. Jd. 


FPA. 2-5141 


ma... J*« 
Howertn 
$13.950. | 
Supper, | 
roker, 
Montgomery County 
brick 
b 


ce. 
ers 


A — Contemporary 


tric 
alcove 
5.800 or assume laree 
KORZENDORFER. OL 


—olonial white Brick 

on quiet street close to shoppi 

center. 3 bedr 

porch, re 

slate root. serace. 
1,7 this is good bu 
RANDALL. OL. “4-£539, tt, 9. 

ESDA CABIN JOHN-—6505 

76th pl. Uniaue rambler, ideal for| 

small children 

13x20 3d bedroom o 


with breakfast 
proved 
trust 


: 


¢ | available 


roses. large plavereund eqilipment. 
$18. OL. 2 445. 


t - ch! 
brick Cane ~“Cods x 


ii 9 | rm 


aculate| 


excellent value.| * 


bath.; 
ed. Real value. BILL- | 
REALTY CO. EM 2- 


Navy Horm c C3 Ria 200; 1) 


By owner 


r e 

6' <ponr~ond Colonial. on 
et street in highly desirable 

neighborhood. 3 bedrms 

upstairs. good size 


and s baby 
oad and p—~ fares ord 
ise trees. No agents please. OL 


ifully decorated 


Wis. ave. 


ror on S 


~acte jot. bis shade 

rms. bath 
sat ge ful bath 

ish i: 


near elementary, > pus. it or parochial 
schoo or fast transportation 


lis. sho 
epurcnes for ail 
© $29. 


| This lovely 3-bedr one Colon 


AES A oe 
J. 


CHA eu 
portant new Colonial. 
floor features mah 


BIG FAMILY HOUSE 


A very a wy ag and spacious 
older home in onderfu! aneh- 
borhood “Genter hall plan with | 

brary. bedroom and bath on ist 
bedrooms and heated sieep- 
porch : stairs to large 


ing 
st orage attic. Large modern kitchen; ya 


with dishwasher and disposal 

basement. Level jot. 100x165. H 

‘ ir or every applianc 
t 


ice 
ouse 
in- 


and Ramblers in this 
sirable ares hich is L. 
ac ing. transp. 
Prices eenae from 
$17.950 ae ll Mr. Gott- 

lieb. EM. 2-9000 t p.m 

CHEVY CHASE —Every convenience 
only ocks away 20 this 
- a "small ome. t. liv- 
room. te din bed- 
; :* athe al 4] ely — 

z wide w lot on 
+ PF ey $15. 780. 
NORTHW 


a 


ced in midd 


JOHNSON CO. EM. 
ves. - 


Chevy Chase Rambler 


the »pomereet Schocl area ané 
locks to express bus. Nea 

mmacuiate eonal- 

« 2 baths, 

laree screened 

te 


Fete dinin iving ‘room. 
uxurious ag Daibe. 
space. 3 lare 


odree 

fuse hase 

WO. 6- Rae Me 
Bata —s-u 


living rm. fireplace, dining 
itchen el Demt.. garace. 


brick: 
rm 


immaculate” 
OOR AGENC INC 
OFFICE OPEN >, 


AY HILLS, MD. 
WON TERMS 


.000 
iidren. Im- 
De od. 4 bed 


steal AS family wit 
brick Ca - 


mac 

— baths. 

tached garace: moar , Cabin” John 

sept good schools. Shown 
ACONA 


CHAFEE F759 


taj ats 
oth 


| ar 


\Geeon. Meadows, $11,000 


close to all sc 

sa ‘ 
completely fenced oI ij 
GRAHAM 


4-6 6164 peters 19: eves. 4-3 
EENSINGTON — By owner. 
4 oedrm 2 baths 
air- conditi oner 


aTo 
GI app 
ane BE, 
| pm roo 
ot KORZENDORFER. 
till__9 
NO 
Assume larce G 
close-in location 
ms. 2? 


OL. 4-811) 


cea this 


consi 
F. BLANCHARD, Realtor 
neled 


tambier with harming 3. 
tec. room, V4 ree ° 
er 4s oat 1 


equipped ram 
A shovpine 4 


semen’. piace. 
Orch. VA appraised oS - 
* Washington Ave. 


ome. ei- 


281 


THIS IS NO DREAM 


2-zeer-old Cape Cod on pretty lot 
wit 4 


Lovely brick Cape Cod with 
bath and 


i} fg an lore rooms 
dista 


ae 

king 

Rt mage 5 Ny 

HOLMEAD & BAIR, Realtors 
__9-6200 


distance to 
ion. Pri 


NE CHEVY CHASE 
$29,000 AIR COND. 
MOD. 1951 OWNER-BUILT 
BRICK RAMBLER 
| 2ext3te 


main fhoer: 
recreation 

washer and gryee, 
cious shop jowe 


laund 
rage ona 
Kiser hea 


year-round 
G 


E kite 
cludin 
lore. 


ystem. Waik-in attic 
with eversthing 
dining alcove. 


ss. Ave. Ext) — 


(Ma 
Lane Y te - rambles on weeded 
bedrooms. 2 b 
hes" den, ssearete inine room. 
breakfast room k-out rec 
room, a room. eo patio. 
“Car garace BA EL EF. 
; 6-7 ‘ 
TR ay b 
me for 


A—) 


3-bedroom brick ome. 


throughout: 


tray "Byes. 


R 
(of 

Pleasing brick Colonial: 

bedrooms. baths 


ae. owe 
Very reas 


HE. 
RP. - 9316 Hy 
3318 
den 
room 


+. 7 
t ‘ 1B .. 
wder 


bur 


colonial wi 
baths, study 


ps gg pte a. 


WHEATON 2814, aig 
3-bedrm. brick rambler with Iiv 
rm.. spacious din. L: full bemt 
lige. fenced yard. Immaculate cond. 
at ALD NKI & i 

$3260 eves H. 6-832 
WHEATON—$412.700. Oniy = dn. 

rm. brick and peamse. English. 
ae din. rm. 


type bemt.. 
: Catherine 


WOOD ACRES 


wow Colonial homes: 6 and 


me. 


brick rambler; en 
I fin ing avai 


Ac res Constr Corp 


irm. 
cat $a. 


ER Realtor. 


try homes on 4 acres 


2 bed- 
en on sat Sees: 
alk- 
nee to schools. Price $19.- 


living room, 9x11™% din- 

roo ths. | 
bath. ’ 
poe. 
si cendiibentne 
in- 


e 
ali-to-wall carpets. *« block 
reek elementa 


BOG- 
S 


$80 
uriaux, OL. 4-6 $4 
4s. 


Sd bullny EG hath St 


ern 
h powder 
room, on ist floor. basement with 
FLOO A 


Day. SiH & 89 LIVI 0 


— Completely 
nea 
» $65 mo. ee Move right 


.. Ag rees | 


2 
om 
onvenient,. close-in 
3 A. . PISAN 


ced 
walk st 993 | 

= ail, Call JOHN DENNIS. LO 
Eieh subareas Proaertiae | ¢ 


’ q : 
JU. 5-7100. 


a el thy a tmetin. F 4 


MA 


Aad + 4 


Ae > he 
ae ee: 


aes | 


a -~aA 


__.... 'CUSTOM RAMBLER—$34,950 


fm din. = hg ehate. 
replace 3 baths. patio; larse 
LEO M. | BERNSTEIN CO. CO. 
£9. -5-3533. 
OPEN = 


IN 


t est 
deen, left to Calvert aod On 
ro .. 
HO 


room. GI 


7 
Gi—$250 DOWN 
gag ®. ott-ories 2-bedroo 
ulate 
level ecw 2 bdiocks 
HAM & Co. JU. 5- $010, Open eves, 


"til 9. 
st. JOHNS SATHO! SCHOOL, 
SILVER ING 
NICE 3-BEDROOM RAMBLER 
Unusually aw gg floor plan, 


hall cian. 


r 


Older Home “Restored 
Glenmont, Colesville Rd. 
New Ras! land farm house situated 

ut 


: Me 
countrys ' 


& CO. JU 


*| 8 be pours — this new cust 

bu -be 2-bath 
Built of antique’ brick. se 
a 


bree ' ta recr eation 
asve in daylight basement. All for 


Se "ROBERT GRAY & & CO. 


=| OBER pal DAILY 


BY OWNER 
| POTOMAC HUNT COUNTRY 
piers on and 18 acres, 
overlooking estate. A ont 
entr in. 
hs, all-elec. kit. fea- 


eating apace. .~ 
dry rm ‘ediatnton Bemt. = 
pl. and space A —_ rec 

Exc neing. Wil 


‘DE: 
, 


ac 
to Brickyard r 
2- 


ACCOKEEK, MD. 


pansect 
n 4 


¢ Mkt 
—— as te for rent with 


*ADERHOLT REALTY CO. 


r 
phy full bsm 
fi 


G 
sized bedrms., 
-. 


rm. with fre 
full. dry basement, 
pimoculst ¢ «oO 


powder 
a e. 
e ared, * storms 
bedrm. air 
lot we ing — te oa 


is rained, “at wi is 
aaj 


$8, 950 


“extras 


venetian 


, MOORE, ‘REALTORS 


ye 6-8000 


VA tomes. 


‘CLINTON AREA- 
| Dangerfield ra 


Radio tation 


madere oPruit trees and garden. | 


0. 
= "Buy, one and $80 m 
nm paved 
Schoo! "tae ond trans, to D. C. OL 
42-1613. COX & CO. IN 


VISIT 
White Rambler 


located near Colesville. Md 
$22,500. 


LOHR 


Family Space 


be 
deep. fenced lot 
“at | _.wENTZ. AP 


f you need space. here's the bes 
o ; 


rch; in Pmece te con. 
fo "ealy $17,950. GI ap- 


HOMES 
ROBERT E.. LOHR 


PM. 6- 3600 


HE. 4-4000 ” RA 
a shoo: 4 36th Year a eoniiiinds Service 


ve the 2°, 
y silorded with be 


poten, of of privac 
brick and stone rambier 


9 till 9 

—6 

31 ~% baths and alimeost an 
magnaens 


ment considered. 
oO . . 5-6 


COUNTR 
m 


Y, nea 
. ram 


eps ie 


$15,950 


4 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS 


Aray officer pameperend and se)l- 
ng 


ape Cod in new 
tty corner iot: 
Silver ri 

AU 

ves. 


3 ACRES——$17. 

In excellent | tion near Arsyie| 

Country Club re ine 3 

rm.. a = c. 

Tg 

phere re ie carat 
nit 


oes 7 
wooded M4 
ren to 


ee Bice 


uate dining 


room : 
t basement wit 
er mpicture window am 


= ee own a available fi rene- 


‘Modern Brick Home’ 


. Brery room entre 


| stairway 


to expandible 
beautifully “Ta 


s 


pots. can 
with “Fi 


heat. Fenced rear var 


dn 
2-story brick 
t: level acre penced 
blocks school. t j a 
ad realtor 


A A 3-s10ry, 
sep. 


6T.s00" a HN 
7-0900 ti) 9 Pp m. . 
HYATTSVILLE 
Two brick Cape Cods, 
ing 


tic: cony , 
ERVIN REALTY CO. WA. 
A. 73-1232 


W 
HYATTSVILLE 


Situations make ber ws here 
is a spacious 4 
that challenges 


drm brick, rm. 
A. 


'Crisp—Clean—and New 


i 
i 


nd = atsume 4% loan. oF s 
#. own 
12,300, GF ‘GRA Bui i 


Lan 
Fi pler 


as, Bees REAL "ON. 
1 aa rm, 
riek rombiers, it on main 
liv. rm. wit ; 4 : 
8 ipble. JO. 8-587 
D UD 


eture yourself in this new 3- 
irm. brick and shi 
bier in College 
da 
Your cheice of decora- 
tions 


THE PERRY BOSWELL CO. 
WA. 7-4500 Realtors 
ry rm.. die 
full Demet, 
casa 


. Liv. 
nette, kit. 2 bedrms., 
Shika CONLEY & CO. AP. 41-6292, 
ANGLEY PARK. MD .—Walk 
sburgh's 

wit ] 
trees 
15.250 

errimac dr. fro 


isposal, 


master, washing = - 
e) porch. J Win tt: 


1osed 
. ; 


New 4-bedrm, ‘buneaion, - $i2.880° 
a. down, balance like 


f bathe 


tion se 
"| gludine 


mm, “Sts 


vs auto: 


ful wan eauip, 
,| arver. @ dish w 
R 


a 
this compact. 2-bedr if 
sauip. A IR aoewatae’ eat ull 
Idea} for ches 4 Soule CR } 
, STA 

an 4 re 
5S'a landscaped carte wi remod- 
eled . dwelling: moor ov 
bidas:: ball Jy 
unusual property at 
“il 9 m.. WA. 7- B 

2 
Beautiful 
sen 


es 
ment 


aor 


uilt in Me fer ages 


a tulleary Ps pemt. ene 


nd Rast 


ful 


BRICK BUNGALOW 


CaaS cotta 


7 


Vy ACRE—$! 000 DOWN 


large. ex mote. attic ee oe path. | 
ise exognd bsmt. bd dd iT tors | 

t our oppor | 
— te en a REALTY ¢ = 


$300 DOWN—ANYONE! | 
2 asbestos net semi-| 
a eched in conv ntland Ty | 
rm. din. rm.. eauint fu HL bem, | 
Resi: gO Ne bod WA 
xe 
a 


toy 4-4488 


-VET SPECIAL!- $150 down 
2-bedroo 


oom | 


il 
luding 

Rie PARKSIDS | 

"ul 9 pm, | 


aep 
equipped 
Paacty. Lo 


es on OP An bresay | any 


half brick nd 
abinets i “Tt. 
ican ¢ : aylight 


— 
aah ~~ 


hom a 
brick. 1 

penutitul Amer 
ile bath. 3 
mane men openin $ 
terrace. Lot 

4 flower garden 
egetadie an shopping cen- 


be 
oroe. 


gtreet-car, churches, 
ter nearby. Price $15 


arris is | oman ty swimm 


a. on 1 “Rnancing 
conventiona ‘See A 


‘ before. you buy. Call JO 
: wi BCER- ST 2, 7-750! 
% Was —“ 4 
He ne sige, eau 


chicken “or turkey. ! 
} bedrm a" and 
y 3- a00 ft 
coat at on.y 
PRINGE | 
AP 7 


ve 


RRTIES. 


ACROSS FROM CENSUS: 
BRICK RAMBLER 
3-bedrm. ao! Sau183, com: 
peti 


pel 


liv 


it) torens 
MOORE & MisoRe, REALTORS 


7 aLER— bad 
, Gintee L. ee. | 
tile Aa fu 


a bet 
$) ‘ers | 
GEORGES ROPER TI = 


caer 


emer ' J iad | 


GI or 
wa GEORGES PROPERTIES. | 


’ 
Way: shady 
Fireproof 


rt = > 
Pal m saree®: 


with 
ming pool. wee, 
— oR ” = 50. 

— 1 
tens ert ag, 'QROR NOES PR OP- 
4 ae cae 114 


nt. ¥ 
ee $10,000 
eorges Really =. 
8 fant to re-| 
tir 'g-gcre ch} a —. A- “1 
Js a vest 
el 5, ite . le on erally 
‘ ount “S19 ie cottage ing 
eniy $9 : ry. R. HUGHES CO.-) 
re 0 10 oe By $id 256 
' r comfortable livine id 
bailt oF on ef rooms: full eo 
men o ° 


gaa; or LO. 7-1913 till 


i “PRICE—82° o an 
pays ever 


"COOL TIVING— 


THIS RAMBLER IN OXON HILL | 


nd spacious| 
arg om 


finest qual ity 
’ appliances 20 mm 
or 


— 


Phone i 


‘SE. GI 3 
3-bedrm “bet ck Cape ALEX —Stone rambler. 


SPD 
3 APT —$13,250—Gl 
Your income will MORE than meet 


re aR DC LINE $10,250, Gl | 
A 


ameere bengal ow 1 
; Liv 


“h 1 
for ERVIN, "REAL Pry co 


_4-4488 
COU NTRY “HOME 
All the privacy and peranases 
in. fre 


the country. yet only 1 


ut basemen! . of 
oo garden land. Priced at only 
17 » terms Special financin is 
, Comets 


e| 
cant 
| 

rick 


oa ag yh — ~¥ ~~ 


1D 


for’ 


one f ea yt a 


vets; ge luxe mony wend “st 


By eo RS hi 


New SPLIT. LEVELS 
NO DOWN PAYMENT 


nes. c } 
§ eq. f., 6650 dn. tq Vet, sthal! 
oo to non-yvyet. 

in Hyratteville. 
chure qe 
pe. l : 


in at once. “Only 


You need e 


Jerome 


t move 


YOU 


Ynterested itn fruit trees. shade 
r ds 


level jot. 90 


HAVE 


been looking for a real r 
. if so this has 


ve well Caasneed” 
TT san rontage: custom bunt 


ne 


' ALEXANDRIA 
200 


Ae dou ea. Gedrme. 


| Schools 


ear-ol 4-bed 


t F 5-y 
Ce e lee "For | 
‘iy’ enjoy, 


7 
“Cvarzone “nat a lot weith over | 
net sf bu 


s eat ; ‘$15 

Tia on for AD E het 
‘ iN real brick —e. 
long. has 


nye 


ot 


call ovr off 
waits Bs: wile will | 
pul il, id proud | 


Distinctive, ye 
porary community. 


ene aera E 


+ een 


Rix di gt 
sa38) ORDER 
Jefferson Manor 
Nice brick. semide. 

condition 


ey m. ite bath “beth 


Hee 
Rein buver 


Mor 
everythin 


6-1400. T 6- 
SON. INC. 


7343. AL AKER ‘ 


/ALEX. AREA— where in the wor'd 


ALEXANDRIA- coy down. Brix 
row. just repainted. 5 rooms. fu 
basement Near shopping 
schools. transportation. Ful! pric: 
oniy $9500 onthiy payments ir 
clude everything SA2. Listing 8722- 
E ~1400. TE. 6-734) 

BAKER i BON INC 
ALEX nals]. %, DN. 
tiv rm | 


bungalow near 
rm 
Py wes 
"Bally 73. Ty 


med cedar shingle ,Fambier Liv 
, 


ing pool $11 850 | 
1J. T, Moton Realty, Inc 


2309 Mr Vernon Ave, OV. 3- }- $900 


with 


ALEXANDRIA—Brick rambler | 
full Dasement: ne minar 


ALEX 
blocks 


3 ge 
LOOR 
DOWN ‘OL site 00 tMemeD. 
% : 
POSS 


~ 0.$ DOWN—GI 
shaped CEN- 


AT 817.600, GI 


WOODSMEN 
SPARED THE TREES 


on this level % acre with 


porch. deaurifull fin- 
“WESTERN WOODS 

-S 

kr 


base 
TR 
ATE” 


a massive 
With sarden entrance 

iY sitte ESTA 
NLY $18 


VERNON REALTY 
KI. 8-3106 
2007 Mt, Vernon Ave., 


BEVERLY "HILLS 
3 BEDROOMS, DEN 


819.500 
mmaculat 


coo 
ONnsisting vet 
ir 


Alex. 


ovely Calontal 
Aa "hr = oe 

dist. to Charlies 

"s. Well land- 
is financ! ne 
HUBBAR 
ov 3}- 1946 
ALEX.—5-rm ~ bork. 
bamt.; cor row 
ALEXANDRIA. _Bueknell Hts 
sem old: 3 be 


TE. 6-2310 
, a bedrms 
TE. 6-669 


—Brick 
se 


73 
> paym ent “50. 5-65 4 


ALEXANDRIA 


THE 
BREEZE 


Cool breezy Ivy ils is the loca- 

tion of this outstanding el) bric 

3-bedrm ,Coige ial home. There is 
rig of eimow r throughou 

‘ -sized living rm. with 
fi ire mee separate dining rm. 
ulpped kitchen 
break tast area. Lare 


fully 


with excellent. 
Ay avaiehe 
BARRY Org. | 
Mt. Vernon Ave. Alex. Va. 
30 1. 9-007 
ow - 
4%o-yrs -old 
GI or cogventional 200. 3-bed- 
rooms. firep 
) cx yar rd Gar venjent 
bus. shopping. KE 8-67 


ALEXANDRIA AREA 
4 BEDROOMS 


$11,750-—$250 GI 

S74 INCL. EVERYTHING 
Lovely bungalow full bath. car- 
acre hedged and landscaped ot 
Port, paved driveway beautiful l4- 
city water and sewerage: all con- 
veniences 

JOHN T. BEUCHERT CO. 

Hour Phone OV. 3- $70 
tre ——Mt- Vernon Bivd i level, 
bedrm ‘er-te~ on 
GI conv 


jot 
Brailabie 1 unmed. BO §-46682 


brick 


ALEXANDRIA AREA 


For 2% Dn.—GI Loans| 


SEE BUCKNELL MANOR | 


ky TRUCT 
NEIG 
fe ALLY 


HOMES 
VERY ORHOOD 
EXCEPT W PRICES 


On! Y. s few minutes walk 
to Y swimmin pool, 
ae, lementary schoo 


$230 DN.-GI 


$11,300, $60 MO. 


This brick and 
duplex home has 


frame 
00d sized 


; G 
Ready for immediate 
occupancy. 


$285 DN.—GI 
Ele 180, $85 MO. 


large rooms. baths. 
MAA he 


com itene- 
en separa in 


basement with 
finished room, 
Brick and frame duplex. 


HUNTINGTON SUBDIVISION 


$200 DN.—GI 
$9950—$65 MO. 
BR ASOMIONAL 


oun 


a 
equipment: ?- room 

lex are t " basement and 
enc 


JEFFERSON MANOR 


Just Reduced $550 
$200 DN.—GI 
here MO. 


very fine all- 


CALL SO. 5-9104 


week ees 3 


Sat. vp. m. Sun. eves. 


o. | PRN 


| 4-BEDROOMS—22 BATHS 


and) 


“TOWNE peepee 


REALTY CO.| 


full 
‘— | 


: eee 


ASiiaialiinsia tiles rest 


> a 


atti ten gf 00 iE. 3-9 
"$i 930 


oom ick Ce Cod 
oom a 4 repiacr. taylppe 


ih ise expendivie 2d cape 
ily ean th "hfs tae 


Blessed Sacrament Parish 


cellent buy 
Town & 
TE 6-1415 


Lee hwy. above Fa ur 
© fore drive inte Penvick ‘Park 


n wus: at NER RCO drive | | 


1424 N. Uhie St. Courthouse 8a. 
JA. §«-2 o 


6- 1416 


pet Realty | | on 


; 


ALEXANDRIA 
$15,000 


ly $2509 cash qoun for 
pnp De to ho 
m tiled bath. 
| st. recreation rm., 
r 


ull 9 


CHURCH AREA a 


CENTER HALL 


Brick rambler in -California s! 


m. 2 screened 
. Deep io 
enced veartable garden al- 
planted a end 
street Nice neizhborhood 


Romye Lamborn, Realtor 


EXCLUSIVE AGENT 
iT. 4-8586 OT. 4-8035 


~~ ANNANDALE ASSOC. INC 
ALL, KINDS OF REAL ESTATE 
, 42800. JE. 2-6080. JE. 4-6962 


reacy 

gracious 
ma 7 3 5 Privacy. $20. 500— easy | 
eee 


ARLINGTON | REALTY 
7212 Wiis 
- | Fatrs Cot ach 5 
| New he! ~ homes with full base- 
in living room 
Monthly parmentc| 
-P 4 


ARLINGTON Th 6-7343, AL BAKER & ‘BON |” 


GI APPROVED aa CHURCH—3-bedrm___ brick 


For convenient, coonomntes liv- mbler. \“« acre, fenced back yar 
. > atio, trees and driveway. $14,500 

sy owner. JE. 2-8172. 

FALLS CHU RCH 
Ru ah cres Annandale) 

Ad. -leyel contemporary 
level, * bedrm t 
din, rm., kit 
washer; 


ARFA Holmes 
8 mos 
upper 
iv. mm 


iA 3 1300 
M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 


RLINGTON. NORTH 


LMINT 


WITH A SCENA-RAMIC VIEW 


Or 
as ‘Gallows 
FALLS CHURCH 


ST. JAMES PARISH 


rambler 
to 


3-bedroom brick 
lot and convenient 


Smart 


for 


"nil J-W Rity. Co., JA. 8-1878 


e GI 

Get as. HOLTIN HILLS. Sis commuting. | 
wonderful area for children. walk 
ls; catieted 3-bedrm 


wit a recreation reees, la 
vate patio Man 
types of financing at 
proved price of $18.450 
tails from 

‘Edward R. Briggs, Realtor 
Lee Hey. at Giehe Ra JA 5. 8402) 
| ARL.—4-yr. custom brick rambler: 
adout * acre lot Gracious living 
3 bedrms da ri 


t 
24x20 by flrs 
ete nmr buses sho 
stores reatricted area. 
Ji 2154 


and wertkends 


tA Ao A Atss kOFT- Brick | I it Tevel ) 
bedrooms, 4 
| Beautitui location Be... 


RY aan 


ARLINGTON d 
Country Club Area 
2-BATH RAMBLER 


comenendes leaving. must se)! 


TE 6.7343, AL BAKE 
" 


T—Ramobler. 
: eh, aoxa3t 
it Fee ee 4.2 
LORCOM LANE 


JUST OFF LORCOM LANE. 
ay ae <perm ne brick home 
med + ve yyy cy. 

N 


4 ‘bedrms | 


ty level lot. 
scaped 


rm 3 ny 
June 1. Asking $24. 43 
ALL 


| JA. 4-1300 
'M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 


—_—_— ee en ee 


ARLINGTON 
SWIMMING POOL 
MEMBERSHIP 
FENCED 1, ACRE 


4 bedrms modern 


screened porch 2 bedrooms and 
bath on 2nd fi basement 
wi th - ee rec h fire- 


METZLER-—JA. 5-7575 | 
fireplace. | 


3811 LEE HWY. OPEN 9 TO 9 
jaree dry on 


| LYON VILLAGE |: 


yee. kept detached brick 


rm 


fenced and tall erees 

900; te He Charming 

Open ‘Weekend. 11 to 3} Cave Cog in 
wit LITTLE FALLS RD. 


|FRED J. GEORGE, Realtor 

__ 8-6777 jA._7 -O141_ 

ac —Country club, Lorcom jane) 

* 3 bpedrm. rambler: gar.: rec. 

| hg : 623.500: 4% loan. JA | 
_ No 


| MeLEA N—Smart gout! evel 


3 yrs, old. 2 
ut 


- rm. oF r. 
min. from Penfazon 
Bea a | 
mod 


-4:72: eves. KE 
eadend street 
miy 819.500. B 

_pointment, JE 


n 

By apd- 
ARLINGTON 

Colonial with 3 bedrms and 


full ement on auiet 
dead end sireet is now 


REDUCED 
$1700 


Buy convetitionsal on easy 
terms or Gl $750 down ang 
Pet mo.. including piti. Ce 
oday 


Walker & Dunlop 


5-2400 


A — 
NORTH ARLINGTON | 
Split- Level—$18, 300 | 


PRM 
Richardson. & Hall, 


Radio Bidg. Ar! a 2 | 
| 
| 


N. ARL ATE 


WHALE 


OF A LOT FOR THE a di: 


INC 
959 N. Monroe JA 


osing brick rambler wit 
ANDING VIEW [ currous nding 
peigpbor be u SID 
SCREENED 
rage. 3 bedrms 
BATHS: formal living area 
to Washington and Penta- 
9. fev i. - v ae 


NGTON REALTY 


Ba on Ble _ JA. T-9300 till 9 
ARL INGTON 


ENGLISH 
CAPE COD 


LOC A het NSURP ASSED! Wak 
al 


ools, 
transportation: 
hborh 
OA AGE ae ae. 
ete 9%” _ tmgsedinte sesneasion! BS 
ARI. 


Rucker Co. Says $19,000) “ABPiNGTON REALTY 
OWNER GIVES IN 2212 Wilson Bird... JA. 7-93 till 


* But Rucker Didn’t Win— = , vines Fabulous bu : 
You DID! ull base 


You're getting 3-yr.-o! id brick ram- 
bier in Immaculate condition 
bargain, and it has a iiving 
i | Titepigce, dining rm. m 
bom rm and 
tairwey to 
rm 


n 
motes ifu 


iA 
CLAREMONT “ty EME) 
ahopping, srenep. by A 


GEORGE H. RUCKE ER CO. 


JA. 5-8585 JA. 3-9517._ 


-_- —— — ———— 


“ARLINGTON Ne 
4 BDRMs 215, BATHS 
ONLY $17,350 


spotiess home features 
rm + c 


rag ASSUME 
CROWELL & oy INC. 


2160 N. Cleve a JA. $-0707 


What's _ It_ “Worth? 


Market Says $20,000 
OWNER HESITATES 


payment. 


with a 
am) STEPPEY, JE. 2-4970. JE. 4-3447 
mm SPRINGPIFLD. Gust om guilt, brick | 
seri » acre 


cal Trine 
a.v.es ; ' 
Price from $17.550 to %25 
oown Dat i as ye. as $ 
Sake 
ARLINGTON MENSH REALTY CORP 


LORCOM LANE 
BRICK IVANHOE. 


4 BDRMS., 2 BATHS-——$24,500 


Very rarely offered in this «area 
Center-hall en- 


—_— 


ARLIPGTON 


Off RIDGE Rd. 


$1650 DOWN 

QUAL lg sg VETERAN! 6-rm 
Colon home. W THIS N} 
ING “DISTANCE OF THE) 
shopping and bus.!| 
has eee rm 
815 ® covers) 

pri neipal and Call 

ae 


rious te ailad ARLINGTON Ree LY 
aes ee 2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 37-9300 "til 9 
PREVIEWS VIENNA WOODS | 

| 9 MONTHS OLD-—$14,695 

OF SPACIOUS LIVING | 2iiticr"taGind tate: "se the 
4 


LIVING ROOM) 4n28 le SP°ow vB chews} : ey" oan? 


in sine for specious iving m- "THIS WEEK’ S 
LEADERS! 


b 2 rms. per 
Fenty of closet a Spee interest. 
ment. Rec iit-in 3 

oot beautiful 1 jot you have ever) 

seen. Va lable. 


—_— center- al 


us 
iuilt-in oaren ge 
ent " cant and priced for 
Excellent terms 


le 
COLONTAL REALTY CO. 


altors-Bullders JA. 35-6200 
INGTON NORTH —G! approved 
this colonial ‘home is in the 
section of Arlington less 
everything. Large living rm 
separate formal 


Easy to Acquire 


Only $200 down. balance $14 
a week includes taxes and in- 
surance 


rec rch 
prea. 
evel ia TE 


‘oR i LTY, 


— Custom - 
iit. 3-bedrm., lonial, 
compleiely. aeons Bg 

a- 


to-wal ne 
Beautiful view a Washin nO Who's the Luc ky 


rage. Exclusive with | 
INC. OT. 4-6400 2301-03 Arling- 
rw Captain 


peh.: 
Bi3,500 or best of- 
8. 26th rd. OT. 


wack yard This. Brop: 
be had A eered 
os a $10.000 GI. 


er, 51 


baths, 
to qeartthing 
fer own rambler 


that has as 6990 te to purchase this 
by rick 


with rp 
ry sd { price $17. $50. 


‘Under Priced! 


At $14,250 GT It's a 


ALTY, JA 


b Heme to 
liv 
fare al 


down 
our, unity to be a Dp 


Yeonas Realty 
ee 


/'HOUSE BEAUTIFUL 


| TWO ‘BUS ..LI Es Generous room 


VIRGINIA HILLS 
GRAB IT AND RUN 
3-bedrm. rombier. i 
pet. of “eaah an. "ai 


ART POST REALTY 


BO. 5- rig , A 5-7577 


$450 DOWN-GI. 


New "window rambler with 
8) Rae ow ‘in * aayh ight = 


aoe fs ~~ burch a 
he 2 ee 


ema! erly 
$13. you Ry tots “of living 


this outstanding 


wales 
Parker, Smith & Donnell 


JA. 7-616). 


Kit te dy 
cation, 


—s - R. JI _ -18) ines 
FIVE BEDROOMS 
DAY'S MAR ; A | bathe, 37-f8 liv 


ROWELL & CO., INC. 


2160 N Giede Rd aA 5- “O710T 


$500 Down 


0, 
BY OWN JA. 37-7875 
5-bedroom — ambler #ith 
e rests on & 


ete ofthe 


Ls 


oy 5c ye VTOVTHaR 


u 
— ‘Friday, ag gee 1956 mw 


ay PHONE 


POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


Murmuring pice 
ACT FAST! 
Mourmurine Pi 
3-bedroom 
han néew-house “condition, 
lo a, 


Beauittu ly 
m@cre. 2715 ft ving soon 
en. Peach, apple 
r tre One biock to bus 
Adjacent to beautiful golf course. 
mer tr onarre and mist sell. 
8 al 5 ots — 5% —— 


‘RANCH HOUSE 


3-bed room hacienda-type home| 
with loads of charm 
ness! Double corner let with shade 


INCLUDING SETTLEMENT r 
‘unusual is y 
RORSCHACH REAL TY 


BEAUTY PLUS 


JUNIOR ESTATE! Living rm. view 
overiooks picture-book yard. just 
yearning for 
ures: 2 bedrm 
able living rm 
lin kitchen: carport 
tent 


tion. VETE 
BUY EASY TERMS! $14,700’ 


By appt 
3 ARLINGTON REALTY | 


2212 Wilson Blvd. JA. 7-9300 "til > 


Toa SfEAL | $250 CASH-GI 


Rambier. on DRM. RAMBLER ON DED omc.) 


dee 
3 bedrooms, tls | LOT. BPAUTIFUL Woob 
cr w ° $11,750 

shoo! | Mannas Rity. JE. 2- 3110) 


1 
to move into & JE. 2- 3706 


All you need 
lovely new J-bedrm er-ck 


featuring is 
ate 4 


Of- ; 
| parting unde? a « a carport HF Mave ye en 
aiso featured. These are cus- . 
stom-bduilt + beaut! ful 
+ yale sion sor non-QGIs. Loc 
tion, 4 mile sout 
J ® ox Por ‘a00 to 


Moton Realty, 
2309 Mt. Vernon Ave OV 


liking TION 
“down pa) ment first 


JE 


smal 


LYNN "REALTY, 


MUST CRIFI 
dea 3 ie _, bel low | 


* 
Bee 
A 
2-9400) Pratts CHURCH 
——| GI apprai 


paul — . 


100-FT, RAMBLER nded 


professionally lends -aped 
tth nn A 


ONLY ONE! 
$13,650 


living tn this 3-; 

attractive as 

cory comforteble 
din 

beauti-! 

detached ca- 


large gucet 
screened breezeway 
oar garage 


your 


$32 ‘soo shown bd) 


RORSCHACH REALTY 
E 


appt 


Lovely Barcroft Hills 


3- bedrm 2- -ba h. Drick rambler 
: yrs 0} 1 basement bier: | 
i. hae ls + jasume lar ve GI 


”FHE LAURE CORP 


£324 Wilson Bivd.  ___JA. §-i 717! 


IMAGINE _ | 
4 Bedrms., 2/2 Baths | 


Split level for $22.600 
tiful colored kit. wi th dishwasher | 
sep Te 


and disposa! 
& screened porch attached ‘eprage: | 

lot. Ar ine 
i 
| 


a-acre wooded 
he 
| C. “M Hailey, JE. 2- 71944 | 
2 11,7 Tah 


in P REALTY ‘ 


5800 Lee Hwy. KE. 88-5350 


ltor 
Al Sad . va 


4 BEDROOMS AND 


of the bedrms is on 
j aths s 2 


' 


m™ 
M4. 


nee porch : 
bs’ be lamsbure ‘Jt hi ch 


GI. BES r BUY. 


}- “4 Ee ranche 
fen: NO DFV Boren T 


ed yard 
RORSCHACH REALTY. 


4 Bedrms., 2 Bat . 


RAMBLER 
1-ACRE WOODED 


replace 


A WIFE'S DREAM ar any es 
; ' 6-rm., a. 


rege 
hs. inclos od poe y 


“THE TKSne CORP. 
Biiphe 6 ag M. Hailey, JE. 2.7944 
NO. Bown PAYMENT to anyone 


i l city wutili- 
ot too m uch in this 


hi 
Parker, Smith % Donnell 
JA. 7-6161 


—~“ERESTWOOD RAMBLER 


| NO REASON 


wae SOME LUCKY PERSON 
WONT SNAP UP THIS BUY! 

Convenient to the latest in SHOP- 
an served ody 


it stig UCHANAN INC 
JUS ER 

Scneisen will q 
Hurry! 


Br tee cape Cod. 3 bedrooms. 27 

sl De il bedrm and bath let 

fi ¢ iremlaced livtne arse 

di — ne e™- well equ! peed istehen. 
Ce 


nt wit ° 


onaes throughout 6 rooms a 
huge basement: GI APPROV 
AT s weet The A..F. of a lite 


ARLINGTON REALTY. 


Wilson Bi 7-9300 tin 


—_—" 


Broyhill Crest 
$16,950 


IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. %- 
be ! ° with GE 

i rm., 
screened 


and outs! de ent rence een “a d- 
scaped lieve! lot » Blks to = 
ping Transp. an id most ~ py ent 

amily 


conditi n | 


201% 
#+i« 
esti 


9 


GEORGE H H. RUCKER CO. | 
| Ja 5-85 4251 


LGE BRICK. RAM LER | 
CLOSE-IN 


LIVING RM. WITH CA-! 
RAL AP reo 3 BEDRMS... 
R a 

A C FAN ND 
TRAS: gen iny LEVEL 
SPACE BUY) 

50. OR ASSUME PRES- 

Ait. $13,500 TRUST. TO SEE. 


4 . Malcolm, JA. 7- 3024 | 


EXPANDABLE brick Cape Cod with | 
5 rm n ath on Pull bsmt, | 


ly pay- 


CALL tA. Yi * 400 
M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 
~~ CUSTOM COLONIAL 


features 24- 
din- 
eve- 

screened 
24! 


-old home 


l-vr 


| id JA ¢ 
4- BEDROOM RAMBLER 


WITH 2 LL BATHS. finished rec 


r in 
rm 


Bivd. Ar 
_ Eves. JE 2.1070 


2 "LEVELS 
OF LIVING SPACE 


NICE WOODED LoT 


a8 4 Ay “acre hs, lot wi 
view. 
sila RO WELT &'€6., INC. 
vi th ope 2140 N. Glebe Ra. Ar! 1A. 5-0707 | 


Na nd he. ration | Enjoy New Freedom 
MEY ORE AT S18 


AND OUTDOOR LIVING 8 
950 | 3 
LURIA BROS 


ve 6-rm con emporery. 
Wilsen BI an 77-8500 
Call j 


Tit LAURIE CORP. 
~ $750. DOWNI- 
ONLY $15 750° 


2334 vo 
FOR th ana PROPERTIES 
ALI 
Dey ne: oI cy rm 
family ton rm . 


ae MARCUM CO. KI. 8-8600 

~ BEDRMS.—BSMT, — 

CARPORT—BIG LOT 
_ONLY $15, 950} 

3 bedr ms. 2 Expan- 

attic Le ; - 

. >. Bereened 


565 F PER MO._-NON.GI. 


4'2 


ON A 


5x 
wits kis "at 


1717 


2048 


’ 


No 
>A 
ba nen ( 

ofirch Zoned 

JA 2.7018 
safe area for chi 


en 
to school. VA and: PHA re. bikes | 
pending. Excellent terms 


Parker, smith & Donne! 
—S-BEDROOM HOME — 


9500 
Fy taxes 
full price $11.0 : 
ne me in excel. cond.. 


fp eee Rity. JE. 2-3110 


T) 
on jlarge lieve! 


3 LANDSCAPED ACRES 
Near irfax. Va.: cony 
downtown Washington. 

General Motors plant and new CIA 


STONE 


shingle on this charming 
rm th 


2-2121 


4711 Lee Hwy 


CLOSE-IN — 
SO. ARLINGTON 
4 bedrms.. 1\4 beth plus presses Insu 


Living rm. dining rm... nd rs 
2 fireplaces, attached gar with! 416 ary Bt. Aexanaria, vs 
corner 
r Yen to Live Well? 


pentose 9s A om conditioners. 
lo 2 
OPEN, | TIL DARK TODAY OPP SCENIC MT. VERNON BLVD. 
DIR. Out aotumpia, Pike, left on BL 
“TINKLE PROPERTIES PORCH 
JA. 8-2463 | 

| LAU IN | OFFER 
I Oty uth PROPER IES 


_— 


appoint aya) "9 ; 


9-3530 
EBNER z DUNCAN CO. | 


THIS AND MAKE 
ar Inviting Kitchen 
WILL DELIGHT ANY WOMAN 
OOK HERE VELY IR 

WITH ViEW | 
COLONIAL 3-BED- 
WITH 8 


iat Ae 


ARAGE. EXCEL- 
PMENT rai Pty 


oe 
Bown. hee, 5 MO. Pay 


Contemporary 
$22,550—GI APPROVED 


with 
equ kit- 
disposal 


Upper level offers liv. =. 


xfas ar 
a Above groun nd 
Ae with lige. picture window, Uf: Stone’ S Throw From 
shed rec. rm.. 18x22. with e- | BELLE HAVEN c 


BE SAPS COUNTRY RG 
BR I PE COD 


ARATE 
H 


acre. Cony. to Pentagon an 
A top offering. Shown by appt. 


$17,300 
Gi APPROVED 


rambler on jovet ft 


Charmin 


ree 14-Karat Look 


a‘ . ine 
sated den. 18x15. a eee. 
chen inc) a washe 
posall. Pot bemt. Shown by appt. 


jp ry ES 
ADORABLE 


dp camber ee 
screened ay eS si4. 


THE LAURIE CORP. 


son Bivd. JA. 5-1 717 


trees and exquisite shrubbery 
lovely Tuckahoe Village just 
few minutes to D.C. and Penta- 
gon has exceeding) 
large roormis. imeciuding one . the 
moat aseereeen 
roams * e 
wal) carpeting and 
including washer and dryer. Ask- 
ing $29.850, with only $3500 down. | 
JA. 717-6660. 


all app! iene 


Swimming Pool. | FARMS, LAND, SALE 


LUXURY RAMBLER 


In exclusive PLE RIDGE 
on @ magnificent wooded lot. with 
more than an acre of the prettiest) 
landscaping you’é ever want to’ 
see, this 4-Dedroom rambler offers) 
charm and liveability tn generous 
measures The 36x10-ft. | 
mene pool ts self-filterine and on 
has to be filled one 
y tn magnificent 
13 na the separate dining} 
14x10 L4te of pict ure| 
sive & panoramic view) 
from anywhere in the house There 
is room for your sutomobi'es Rn 
: A may partes ae! at S26,- 
for quick sale 77-6660, 


~ SPLIT-LEVEL. 
DREAM HOUSE 


Rea’: y tPrrific! 3 tremendous bed- 
1 closets 

room With 

room 


uilt-in breakfast table. 
_ 2's baths 


“POM PONIO | 


WILSON BLVD 
JA. 7-6660 


ee 


aon 
a¢ 


i 


ee 


Sitting High 


Brick rambler On level site 


ft 
breakfast 
room ad- 
$15.500 


| 


TODAY 


to place your. 
weekend want ads 
in the big 
w Saturday and Sunday> 
ory ‘Classified Sections ofr 
‘The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


. 
FF . 
- 


oe dining bo 


‘y acre ned, ai 


‘uateane 
HELP a. 


Ag 


Eat 
4-27 


| 


and spacious. / 


In| 
a 


| REALTORS 


iv 
applied for 
and due soon ) 


Dutch Colonial, 


GI eaming whit 
by 


* bedroom; and bat A 

flo ull base- 

Tonced rear vard. 
$14.250. GI 


st ea at 


New Subdivision 


vel trees predominate 
the entire area 
i a 


$16. $00 “and what 
7" 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO 
50th Anniversary Year’ 
2055 Wilson Blvd. 


Triple-header 


ALL. THIS—$14,500 


Incorporating al! features of | 


full een will go 
wn. 


$725 dow 


Brick Bargain—$15,950 | 


ag * ete ab rambler fire. | 
washer, dispos- | 


’ 


rm. Will go GL. 


3 Bedrms.—1'% Baths 

; shave in the 
h home 

half bath off master 

basement with : 

dining rm., large equipped k 

wit mh table space 

located = vay 

— — $15. 


Church. Priced 
750 Only tris | 


gj ARFAX, JE. 4-4900 


"For your Share of the Good Earth’ 
"KS ni 
rambler . Tth 


et Shirle 
it MOTON REAT ‘Ty N i 
2399 M’ ion Ave. OV 35-5900 


KAMP WASHINGTON 

beau ifyul 

bo nS te h Sirens down. pay™ 
t Cal 

REALTY. JE 4-2744 


~ COUNTRY | 


Acre 


4-4 5 


d brick peneh | 
separate din- 
aa chen ; 


This loyely L-shape 
er has full ba 


a | 
ton a beauti-| 
- com- | 


landscap i 
ity and much 


ni of is 
more expens 
oe Priced | 


~VA, / 
‘pancing availabie : 
7 


Living R 

Laree briok-and- frame beauty | 

Bo D 
and coulg es 
a rt te space ull 
with partially ‘inished 
spaciou rooms, 
extremely dis- 
appraisa) of 
4 immediate | 
ctantiy «agreed 
“can't last, 60 


| 
| 
“Here's a Honey” | 


mn % acre of 
Here's 8 iong. iow. sno 
bay windowed rancher ~ al unusual; 
charm and distinction—and ane | 
at the or te 4 LARGE 

MS 2 full tied baths: 
corner samsled fireplace in -« 
cious vty A poem: extremely ore 
tr emendous | 


the non le, 
onto shade 


family and . ee ded 
rm in full’ base fin. | 


tre Uised sorane 
, : quick ssession 
t. ae price of $27.950 


Well Now |, 


‘How About This? | 


| Charming tvy-covered brick beauty WA RF 


on @ treée-shaded jot in ye soaven> 
ent N. Arlington area of att: 


rst. mot sorry. - 
Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 


JA. $-6800 | 


Gorvenients y LOTS FOR SALE 


| Larece lots nes utiful 
é AY ~ft front be, 
oy i 


| Custom Rambler i = 


Se | 


WiHiTs c 


| %- Roar, $75 on * a” 


ONLY 812.950! Don't swamp ws 
all at one time 


mriake 
to see this PE COD RE. Te ] 234 —_ 
CANE fi a 
a2Rn agton VACATION PLACES 756. 


"ARLINGTON REALTY CREATE Noa? caine ean 


2212 Wilson Biya. J i 9. | rm beanies “Hotel. 6 st. nr 
(REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 DOGS, PETS. KENMELS 7/6 


| WILL BUY PROPERTY BEAGLE PUPS. 3 mos, old. wormed, | 
Oxon Hil. Méy 


Brick or frame. white 7 Quick; 2 7 Palmer re. OE 
ies ER, HU “aeaGtr | PUPS—AKC reé.: 1 


fem 
70, 


A 


Kit 


male, 

> 2 )\ a | 8 as 

i. 
Ca, 


settiement. Call MR 
4443. eves.. LA 
a Pretty gray an 
inten. oe g00d vs. home. 
apples. Town & wh. AKO 
' sired ree. German import, 
| £40 up. "all! Pack way 5-27 


= SPANIEL. male. reas 
as sta-' 
or ap- COCKER PUP -Top breeding. ARS 
‘Newell. AP! 
iG tole — gable female, nator 
*. 916. 


mo 
COLLIES AKG Wes champ. br. 
pete ae a1 o 
Biigeher puppies — 


R. 8-9593 


for country p we, 


you should = 
jack) anc 
: = rit 


and save much time and enpenee. 


1 . 
& Prederick Co: ‘aties. 50 > call 


MER & CO., INC “a 


Gai pees 299 6 


13 ACRE 
stock ~ AD. 4-§281 


BRICK naa 
Pups: me oe 


amie ta y 


miniature 
-5243. 
ae 


Near war a! Medical —' hy PO 
AKC; Pails, Church, CL 
™ tugied ‘on SIAMESE ITT TENS— -Ped.; 
n ; TA 


d iand. Won 
— 


u 


ther BaF gga call A, 


MOORE & MOORE, eet ons | 
“ie §-8060 


(A 
SP 
“ KITTEN—-Needa- jo 
Or must dest: oyved. Li. 7- 
MIX D Dachshund pup PS ] 
mo.;_mother {ree Bp? 5 ses : 
Attention! Schools & Pony Rings 
Pont sea £2), agon. antique sie} 
3 saddles ind harness ec st $150 
sell for $800 EV. 4- Ev. 
Mason. s11 


4-9350 eee Ww 

No’ ey rd ; 

HORSES, LIVESTOCK 716A 
LL NS 
| ONE ee Br 

Ma iI ands’ Le © 


Resist ered with leew york Jocke 
Club 8s Myrtie Heflir vinden, 


RSE ‘end Pony sake —- 
30. 6:30 po. m. BYLE Rs 
URMONT. MD. Ph. 


uM, 
shots. housebroken 
Anon ani 
e 


ALL WITHIN 25 MILES | 
DOWNTOWN OD. C. | 


" 


acres 
$15.950 
land with 
$3500 
farm with new 
20" 100 ‘acres at 
an acre hish land 
29- ects farm on new 


Brick rambler 


lane 
3 4/10-acre 


tream 
oes — 
se 


27.000 

50-acre farm on river 
Large house bo. 000 

6 2-acre ~~ 'ppgne 0 
tomac & $35.000 


CALL ‘MR: BEALL 


git 
SAD 
Weds 
sT 

He 
POULTRY and RABBITS 768. 


2 
C lg ety 1137 | xe CHICKS—Best quality. N 11. 
Reds or erred Rock. 0. G Mars, 
Md. WA. 7- 4 


ver 0 8108 
a PERK SY VANTA well. Lanham 5 


7? FARM—Phon 
-ACRE fi sete sat. 3 ‘soi FARM AND GARDEN 82. 
“2680. ollice POWER lawn mowers owers (3); excellene * 
c Dn. RE 6330 = 
3 es landscaping work. Mas’ 
nure for sale Ez pee * 


NG, tree work. pict@« 
e s rice 

ne 6.838. ‘Or fa 8 yards 
| MACHINERY and TOOLS 834. 
il. Bu LLDOZER AND. LOA DER Te 
50. 30: $3000 RE 6-6330. eves. RBc 


“aq ant MIXER. electric, ;. $66 aE 


AVIATION 


J. 


s100 Boe > $45 mo. buys 77 acres: 
ood -- W... farm 
j te I 


SC 


Phone 81 

io ACRES with good 4-rm. bun 

low on State road, near good neigh 
bors. store etc. s fervi 


20 acres 
anes n Aguia “Creek. ‘42 ‘mi 
Dc. TE. 6-413), 


Fairfax “County Estate | | 


the 
large 


Te AIRTOUPL With mete an 
upassembiec. Tel. GY oer 4-4 ee 
| Excellent t candi “Tare 


| AAR oY David’ son ee igs 


i on Ad 


ood cond. $1 
seat , 


- 
th metei wings? 
+ 


2.500 
recalls 
‘ 


ahrubbdery 

macadam 

from }- ashinet = 

nd 2 ten 
000 , 44 Bhoxn ex-!| uddy 
7 74” OHV De 
48 ‘ ae g ‘vy De 
Vv. pew Paint 

ow oar: ‘ang Buddy s 
ORY. comp! etely re. 

pain new oes 


RMS 
_ i fiams TRADE on 


H. D Balke & R 
tose s by BAERS & SERVICE 


MASON HIRST 
Annandale Va pete Si S 


'NROWARRENTON, VA. 


65 acres fronting Lee hwy 
half pine timber. 2 ceep 

many commercial sites. $8500 call 
owner, LIAN P. KELLY. War-| 
renton, 520 


J 
256 DN.. 830 M ' MG. buys for #8060. Ti- 


acres young po saw timber. pond’ 


atte. power line: 76 al s0.: white) PERSONAL Te 
» a8 buys for or $3950. | qulecheed under Smal 


S100 D 
163 acres orate, state rd Peeseeesoe 
Quick—Confidential 


PB ae 
) LOANS 


Mt ple book” farm. 10 acres, on 
with —— er 
1d 

MARYLAND CASH LOAN 

)3337 R. 1. Ave UN. 45172 
, 7898 Georgia Ave. x. 9-2852 
(0 tbo poe ee ee 
$ CONFIDENTIAL 

73 $ LOANS BY PHONE 

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


TAKOMA PK.—Rambier sites. near fon Your Signature Only; 
$5800" a up BAS oho ies, transp 


juxe 


23 


pew 


674” 
"90k:* 
—-_!s * 

n Lawes ? 


Diy 


REAL TE. Oakton. Va 
5.7801, DU. 5-7220. Closed Sunday 


, 3 Suburban Finance te. 


| T nate RK. LL UN ¢- -7708 
| @ 4608 Fast. West wy. OL. 7.9500 


‘ace oxErK—" « acre. wooded, fiat: 
mi co 
@ 79008 Georgia Ave. JU. 6-474 4 


road 
a1 380. 


on arene 7 
schoo 2800 


oker Pa >-$141 
watbice 


ours. Reet on—Cor 
iks C,: til 


u 


A Ria —preevay 
rambler y titen, 300 BON YOUR SiG- 
NATURE ALONE 
WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 
WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


y] Hrs. Phone 


Now 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


Suburban Finance Co, 


Ave. JU. 6-4342 

Heo theae ht Ist, Ave. UN. 4-7200 
4608 East-West Hwr.. s 
OL. 272-9500 


MARYLAND Cash Lean 


7A9R Georgia Ave JU. 9-252 
3337 Rhode isi. Ave. UN. 4-5172 


Wheaton Finance Co, 


11031 Viers Mill Rd. 
LO. 545-3006 


Buitabie ‘exclusive achoe’. 

eats y clu riced 
Wh solos HEIDER. n BELLERS 
15 min 


ee OELPHT FOR EST 


THLE “ASSOCIATES 
ene 
ves " 
“HOME cite 
Colesville, Pair! land ¢a—-1 acre 
minimum seniselind com- 
munity of 


_ARTH 
JU. 7-674 


bier site cals 2 


*. 
. = 


7595 


FT—Wooded. 2! 


woode 45685 | 


-ac 
two mies trom, ‘Shirley highway 
to e front Price 
erms call MASON HI Ret. 
bi Pho one CL. 6-2200 


75 


LAKE BA 


Resident's Finance Corp. 


32°35 KR. 1 Ave. ‘AP. 77-2228 


ACREAGE. SALE 


OMAC—2 to 10 acres cleared 
in grass high Fee on county 
rd Travilah. BM. 3-0245. PO 


, ick! Private! B 
RIDGECANE | FARM ESTATES | Quick 


woodiand oe ayee?. Chere siete fre CHURC a. - 


front. 115-f' 
20 mins JE. 2-9346 alter 6 
Jackson 

I3A 


ST ATERERONT GALE 675A 
| SOR WIvFEr, SALE 
“pout ° nd bee en Drum 


ssl tga bor 


ft 


ea. river 


ssa 


ele and all- “ar” 
2 as 


* LINCOLN LOAN | 
. SERVICE, INC. ; 


Silver Spring * 


er. ras. 60008 © 7910 Georgia Ave. 
Mt. Rainier : 
» 3412 Rhode Isl. Ave. ° 
7 , a AP, 17-1202 
: Ly aR Takoma Park * 
; tas rie WA. 7. e 7009 Carroll Ave, et 
heryomr-aacga-cam (eds 9-1628 ’ 


se fart iting esta be ook 


Bargain TAK 
round homes: 
rm. wi roc 


> “Ang 
to Manassas oe 


eommut. " Call 


paioe ow 
rivl. on So. 


ottase. dy beac ‘ 
. 4. fis wal, toga faves 


mod. 
wim 
or earl) 

e. 
> 


ma eae 
. 


RALD. 


Ae 


Pde ee 
eaesy 
5 a 


he. cs , 


a SERRA Ne in 


4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD] avromownus 
_ 56 Friday, May 25,°1956 Srey. 
‘AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 


tar, sashes 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend want ads | 
in the big Wie ieee cae ay 
Saturday and Sunday’ eis" ie 
Classified Sections of Pig tot A Te 
i . y 
The pobre fy BILL DENIS, INC. | ieic, pe ha, 
and Times Hera CK CARS Sone iitnoter: ns a 


SH FOR | 
RE. 7-1234 | PENNY" MOTORS 
FRAILERS, SALE 


WAN 
Cars. 


"46 to ‘56, an 
| care, DONALD MOTO 145 Flor-) 
BS: CARS WANTED 
| ALL MAKES 
| BROWN MOTORS 


ity 
deal er; 


visit our lay 


ubur 
clean, xe. mech. con 
7 2 


. 
completely POR ‘S6 MosELs ' 
10x22 ft. LAC 4900 | 


Sa a Bel aa 2 tone. 
Sesd ane car “he mote to. — A os | > table ) 
(oye Chase Chevrolet Se teas “an 


‘| @ ea ce. r le . 
. EY 5S hardin. r lide. ib a4 
5 Sata | somata 
= Air oer poe 
dan. R. & H. f . 
les te 
miles. 81995 | 


sku. a rd PERN? i JR., INC. | 
° 


side ‘imi * 
e - 
| fake ada 
ventsh . 
di 
2 


born = ees 


i’, 622 Juniper lane. 


ro ~"S4 
t Fare ae Gis 


er 
‘ieguenlasion i. es 
Worthwhile action: 240) 


~~ gg4 a5 OV :, tutone 


ei RCLE MOTORS 


PENN. AVE. ae 


7 “~s - 
he FEA G AM 7 


ee ii edie tl obbeae 
pe 


Ae Pa 
ote thee 


$399.50 TOTAL 


$5 50 
coupe. 
R. 


5 
ie aa for immedi- 


al eae MOTORS 


2401 PENN. AVE. NW. 


for tnenedinte 


cto ria 
black eae .® on wh 
with vinyl Sent er matching inter 
com 
win cae a 
drive, 
ace this outste ding value es 
| $2195. No, 681 30-day war-'! 
trade an 


ranty: d terms 
237 most: ae hey. 
7 


Aah Dear BOTH 
tom sedan. 


: beautifu eaten blue, con- 
and 


sa nee ry Nee rine 


FORD 
Boe JU. x * 7804 * aecitiint 
FORD— 1953 seen ine "8" 4-dr.:| 
FPordomatic. radic and heater, seat | 
ra. etc ome like new Low 
Warranted » yy oy 

e of the 


. FRANK SMALL JR, 
3200 Penna. Ave. SE Lu 
HENRY J— 51. Splendid Little 
Sacrifice. $10 dn. Mr. Artht 
66-2700. Roper Mirs. 18th an 
ax 


seat covers: radio 
white- wall tires. etc 


f the 


1736 Good Hope Rad 


NC. | foaded’ 


| Imancing 
2-987, approval 
ca 


a 


’ 
eauip 87 
uto drive, 
<p 59 
nick Besier 
Li. 
5ORGL. 


te i steerin 


ower steering. 
| ge hell SY ah 
. 


av 
oe | 


. Best o offer 


ir 

ee 0 trans na 

tires. radio 
be 


EL. 6-3212 


ad ne 
ha 


‘94 MERC. 


ar “MONTEREYS | 
&. HARDTOPS, 4-DR., 2-DR.. 
5 TO CHOOSE FROM 


$120 DOWN | 


Pully equipped, etesing 
ood 


call 


MILLER MOTOR CO. 


316 FLORIDA AVE 


boc 1954 de luxe “86” | 
ly equipped. | 

dicts ccc guarantee 
Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. | 
| 1222 22nd st. NW. ST 


‘51 OLDS 
$585-—$50 Down | 


| ay up payeote 8u 
cr. Original 2-tone bd! 
R Me financed 
sane wtXe call 


& CLARK 


& Fia. Ave 
4-9882 


ower 
sily 
Bank 
credit 


rake 
condition 
Por 


wer 


vallabie. Cor 


N > 
AD 


NE 


NE 


see ttn 


Se eee het ped 


3-2000. | 


| 


| 


‘55 PLYMOUTH 
2-DR. SEDAN 
$655 TOTAL 


NO CASH NEEDED 
WITH GOOD CREDIT 


and take over low. low 
Bold ae is ulpped pew media 
delivery atranged for officers und 
first.3 e@rades military vpersonn 
smati monthly payments and — 

all down pa 4 ment for other 
sailtitary personn 


CALL 
ANDY KELLY 


FOR.CREDIT APPROVAL | 


aon Oe oe 


Finance Co. 


NASHUA “S323 WILL PAY ‘URS: | 
2 HILLMAN 


HILLMAN |LI. 4-2396 ME. 8-2674 
MUSE STATION. WAGON | apscdintles 


romp: set £92 *: aig ane $149 | 
sz Vv 
‘56 Pontiac 55 CHEV. 


Also hardtops fn door sedans and 
2-dr., Arctic white, heater 
Conv. 


and tubeless tires. 
$195 Down 


Dual purpose. all m 
ess Or pleasure 

ON APPROVED 
CREDIT 


two-tone colors: 
ane take ever small month!y 


' 5 
itio Sh.) 
sakes jt J | See at Lot! $6.55 © lotehen | fete 
. ler Ct..| 56-55 BUI i oh bereatee | Me sts 
Fier. Alex. Va. PONEIAG 252252552 Be | 
T R—Liberty 50. 34 ft. Excel | 20° oo. LS eosen ® in new-car eanaition: has| 


oor 
° 000 , 
bedrms.. bath, Powerslide. , 
Sift. fur. 3-t200. x $197 Ga ug Pee Oe ee 2200 seat covers. white-wall tires, tinted | 
bn 22 ft + bedrm OR wih, ale P om DOWN | #1855. etc.; — : yo r ch 
, 73 


e after 7 Bt th hy r th 
eng Bunda ———— BLASS 4 CLARK 
en , + -)! 
sess MOBILE — 980° mo. rote! edb MN Canits! and Fis Ave NE 
rie wtiiit® 
price 2998: “rtiler Bale AUTOMOBILES, SALE 9 
3 ANGLIA - ~ Pretest venenl “ph 
Zetia AGEN, f. 
_UMPHS TR. 
38 


car 
Winey $1495 
Pe cars 
RS 


‘FRANK SMALL INC. | deal 4,04) 
1 Prita'tic M 
4-4090 


1736 Good 1-9647 
ite : 
6- ~— finder y ~G00r, that 


a nse 
© reasonabie offer re- FG 
URE TO Ch K WITH | jocks jike new. custom seat cov- 
d other accessories 


heat 

Kenyon- Peck Ch evro = ate ge-kept. _ farranted ¢ onths 

yee ison Bivd.. pen hin 9-5 20. | mile End of the month 
| clearance 124 

ane $i 875 Td ate Sa ~ Abana - FRANK PKL JR... INC 

39 CHEVROLET —' $4 Bel Al a enna Ave SE LU 

$122 2° ae r rdiop. PRATRD~55 $ spor 

her ‘ 


,, 2 -w. tire 2-ton ow- 
orgie #1205. full ‘price: $245 to- | c] ot “¥ .~ . 
| down eaulip Pert 
inc 


Arlington DOYL E “MOTOR SALES | $2895 EM. 32-1394 
2 -0008 


: club sedan Pu 
9223 1717 R. I Ave NE H 
white CHEVROLET. © “310” 

Caithness 


rates 
+ istin 


Morris Mino MG | 

Hillman, Mercedes- 

Willys and other 
Overseas delivery | 


EIRHATTAN AUTO | 


Sa! ee ~ Service im ported and 


‘94 MERC. | 


MONT. H.T. 


4 POTD Total 


NO CASH NEEDED 


SUBJECT TO CREDIT 
APPROVAL 


and take over emal! mon’ vn 7 Day: 


wv 


"49 
gS Middlebrook Traver C ourt 


AS 1179-W 
just A 


SPECIAL’'S 


—s AN 5 fe 


SPECIAL 
‘53 PLYM. 


SEDAN 
EX-CAB 
FULL 


*] 95 PRICE 


CASH—TERMS—TRADE 


HERSON’S 
Sth « Onw. 


(Our Onlg Location) 


DE. 2-4700 


RIVED 
1956 Bi- LEVEL 
RICHARDSON 
$4895 


full bedrooms. 


bday + 


- 


; $395 
PREFEC 
JOUN GIFPORD MOTORS 
2501 pares (| Pi xe y ecod 
: equi ar 


pped. t 4 } 
- we 
rd 5 


pas 


2-92 
HEALY § 
overdriv 


Al lh i166 


¢, heater 


HUDSON—'S4 J 
saving $795 PINEY 

—a — oy a. 7 ca 
uick D—1951 station Waton. R. and 5-852! piney Bt 
$450 WwW + ro 


r 
OL. 6-5009 H. Good cond 


r — 955 
oul other |" / Ford rdoan 

$190-$200 ry 

INC. | 


covers white-w . 

a one-owner. low-mileage ‘cal 
CHRYSLER-PLYM. WHEATON | 
11325 Georgia Ave. LO. 5-500n | 


ranteed © months or 6000 m 
End of the a earance’ $! 
CHEVROLET—'51 carryall 
Like new: uip.; $595 PINEY 


RANK SMALL JR. INC 
BPARCH _ ORS 87 a Piney s. 
d 85 


iy-Drive 


low mi 5 new tires: at % hus 8000 the Heart MTRS 
Md... JV 


SPAR MOTOR SALES 
1000 N ‘. th ARL. JA. & 

PEN SUNDAY 
WE ALE Y- _ 1954 


ifice 


‘7 87° ras 
$S DOWN 


with good credit. Call new 
for credit approval. 


AndyAdams 


3720 GEORGIA AVE. NW. 


TU. 2-3515 


s aeeiidialall 


—————— 


~ 8 yoy A —_ om 
-, and run 


sedan 


tr “aller at or % 

Boat and Utility [railer Ré 

American Trailer Co., 

180 Ballimore 5B 

Park a y 

le North of Unis 
Ro 


Ter 
§. 
l. ave ; 
Co pamocere 
ar 


errs 


inc. . 


700 
erf ne 


AUSTIN P 
ona. @ OV 


for a ranks 


fa BIL Rats 


BILL ROSS “TU. 2-4200 
TU 2. 4200 eorgia Ave. NW. 


17400 Georgia Ave. NW. 


| raneed 
od ‘. 
red 


war- 
vod “_ do 
: er edit asereval 


a a5 
Cafes MONROS | 
No nw wo 


to 3 Weel kdays a4 Penna. Ave. SE Lu 23-9827 
° e 


1955 convertible Pully 
2-tone bive and cream 


Cc) ea Sun : ) ; 
195 


6 


2000 m 
HU DsoN “TERRAPL ANE 
eedan: fine motor. rood” 
‘5 - 5D O : 


aan carpuretor 
Vil 53s and 


Jac AR— Mark 
JACK PRY, LTD. 


4-dr 


FO 
"raupped, rubber 


4600 x |. AVE. NE. 


7-86.20 


and 
complete Fan ne 55 210" V-8 with’ 
tonneau cover. o'drive: tutone sea mist green and 
ivory with neta seat covers 
w.-w. tires and $1595: No 
Were hs MONROE — 4 
sl S = 


hwy. Sliver Spe. 
_m 
j CHEYROLETS— 53 Bel Air 


er 
Must sacrif ice at once 
ah nf 
j poe 


| HOorReR's" co nik. Dest | 36 
“ my eae VICTORIA |" eros | blac 


rantee; $1145 $295 Down “STAR i The 


ARIE DEAUER, | tone green ef 3000 N. 10th ST. ARL. y* 8-3272| 


a00 W Nw. ower steering . 
ty Windsor 4- ar ‘< 054 


dio. heater “de 
Pordomatic drive and other extras and best er. 
olan . ae Low mileage n 189 
ae) ive HEE rer “4600. R. * 
HEELER. Dealer _WwA FATED OCS 
cmmyet ER-PLYM CING ‘OLN. _ ‘« 4 Cosmo. W.-F 
] e] 


a 
4s from $1395 
Mon 3 
pat tain MOBILE “tio: AES Cc =) 
bite Ao Md LaPia 4671 
een o 


° 


Mercedes- Benz 
anc other popular makes 
s delivery arrance 

100° MODEL 


y 
7 
$250 
eae 
192 


4-dr.. Fr. 


DELIVERED COMPLETE 
LE MAN’S—$3275 
EXCLUSIVE WITH 
MANHATTAN AUTO 


Sery ic a Im portes a 


14 
NW 


JAGI AR— 5 
x 


SPECIAL 
‘35 CHEV. 


Station Wagon 


+] 39 5 FULL 


PRICE 


One owner. A real beru- 
ty $300 under market 


price. 
DN. 


MERCURY — ‘S4 Monterey 2-dr 
Overdrive, radio and heater 
tremely 7 inside and out 

low mi lea 

town Onl = 5 

for your protection with a 30-da 
| guarantee 

PAUL BROS. OLDS 
& Ellicott St NW. RE 


("50 MERCURY 
$299 FULL PRICE 


running 


i JACK BLANK 


President 
Arcade I’ontiac 


SAYS: GET READY 
FOR VACATION 
DRIVING NOWIT! 


~ PRE-MEMORIAL DAY 


CLEARANCE 


| SAVE «: ‘1800 
§ ‘55 PONTIACS 


2495) 
$1595 


$1795 
$1995 


Ail sises all ices 
American pics ler ao 
$020 Wis ave. nw. WO. 6- 
to 9 weekdays. closed 


Inc | 
:77 ardi top ' 
- Hyd ira- Matic, 


“AVE. NE, 


7-66 


LINCO OLN- 
wd 
' aD- 


| Wis 77-1308 


INC. 


- 


LOANS PROCURE a. 
es Private sales arrar 


* UNION CREDIT CO. 


Pia Ave NE 4-4834 
P Try LOANS GOA 


censed under Small Loan Laws 


Sqpesmote Finance Corp 


lL Kraft 
~ Shin Ie REED _¢ 
sn 


"MILLER MOTOR CO. 
oe LO WH il 


LE ap K CHRYSLER— 1985 Imperial a rey 


Ave. blue Brae: power steer- | q A. ) 96 
rakes 
Wi 


$3095. 

|FORD—is5e V- J 

| Pos Sco au ru ; 

NW sr. 3. 2600. | guarantee 
Ly sedans, several to Capitol Cadillac Olds Co 
power equipment. “som sir oy | 1222 22nd St. NW ST. 3.2000 
tioned; unexcel] 5 Customiin e 2- 
‘are 

sea cvvers 
&® one-owner 


financing, available 
wy & 
325 orgia Ave cond. $295 


CIRCOLN— 1583 
} od ian _— 
at $795 
“4600. R- 1 Ave rie 
Sea WA. 71-6620 
. & h... Hy- 
4 $1 


. <-6 

ond ; ~y 
- se * s OFORS 
5304 GEORGIA AVE NW ; 


power steering: ‘SO MERCURY 
a al down pay- | $299 FULL PRICE 
MOTOR SALES | - dr. R 4 ¥" “toed credit cond 
Lave. | NE. } HO. | * ‘eed, Open 4 crec are ai) 
na gray : finish. RIO MOTORS 
_ sso GEORGIA AVE. NW 
1. AVE NE. 19° “ Mon: erey” cet, 


Siatio jago ° 
full “4 cant pped. ae rwer steer 
brakes. $2" 95 


; 1736 Good_Hops Fy SE LU. 
“| Eas itol Cadi Hac: Olds Co 
Mercedes- Benz Capitol Ne, Br. 20m 


REPOSSESSED 
$299. 50 TOTAL ney brand 1956 $5 145k ‘dr; fi 
: 90” SL SPOR TS and eines null pric 245 


weeds ‘a little. _ body work: os « 180" 4- DOOR SEDANS | Bare MOTOR SALES 


orker =| down and ta 
top: R. & powerflite totmmaie. | oniv $29 50 per mont th. re las ' ef) mt RL. Ave NE. HO. 22-0008. 
ality and . - MERCURY—’'51 pecs sedan ant nest 


sion, power ‘brakes, solex gilass.| credit approval cal 
Dealer fo cond _ Terms 845 Mr rihur 
27 


Worthwhile we So $18: ove BUCK MOTORS 
Ww i-| ¥ 8 oe oper Nite isth and 


HEEL 2 suarents ee. 1846, ; 
ARGH WASH. ‘PLYMOUTH | 2521 BLADENSBC IRG RD. NE 
4300 WISCONSIN NW.. OPEN 39 IL. 9 SUN } a a ad i mbier $430 OV NaTiO 
arranged i ia <r neater. § 
4 N ~~, 4 


EM. 3-4708 
AN AUTO ‘ 


'DE soToOs— 952 Bs 8 4-dr, power | 
orted and 


ioria Coupe 
equipped 


CKS 
STANLEY H HORNER 


HORNER’S CORNER 
Pia. Ave NE at 6th Li. 6-6464 
11)1) 14th ‘Downtown! DI. 17-3993 

h with music 
DC 


’ ad 
4 ~ 


$195 
CASH—TERMS—TRADE 
HERSON’S 
Sth « Onw. 


Only Location) 


DE. 2-4700 


- 
rice 


BOVE 


7 


‘2 


Ss" hy 
$349 
from—same WHEELER. CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH | 
ie M oT? (900 ‘WISCONSIN NW. EM. 
BE _ i 44000 cuRYs SLER- 50 club coupe. 
_. re V-8 Saratoca 
$2245 ee Meg Windsor 


se joc t and other eocoueories 

low -enile eage c 

——— or 6000 m 
nth clearance: 


o FRANK anes: ate We 


dea! ; Ono en } 
r Pe RMA 1 
a o Pa Aut 


my 


INC 


19 000. a les 
1-9647 


642 yaa? pen r and h.: 890 ay 
, CORNER Butek Deaket 
at 6th. LI 
‘Cay sten— 52 1 aos Varker sada sedan 
H puternetie tsamemiasien. 
x J brake W.- 
finish very orth wh 
guarantee: $666 
WHEE! LER. cHRY SL zn. Pte a 
ARGEST WASH DEA 
st N an ee 7 


‘54 BUICK 
$] 385-385, Cow 


WE. * 
0 


or best offer 


7 x _— mind guat- ) 
? IN ciean 
*S1 FORD 
Ferdar radie 
green finis« 


$445 
Fairfax Nash 


at Baticy? 
Va 
es from Pe: tagon 
Open ‘til 9 
Parts & Service Dept. Opes 
Set. “th i~Sales “U6 


e: Coneal, 
heater. 


‘35 PONTIAC Star Chief Castem Cata- 
lina. Alr conditioned. Electrie windows. 
fall power equipment. Tinted siees. 
R. and h. Hydra. w.-*. Ores. All 
leather interiter. 


» 2-DOOR SEDANS 


PRICED AS 
LOW AS 


| 4-DOOR SEDANS 
PRICED AS 
LOW AS 


| CATALINAS 
PRICED AS 
= ” ere 


| CONVERTIBLES 
PRICED AS 
LOW AS 


| STATION WAGONS 
PRICED AS 
LOW AS 


"BLASS & CLARK 


N. Capital & Fila. Ave 
AD. 4-9682 


XE. 


inted gia Radio 
wher. LO 5582. aS 


and racks. ti 
, Cc 
~u 


c 
fo %s-ton pi auUD 
overdrive. r. & T 
have factory top for rear 
G) J 261 


A 
trens. Excellent co 
work. $7: 95. JO 2 3S 
D— 53 


FC - uD. yer ni 
only it to: 
ay Chevrolet 


lebe * and Co) amo 4 Pi ke : 


cece, tela 


Sales and Service . Im 


steering $oo0 


; 
m gTir wor oo! es 
a CK 30 4 dr. sé@¢daneite master, . 


exce! throughout 
Sacrifice. $295. Cas 
3476 


“V¥-8 4- 
= - and heat er 
extremely 


rraD 


vin 
only 


> sis ew: 
Jiro k INC. 
3200 Penna. Ave. SE U 


<a “ LL 
FORD 190 7 2-Goor r & h. Tod ays 3 
$5 down. Thacker 


5 
i“ bs Rt Rhe de is. and 


20 


TODAY'S 
(Mechanic) 
SPECIAL 

ONLY 
‘54 CHEV. 


Bel Air 
FULL 


$650 rcs 
$150 ‘DOWN 
‘54 FORD 


2-DOOR 
FULL 


$575 ruc 
$125 ‘DOWN 
‘51 CHEV. 


POWERGLIDE 


$99 5 FULL 


PRICE 


OR 
$95 DOWN 
Cash—Terms—Trade 


HERSON’S 
Sth « Onw. 


Our Only Lecation) 


DE. 2-4700 


ferred overseas and must sacrifice. | 

$875 or best offer. Write P. Box | 

9235. Ross] n Station. Va 

. - Ambassador Custom 3 
Clersyman's Exce 


lal 
sictors, 


"55 FORD 
CONV. 
$195 Down 


Powder blue body. dar 
+ a steering, power a 
eater Vv 
Fordomat c 
pas 


er 


EMER RSC 


WwW 
our Buic Dea!- | 
w ’ ; nN rf 196. hoi in- | 
; Sonn Dice + , > - 7 f 
BUICK "55 Century Rivies 
ar d A | vn etek 
steering =6 pew 


$2.39 
Cai thness Buick 
Of, 6-501 [ 


care "$665 Total 


, ae NO CASH NEEDED 
LDS-CADILLAC CO. Subject to credit approval 


Sheopetng yenter sq | and take over small monthiy pay- 
j car sold 
in Ry oer | . ‘dan Tits like sedan , Atock 
99 9 sed Dyna. fF.) § terms arranged 
Riviera.| for servicemen all ranks. Officers 
bf aupet no down payment Feu! red. 
credit approval. ca! 


Better than new. ST. 3-7 
NASH—'49 Ambassador, 
re = <4 mi.: best offer. 


OLDS MO OnILE — 


TRUCKS, WANTED 


R-OPERATED truck wan' ed 
. aul cinder biocks. Ot 73 


AUTO, — TRUCKS Hine 95 


Eves.. 50 


, $2 Super “8a” 


=. 1,954 
Moving oF popu r has 


7 s— 2 h nish: pos 
iregnt Sealing of any ki LA auipped : rade 


SOFOMOBILES WANTED 96 
O88 & pic nt 


-up truck 


steering 
tinte i . WwW 
beauty. Only $1 
for your protection with «a 


guarantee 
BROS Lotus. Ds 


' - fa 
or if ‘Teal 
095 “gaiety tested 


30-day 


terms: 1¢@ top eos 


‘53 MONT. 
$585 Total 


NO CASH NEEDED 
_ON APPROVED CREDIT 
Radio. heat- 


bargain sold | 
terms arranced 


PAUL 
Wis & Ellicott St ; 7 


‘53 OLDS 


“98" HARDTOP 
$895 TOTAL 


Fully ea uipped. including ower | 

steering. power rakes ally 

loaded. As low as $95 dow 

copeities . = ine Snencian’ a’ tind 
dit approval call 


“MILLER “MOTOR CO. 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE. 


LI. "4-2396 


Petit et ae 1953 “08” de 
urquo oye ond wt 
ceaiened 


Eanes Cadillac- -Olds Co. | . 


NW 


1995 


These cars are fully sated and carry 
new car guarantee. 


Sie MOTOR CO. 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE 


LI. 4-2396_ 


|\FORD— 55 Custom 2-dr 


‘| Dick Williams | 
433 nh 6- 3 | 4] | $1295, ful" price oes total dows 


"7400 Georgia Ave. NW.| DOYLE MOTOR SALES | 


cléan 
for aL thers Out let 


ian 
HIGHES ASH PRICES PAID 
FOR LATE MODEL U SED CARS 


HERSON’S 
8th & O NW. DE. 2-4700 


model car 


Mercury 
er Mercomat ic 
“as Libera! 
for servi cemen all ranks. Officers! 
ne down payment reacuired. For! 
credit approval cal! 


‘CARR DISCOUNT 


LU. 1-1236 | 


3345 BENNING RD. NE | 


wars r vertible. 


GET OUR DEAL TODAY 
ON 'S6 PONTIACS 


100 te choose from 


ARCADE 


PONTIAC COMPANY 
Washington's Largest Pontiac Dealer! 
2 BIG USED CAR DISPLAYS 
1437 Irving St. N.W. AD. 
3460 14th St. N.W. 


power steering and or akes 
ana | 4 >) 


make not impo 
Will pay = 


1717 R. IT Ave _ NE HS. _2-0008 


Tudor 
ileogs 


"5945. 
— o. 


a = . 
of “cars 
2201 


for all “makes 
Pe etl Biacy, Moro 
ny. CO 9511. 


*49-'55 


14th st. uICK 


6-5009 
equip 


$1605. occ guarantee 
Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. 
1222 22n uM — St 3. =£ 000 _ 


Con 
"BRANCH “MOTORS | 
r. rd.. 8. 8.. Md 


an tori a —Sartitie 
Mr. Rope LA. | 
per : r. 18th cna R. I 
rori— 55 pinline | “—_" 


; J 
Sedan piu | LS: Re ae 


| Sito tind Olds Co. | | 
22nd st. NW. ST. 3-2600. 
CADILLAC 55 hardtop, 
h | 


truces 


_* 
Prompt ree towing af 
h nest i Aebng “Gunton Used Parts. 

Md. C -8763 


cars 


12292 


o 
i eu . al 
mode! car PARKW AY 


FOR: to sel focar‘ear PE 3-3204.. 
~. WILL PAY 
TOP DOLLAR | "$3495. 


MAKES & MODE S Capitol Cadillac: Olds Co. | 


ANDY ADAM 2 ny 3-290. NROE D, 5100 he : PAUL BROS. OLDS. 
3129 Oeorsia Are Ww “CAD. “65 FORD nw. WO 6-2000 "til 9 >. m Wis. & Ellicott Bt. N.W. KE. 7-1308 
Ke 100 GALS 
NO CASH NEEDED | se 
| GA Bonus Offer 


, | 2ubject to credit approval 
Good on Fri., 
AT EITHER OF OUR TWO BIG LOCATIONS 


PLUS 0 aN reer ee TOR 


ONLY! 
@ LUBRICATIONS FOR ONE YEAR 
All These FREE GIFTS WITH EACH AUTO PURCHASED—Limited—Hurry, For Good Selection 


INSPECTION GUARANTEED 
$10 DN. | $25 DN. | $45 DN. | $95 DN. | °195 DN. 


Call New Fer Quick Call Now For Quick Call New For Quick Call Now For fa ue oe New For ~~ 


'53 CHEV. | ‘54 FORD | ‘55 CHEV. | ‘S4PONT. | '53 CAD. 


4-DR. 2-DR., Equipped. GATALINA 
$795 Full Price ‘55 B . | 


$485 Full Price $1195 Full Price sipicipest ccc 


59 Chrys. 53 CHEV, | ‘94 FORD | 22.08 


con co merit. | momen | A546 CAD, 
53 PACK. 


'52 PONT. | ‘53 PACK. | ‘51 CAD. 54 CHEV, vy Bia 


THE AUTO CENTER 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 
(OPEN SUNDAY) 


'y yowasieaai aay 
f 


ted glass. seat covers 
inside and out Don't 
one-owner car’ 
tested for 


Beautiful 

miss this 
$1395 Safety 
prowetten. with a 30-day guaran. 


; Uuilpp 
ing. power brakes 
guara 


‘55 


Convertible 
$3995 


ULL PRICE 
finish : 


“TARS WANTED—+#'0.-* 
xeco Auto Scrappers. AP. 7-64.99 


NTED 
IMPORTED 
USED CARS | aan". 


T NEED FOR | Goo ower st steering and. bs brakes 

on SeOnTED CARS i‘ ee MOTO! eon 
Highest Prices Paid! Cash or Ex- 
tra Long Trade-in Allowances! 
MG’ 


a FLORIDA AVE. NE 
; HEALEYS 


JAGUARS PORSCHE Li 4- 2396 | 


AUSTINS HILLMANS | CADIELAC— oe Fr aoe Bee 
MORRIS MINORS equi ~ Rime. ik new ww yery low 
MERCEDES-BENZ | 7 


milcace. aw a’ i 
MAGNETTE | suburban adi ~ -Olds 
am or trade to one of America’s 


DLEY IOPPING. CEN 
sest im ted at, Dealer: 
t 


BETHESDA. op 4-7700. | 
CADILLAC Plectee mh, $= 

MANHATTAN AUTO 

7TH AT R STS. NW. 


-_ 


And take over email menthis | pay- 
ts nice sold | is. 


arr 
for gorvicomen all ranks. 
: wn payment required 
Mat approval call 


BILL ROSS 


® TU, 2-4200 


7400 Georgia Ave. NW. 


+5 DN. 


Call Now For Quick 
Credit Approval 


‘52 CHEV. 


4-DR. 
$245 Full Price 


‘50 CHEV. 


‘51 FORD 


629 H ST. N.E. 
LI. 6-4600 


‘56 FORD 
p & Dr. ae: hd 
eg $199 Down 


jow month! Kn a 
on Shs custom igen ne sedan. 


pees? ee ra 
ish. ‘Stock 


fanges Fr Pee et 
ficers, 


bie” ae 


| LI. 6-3141 


i731 Biadensburs Rd. NE. 


come and ot ak 
OTOR CO. 3600 
WA 


& R. 1. ave. 
4 900 
Oss 
PENNY MOTORS - 
| 
Fair) pst on Shopping ag 
ad, | 


sedan 
All power a rad air cond, $3.29 295 | 
495 z 
"62" Hardtop | 
Orth fs 2700 i P &, power steering 
N * Ope! to ; 
WILL PAY HIGH oe 
@ash price for any make car CADILLAC..53 “62° Gedan: green 
FLOOD PONTIAC | fit “Shiss. “Gee suatantee | 
4221 Connecticut Ave Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. | 
st NW 3.2600. | 
Cadillacs Wanted | CMBITLRE rotles. | 
$4395 total price “Byes, Be . 7400 | 
ve nw U 2- 200 j 
model “62° se- 
“The Standard of 
' anits all wmewer equip- 
men 
AKERS ‘OLDS. "CADILLAC Co. 
ne Alex 
CADILLAC -{952 
1! ers; erfect jena ty * eidbe| 
BUYING! ! Or ‘beat offer. private party leaving | 
eountry. .1U 
CADILLAC — 35 herdtap 
ae py nae wer stee 


id for used 

pelemany, prices peid e Gusts 
ther 
s 


of our two bis eeae 
EMERSON , & ORME 
“sis ues 


TOP DOLLAR PAID 
For Clean Used Cars 

Pf ola nm 

Bring Your Title 


STOHLMAN 


: 


i Be @ >> 


cuEVROLET— S3-Radlo and heat 
23.000 $850 best offer. 


“heres 


Friday, May 25, 1956 oe 


| =>. , ‘4 if and hs ~ &! 
a... ' er ores sos . ” Ohi , po Sone JrAC > | AUT WANTED 
Fe adillac-Olds Co. TA cuuioped 951 Cranbrook 4-4r.| 8" afon'' eat in oe ” Caithness Buick : ; ‘| WILLYS 50 tedr Tike new: 
1202 gind Bt_MOW —_ST_3-2600- : Bits “4 dene Matic. radio dae heater tal y| Ole $8012. OL, 6-009. Sule,’ $795. cas! ' , 
ave ‘a 4- 4 a325. : nee vs 


be oma POST and TIMES HERALD 


Pull power: oe ta | 4 it hesda in the this al x sa toot Nes: , one chat ‘ 
sa 8 BS 5 By VMQUTH | ofa ; 


‘53 PONT. rent i fase $785-$50 Down estes price he, ac tora m4 n. Any M7 ou. ‘oan ay $375 


Take up paymen 


CATALINA |e tri Ace BS grit to len doc tate os SR Tt a NE hen 
“rauip 8123, “Piivey BRANCH Cass & CLARK ‘ONTIAT—"s Alga. FORD | 

$565 Total ote! ond da. saa Cor. N Coniial & aie Ave, NE | bRanon Yor 1140 Piney e SPECIAL THUNDERBIRD regen with —- ‘56 Plymouth 
nd drives excellent | ) ; r, . if % 7 | | FOR ONLY 4 


No Cash Needed Subject | 4 : | we 
To Credit Approval Ll “ nck. are } ‘53 NASH—$795 ‘8 SS CAD i a ay | »295 S eeeaees 49 
T: 4 for} ie Wis ry He ° : BANK FINANCING | And Ne Small a” Neoded 
With Good Credit 


BRANCH 


Lad 


h 
Low 
ce ear Sold an ® K NTiAe. $335 
er ran veater. oo nig: mi ] Rambier hardtop, r.. B.. w.-#. 


ven por) hat abst noftlegr y up gn ts et e Low mi m cage | B FONTIACE— 195 ‘; Brand - sew. ) tires. Real nice car. 4-DOOR aes ne small lean needed 9 Open » eves ‘5 BETHESDA MOTORS 
iy ¥ “ ER VICEMEN FINANCED | De Soto-Plymoutr pour MANOR MOTORAMA 
Ave a 


Bick “Williams ee ar ae “my X, ach “Gee ¢ EPALMER FOR $ Futt [|| MANOR MOTORAMA miller and Wise 
set oli 6-322 ey Hyattsville, Md. | PRICE mE) |“ Capitol st. COAST-IN PONTIAC OL. 4-1000 
LI, 6- 31 A] | rt TPeserticnt tae a ee ees 4 | | FOOT 407 Fle. Ave. NE. Li. 67200 7 | — 
$2200. OL. 7-2651 | 3110 Hamilton St. AP. 17-0110 ——— itetrtrreriterterth 
‘ApMoUr Osis convert. Only , Low Mileage, Like New. yw 
| Bindensare Re. xB. | that Pde NS WEEKEND (AAAS A: 4 Guaranteed. | HHKKKKKKKKKKKKKKK 
Aastniys iaseaal 751 ¢ CADILLAC 4495 DN. 


* 
Luze. 
cnet! ae ee F SPECIALS Jf Convertibie MB casn-rerms-mao foo OLOSMOBILE® 
an | ’ 
SPECIAL & + Aged age soos", || HERSON’S 


“3 Ie owner; lew No Cash Needed Sth a Oo NW. FULL PRICE 


r leace. With Good Credit on aly Leeation ti Sedan see's 
4 cueynoUtT ST By Be tetee . s2195 1] ince noronne YM BE,"2.4700 30 Panag Sedan" 3 
$4998 t-deor Custom Reval: 4665 Seath Capital St. 51 Olds, Convertible. $198 
price AUSTIN ‘55 Dede. 82198 | —== Ford, Forde 


BALANCE GMAC "61 Ford, Forder 


a * | Suburban: Powerfilte, heat- 
and teranelac, eativecd. Pedic 4-DOOR er and defroster: company ‘51 Pontiac, Sedan .. 
“61 Buick, Riv. Sedan, $499 
Hydra-Matic, Radio, Heater, W bite- 
Wall Tires, Two-Tone Charcoal 


and heater. showreem cendi- 

tien. ij they LL | $395 FULL 'S5 Piym. _. $1495 
Addison Chevrolet PRICE BE 2-door Savers Powerfitte, 

and Coral Finish 

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14th ond Pla. Ave. N.W. A Real Gas Saver | 68 Pires, $1495 
$95 DN. | 4-door. - hn Radio. heater. 
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Many other extras 


We Have Them! CASH—TERMS—TRADE ; 5A Dodge $1395 
Co. Official Car 


PACKARDS HERSON’S BBB ses)" 
2,895 


rit, Seat LE Sth & O nw. BES Pym. USED CARS 
Colonial Oldsmobile Co. 
(Li. 7-9340) 


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ae A 1241 6th St. NE wus, MY PERSONNEL: WELCS 
‘50 FORD # 0 Plymouth ... $296 "27 Sonics TI III III IIIA AIDA AAI OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M. BROWN MOTORS 


“ennecticut ve. auality at Saberdan . ces 
eee | ‘SS Ferd .. ‘ii | We sive ses 6 jeut A i" Sub Priest | 
Gpnacience” 5 Gi Es Reppnetel dirs ‘SS Chevrolet .. $1695 | ‘53 Chevrolet . $995 
nis Seat fn + 
PICK-UP =| Sissi Santittow thesacnsan =” HIM Fordemetic: he sews HA) Tg ae SALE & cookin oiddiokk* | EE A at 
| $295 ) $ TUTTO 
$395 FULL | Or. Petesa, 8. ®. Bleck with 175 DN. 


4724 RM Ave. AP. 7-0111 


en 


52 Chev. 2-Dr. Pe... 
52 Plymouth 

"52 Buick 

‘63 Ford, Forder .... 
63 Mereury 


= 


- 


MELEE SMES TSE 


153 Buick, Hardtop . 
‘63 Olds, “68” 
"64 Olds, “68” 


All power 


‘54 Plymouth 
Bel. 4-Dr. Hedre.. R. AH 


'55 LINCOLN Capri 
55 BUICK Hardtop 


Air conditioned 


55 FORD Victoria 


Pink & white. 


56 BUICK Hardtop 
50 OTHERS "TO "SELECT FROM 


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ALL CARS GUARANTEED 
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ies) TODAY'S SPECIAL | 1130 CONN. AVE. N.W. 
SPECIALS ‘55 FORD | tee (Opposite Mayflower Hotel) 


Visit Our Two Used Car Lots: 18th St. Between L and M 


SPECIAL BU) toyota 4-DOOR fj RE. 7-7887 eigen 


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“s" 4-dr.; coral Rel Air 4-dr.: Sherwood creen 
t covers, 


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53 PLYMOUTH $600 off “Your Southenst accessories. Car Ne. 79 inspection and read test. Car 

> ae” yaa matlian  Dodge-Plymouth Dealer” 55 Mercury ..$1895/ ’ 795 

$1195 Burrows Motor Co., Inc. LU. 4-2880 stn, Aetna, Seat eves: 5. 5S Chewent . O75 
Ne. 

| PRICE @ Heater “Eaception ally clean. | CASH—TERMS— TRADE 

B | '52 De Sote : 

im CASH—TERMS—TRADE BET a fl : ‘ 

ee | ne | 

‘ ; WwW. 

HERSON S | LOGA N (Ford) (Our Only 4700 


Washinot ‘s Olde jena . 

Fairfax Nash “iadson Dealer 2116 Nichols Ave. SE. [if] ihrouencett "Car 'o. Waen'* | Bs very tved Uren Car’ 
3540 14th St. N.W. | DE. 2-47 

Sth « Orw. TU. 2-4100 | : 


wnicecmnnete Yon oe aaa 4'54 Ford .... $1095 | ‘51 Pontiac ... $545 
DE. 2-4700 
— . SANY CAR ]() Downe g 


Oppesite Navy Yard 
Full Menthly 
Price Payment 


1@ minutes from Pentagon Open ‘tht 9 PLM. nme: © i-dr;: beice over blue: r. and | 2%- “Ors t a beck finish; 7. ond 
‘48 BUICK SUPER CONVERTIBLE $295 $18.60 
3.25 


J€, 3-3000 pee ti 9 | ens m.. directions! sissete; very | B.. Brére-Matie: lmmecsiote 
Parts & Service Dept. Oper 
; ‘49 LINCOLN COSMOPOLITAN 4-DOOR 395 
T p> ‘49 OLDSMOBILE “98” 4.D00R __..... 
: ‘49 DODGE 4-DOOR 


We P' LED velvet. ne 
hich presew We hare 
thé care we y a 


ustomer 
Satisfactién 


spoon 


SALE 


sonnpeanensenga 
- ; ” *7 
, 


SALE 
Daicicicicti fete 


‘55 Hardtop »- ‘79 5: x 


Nash Metropolitan; r. P h. 
equipped. 


FULL a . 


‘53 FORD » *385; 
PULL PRICE ‘ 


‘53 Belvedere*5 8 3 


Pivmeouth hardtop; equipped. 


HUDSON HORNET 4-DOOR 
NASH 4-DOOR 
FORD CLUB COUPE 
PONTIAC CATALINA 
OLDSMOBILE 4-D00R 
CHRYSLER 4-DOOR 
DODGE 4-DOOR 
CHEVROLET 4-DOOR 
WILLYS AERO WING 4-DOOR 
7 NASH CUSTOM 4-DOOR 
No cash ‘51 BUICK RIVIERA 2-DOOR 

‘$1 BUICK CONVERTIBLE 
nercded ‘$2 DODGE STATION WAGON 

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with good credit ‘$2 PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE 


Call Now for ; 
69 Others—Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 
Credit Approral ee — 


me. 82674 | Paimes Motor Co, 
Andy Kelly 1840 Wilson Bivd. Arlington, Va. 
129 K St. N.W. en 


Military Personnel USED CAR 


and Out of Towners 


=-=—=| LOT FOR SALE 


* 56 CADILLAC 
4-DOOR SEDAN § This is a going business with profits— 


ae - “alee: loaded Lights, office fixtures, ete. Just call— 


om bumper te bu 


Ford “3.” R.& H. | 850 BUICK 4-DOoR 


FULL pace * 


35 MIT. "1289; 


PRIC ‘¥ 


33 WILLYS»- $ ‘ Subject to credit approval : : 
= MIS” “A133) t you have a steady job 


quick credit service we give Washingtonians. t an d est abli sh ed cr edit ‘ 


Immediate Deli Agata 7 ; 
Pg ta wea 4 Here is a list of some of our terrific bargains 
Hurry now—they won't last long 


- 
= 
irv Martin ‘ BULL PRICE 
SS i ‘55 VICTORIA ‘1,165 
: a, 198 oon = LI. 4.969 4 12th & K Sts. N.W. : | | 
_ 
* 


| 3 HE 0 fa ee ere ey st 
i} ed ee a "a on ~ ae ae 


> 
a ~ 


Sedan “6”; equipped. 


‘ _ 


SpAaAARAAAd =<: F-RPEEAET FATTER 


PEN Ford “8, Fordematic. A nice car, as is. #1851. 
PARKING 
“i ite scan 1112 BLADENSBURG RD. N.E. NA. B-4455 sic, 


FULL PRICE 
‘55 FORD ‘655 

piu wovoesih | peeRweereEeerErrrnYS cin Elin, Ainel on ci 00008: 
L__, _ —_—_—"s - So a a . FULL PRICE 


‘S4 MONTEREY *875 


Mercury Hardtop 8’. Mercomatic. Sold as is. #1986. 


WANTED Parade of Bargains | “ae 


To Take Over This 'S6 FORD 'S4 MONT. 's4 CHEY. 's4 FORD Ford Mardtep “8. Sold as is. #1888. 


‘S3 CATALINA *565 


Pontiac Hardtop. Sold as is. #1968. 
$1,175 ‘875 $375 ‘375 
“$787 fat NO CASH NEEDED ON 
MILITARY PERSONNEL APPROVED CREDIT 


Immediate delivery . 

anel with @ As little | i. ATTE TION @ _- SERVICEMEN, OFFICERS AND FIRST 3 GRADES, 
yer small down payments | @ THE SAME FINANCING AS WASHINGTONIANS. 
Rae Pinsacinn Avaleste, Call Now For Fast Credit Approval 


sonn 
Ask about our 3-DAY 
TRIAL AND 100% WNo-Cost 
60-Day or 1000-Mile Labor ae = 


and Material Guarantee on 
Normal Use and Service of 


Car. | e 
Sa Sa Bob Wilson 
HOUSE | 3rd & K Street. N.W. 


1510 Rhode Island Ave., N.E. This is our main location “The big lot om the corner” 


. 35-8214 


* Attention Military Personnel * 


Liberal terms arranged for servicemen—all ranks. 
Officers—no down payment required. 


Call now for credit approval» 
and our courtesy car. 


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Bill Ross 


7400 GEORGIA AVE. N.W. 


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2 
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ti 
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SOOUAOGUUOEDODUGOGDAOUOOSCGLOGEOGLONCOGRAUOEUCROOAODNONUDEOUROGUOENDRRPOREDOOROSRESSEASSOROSORSROSAEEOSESELAGELERY 


- ere 


Hoag ey co 


| Bunker ker to Stuily Soviet Red Cross 
For the first time in a half-/United States Ambassador to 
century, the president of the|Italy and Argentina, will also : 
American Red Cross will visit | discuss with Russian Red Cross - 
Russia next month to inspect officials the possibility of re- TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY 9:45 AND 11:30 
Soviet Red Cross preparations leasing Americans and other | MIDNIGHT ON SATURDAYS 
for evacuation and mass feeding free world nationals who are | 


in the event | ewrraang warfare. still unaccounted for behind 
Ellsworth unker, former'the Iron Curtain. 


the 


y beoutiful 


FLOYD & 


Lots 3 KRerrace |: 


. ee 
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“TT UA A AAU ILA | dance team 


extraordinary 


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LA. 6-2666 for a free, no- 


obligation estimate & facts on 


| ieee REUPHOLSTERY 
~cormaruimewroe Clgma OR SLIPCOVERS 


Walter S. Gabler, just returned to his Wash- the Middle East, sits in back of his antique 


-D. C. Man Sparks Yemen Sfx. hh 
Oil, Mineral Exploration : 


By Harold M. Willard ler, a president of the corpora-; Gabler. of 2917 Glover drive- 
Stat Reporter tion, and George E. Allen, way nw., has dealt in interna- 


A Washington businessman| friend of presidents, chief ' 
got home last week from the) raiser of the $20 million capital, Uonal business for several 
opening phase of exploration and chairman of the board. years. His parents were Aus- ’ 


on the last frontier for oil and ye § crepe yee & +: oe aria, ant he was born in 
mineral development in the can share will go to a New Yor ennsylvania. He married an Lyne how ye . of 
BOND Upholstery Co. nico Shoreham otel 


| Oo pe ¥i =» Songs by lovely 


| Annette May 


ond the Shorehom 


The Shoreham 
Ballerinas 


and Dan ing Boys 


RESERVATIONS ADAMS 4-0700 


By BWR) BY 8) (8) By By B88) 8) OVO > 


Singing 


% 
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——_—_ 


Shrin G4 


BARNEE 


AND HIS 
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Qe ee 


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doy or night for « free estimate in your home! 
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Better fabrics ot comparoble savings! 
WOOL Tay by (BB) (Wy (BYR (DYDD OE 
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WA? 


Tn cose of inclement weather 


service will he transferred 
to the air-cooled Riue Room 


WAN A VAX PAX PA JAS PR AN TN, 


“saturated sands of the Middle 8roup represented by the Em-| Englishwoman, and they have 
East. pire Trust Co, and their asso-'a foster son from Spain, plus 
Walter S. Gabler, an interna. Ciates. ‘four children of their own. | 


tionally - minded investment i Sebi RCO To 
specialist, scored a triumph for| a epee 
American business and West-| 

ern influence by negotiating a 

30-year development contract! 

with the Nebraska-sized Arab) 

nation of Yemen last fall. This 

was done in the face of Russian’ 

pressure against the little na-| 

tion. 

Gabler, as president of the 

Yemen Development  Corp.,| 

with $20 million capital, paid a 
Second visit to Yemen several 
Weeks ago when a team of ge- | 
‘Ologists began working its way 
Ҥnto the isolated kingdom that 
for centuries withstood both 
Military and economic invasion. 

State Department § sources 
“paid that if the search for val. 
Mable minerals and oil is suc- 
‘cessful it could have far-reach- 
“ing significance in the East- 
“West fight for power in the 
Middle East 
= Russia’s stepped-up drive for 
“influence in the Middle East in- 
“Gluded attempts to gain eco- 
“momic and development agree- 
sanents with Yemen. Gabler said 
“Mussia wound up with only a 
SFenewal of a 1927 trade .agree- 
Ment, which Gabler said, is 
“insignificant.” 

According to Gabler, Yemen's 
-€rown Prince, Saif al Islam al 
Badr, is pro-American. Quali- 
Hed Middle East observers con- 
“Sder that Yemen's absolute 
monarch, Iman Ahmed, also is 
spro-American. The Imam’s an- 
-‘@estors, rulers for 10 centuries, 
“Kept the nation free of foreign- 
ers until the present day. Be- 
fore World War II only nine 
Americans were known to have 
“rossed the borders of Yemen, 
Gabler said. | 

But now the people and the 
Imam want progress, Gabler 
Said. They have seen what for- 
Sign, and particularly Ameri- 
can, development can do for 
their neighbors—notably Saudi 
Arabia, which borders Yemen. 
Aden, a British protectorate, 
adjoins Yemen on the south. 

Fred Awalt, a former State 
Department official who was an 
-expert in Middle East affairs 
and knew several Yemen offi- 
¢ials, helped Gabler start his 
HRegotiations with the king and/|§ 
hhis advisers. 

“T read an English translatio.: 
*@f the Koran several timés to’ 
help me get an idea about the 
way the Yemen people think,” | 
“Gabler said. “We gave Yemen 
a good deal, with provisions 
that were attractive to them.” 

Gabler made a 50-50 deal with 
Yemen. The American 50 per 
cent of any profits will be di- 
vided among a group repre-| 
sented by and including Gab- 


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‘ 


- 


NEW YORK—When TV in- 
terviewer Edward R. Murrow 
calls you “Person to Person,” 
(CBS, WTOP-TYV, 10:30 p. m., 
Fridays) his assistants warn 
you in advance: 

“Boy, we're going to bring 
in a mess!” 

You personally will be 
wired for sound. There will 
be a tiny microphone pinned 
under your tie or in the front 
of your dress. A battery will 
be strapped to one hip and 
a transmitter on the other, 
with an antenna down a leg. 

When you sit down you 
may go “crunch” for the vast 
television audience. Blond 
Eva Gabor (or maybe her 
press agent) claims the wir- 
ing tickles 

Your replies to Murrow’s 
queries will be transmitted 
ta a pickup many yards away, 
even when you're strolling 
down a hall. You'll be a walk- 
ing radio station 

But in case your 
runs down, there are mikes 
taped out of sight under 
tables and behind doors in 
your home 


battery 


When Murrow Moves In 
A *Person’s’ in a Mess 
Ls. By Milt Freudenheim 


He stays in the CBS studio 
when the show visits you. 
The tone is friendly. Af- 
terwards you'll get “Person 
to Person” ashtrays and such 
every year for Christmas. 


Friday morning, no more | 


than 13 hours before show- 
time, 
from the “Person to Person” 
staff headed by co-producer 
John A. Aaron or Jesse Zous- 
mer, plus up to 100 more to 
arrange wiring, staging, 
lights, sound, cameras and 
power. 


the crew appear—six | 


If you live in the valley at - 


Fairfield County, Connecti- 
rut, as does singer Ezio Pinza, 
the local telephone company 
will build a temporary tower 
nearby to relay the TV sig- 
nal. 

If you live in Libertyville, 
Ill., near Adlai Stevenson, it 
will take two special towers 
to relay the signal. 

If you live in the Cleveland 
suburb, Gates Mills, as does 
pitcher Bobby Feller, the 
show will lay out $1,400 to 
string lines to bring in $4 
worth of 20-killowatt power. 


THE BOYS set up a con- 
trol room in the garage or 


Television 


1 p. 1a.—WTOP-TV; 5 p. m. 
WRC-TV. 
hower: An address at Baylor 
(Tex.) University commence- 


'| ment exercises. 


3 p. m—WRC.-TV. Matirece 
Theater (color): “To Whom It 
May Concern” is story o* & 
dying man/ who schemed to 
make his death look like 
murder in order to implicate 
his wife and her admirer. 

6 p. m—WMALTYV. Jungle 
Jim: A white witch doctor 
casis a curse on Jim in the 
episode “Voodoo Drums.” 

7 p. m—WTTG. Badge 714: 
A series of market robber- 
jes is probed by Sgt. Friday 
(Jac Webb). 

7 p. m—WTOP-TY. Annie 
Oakley’ Annie’s kid brother 
is kidnaped by a bandit trio 
escaping from the law. 

7:50 p. m—WMAL-TV. Rin 
Tin Tin: Rinty aids an In- 
dian held by outlaws who are 
seekine a lost treasure. 

7:45 pn. m. WITTG. Dugout 
Chatter: Bill Gold conducts 
this pre-game show. 

7:55 p. w—WTTG. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Boston. 

& p. ‘n.—WMAL-TV. Ornzie 
and Harriet: Someone sends 
flowers to*Harriet in the epi- 
sode, “Harriet’s Secret Ad- 
mirer.” 


President Eisen-. 


Highlights* { 
On Radio 


erchitect who places his ca- 
effect of his reluctance to 
confide in his wife (Polly 
Bergen) is not fully realized 
until both lives are endan- 


9:30 p. m — WTOP-TY. 
Playhouse of Stars: John 
Ericson, playing an escapee 
from a prison farm, scrapes 
up an acquaintance with 
amusement park attendant 
Susan Kohner, intending to 
use her as a decoy in a fur 
store holdup. 

10 p. m—WRC-TV. Boxing: 
Charlies Humez vs. Gene Full- 
mer, ten rounds, middie 
weights. 

10 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Line-Up: A discarded match 
box cover is the only clue 
when two policemen become 
victims of homicide. 

10;30 p. m. WTOP-TV. Ier- 
son to Person: Edward R. 
Murrow televisits Dorothy 
Thompson, columnist, and 
her artist husband Maxim 
Kapf, and singer Johnnie 
Ray. 

11:18 p. m—WTTG. Fea- 
turama: Milt Grant intro- 
duces entertaining film fea- 
tures, including “See and 
Ski.” 


11:15 p. m.—WTOP-TV. The 


m—WMAL. Break- 
: Don McNeill and 
are in New 
lar cast en- 
hicago. 


York, while re 
tertains from 


2 p. m—WRC. President | 


Eisenhower: Major foreign 
policy speech by the Presi- 
dent at Baylor (Tex.) Uni- 
versity’s commencement ex- 
ercises. 

6 p. m.—WDON and WASH- 
FM. In the Concert Hall: 
Schubert, Symphony in E 
Major; Saint Saens, Ha- 
vanaise; Mendelssohn, Ruy 
Blas Overture. 

7:05 p. m—WTOP. Amos 
‘n’ Andy Music Hall: ‘Guest 
George Jessel talks about 
his new book “You, Too, 
Can Make a Speech.” 


7:05 p. m—WGMS. To | 
Songs | 
: 


France With Music: 
by Jacques Pills and his 
wife, Edith Piaf. 

7:55 
ball: 

8:30 p. m—WTOP. Radio 
Workshop: Presentation is 
“The Little Prince,” by An- 
toinc de Saint-Exupery. 

9:65 p. m—WGMS. Buda- 
pest String Quartet Festival: 


Dig Count 
ALESe¢e 


— 


| 


LI. 7 1359 


Li. 7-1360 


1506 BENNING RD., N.E. 


Next to Corner at 15th & H Sts. N.E. 


2 DAY SALE 


eS ee ee ate 


a aga LLL LLL LLL OO 


wus 
FRIDAY 


ee se 
SATURDAY § 
til 6 >»; 


FRIDAY & SATURDAY! 


Original Cartons ® No Floor Samples © Everything Fully Guaranteed 


p. m—WWDC. Base- j 
Washington vs. Boston. | 


Beethoven, String Quartet |e 


No. 15 in A Minor; Mozart, 
Excerpt from Quartet No. 23 


TELEVISION—EASY TERMS 


rane 
MODEL 


“in, TV 228 5139} § 


Reece RCA 71 


apwinaL 17” 970)5 


_ CU CC - 
Reg. $199.95 1956 


rene: een 


Ree. 249.95 3s 
Woeod Console 


EMERSON 21-in. 


nia. $169 


fof GE POWERED 


WINDOW 


FAN 


ELECTRICALLY 
REVERSIBLE 
PUSH BUTTON 


til 9 >». 


1 


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© 4 CYCLE 2 HP. 
CLINTON 
ENGINE 


9 p. m—WTOP.-TY. Cru- 
sader: Matt Anders is sent to 
Malaya te interview a Chi- 
nese editor. The editor is 
oe 


Late Show: A college profes- 
sor is framed by a jealous 
student, after taking an un- 
popular stand on a campus 
incident Paul Henried and 
Kathleen Hughes star in “The 
Tal Lie.” 

11:25 p. m. — WMAL-TV. 
Billion Dollar Movie: Ron 
— stars in “The Shark 


in F 

9:05 p. m—WTOP. My Son 
Jeep: Hoping for a reciprocal 
gesture, Peggy's rival for the 
class presidency offers to 
withdraw from the race. 

9:15 p. m—WTOP. Johnny 
Dollar: Events take a sud- 
den turn in “The Tears of | 
Night Matter.” 

10 p. m—WRC. Boxing: | 
Charles Humez vs. Gene Full- 
mer, 10 rounds, middle- 
weights. 

10:30 p. m—WMAL. Mys 
tery Time: Sgt. Peters 
solves “Death in the Master 
Bedroom.” 

16:30 p. m — WWD C. 
Counterspy: Agents probe a 
firm involved in Govern- |g 


bedroom even outside 
your small apartment in the 
hall 

“Many a dame can't dress 
in the bedroom on account of 
equipment, or eat in the kit- 
chen on account of excite- 
ment,” says Zousmer. 

You won't see Murrow, al- 
though he sees you on a 9:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Star 
television screen. You'll | Stage: A near tragedy saves 
hear his voice from small | a faltering marriage in 
— boxes planted around | “Foundations.” John Bara- 
your house. re , 

After the towers are built, oS ew 6 ee 
the power lines built in, the 
relay men posted, as few as 
15 men will remain in your 
house to keep wires straight 
during the show. 

You won't be paid, but the 
appearance sometimes is 
profitable. It helped actress 
Jean Simmons sel! a $100,000 
house. 

Mrs. Yogi Berra, 
the Yankee catcher, got a 
modeling job. And then 
there are those Christmas 


“Person to Person” ashtrays. 
Chicago Dally News Service 


or 


FOR YOU, the interviewer 
show begins with an informal 
call from Murrow inviting 
you to occupy 15 minutes of 
the Friday night half hour. 
Unless you're Garbo, exper!i- 
ence shows you say “yes.” 

Uniess you are Harry Tru- 
man's wife, Bess, who said 
firmly in Independence, 
Mo.: “Not until the redeco- 
rating is finished.” 

Murrow promises fm ad- 
vance to he friendly. Sub 
ject matter is talked over, but 
questions are wunrehearsed. 
Actor Mickey Rooney got the 
right to rule out questions 
about his former marriages. 

Action is rehearsed with 
the technical crew—the walk 
around hetelman Conrad Hil- 
ton’s 63-room Bel Air, (Calif) 
cottage, or actor Frederick 
March’s one-room New York 
apartment. 


IF YOU'RE in New York, 
Murrow takes you to lunch 
beforehand. Otherwise he 
chats with you by telephone. 


F riday Television Programs 
(bu Mont) 
WTT 


Pp. m—WMAL-TV. The 
vite Called X: Agent X Is 
sent to Stockholm to block 
the plans of a dangerous en- 
emy agent. 


11:38 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: The winners of the Na- 
tional Collegiate Jazz Contest 
are quests. 


fM STATIONS 
WwRo-7% (93.9 me.)-5:30 o. me te 1, WWDO-FM 


wror. FM (96.3 me.)—5:30 o mm. te 8 were 
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101.1 me.—7 «2. m=. te 1 
(103.5 mée.)—6:30 6 m=. ts 
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midnight. oe & ’ = ~ is “ 2. 


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Programs printed here conform to information 


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, Friday, May 2%, ‘19%6 55a 


sl fe ~—___ \Artie Shaw Picks a New Heart-Throb 


It’s Ri ht U hie ey - ca a | NEW YORK, May 21—Artie|/beth Montgomery was delight--Audrey depburn, a whole 
| 4 p Boi | | . Shaw’s new romantic interest|¢d to take a TV role on “Cli-/ treasure trove of potential star 

; | oo _ | is Lucille Little, widow of Bor-|™4*" because the show orig: sterial has opened up: The 

i 3 inates on the Coast and it gave | 

9 cures ta | | rah Minnevitch and former!her a chance to see Gig Young|{#Shion world. First to step 

olmes Street; 4 ; ee | Teyior. She's ym |again. He'd been on the long-|{rom the pages of Harpers! 

fe Be . ; 2 Sanenes Enene regulary, mela at Paramount (for the forth- 


now a success- Be sin 
. ’ ging her to fly out. coming Fred Astaire picture, A 
» 
“a 


, te sty . ful Paris bistro r i 
: By Richard L. Coe | iad -_. loperator, and ie io" THE JAZZ SET is wonder-\ “Funny Face”) is the stately) ‘at @ oh 
THE PALACE has a nice, moody mystery yarn in “23 Paces) Mia | — * ardent Artie is aii Cai ae if hae " oe eeeeee ree ee, Se PARING ADUL Gi cee 

ae “a ; a a= . hom her favorite Pe usan (Mrs. Henry) Fonda in ma. ws ze} 14 

to Baker Street,” wherein a blind playwright, Van Jehnene,| sat f me peated ithe oe eae the affections of musician Allen; And now two more top notch oo xs arrett t. 

_ . ’* _ . Eager — and if so, will the| fashion models have announced | 


pieces together a kidnap plot after overhearing a few clues .. | : 4 Madrid is buz- 
Nobody believes him, so it’s up to him to foil the fiend . . . To) ae : zing with the tee | literary world berefit from this|their intention of giving the) 
| | mo — new attachment? (Anne is the/|flickers a try—red-haired Suzy|| 7th & T N.W. NO. 7-3000 
trace the steps would spoil your fun, but one can at least men-| Be haha rumor that oe girl who once had a date with| Parker and blonde SunnyifJ 
tion setting and characters . . . The place is London, the area i 77 “hae jot Monaco has — Marlon Brando, then immortal-| Harnett. Suzy appears to be |H © WwW A R 5 


Sherlock Holmes’ Baker Street, and Milton Krasner’s Cinema- given His Se. Miss Kilgallen ized the experience in a cele-|the most earnest of the three, 
, brated magazine piece) . . .| having completed a course with 


Scope cameras set a cool atmosphere of murky vistas, foggy air i 4 on . | | 
and the London loved of all the Baker Street Irregulars... The ” ” a | py Boe ope Be pd ome eek to ye migh “* a Dorothy aon Sane, cornea Brando's Blasting ne = Red-Hot 
i Seci , . x 4 iE is bound for Spain with hopes| c coac | m 
characters are nicely imagined, notably Cecil Parker’s wonder Bee co : Europe with one of the dramat- of joining the We Love Frankic| Meanwhile, back at Sardi’s, ey 
abvious a) 


fully comic secretary to Johnson, a part on a par with his mem- | _ jie plums of the year—Broad- Sinatr N B Stylist 
| a eo ; “ a club over there. Frank| Nancy Berg is telling *pals that * 
i fe ae way stage rights to “A Certain ignited her affections just be-|She plans to be an actress and RUTH BROWN 


orable “Quartet” colonel ... Parker's a smooth pleasure .. . | i ga hd | Gente * the now tener tor Pinas 
Slopping out the drinks in apub is Estelle Winwood, being as| 2 . coise Sagan of “Bonjour Tris.|{0re hopping off to do his Ma-| Will break in this summer doing 
airy, fairy as get-out ... For leading lady there's Vera Miles, | % wuwil |tesse” fame. drid movie-making. is — a leat ai ‘ Royolty of 

as the fiancee our -playwright’s reluctant to marry ... Nigel Jackie Cooper's wife flew | NOW THAT Hollywood has, “tnias i. THE CADILLACS 
Balchin’s screen play. adapted from Philip MacDonald's “War-| Monument Valley Adventure bee to the Coast to take care|#@Justed itself to such stream: =! 
rant for X,” is a bit on the drawn-out side but apart from that, of their baby, but he’s staying| ned types as Grace Kelly and Air Conditioned ‘THE ‘TURBANS 


it’s given Director Henry Hathaway, star Johnson and a vast| With Jeffrey Hunter and Natalie Wood supporting star |" in the East so he can drive) —- | NATIONA 
batch of character players a cozy run-through audiences will John Wayne, director John Ford goes back to Arizona's Pe senennen e Sine e a) “A greot fimi” | Li, t a 

tchi Monument Valley for the fifth time in “The Searchers,” a ape ely + lye cella : “wee ‘A:s0—Mats, Wed. @ Sat ; KER : 
enjoy watching “Ford's, | wine, Paby, sith born, to the| | oss “eater oR CAMPBELL ORCH. 


2: 
opening today at the Metropolitan and Ambassador. Ford’s 'William Foote McLaughlins at Bex Office Open 10 A.M. to 9:36 P. 
bert’s “Thieves Paradise,” . ; “ 7 , | 
Playwright Myron C. Fagan Tweantinh Bente eee STREET” | Clementine,” “Fort Apache,” “She Wore a Yellow Ribbon.” |named for her paternal grand.| | ">* ALWAYS FASCINATING!7 atime Wallac BLAKELY fond THT. 
Eliza- daw Cains | *SPENCE TWINS 
WS 


ueaealiialiees =e 


M: S * uta 
FALSE CLAIM: In the Shu previous films in that setting: ‘Stagecoach,” “My Darling | Eureka Springs, Ark., will be 
duced by r Screen play 'mother, Irene Castle... e 


makes the claim that the United -by Nivel Balchin from Philip Mac- | sine 
Nations’ Military Staff Commit- Bonald’s novel, Cinemascope x.” | | 


tee must always be headed by luxe Color by Milton Krasner.  Di- ’ mu Lik Funster M. 
a Russian. Leigh Harline, At the "Palace. Louella Parsons: | | st Hoc hel *paT TAYLOR 
One might have expected pry nennon Ve R Johnson ‘Gwynne’s three children and MM, 
: Mi — Moor) Now Thru Thurs. 


such a play as this—and such Jean Lennox ‘our Roxanne will spend the 
‘summer with us. Buddy plans Midnite Show Tomorrow 


an assertion—to have provoked! Miss Macdonald - A 1) 
a controversy, but this column's hej or Grover "E uri Winw. ; Astaire erees to 0 ‘to film scenes for his next pic- a | | 
review, based entirely on the , reh m Redmon j ‘ture, ‘The Conquest of the / C 
‘Deep’ on the Riviera.” | , i ' “TIME ON ANY Soureny 


work as a play. has netted only ling ; tin Bensor lA e ° . 
three letters about the play. BE yee y a, a Ik St Fe R | 4 ; 
which will be closing its Ca- Miss Schuyler . Queente Leonard N>) | OC I ~ 0 e | Mary says Johnny, Gwynne’s at eo 
; | ‘youngest, has recently under- EVES 8:30 ‘ : 
reer Saturday night. All three, ; saben ee e ’ 
however. stress Fagan’s claim \gone successful surgery on his 9 
hate aoa * HOLLYWOOD, May 24 (INS)\in preference to seeing Eu- ‘heart in Sweden. | THIEVES aN 


that a Russian must always , ;, A 

head the military committee. og + Ag cate, eee You can imagine the delight of Tope,” said Frances. | WHATEVER else is said PAR ADISE is 

If this isn’t so, they urge, prove , , * Arthur Freed at getting Fred) wary PICKFORD tele-|about Dick Haymes, he cer- ning to" | LATé 
A Spine-tingling Drama , sHOW 


it. night, nor did I have any in- > - roa ' 
tes Astaire to costar with Cyd Cha- phoned me to say au revoir.| tainly has a way with the ladies. ‘ 
pal’el it's not true and often ling ahesd of time what the lisse in ~ailk ie sna Buadynosers al Sune nets Leneoer, Te ter by Ravan c. Fase” || SARI 
sana, for instance ‘Gen Mar. haown that pls _e* - toon Stockings,” the 8 on the 5S. United States, a Angee a — ee York mae 
cel Penette of France heads two-y i ”D blir nt Cole Porter stopping first at Fairford, Eng-| © hCay: said that because of Ber | — a — 
-year runs in Dublin. I was land, to visit Buddy’s brother,|Tomance with Dick she hasn’t| 


| 


LJ 
the committee, which, like all able to refute in advance the x og ic ‘Lt. Brue Rogers, who is sta- been dating anyone else. She) “faa , a (/ ey 


Ps. ate 
other UN committees, rotates suspicious claim that the play tio has b i him f bout | p gee 
ned there. as been seeing him for about) 
its chairmanship among the had done so. all but worked ™ - =e | Sensetione!” 
five permanent hws eae Péarty ae as the play is out for Param ee We: ge On. to : Bareclona oe eae | —<— Swe ooc OPEN Ww BU URLESQUE 6 
ar Ginenbors overs eer, Me tows sat aed net , . ‘ mont to post- a where Errol Flynn's yacht is Internationa] News Service) ut FEL! EL = LIKE COLO; 

' . ‘ Pi} Ss respec author p one “Papa's be nehor e d,” Mary told me. (Copyrighs 1956. by ° . . in 


details of the Military Staff Fagan’s right to his opinions " , a — —- ——EEE ays 
‘ . } : $ 0 ONS, | Delicate Condi- 4 | “We've chartered it for the sea- — — | 
C.  # @ Biggest Siors in 9 eee 


Committee can be found in Ar- his claim about certain U.N. ~ . ‘son, and we also hav h 

ticle 47 of the UN Charter, facts must be’ firmly, repeated tion” until aft- oe tae dipes Ah Same tee : | 

wiih in full view of the world ly denied. In the words of Al a can toe . . |" majores where my niece Opening Mon., May 28 TEMPEST STORM - LILI ST. im 

ee ee ib a Senith, “Let's look at the “Silk Stock sie Parsons | —=LAST WEEKEND!= | en saat Load | SLA ; RR DOF lf \N DEN N 

available in every librar ord.” | , ; : . - 

the land. 4 7 pce 7 ings” in September. : | | Recording Star | ——_—_—____—_——’ fe chats 
More to the point of Play- J FE: A local; “Silk Stockings” is based on gomags Hrd J 

wright Fagan’s plot is the fact|group, unrelated to the famed'Greta Garbo’s comedy “Ninot- ee | PAT BOONE Starts WED., May 30th 

thag. during the Korean war,|Gotham organization, the Ac-'chka.” This was one of the lasi op | : ss OP LINED 

the only reports the UN mili-|tor’s Studio Players will pre-|pictures she. made for MGM , - aA Casino Ro al 

lary committee received were|sent a revue Of drama, music and a very amusing satire on In = Mi orm FIUTHOR | y + LOEW'S PALACE 

war-correspondents’ wire sery-\and dance tonight at 8:15 in communism. By Luigi Pirendelle | 14th & H Sts. N.W. ‘ , oot AY tate 


ice ‘Teports, the same the public Pierce Hall, 15th and Harvard aoe, x - 
reetived in the press. So rela- ay sens the Crip-| A | ly omy Is pqine Pri. & Sat. at 8:45 @ Sun. at 71) NA, 8-7700 we “ 
tivel werless is the commit-| pled Children’s Society .. gar Bergen, who goes to Mun- > ’ 
teetthat its chairman occupies|“The Yeomen of the Guard” ich with June Allyson to play THEATRE Lossy th . -_ . a Pasi THE GREAT BEST: SELLER 
only room 615 of the Library|Wwill be repeated tonight and a very important part im “Inf te ae aseik | (aa i OF LOVE AND W 
Building in U.N.’s N.Y. head-|Saturday at 8 by the New York terlude.” Junie’s U-I picture. n. 4 need sae Conn. Reservations Tickets Now on Sale for F | Om AR 
quafters. ‘Avenue Presbyterian Church; “] didn’t get this job,” Fran- 3 Holiday Shows—Memorial Day 4 y. 

Ego into this at length be-/-music department in the'ces told me, “because Dick and —— Wed. May 30th. 2. S. 8:30 p.m E. IS ON THE SCREEN! 
cayse the playwright has made church’s Peter Marshall Hall) June are Edgar’s and my best , wee., may , & 2, Boe P.M. | 7 gins 


it so important to his play. It)under the direction of Stephen friends. 1 tested for Douglas OWPLACE of the WATION'S CAPIT -. 
was not the sort of fact that|H. Prussing . Sirk and I was chosen from a age trey egy far now in its Oth re 
o na number of other girls who were CAPITOL '. | fabulous month | é 


Braves up for the part.” 
| Frances says that Edgar will HOW Open 10:45 


Show Times For Friday join her later and that she has | M-G-M's drama 
to be in Munich by June 14. of flaming 
STAGE : 5. 7:50. “The Youss an4 the “I wanted to take our daugh . 
naTeon} i 30. se of the August | Da i , at ter Candy with me, but she Love and Revolt 
archers.” wanted to go to a girls’ camp 
5. 9:45. | 


- o- —_ — ———= ———————— ———— 


10, 9 
squarnt— Tr es)6s Paradise.” at | METROPOLITAN — “The & 
. 2:10 4: 


SCREEN 2 Perts. Today 1:00 & 8:30 


de 1 * 1:2 4 ' 0:3 | at POCCCCCe is | 

a eee The Searchers.” at PALAC 5..''23 Paces to panes Street ; ao : 

i, 3:05. 5 io 7:20. 9:30 eg m. 1:35, 45. 5:55. | gn oe oe PHONE RESERVATIONS 

mpi carr | AS Eee, tae | — THE SIXTH OF JUNE 
| 


45 6:35. 8 00 "10:10, 
RESERVED SEATS NOW ON SALE 


ties 3:20. “7:05, 9:05. 11. * 
. ; . . , > 55 : 
Splat Junction.” at 5:40, 7:40, 9:35, 11:30. | CINEMASCOPE and COLOR MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY 
a. mm 2 25. » 7 ' r 10 916 9 
b t ~ . CE OPEN 10 au $ru 
PLAYHOUSE—"Gaby.” at 11:25 « | Beh sein iii ae naan 


S 50 : ’ 
1:30, 3:30 

COLONY—‘The Ladykillers.” at 6:15. A tir K ~ @6 i9:28 . A GARDNER CHARGE IT—We Honor Al! Maior Fis Cc} PE 
COLUMBIA Day ot Purr.” at 11: 55 Ni ey ion oe on ke ; j : Va gasoline and Air Travel Charge cords . : NeEmaSco 
ptedt 1:55 3:53. 7:55. 9:59 ee 7,, 2:02. 11:08 :: | iis WAS re St GRANGER | | We Are a TRIP CHARGE member 

Uv NT— ‘Ri ch ~~ toe at 1) a m@ : 7+ | ' | Air Cc diti d O’BR, 
a THE WeESTS | song ise wea eree 28 sve ROBERT TAYLOR « RICHARD TODD « DANA WYNTER - EDMOND O'BRIEN 

m., 2:02, 4:49. 7:36, 10:33, Pe g's eMaAw TANICMT : sts A | TT EEE LD A a A EE 
bts? Me.” at 12:44, 3:31. 6 18. : | Bill TRAVERS fs SS " 


uitTus "The Strange One.” at 1:20, (wen panna ae remy ee 4 i 
! : 4\. | 
WASHINGTON , ' | | ha | oe TE Pee 
TODA TOMORROW | | Leche Carn Johnie, = - We % nO Ope a PPM eee 

" & SUNDAY |piAvnolse..%%: 2" ttu) || MT: ee | oe Salt) § — — f Yes 


26th ST. & BENNING ROAD Oe a | punerety ~ » 
2 BIG SHOWS 2:15 & 8:15 P.M. —Doors Open! & 7 \ A) VAN JOHNSON | 7 ; we Prec 
, be Aad ts ; 4a is “cri se 


BARNUM . RANEY , | oe Pra’ “ ° o 7 4 toi. rent Ni : . MEE ars 4 4 i ee ot Seer : 
| “INGENIOUS, : | Paces to se 0 h cud ty “Amn p eo 


MEMORABLE... | 
You must, of course, yo game F Baker Street | WARNER BROS. present 
“yf @ co = | 


oe orueh te ruc C.V.WHITNEY PICTURE srarninc 


’ tended. ae. . = wo COLOR by DE Luxe . 
pct eases Bll 4g - CECIL PARKER | sO FIN WAYNE : 
: BOONE | 772? 
YAIR CONDITIONED ——_ 


1 ue 1ARD y Phale,. COLUMBIA ‘THE SEARCHERS 


THE DEADLIEST 


— ) || PACT EVER MADE! 
the Gatged - Cuno Guan - Guys | THE STORY THAT SWEEPS FROM THE GREAT SOUTHWEST TO THE 
Meroecne 004 Ober a a ey CANADIAN BORDER IN VISTA coon ey TECHNICOLOR 


t : 
EET, N.™. Se leeaner MORE a 
& Recognized Ticket Agenc LAURENCE OLIVIER ere! res os: com ere meres | ~0on + een re 


CHILDREN! Bring MOM & DAD! 


Sines. | Liege Sn JEFFREY HUNTER ‘VERA MILES 


$2.00, 2.80, 3.00. Tex included. - ‘- a - — % 
TICSETS INCLUDE ADMISSION TO MENAGERIE i : : Ann S. NUGE PATRICK FORD 
#8 FRANK 8. NUGENT: MERIAN ¢ c. "COOPER - PATRICK FORD 


* 14th at H Sts SN. AO) elas | DIRECTED BY 4-TIME ACADEMY AWARD WINNER 
TRANS LUX ot Bae. é “K | Ai Het A | , SOHN FORD 


PRESENTED BY WARNER BROS. 


Our 3rd 


wonderful ’ & y =: 


WINNER OF SATURDAY, MAY 26TH 
3 


Washington’ s Playground on the Potomac 


ee S| Se” © Free Admission 
prvceer n't y Ss f: % Pe 2 "a 4 4 " r ° Rides for Kids and Grown-Ups 
zs \ ae ae | o * Restaurant e Refreshments 
“OPEN 10:45 A. M. Er | * Group Discounts 
me S. S$. MOUNT VERNON 
10 A.M, SAILS DAILY 2 P.M. 
MOONLIGHT DANCE CRUISE 


with « ot Marshall Hell Pork 


SALS 8 PLM. DALY 


WILSON LINE *.'s:0".2"" 
AT N STREET, SW. 


NATIONAL 8.2446 , c abate » Conditioned 


on: TODAY METROPOLITAN Fuad AMBASSADOR 


a : :. "at >" “ay - ‘ - i : ee oem — F . ; ; : ‘ . a 4 
THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD © 
< 


Bar F ights Return Press Questionnaire alae ay ey 8 61 
Of German Assets |! City Aides Canceled 332 SIZES IN 


The District Commissioners | decisions to guide Burdette, he - 


An American Bar Association of the ABA's Section of Inter-|yesterday called back a ques-|said. 
committee yesterday voiced its national and Comparative Law,|“rnaire issued by Walter Bur-| Commissioner David B. Kar- Al | Ss | Ee e | Bl | NI DS 
opposition to pending legisia--Harry Leroy Jones announced “¢tte, chief of the Health De-\rick, who is responsible di- 
tion which would return Ger- that a special mail referendum | Partment — and rs te rh ‘rectly for the Health Depart- 
man assets seized by the United ; gineering bureau, asking DiS ment admin 
States during World War-1I, °f Committee members was 3 to employes who had talked with pet nig ge om Ne to Custom-Fit Most Windows—at Ready-Made Savings! 
At the annual spring meeting 1 against the property restora- the press about bureau policies. y we. wes 
tion bill. | Burdette’s bureau has been Ba . | tone — of 
nT | critized publicly for several | on oF phillies ur- 
| The action resulted in the me F ses Seenaters said (dette often has differed ad. 
adoption of a report which eating places were licensed al-| ministrative techniques with 
warned that “Germany's re-'though they failed to comply his chief assistant, William | 
sponsibility for the damage with health and food regula- Cary. Before last year, both 
arising. out of its aggression tions on District books. Burdette and Cary headed sepa- 
against the United States will | Robert E. McLaughlin, presi-|rate food and engineering 
be completely shifted to Amer-| dent of the Board of Commis-| bureaus, reorgcnized into one ” = 
ican taxpayers” if the measure |sioners, interrupted the regular Unit. | 44” long in widths from 14 to 20 
introduced by Sen. Everett! board meeting to announce the Karrick said he had talked 
Dirksen (R-Ill.) is passed. questionnaire had been re- to both Burdette and Cary to- 
Approximately a half billion: scinded. gether Tuesday, but added 
dollars worth of property is in-| “We have no policy on how to|that he did a the ad- | | Enclosed “Rollahead”* blinds 
: volved, the lawyers said, handle such matters and also Ministrative problem was “sus- 4 
Surpassing the excitement Adrian S. Fisher, vice presi-'we did not like certain aspects | ceptible to an easy solution.” | | with automatic stop lock, en- 
of “To Catch A Thief”...| |dent and counsel of The Wash-|of the questionnaire,” Mc- closed bottom rail, solid ladder 
ington Post Co., reported to the| Laughlin said. Af tes 
the suspense of “Rear committee on a four-year for-| He added that ¢ personnel ot.| IMPORTE 1) tapes. Slats in white or ivory 
oe + eign relations law study being/ficer was being assigned to) ' with matching cotton or plas- 
Window": A story thet financed by a Ford Fovmdation | study press relations of city of- tic tapes. Allow 2 weeks for 
‘A starts with a flash of a grant. The project is being ficials in other localities. Pend-' aaa  e ‘ 
| cdfried out by the American!ing this personnel report, city! 72 elivery. WMecorator color 
in the alleys of Law Institute. ‘fathers would postpone policy “ vel a tapes, 50c extra for each 


: : as. - * 
i= RHR RRR > , 1 98 : blind. 


le 


ee epee 


MIRANDA 


a British Comedy 
by P. Blackmore 
at the Woodner 
3636 16th St. N.W. 
MAY 24, 25 and 26 only 
ALL SEATS, $1.50 
Curtain 8:30 P.M. 
Air Conditioned 


ii hhh bb te te he he ee i i i i i i i 
pi in ee te 
‘TT ,..,.,T.TT.sss a 


ee eee ee 


Morocco and reaches its 


climax with the crash : ow o 6 r 
of the cymbals in am — x peo 
: / ) “ ” ; s Bey 


London's luxurious 


a ee WHEN : IN: ROME: 
STE 


DORIS Veo!l, Romen Style 


DAY | a y* when in Washington, its 
™ a ay prrotcocns eating waging to te eye eae 
N WHO Mayflower'’s veal scollopine. — en u i s, be su 


Ah the glazed on Permeson —> to take inside casement dimen- 


— 
in between thick loyers of Italien . we : ne F : ; sions. 
hom. Served with potetoes eu gretin a >= i F: 
spinach in branch or esporogus tips— a La ry () (dj (} f) *Reg. U. S. Trade Mark . 
rolls and butter—beveroge. Come, | ~x< 
OO M a ike Abe waa Ss - 
T not to praise it, but to enjoy it. . . for —ocheniey Shade Shop, 6th Fl., Washington; 3rd Fl. Silver Spring and PARKington 
Take . bs luncheon or dinner in The Lounge or 2 
Presidential Reom. ’ | FS S Tat OME FOR iGHTNCSS. POD FLICANCL 
| SMPORTED CANADIAN WHISKY «© GLERD & YEARS O15 * 


7 | © Continvous Music for Cocktoils, 65? PROGE SCHERLET QISTILLERS C@, K1.6 


luncheon .. . with Dencing from 


LATE SHOW TONIGHT 7 7 PM. in The Lounge 


even @ notive might yeorn for our 


po 
a 


\Ulnunsecsescssersezesc: 


mbia & AT 17? $7. 6 Ww. 


= . *eeneesnreeeeeeseeeneeeneteeeeeeenenreneeneeeeeee#e 


OO eS 


< , Free Parking Air Conditioned AIRPORT DRIVE- IN ARO ' 


. ia h F° Col Ra Ate Condiienee _ “Por information Call NO. 71-3000 sh A KETTLE IN THE OZARK" 
Dorie” air : 


“idee | BELTSVILLE DRIVE-IN | || HOWARD 7.6 15-0 


unpics t : | 
J, SEARCH Jo hn 1D sv 
| frs7 Hunter. quate te Wood, 1:00. 3:05, WE. 5-5800. Balto. Bivd Doors Open 12.00 Noon Rory Boas fart Hyer at op ‘ 


2) 
5 mi U { DREN wu — Cartoon, ted in Arlin 
30. ‘ || 5 min. from U. of Md CHIL In Person: RUTH BROWN — THE | | Route i, just over the Thien et Spridger 


wo. baat) 
12 hy AD e,. NW 2 CinemaBcope-Color Hite! Marilyn 


Direct from New York’s Latin Quarter AVALON 6 “BONG OF THE ad0 TH” | | Ronse Rover. Mitchum “RIVER | | | CAMPBELL & Onc i aan 
_y 0 $9 yO WA, 7-2 


~ _Driscoll, 7:1 5 wa Dis ! RETU RN at 10 40 lus Jenn . — UVEENS CHAP 
/ALABKAN ESKIMO” (True-life "ADVENTURES oP HasJi| | LINCOLN . '2!5 ¥ 5s. §.w. QUEE} a. Ww PEL Ace Ra 
e Adventure) 6 30, 9:00 BABB 8.45 Doors Open 12:30 P.M. land! LATE SHOW! Bobbs * 
— ———|/| | John Wayne, “THE SEARCHERS” oral 


FREE a 
| | TWIN AT TA LA CHOKER | | Kids Free! 


JU. 9-822 James Basket, “BONO OF THE 8O 


4 
roudly . presents | BEVERLY co eS PARKING ALLEN Walt Disney } ~ 1343 You St. N.W. | | 10:13; “SUDAN” Dusk & 12:00; Ca 
P y . 4 a oF TH gOUTr “SO NG OF THE SOU TH? REPUBLIC Doors Sens 12:30 P.M. 9 ‘6. Ki ddies Pree 


Walt Dis “ : 
In Person—One Week Only! * BO AR eet 830 Morgan. 6:10. Technicolor oe 7 9:30 iim = Brow 33:39 Tone E. M. LOEW'S « 
bl : | — emaScope “REVOLT | OF | | 
Beg. Mon., June 4 : | sno | | BETHESDA Orcs ieliy. MAMIE STOVER” with Jane Russell. |! MT, VERNON OPEN- AR 
: Cc 


CALVERT | ©. 6-2345 —- wg EE Washington's First 0 Rt. 1 
-_ Walt NO OF THE ve uinne inema- i | "3433 y s P NW. a shington's Firs rive-in *. 1, Se. 
ab , “GUN THA | | Bcope-color at 7, $ 30 BOOKER ou o. Alex. Rich Hwy. ake 
The F ulous = 4 hog oh int “Dennis Morgan +} OK T Doors Open 12:30 P.M. SCOPE scReen. ee 
te ge. TOMORROW: Extra Bonus Fea- The Devil Runs wae in Tonite. & Sat.! Mario Lanza in guns 
L “PAREING ture. Robert Stack in “WAR- “DIABOLIQUE NADE” color, 10:20 - 
eae PAINT’ Technicolor Shown at —-___—_- ——— “GUN PURY” 
ARE Tyr one Pe 1:20 only. plus our Regular Bis LANGSTON 22% & ®ve #. Ne , URY color. 40, 
3-30, "5:6 1s GUN T .T Show eames good for 3 Free Doors Open 2:45 P.M. Gies aiweys free, come early, 
Dennis Morgan. 1:10. Rides at Glen Echo Park to all In CinemaScope “ : Pree Giant Playground 
Chiidren Entering Theatre Before | | with : re, 
2 PM . D MURDER.” Ed- Hes Cifeee 6% tix 4 
mond O'Brien. from D. C. Line. ied - 
4-0100. Bill Big amie. t ] Family 6 Show, 


S 
| Pidgeon, 6:15, My ie 
rn ver 5 ometsi | Hum 
with her entire cast and production tn. |KID.. Robert Taylor. 8:10. HE CLOCK” at| | z 

ee, Universe” and the I FREE PARKING, Lt ¥-S206. Bi williams SKPACHE | | WINELAND THEATRES THE D ESPE RATE 

x or MBU Bit at 6 H R ” 
his ‘ts the most speitine x a club 3 es UTH”’ Bopoy. Bi a te. eee OU S 
presentation ever of hins- ; UN THAT Ww [ae wate —. ABC DRIVE- IN” 7100 ted. Hd. Hy. 
ton “aadiences. It te e same spec ci e: Mor rgan, 1:40 ~ Wa sper LO. 77-2555 
tacular production that has held Stan a . SA nae *. bis a wrp SONG OF THE SOUTH en 7:30_p, m. K Bod cee Gane COTRAN aes ON 
8:40 : 


XW. audiences spelibo ne - 
~ ONE” Marion Brando. 6:25, Teehpicolor at 5:50. 7:40. 9:35. echnicolor Hits! | | 
pares ons Se CERS’ Kirk Douglas. OPEN 5.30" START 5:40 W yt ““SONG OF ‘THE HORSEBACK” 


ves wees Tonimnt! Mysnieht spew Starting — BU 
ow BLIGHILY SCAR RLET’ 6 KA 00D } WA. 17-8899. Waiter in “ROBBERS: 
Evening bin Time 9 and 11:30 , Fiokt a ~| | Prancis ‘FORBIDDEN. ° BLANET es | “DU EL mi "THE 
Fri & Sat, 3 shows—7:45, 10,12 SHERIDAN *% 83.8) Biz | Elnendecone Color ot 716.098. ||| [aware nest room xr ase ] | NT 
Sunday, 8:30 and 11:30 e ‘ UTH 9:25. “GUN THAT WON/ | [TovoRROW: Extra Bonus Pea- ANACOSTIA '4'5 Seed Hove 8s MISSISSIPPI 
| Fite West” Dennis Morzan, #15 Jef! Chandler, “BATTLE AT LU. 1-7070 | 12:45 
Prices: $1.80 Cover, eo and Sunday e ~ FREE PARKING ———| | | ABAGHE PASS” ‘Technicolor at Matinee Daily 1:00 | it No. ¢ ’ 
$2.40 Cover Friday and Saturday i ARGUND THE Xo Dem- NEMASCOPE! Grace Kelly, Louis GIANT CARTOON 
’ ’ i . - . ; » . a 
Please make- your reservations now: | CLOCK” | no. Park to All Children eis, Bil u Wilkame in “APACHE AMM: CARNIVAL 
a ee ee We expect s complete sellout. ‘wilt Haley & His Comets, 1:15, 4:00 attending Before 2 P.M. Plus Our BUSH” at 1:20, 4:45. 610000 Genie Gncketines Bake rv 
Clip and Mail the Attached Order Form with Your Check or Money Order. | 5: Recular Show | RIG 2533 Pa. Ave. $.E sera” + F¥ 


59, 3:40 
Al G % -———— me == | CUN THAT WON THE WEST” | ee | 4 - $4111, Geo 
CG uemes | . Casino Royal, 14th and H Sts. N.W., Washington, D. C. Dennis Morsan. 2:30, $:20. 8:10. __| | WEERS MILL Today ‘Tomorrow || | CINEMASCOPE! Richer4_ Burton er ht on 304 


' f ING A. 3 mares 5:30 y's “SO? r 
| FREE ror ic KEN. THE sOU “Technicolor at Peet GREAT Technicolor, at 6:30 
| | * . e, 6:15, 9:40 3-40. 7:40. 9:35 —— se Wee “SONG OF THis ‘SOUT 
° } OF IwO JIMA” John Wayne. Nichols Ave. at r Hy 
Te | Please find order for .., seats . R .. 80 each (tax incl.) for Fit zt TOMORROW: Extra Bonus Fea- ATLANTIC Atlantic St. JO. 3-5000] |8:45—Grorge Montgomery. “RORBE 
| 4st show 2nd show on. thru Thurs. and Sun.) | TIVOLI £9. 8 Mer 3 await “Pisner ee eee ab tLe REE PARKING ROOST,” 11:00-—Cartoon Carnival, & 
| Please find order for seats » S240 each (tax incl.) for | 25. “GUN THAT WON plus our Regular Bi¢ Show. Free UTH,” Technicolor, at 6:15, 8:00. BRANCH DRIVE Bs. ¢ : 
| Ist show 2nd sho 3rd show | | WEST’ Dennis Morgan. 2:00, 5:00. $:00. peneag, = = § te fires 8 Cue. 9-45 -IN ° . 
Ns THOM sececcecs | WO. 6-5400. Near Parking. Stage 12:40. Coupons Good for CONGRESS 2931 ‘er 5 oa $.£.{ %'2 Miles Bo. D, C. Line, Clinton, M 
onite & Sat 


Col by TECHNICOLOR | asiinalien Sat. only) | UPTOWN ° “FORB BIDDEN P ANET 3 Pree Rides at Glen Echo to Via Branch Ave SE. 
olor OY | Night of ' Vasadous ie das re Walter Pidgeon. Anne Francis, 2 50 AM Children Attendine Before 1] | | CINEMASCOPE! Ri ie Aways Pree 
PN i ALZXAN 


with CECIL PARKER © HERBERT LOM @ JACK WARNEP | My remittance for ... jot dasecshesesdcécsensa GET THE GREAT.” "Technicolor at 


: ‘J R 
ap lor. 8:45. Tony Curtis in “THE BL. ' 
ond: letveducing CANS SNe | Name ae Sab scdelanestnialiasibicadis LOUIS BERNHEIMER | 3 "| | Seite Bf hone Curse Jn Stine BLAME fe 
A Captinental Distributing inc. Beleose **eee . . CORAL 4703 Marlboro Pike, Md. Jac les “SIGN OF THE 
Street Address. . . . . ** . eee ‘ ; TRES be 7 5157 ; ladies Cc Scope 12 00 : 
: ae BEST THEATRES og ah A — 


“The fun grows steadily City —_—— - Te 15. 8.00 
‘ ' aan = DU. 7.5358 dition — : : du hnicolor st 6 
more hilarious! €¢ ‘OLO. Vv) Sal aahaemelnmseammeaianiiasen ee ee ee ee ee Sf VILLAGE 07 RT ’ we VAN * Noy. sees, Arthur 9.45 ate mena 
World Te Crore * Pe. - Tickets 2 alse be purchased ‘at the. Casing Reval | 14th and H Sts., daily Walter on SYL' nedy NAKED LAUREL Lowrel, Md. SUNSET DRIVE. In Leesburg Pie 
2A AYE ND FaetaGguy 4 after 2 | “FORBID DAWK acho ai ly “THE NIGHT PA. 5.2113 ee 7 «= 
on, Carol Onmert, in “THE ae Cross Road 


’ ” To 
PLANET nail ACADEMY Lt. 3- o6t8 she” SUN ue SCARLET HOUR’ af 6 1b 7.55, 9°46 ERP ATS LIGHAEOS? 


6:1 9:30 Arthur Kennedy. ' ra rl Heiahts. Md 
CARED DAWN,” .7:52 GLE” Burt neaster "APAC CAPITOL rs oan : naScope-Color) Rock tu deon. 
bara. Rush 8 45 2:00 plus “DAWN 


6- 414. 12th and U. 4- 2600 Walt er wy e« ' 73 2 yore y . 2 i2 ‘ 
NEWTON un, Sts. NE. SENATOR } Pidgeon ad a. me wae Pech , - 4 35. | “OS tt ae RO” Rory Caiho' , Piper La 


Newton ; AY 
NG OF DEN PLANET ty: mone. 9:55 Late Show Toni 


+ Also e*a- 
és rT “BHIELD FOR MU turette JOUNNY APPLESEED nd . 
SONG 7 HE ul 6. aso Sterline Hav- : Cc Secs ah )0OF ™ HILLSIDE DRIVE-IN ' ’ 


+e 
sou 8 ATLAS 3. rine: RIA 10, 87266-8200 Marlboro Pika @. 


‘ 6.00. 8:10. 9:35 ; Gosrge, : seontenniers RO Op 4 30 Kidd! ree ' % 
? ’ - Ser 
ee . 999 Winners | of. Prises jm Pn Seat Voting ) YORK RA - 3-$777. Frank Lovejo ALEX. “ARLINGTON, VA. le § rt Oranger. el Paeet 
“fe Pian to attend HE FIN OER HE BHO Bet: nt CinemaScops, 
. : - = p.m re ty Grable “THREE F REED rtin. Jerry Lewis in ‘ , 
— New York Times 10 55 4 + 


eer eaeeeeevreeeeee 


Prederix Mar 


nner. The mo M 
Theater Seats in the Nation's Capi- $131, Grant 4 os aS D MODELS" 2 “ 
- tal and Suburbs S$ LU. Wee ae Humphrey Bocart, Rod Steicer “THE 


TRAND 
. euey HAR : 1° 
“The funniest crew of hypochondriacs Sees © the poh" at Bly, “THEY wine SO: vouR VIRGIL rut Pall "__||| LEE SWY-ARL. SLVB. . 


"KING First St, Ki. 9-4133 


‘Miste R berts’ ” © NIVAL” and Car- Jeff Morrow, ex Re - 
ason THE | | _— seuronntatamimanigannenentanccasitiamaaitiie 
since f 0 ! — Newsweek toon Carnival NEIGHBORHOOD Cheat RE WA K AMONG Us" 7 JE. 23-9500. 2 miles west of rail ° 
a 815 King St Church America’s most beaut 
oe i j ON ¢ Nei Por a Ki. 9. Drive-In Tocated between 7 Corners 
Rollicking VERN “JUBA iC THEATRES | pa ag Yn — pene | | and Peirtax Circle vi ie either Artin 4 
tco—F : oD vo. ‘turning «6 allows 
comed stg 4:00. 7:50, 9:40 ee a gaa 7 , wt , VistaVision or Lee Hwy pets s Largest Seress. 
4 STA® gt 
y Tomorrow —Special at the Mati- | || STATE JE. 2-1555 CENTRE Fairlington Shop Center Come Early--Bring the Kiddies 
—N. Y. Journel-Amercian ¢ Show Onix, ie g ys snes | Cinemase 5 olk,f WALT DISNEY'S ; 
: ull er, t. “THE ak UTH” nT ope an Color ALEXA “SONG OF THE SOUTH” 


toon Carnival - Ry ‘JUBA olor +. | R . NG . 
sti : [DER THE GREAT.” Richard Bur. In Color at 10:00 and 1:00 


LA. 63113, lath Near R. | 730 Wie we | oo 2--WALT DISNEY’'S 
BSE is that ess. yess ||| PUSOM | sa, rian | SHIRLINGTON S3"*3*, Sz “SARDINIA” 
oa 8 Doone?’ 5 c 
William, Bendix. “THE song OF THE SOUTH” Rod. ameron. Joanne Dru. “SOUTH. New rene = es acetone 
echnicolor j 
-3—"“STRANGER ON 


T 231 N. Glebe Rd. | | vs 
Ceara ||| BUCKINGHAM Oc "es | (form TREATRES te 
APEX 412 Mow. Ave. WO. ¢-4600 | | | John Warne CoNGUERER 4—-CARTOON CARNIVAL 


HE CONQUERE 


race  elly, si oi ness. Louts | | : inee 2 PM. SILVER SPRING * of wena akc 6 in color et 8:45 


ourd: ata es 3 “7 a AT? & Open 1—Show Dusk—Kiddies Free 
| TANCLEY “4. ave. au Univ. be. | | ‘OREAT” | WALEXANDER T E (| Osa “BOTANY BAY’ 
“Riotously ; LANGLEY Richard. NDBR THE OREA March ! GREAT” | 
‘ Richard B rien. cualte Bloom ‘i | 2130 No, Glebe Rd. RISER. BETHESDA ”*! nae we 8 A 
funny!” SREAT™ rch in colo > af 1:00, 3:50, 7) GLEBE AWARD “WINER Ee es ty 5 i ae 2 | - ISNEY’S 
WN. Y. Post ¥ x . rs 45 & 9:35 PD | SET IA AED ANNA MAGNANI Pius ‘e-hr. Cartoon | at ak THE SOU TH 
‘ —< | Flower Ave. ) “TH TATTOO" | ; N 
- « = f FLOWER Free ——- = 8- te pe Rina Meow ) | So! ny 2: 5:15, 7:30 de 9:40 
Walt nis JEFFERSO Bivd. & Annan | 2.2233 | 
echnico vi Rd JE. 2.8040 ; ; | Re program will continue thru 
e 
1} 


“ty . 
UN Ra ek lies ; Mario | mye Pontaine Mer 30th—Early show Bat. 
| Color ! 


Be 
at 8:25 p OZA 
6:15. ae Pius at 7:45 


eld Over! Saturday Matinee 104 South We syne Street RORY CALHO sUrDOWN"” visser re Md. 
beri a nly BYRD iA. 7.1733 ‘MARLBORO 2601 4 


sf ate thaiel'st || | MRM oa | CARVER-ALEXANDRIA ,' | Pury goo eon 
. | “GUYS AND ; A 
2°30 >, =. House cleared at ours AN Peis 69002 | 


9 coves. woe n : 
NA Ee» Fong Ave. 5.B) GEORGETOWN ™", aaa |e Sa VILLA, ROCKVILLE, MD. 


, BQorG 2458 aD _ ae he : ‘ 
on 2 : eee || Rabe aint | era Are ee CIRCLE an | eee 
~ DIRK BOGARDE - DRUGTIE BARON + BREN BE BAZE WS RET STE Padua” atson eit D ASE ccecheondpeocormmin| METS 14.8 Ves oe 
AJ, ARTHUR RANK ORGANIZATION PRESENTATION ROCKVILLE DRIVEN rears “THE PRISONER” ay" 
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SOCIETY 
FASHION 
COMICS 


FRIDAY, MAY 25, 


1956 


Rep. Wackersham Says at CAP Dinner: 


Inter-Service Quarrels Aid Soviets Only 


By Winzola McLendon 


“INTER~-SERVICE bicker- 


ing is a sorry situation and 
will benefit no one, unless 
perhaps, thé Kremlin,” Rep. 
Victor Wickersham (D-Okla.) 
said last night at the Civil 
Air Patrol Congressional din- 
ner at the Statier 


“I think,” he continued, 
“that we must recognize that 
in this air age, our Nation's 
prime salvation lies in our air 
power.” He went on to refer 
to the “arguing” going on as 
“assassination of morale by 
charge and countercharge.” 

The Representative charged 


that “a creeping paralysis is 
slowly but surely crippling 
our military and commercial 
air potential.” He went .on 
to refer to something “even 
more perplexing,” the siphon- 
ing off by industry of highly 
trained technicians from the 
armed forces. 


By Charles De! Vecchio. Staff Photographer 


BEVERLY JEAN DOUGLASS 


... ‘Beaver’s’ the Navy's Color Girl 


Beverly Is Navy's Color Girl 


By Katharine Elson 


A FIVE p. m. phone call 
yesterday from her fiance at 
Annapolis brought word to 
Beverly Jean Douglass, a stu- 
dent at Mount Vernon Junior 
College, that she is the 1956 
color girl for the Naval Acad- 
emy’s June Week program, 
which gets under way Satur- 
day. 

A whoop and a holler, and 
all the girls in Clark House 
on the college campus found 
out shortly thereafter. 

Beverly is best knéwn as 
“Beaver” at Mount Vernon, 
but she’s “Bev” to the Navy 
man who gave her the good 
news. He’s Midshipman, Rob- 
ert Salisbury Cecil, who com- 
mands the lith company, 
which was named the best of 
24 in the brigade yesterday 
on the basis of year-long com- 
petition. 


BEV is the 80th color girl 
in tradition dating back to 
1871. After a whirlwind 
round of parties and parades, 
she'll take the spotlight 
Thursday afternoon at the 
last dress parade of the year. 
She'll pass the national and 
brigade colors from last year’s 
winning company to Com- 
mander Bob and his men. 
Then — while the newsreel 
cameras grind out the scene 
that will be shown On movie 
screens across the country— 


Campaign 
Not Just 
An Election . 


THE 1956 ELECTION cam- 
paign is not just a matter of 
winning an election but of 
preserving democracy, Ber- 
nard L. Lamb, director of 
field organization for the Re- 
publican Congressional Cam- 
eign Committee, said yester- 

a 

Eom who spoke at a meet- 
ing of the D. C. League of 

- ean wl Women accused 


the 
ing controlled by 


ing to regain control of the 
Government and take it into 
a socialistic system. 

The American citizen must 
continue to have om in 
his economic, social and spir- 
’  jtual life, he continued. 


THE REPUBLICANS’ 
is the 


ratic Party..of .be-.. ... 
“fringe — 
groups” that will stop at noth- | 


she'll give the Commander 


his traditional reward, a buss. 


from his very best girl. 


WITH their wedding 
planned for June 2 at 7 p. m. 
in the Main Chapel on the 
Academy grounds, June Week 
for Bob and Bev will be a 
happy but hectic whirlwind. 

Bev hasn't begun to pack 
yet—for June Week or her 
European honeymoon. She 
still has two exams to take 
before driving off on Satur- 


uating class, is captain of the 
Navy swimming team and has 
been a top student through- 
out his four years at the 
Academy. 


BOB FORGOT to send Bev 


a June Week schedule, rut 
it’s just as well. 
have a hard time planning | 
where she'll 
what with her wedding dress 
to be fitted yet, 
to meet, her 
pack and a troupe of eight | 


Bev will 


be just when, 


trousseau to 


REFERRING to future 
needs, Wickersham said that 
more must be done to inter- 
est the teen-ager in aviation 
as a career. 

“Every school in the major 
cities of Russia today,” he 
said, “has a youth aviation 
education program. The So- 
viet makes flight training 
available to its youth at little, 
or no cost.” The result, he 
added, is very alarming to 
thinking Americans. 

Russia, he continued, is far 
outdistancing us in the num- 
bers of graduate engineers, 
technicians _and student 
pilots. 


MAJ. GEN. Walter R. 
Agee, National Commander 
of the Civil Air Patrol, also 
referred to the need of inter- 
estine children in aviation. 

“Where we once led the 
world in aviation,” h said, “to- 
day we are faced with a touch 
and go battle to keep even 
with the Iron Curtain alli- 
ance”. . 

American pilots, engineers 
and designers were still best, 
he said and added “unless 
some very drastic steps are 
taken this will not be the case 
in the near future.” 

It will take an all-out ef- 
fort, the General concluded, 
if we are to continué to en- 
joy the security that has been 
maintained through a decade 
of global airpower. 


REP. Leon H. Gavin (R-Pa:) 
in his response to Gen. 
Agee’s speech praised CAP 
for the work they are doing. 
He then warned the audi- 
ence that “defense is here to 
stay” and that our Nation 
must make large expendi- 
tures for national defense. 
He added, “we must remain 
strong in a world where mad 
dogs and tyrants are running 
loose.” 


SEATED at the head table 
with the speakers were for- 
mer Air Force Chief of Staff. 
Gen. Carl Spaatz, E. M. Dug- 
gan, who is president of the 
Air Cadet League of Canada: 
Past National Commander of 
CAP Maj. Gen. Lucas V. 
Beau, Canadian Air Attache 
R. “A. Cameron, Lt. Gen. 
Manuel J. Asensio, president 
of the Aero Club of Peru: 
Luis P. Navarro, Gen. Agee 
and members of the National 
Executive Board. 


HEADING the Nevada 


~tableewere Senator George 


her family | 


day for the Gs tN eal ty - attendants to col- | 
ties. lect. She'll be traveling the | 


And today she’s off to Bal- 
timore to shop for her color 
girl costume—traditionally 
a long white gown and wide- 
brimmed picture hat. After 
Bob’s graduation on June 1 
and their full-dress military 
wedding June 2, there will 
still be 
ment to attend on June 4 
back at Mount Vernon. 


Washington-Annapolis 
some six or eight times be- | 
fore the week is out, between | 
beach and dress | 


parades. 


Beverly's commence- Bob di’ 
her. It’s 
Wife,” 


parties 


Needless to say, Bev hasn't 


remember to send 
“The Air Force 
a fat volume of de- 


The couple won't really be tailed and invaluable in.or- 
alone until they take off June mation for the brand-new ser- 


7 from New York on a two- 
month Grand Tour across the 
Atlantic. 

Bev, the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Elton Tognazzini 
of Atherton, Calif., first met 
Bob at her deb party in San 
Francisco a year ago Christ- 
mas. He's the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert E, Cecil of 
San Francisco. : 

Since last April, the week- 
end trek to the Academy has 
become a habit for Bev. Her 
man has been well-worth the 
travel. At 20 (his birthday’s 
Monday) he's the youngest 
member of the 681 man grad- 


more 
book. 


ice bride. Bev has promised | 


o get at it, since Bob takes 


his commission in the USAF, 
and they'l. be settling for a | 
while ir Tucson, Ariz., 
he finishes training. 
Her reeding sessions will | 
have to be between classes, 


while 


roads | 


had time to poke her nose in- | 
side the covers of the book | 


since Bev’s planning to study | 


at the Universtiy of Arizona. 


Her course? What every 


agree that the classes are 
‘mportant 


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Assorted Colors; Sizes 8 to 18 


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3.98 


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young bride should take— 
home economics, 
emphasis on cooking! From | 
his point of view, Bob might | 


with the | 


than the | 


Malone and Wing Command. 
er Raymond A. Smith; Iili- 
nois was represented by 
Representatives Margaret 
Church, Barrett O’Hara, Ken- 
neth J. Gray, and John. Cc. 
Kluczynski; from Maine were 
Senator Fred Payne and Rep- 
resentative Clifford McIntire. 
The Civil Air Patrol—an or- 
ganization of 90,000 members 
with “wings” or chapters in 
each of the 48 states, the Dis- 
trict of Columbia, Alaska, 
Hawaii and Puerto Rico— 
supports the United States 
Air Force in noncombatant 
missions. Its members fly 
air search, rescue and mercy 
missions and assist in wWis- 


aster relief’ programs. 


Photes by Charles De! Vecchic. Staff Photographer 
AIR TALK WAS IN THE AIR at the dinner given last 
hight by the Civil Air Patrol. In the picture at the top, CAP 
Cadet Joyee Kerley of Michigan has an air-minded chat 
with Maj. Gen. Walter R..Agee, national commander of the 
Patrol (center), and Gen. Carl Spaatz, former Air Chief 
of Staff. Among the many present were—in the picture just 
above—Maj. Gordon Crozier, USAF; Capt. Burt R. Emer- 
son, USAF, and Mrs. T. I. Ahern, wife of Maj. Ahern. Lead- 
ers in aviation were the dinner speakers. And on the ros- 
trum, too, were members of Congress. Speakers included 
Rep. Victor Wickersham and Rep. Leon. Gavin, 


Boys’ Club 
Open House 


MRS. RICHARD L. New 
berger, wife of Senator Neuw- 
berger -(D-Ore.) was honor 
guest last night at an open 
house of the Columbia 
Heights Boys’ Club, the city’s 
only nonsegregated boys’ 


inspecting the 
club’s facilities, including @ 
basketball court,. billard ta- 
bles, tumbling mat, and tink- 
er shop, Mrs. Neuberger 
talked with campaign work- 
ers who are attempting to 
raise $15,000 to support the 
club proggam. 

“T accepted as one of your 
sponsors because | am So in 
sympathy with the premise 
of integration,” she said. “I 
think the Nation's Capital 
should support wholehearted- 
ly such a program.” 

She was introduced by Dr. 
Walter Hager, president of 
the District of Columbia 
Teacher's College. Campaign 
workers heard reports of 
$2500 collected in the fund 
drive which opéned recently. 


June Luncheon 


Reservations for the annual 
June luncheon of the Silver 
Spring Woman’s Club will be 
handled by Mrs. H. Brickell 
and Mrs. W. Anderson. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 
end TIMES 


HERALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 
64 . 


’ 
aw Va 


atte, 


500 Attend 


Buddha 


Rites Are 
Held Here 


F For Teen-Agers 


Mrs. Post Picks Up 
Tab for Concerts 


By Arthur Edson 


Associated Press 


POSSIBLY never in history 
has there been a graduating 
present quite like this. 

For this spring the thou- 
sands of youngsters—most of 
them high school seriors— 
who invade the Nation's cap- 


61,266 from 43 states have 
shown up for a large helping 
of serious music, even though 
well over half of them never 


had heard a symphony of- 
chestra before. 


izabeth Shelton 
a Lose nga a ven ital, get a chance to hear a A few have filed before 
INCE! i hs gene symphony orchestra. It's free, such numbers as Berlioz’s 
ers perfum e a gift of Mrs. Merriweather “Roman Carnivai Overture.” 


Jefferson auditorium of the 
Agriculture Department last 


Post. 
In this day of rock-n’-roll, 


But the vast majority have 
stuck around each night to 


night when Washington 1° ; 
t's comforting to find that the end, and their enthusi- 
worshippers, mainly from astic applause has startled 


the embassies, gathered for 
services commemorating the 
2500th anniversary of 
Buddha. 

Ambassadors Mehta of In- 
dia and Gunewardene of Cey- 
lon were principal speakers 
at the Wesak Day celebra- 
tions marking the birth, death 
= enlightenment of Bud- 


Lighted tapers, flowers and 
incense were carried to the 
altar and placed before a gold 
statue of Buddha by mem- 
bers of the families of the 
seven participating embas- 
sies—Burma, Cambodia, Cey- 
lon, Japan, Laos, Thailand 
and Vietnam. 

Most of the ladies were in 
native dress, many unshod. 


AMBASSADOR Mehta, in- 
troduced by Professor M. 5S. 
Sundaram, Cultural Attache 
of the Indian Embassy, traced 
the spread of Buddhism from 
the founder's birthplace to 
distant lands. 

“Today, in a world of pow- 
er politics, rivalry of nations, 
and nuclear fission, it is im- 
portant to follow the funda- 
mental precepts of Buddha 
with emphasis on his teach- 
ings of peace, good will and 
universal brotherhood.” 

Ambassador Gunewardene 
stressed Buddha's teachings 
of equality of man. This, he 
said, makes man strive to rise 
higher and to reach the state 
of illumination that Buddha 
himself reached. 


a 


TWO THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED YEARS— 
Mrs. Le Thanh Ngiem kneels before the Buddha 


POPES 


— 


‘elt 
¥ 
ot 


% 


ad 


altar as the 2500th anniversary of the Buddha 
was celebrated here last night. Representatives 


By Jim McNamara. 8taff Photographer 


of Washington Embassies wait in the background 
to offer flowers and incense. 


Town Topics 


The Herbert Lehmans Are Doing a Party for a Don 


the Greek Embassy and Mme. 


Symphony 
Notes It Is 


In the Black 


FOR THE FIRST time in 
the 25-year history of the Na- 
tional Symphony Orchestra, 
its financial affairs are in the 
black. This report was made 
thd Treasurer Gerson Nord- 

nger at the Tuesday evening 
hentia of the National Sym- 
phony Orchestra Association, 
held at the Cosmos Club. 

The 1955-56 season's slight 
surplus represents only 2 per 
cent of the Orchestra's annual 
budget. Sustaining Fund 
Chairman Carl L. Shipley re- 
ported that the fund drive, 
still in process, is behind its 
goal of $240,000 by some 
$28,000. 

It was last year’s success- 
ful fund campaign, plus the 
$75,000 proceeds from the 
Symphony Ball that helped 
provide a balanced budget 
report for the orchestra's an- 
niversary season. 

It was also announced at 
the meeting that Mrs. Jouett 
Shouse had made a private 
gift to the orchestra in order 
to increase the number of 
performers from 86 to 100 for 
the Symphony's appearance 


members of the Washineton 
National Symphony used to 
the. more restrained pitty- 
pats of regular concert custo- 
mers. 

The IDEA of concerts for 
visiting students came from 
Dr. Howard Mitchell, direc- 
tor of the National Sympho- 
ny, who looks on every hu- 
man being as a potential lov- 
er of serious music. 

Mitchell long has gazed 
sadly at these youngsters 
sopping up other forms of cul- 
ture. 


WELL, not many people 
are still around who can af- 
ford to pick up the tabs for 
five weeks of symphonic 
music, 

But Mrs. Post, so lively and 
handsome she would attract 
attention even if she hadn't 
inherited a breakfast food 
fortune, did more than pick 
up the check. She has had so 
much fun out of it that she 
plans a similar graduation 
gift next year. 

“During those awful depres- 
sion days,” she said, “I sup- 
ported a soup kitchen in New 
York. It was run by the Sal- 
vation Army, for the families 
of men who couldm't find 
work. It was a real privilege 

be able to help those 
mothers and their children. I 
suppose nothing will ever 
match that in the satisfaction 
it gave me. : 

“But, this—well, it's been a 
thrill to watch these young- 


A SMALL tree represent- By Marie McNair ment, but, being an Ameri- MOST OF the other guests Perrone, Counselor of the vn ; 
ing the Pipul Bons ander y can, he does not use the title. were Counselors-of-European [Italian Embassy was there Cavalierato, the Counsel of ‘i@ New York City on — 8. sters, to hear their comments, 
SENATOR and Mrs. Her- Embassies. The Soviet Em- and also the Counselor of the the Finnish Embassy and ‘The players finished the sea- to get their letters. One was 


which Buddha sat when he 


bert Lehman's reception on 


His wife, can and does, 


how- 


bagsy Counselor, Sergei Stri- 


Austrian Embassy and Mme. 


Mme. Vanamo, Mme. Viadi- 


son with the orchestra. 


even kind enough to write 


as a Hindu prince reached gets ; 
his state of Fs 9 Rear as June 15 will be in honor of ver, and is addressed aS gatiov, and the Polish Em- Schiller, the Counselor of the mir Rybar and her son-in-law A NEW SLATE of officers that her class felt this was 
a spiritual leader stood be- the Master of University “Lady tioodhart. bassy Counselor, Henry Jaros- Australian Embassy, F. J. and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. was elected for the coming the highlight of their entire 
hind the altar at the ritual. College, Seo The three Goodhart sons 7zek, talked together. Carlo Blakeney, the Counselor of Emanuel Dimitriu. year, including: Carson G. trip to the Capital.” 
His Holiness, Hudhuduktu, Jay Bey all live in England. The eld- ——- Frailey, president; Mrs. Mer- =———_- —— 
Buddha’s monk, wearing red and Mrs est is married and is a journ- riweather Post, first vice 
— Been! robes, conducted Ph PP se the second son is still in col- president; Mrs. Jouett TY silver s 

e als in , the re- . lege and the youngest is serv- ( H Shouse, second vice presi- ilver Spring 
ligious language of Bu d- Mr. Good- § ing the army. h h W I I } | d dent; Gerson Nordlinger Jr. anh 

hart is an in- | urc O an S Onore treasurer: Lioyd Symington. im Store Only! 


dhism, with translations by 


Professor Sundaran. > hey a Le Embassy Row: si secretary; Mrs. DeForest Van | 
MRS. CARL Clancy, pres- Senator Leh- | THE YUGOSLAV Minister ON JUNE 30, Etta Mai Rus- ETTA MAI’s firends and Washington. Then they gave Slyck, assistant treasurer, and | 
stent | of the Washington man’s neph- & and Mme. Primozic gave a sell will end her 21 year co-workers are still register- her a “love gift” which oe rm — eae’ S / / 
liver ry ne ee de- ew and he’s iia farewell cocktail party yes- career as Director of the ing surprise at the retiree amounted to a check for we Fp mea of the a é. 
vere e welcome. Many the first terday to send the Yugoslav [United Church Women. but reelectea © i 
occidentals, both worshin- American. as ™** McNair Counselor and Mme. Mandic inc toate thee ten“ ment announcement Etta Mai $2100—$100 for each year of administration committee and | Pre-Teens’ New 
os _e spectators, were in far as the records show, to be happily on their way tp Bel- workday for the spirited says she was “sorry” to have: service. It wes presented by erway 3 oT RS Net nd | é 
@ gathering. The Voice of nal Mrs. tterson, uller, Frank H. JCiel an é‘ 
named head of an English garde, and to welcome Mr. churchwoman. to make. irs. John A. Patterson Gregory B. Smith, in addi- | Summer 


America was represented by 
U Than Nyint who led the 
gathering in meditation. 

A message from Secretary 
of State Dulles to all Bud- 


univorsity. Although he’s 
married to a Britisher ae 
t- 


their three 


Pin Geen are 
ish subject 


has retained his American 


Mandic’s succ essor, 


Ante 


Drndic and Mme. Drndic. 
Mr. and Mrs. Mandic will 


Goodhart, sail June 5 to return to Bel- 


grade to await a new assign- 


“I'm going to go on work- 
ing as long as I have some- 
thing to offer,” she says with 


a chuckle. But exactly what 


she'll be doing, Miss Russell 


It was prompted by a rul- 
ing made last year by the 
Federation of Churches, of 
which the UCW is a branch, 
setting a retirement age of 


chairman of the reception. 

Asked how she would 
spend the sum, Etta Mai re- 
torted, “I'll have to think 


tion to the president and or- 
chestra manager Ralph Black. 


New members of the Board | 


of directors include Mrs, C. 
Thomas Clagett and Carl L. 


dhist countries was read by ’ ’ ; 
citizenship. ment. isn’t sure. Perhaps, some- ae on " that up a little later.” | | ‘ 
Professor Sundaran. The Goodharts are making The Yugosslav Ambassador thing in the field of public re- Swell nage 65.” re- When this reporter sug- tg! Bg ateg: mage: 
this particular trip in order and Mme. Mates came in, lations that she knows so fiects Etta Mai “but I could 8@sted that perhaps a well- oont ey M “Rabart 
Dance Closes Fair that Mr. Goodhart may ful- having recently returned well, go on working forever.” corned vacation wes Se order, ee ang ™. 
a Dal e@CXCc ’ ; 7 


A big dance for service- 
men, USO hostesses and 
their guests will be held Sat- 
urday night at Lafayette 
Square USO. 


fill several speaking engage- 


ments. 


A graduate of Yale, the ed- 
ucator was once a don at 
Cambridge, has been knight- 
ed by the British govern- 


from a three weeks tour of 


America to the West Coast. 


bassador said, 


seen. 


The Grand Canyon, the Am- 
is just about 
the most impressive sight he’s 


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“I’ve really been too busy 
getting things in shape for 
my successor (Mrs. Everett 
F. Davis) to think about it,” 
she says. 


LAST NIGHT Etta Mais 
friends honored her with a 
retirement reception at the 
First Baptist Church of 


I haven't had one for 10 
years, but I have fun every 
day. I don’t have to wait 
until July.” 


Elephants Are Sorta Frisky 


By Eileen Summers 


THE HARASSED young 
mother was saying: “Now, 


siding—and they took off.” 
He nursed the memory with 
anguish. 

“I'm housekeeper, mother, 


then we ‘give them penicillin. 
As a matter of fact, we were 
using most of the anti-biotics 
on our animals here long be- 


Benefit Party 


An auction to raise money 
for scholarships to the Lin- 
coln Memorial University, 


Harrogate, Tenn., will be held | 


at the garden party the Lieu- 
tenant Wyatt Wheeler Chap- 
ter, District of Columbia 
Daughters of the Union, 1861- 
65, are having Saturday at 2 
p. m. wt 4705 Willard ave., 
Chevy Chase, Md. 


Other Civil War Societies 


are invited by Regent Vir- 


where's Bobby—he’s run h ’ " ’ h 
san 4 ead nurse to all 55 of ‘em, fore they were put on the , 
away AEain: ot problems” 2mnounced Ben, “And ‘I market for use on humans.” fimla, fleckert Lambert, 302 
SO... She s got prob’ems, wouldn't change my job— “I immunize them against : - 


said Ben White. “Well... 
ALL my babies ran away this 
morning when we arrived in 
Washington from Baltimore.” 

Ben is superintendent of 
elephants (that’s his official 
title) for the Ringling 
Brothers Circus, which plays 
here through Sunday night. 


used to ride in rodeos. Now 
then kid, stand back—you 
wouldn't want the elephants 
to hurt you.” 

“Maniac,” a female ele- 
phant of considerabie buik, 
nuzzied him. “Too many 
babies in this lot,” he said. 
“The anchor elephants can't 


practically everything. But 
the elephants—they get spe- 
cial things—like calluses on 
their feet, dry skin, hang- 
nails. I treat them all. 
They've got tender skin, too. 
Tough but tender. I use a 
regular hypodermic on them.” 

“But,” said “Doc” Hender- 


Magnolia Ball 


The Grand Ballroom of the | 
Mayflower Hotel will be the | 
scene of the Magnolia Ball ||} 
Saturday at 9 p.m. About 600 | 


Washingtonians are expected 
to attend the affair, which 


5-98 


Fresh, cool and pretty. brand new 
summer dresses Ficra! prints. 
pastel plaids 


He gave an affectionate dan! , wy 
keep *em in line. Harold %80n, “don’t you believe that will benefit the building fund stripes. pin-checks. 
+ agg: ed a — of ail of Sie He’s my horse.” stuff about horse sense. Ele- of Marymount School, Arling- ag ye Foam a ion m9 
walle th ng Pah th aaa “Do they eat much and Pphants are much smarter.” ton, Va. | to 36, Saver Ue 
ioe . often? They're eating all the a ‘| ee saa 


at Benning Road. 


got ‘em out of the railroad 
cars and lined up on the 


alts 


Kirk Rose, $31.50 
_—— on it 


' tials 


when they start running—lI 
get out of their way. Man 
down in Sarasota where we 
train—he didn't. Got a 
broken arm.” 

“IT got four assistants: they 
hose ‘em down, feed ‘em, get 
‘em in and out of the ring. 


They're a nice lot—the ele- | 


phants, I mean. Smart, too. 
Smarter ‘n lot of human be- 
ings I know. Not so mean, 


about that—that's his depart- 
ment.” 


“DOC” 


turned out to’ be > 


the circus’ veterinarian of 16 | 


years, tall, scholarly looking 
Dr. J. Y. Henderson (“the ini- 
don't stand for any- 


thing’), whose alma mater is | 


Texas A.& M. His wife, who 


joins him on tour from time | 


to time, 
artist and equestrian. 


is a former trapeze | 


Oe te 


A va 
o> 


r either. S 
BV D underwear... and then Sine dad Whe aot eobte rN 
it’s LabroShrunk, an  ex- and stuff—better ask Doc j 


t3 VV D “The whole lot of ‘em time. They shove each other 
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_ Washington. 


Weddin 


NEVADA L. SWAFFORD 
—JAMES T. BURKE 

Mr. and Mrs. John Aloysius 
Hurley announce the mar- 


| riage of her daughter, Nevada 


Lucille Swafford, to James 
Thomas Burke, son of Mr. and 


_ Mrs. Charles A. Burke of Oak 


Hill, W. Va., on May 24, in the 
Petworth Methodist Church, 
The bride at- 
tended Middle Tennessee 
State College, Murfreesboro, 
Tenn., and is now a personnel 
officer for the Signal Corps, 
USA. The bridegroom was 
graduated from the Univer- 
sity of Virginia and served 
with the United States Navy 
during World War Il. He is 
now with che aerophysics de- 


_ partment of Goodyear Aijir- 


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_ The couple will live in Cuya- 


hoga Falls, Ohio. 


NANCY ANN FOHRELL 
—VIRGIL T. GIST 

Mrs. Eugene E. Fohrell of 
Sparkman, Ark. announces 
the marriage of her daughter, 
Nancy Ann, to Virgil Tracy 
Gist, son of Mr. G. F. Gist of 
Tuscumbia, Ala., on May 20. 
The bride is the daughter of 
the late Mayor Fohrell of 
Sparkman. She is a graduate 
of Arkansas State Teachers 
College, Conway, Ark. The 
bridegroom served two years 
with the United States Army. 
The couple will reside in 
Washington. 


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Mail and phone orders filled | 


TS 


4 


LT 


| younger 


| cussing 


hatterbox 
hildren 


Annoy Mom 


By the Gesell Institute 


“DEAR DOCTORS: 


“What can be done with 
two girls, 8% and 10, who 
talk much too much? It is 
this constant runming off at 
the mouth that gets me down. 
This constant talk about in- 
consequential things. If they 
so much as purchase a birth- 
day card there is literally 
several hours’ discussion of 
what they didn’t purchase. 
Birthdays are discussed 
minutely all year until we 
about tear out our hair. 


“I don't like betmng rude, 
but we have reached the 
point where I must. This 
makes them think that I am 
against them. I do not like 
plaving the censor, as at the 
table, with “You may talk 
now’ or ‘You may be silent,’ 
but it almost comes to that. 
Their droning goes on and on 
so that I just automatically 
close my ears. 

“In company we are forced 
to keep silent while our chil- 
dren hold the floor.” 


THIS TALKING too much 
s2ems to be rather a definite 
personality pattern with your 
daughters, though of course 
it is also a common feminine 
trait. Usually this kind of 
constant tiring chatter is 
more common when a child 


| is around 5 or 6 years of age. 


At that time many mothers 


| do think they just can't stand 


it if the child doesn’t stop 
talking so incessantly. 

Most children, however, do 
calm down and begin to listen 
to others around 8, and can 
discuss pretty well by 8 or 9 
years. Some do return to a 
great deal of talking around 
10 or 11, but this is rather a 
different kind of talking. At 
this time they go on and on 
endlessly, 
of movies they have seen or 
of books they have read. 
Their interest is in real com- 
munication, even though 
they don’t seem to know 
when to stop. 


YOUR DAUGHTERS seem 
to have held onto the 
pattern of small 
talk. Now of course some 
small talk is a good thing to 
have, but you feel that they 
have too much and you quite 
rightly do wish to cut into it. 

Would you consider having 
them eat apart from the 
family group until they're 
ready to come to the table 
and listen and only talk a 
reasonable amount? We do 
not think that children 
should be allowed to “take 
over” at the family table. We 
do not know how firm you 
can be about this, but per- 
haps with your husband's aid 
you could just make certain 
rules. 


PERHAPS if you had cer- 
tain definite times for dis- 
certain topics you 
could gradually try to re- 
strict their conversation so 
that it wouldn't be so inces- 
sant. 

As you say, you don't like 
to play the censor and make 
rules, but for a while we fear 
that is. just what you are 
going to have to do. 


(Copyright. 1956. Gesell Institute. Inc.) 


NUTS ABOUT 
THE NATS? 


Sure | am. 
are swell because | have dinner 
at the Woodner after the 9th. 
Evening games are better . ... 
! enjoy dinner in the Golden 
Steer Room before the-game. I've 


Afternoon games 


GOLDEN STEER ROOM 


Upidner 


3638 16th Street N.W. 


telling the plots , 


Mary Haworth’ s Mail 


Does Boy’s Desi re to Ki iss S ignal Da nger' 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I am writing about our son, 


- age 13%, who never has given 


us any trouble. He is very 
good in 

school, active 

in church ~ 

work and 
Boy Scout ac- 
tivities. We 
have two 
other chil- 
dren, young- 
er than Bill, 
and he al- 
ways has 
loved ‘them 
and never 
has shown any jealousy. 

The other day, a neighbor 
woman, who is in her mid- 
twenties, told me that Bill 
had told her that she was 
pretty and had asked if he 
could kiss her. She laughed 
him off, but decided, wisely, 
to tell me about it. 

When I questioned Bill 
about it, he told me he didn’t 
know why he had said it. 
He has been on mixed par- 
ties in connection with 
church. activities, but never 
had shown any particular in- 
terest in girls. 


AM F RIGHT in being up- 
set about this? Can you tell 
me if we should consult a 
psychologist for guidance? 
Bill never has been in any 
kind of trouble and stays in 
his own neighborhood. He 
mingles well with other chil- 
dren and has many friends. 

My neighbor has said she 
will never mention the inci- 
dent to anyone—to spare Bill 
embarrassment. If my hus- 
band and I are to blame in 
any way, we surely hope you 
can show us how to correct 
our mistakes. As for Bill, 
he is very contrite about the 
matter and says it won't hap- 
pen again. However, he has 
shown no 
about it. Are we taking this 
too seriously? Please advise 
us. C. D. 


Mary Haworth 


DEAR C. D.: “Evil to him 
who evil thinks” as the say- 


ing goes. Or as Shakespeare | 


phrased it: “There’s nothing 
either good or bad but think- 
ing makes it so. 

It seems to me that the 
neighbor woman is being a 
bit of ¢ fool, in acting as if 
she were approached by po- 
tential sin, in the guise of 
Bill's ingenuous. gallantry. 
And ~ think her over-reaction 
to Bill's emotional gaucherie 
has thrown you badly off 
stride too. 

I dou>dt that there were any 
implications of juvenile de- 
linquency inherent in Bill's 
suggestion of a kiss for Mrs. 
X. But by now, her conspira- 
torial whispering to you (as 
if something dark or canger- 
ous had been hinted at), and 
your atxious hectoring of 
Bill, may have planted some 
seeds of neurotic confusion 
in his thoughts—as regards 
male affection for females. 


ALL. THAT the situation 
required of Mrs. X, when 
Bill, a 13-year-old, praised her 
looks and asked to kiss her, 
was a constructive womanly 
rejoinder, of casual syr-pa- 


embarrassment | 


~~. 


wee sh, appreciation. "She 
t have said, for example, 
y thank you, Bill; that’s 
dice of age 1 think your 
mother pretty too——,” 
and, saibty ignored the ref- 
erence to kissing. Or, she 
could have dismisse. it by 
adding: “No, no kissing. 
You're getting to be a big boy 
now, and soon you'll be kiss- 
ing the girls, I suppose.” 
Bill would have known he 
was put in his place—but af- 
fectionately, with no loss of 
face, «nd without mutual 
awkwa:dness; and with the 
neighbo.ly friendship un- 
damaged. His yen to kiss Mrs. 


X probably would have died — 
and they might | 


aborning, 
have taken a step towards 
real friendship, in the sense 
that he'd begin to feel he 
could count on her to under- 
stand him, 
turn to her for deep discus- 


sions about a growing boy’s | 


interests, etc. 


IT IS POSSIBLE that Bill | if 


is somewhat f a mama’s boy, 
too immatu: for his age to 
feel apgressively interested 
in girls, and therefore attract- 


ed to Mrs. X (as an imagined | 


YRS See Toe POST and TIMES HERALD- 
Friday, May 25, 1956 65 


sweetheart) simply because 
she is symbolic of mom. As 
for what to do—since you are 
so badly shaken by Mrs. X's 
totion that sex was rearing 


and occasionally * 


9 


its ugly head, I think you 
should have firsthand 

logical counsel, to get your 
me on the table, and clar 
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ae WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
’ Friday, May 25, 1956 


Elinor Lee's Recipe Box 


2 tbhsps. cornstarch 
3 tbhsps. brown sugar 
1 thsp. salt ° 
2 thsps. soy sauce 
1 slice ginger root, 
crushed, or 
% tsp. powdered ginger 


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range broiler; 


lemon slices. 4 servings. 


Chinese Barbecued Spareribs 


1 clove garlic, crushed 
2 thsps. catsup 
% cup fresh lemon juice 
» cup water 

3 Ibs. spareribs, cut in 


Combine all ingredients except spareribs: blend well. 
Cut ribs into easy to handle pieces, 
Brown on both sides in a little hot fat: 
off excess fat and pour sauce over ribs. 
with a tight fitting lid and simmer 1 hour, or until ten- 
Remove ribs from skillet and lay on grill or under 
brown until crisp, 


3-inch pieces 


3 inches 
drain 
Cover skillet 


about 


Garnish with fresh 


Rose Show 

The annual rose and spring 
show of the Woodridge Gar- 
den Club will open for ex- 
hibits at 3 p. m. today in 
the recreation hall of the 
McKendree Methodist 


Church. Judging will begin at 
7 p. m. and the public will be 
welcomed at 8 p. m. 


$4 CALORIES (18 per tecspoon) 


To Speak 


Mrs. Mildred Scoot Olm- 
sted, administrative secretary 
of the United States Section 
of the Women’s International 
League for Peace and Free- 
dom, will speak at a 12:30 


p. m. luncheon at the Inter- 
nationa] Student House, 1825 
R st. on May 26. 


Which Is 
LESS FATTENING! 
3 teaspoons of 
Domino Sugar contain 
fewer! calories than 
1 boiled egg! | 


x 
7 \ ¥ 
Sl 


Asad 5 ‘Trading P Post 


Barbecue Parties 
Are Back in Season’ 


THE BACKYARD encet- 
fiers are already heating up 
the charcoal. They'll be busy 
at the barbecue grill until 
October’s Indian Summer. 
Here are a few suggestions 
for the many outdoor meals 
coming in the next few 
months. 

“For inexpensive char- 
coaled meat, try a big chuck 
roast. Tenderize it for a few 
hours. Meanwhile, make a 
sauce of four ounces of soy 
sauce, four ounces of oil, two 
or three crushed garlic cloves 
and ome ounce of whisky. 

“When the coals are low 
(no flames), brush sauce on 
meat on both sides with a pas- 
try brush. Place on grill 
which has been lightly 
greased. Cook slowly for 20 
minutes before turning. 

“My husband, an experi- 
enced outdoor cook, says, 
‘Never pierce the meat with 
a fork while turning. Use 
tongs, wooden spoons or two 
egg turners.” Never salt meat 
before or while cooking. 


77 CALORIES 


Lift Up Your Energy, 


Hold Down Your Weight . 
the modern way with 9)gm/N0 


Nutritionists know there's no need 
to go on a “sugar-starved™ diet to 
keep weight down ...in fact, it 
can be actually harmful to deny 
yourself the energy of Domino 
Sugar! 

And yet, there are only 18 cal- 
ories in a teaspoon of Domino 
Sugar. That's fewer calories than 
in many “reducing diet” foods. 
Just as Eggs are famous for their 
health values—in a well-balanced 


o/ 


diet, Domino Sugar helps supply 
the quick food-energy you need 
for good health. 

Treat yourself to the pleasure of 
Domino Sugar. Lift up your energy 
—hold down your weight—the 
modern way, with Domino! 


FREE! Domino's New Reduc- 


ing Diet Booklet! Address: The | 


American Sugar Refining Co., 
Box 236, New York 5, N.Y. 


as they 
| Squeeze 
| (starch) through a plece of 
| cheese cloth, diaper or por- 
| ous dish towel. 
| that they stay fairly white. 


“We usually cook this kind | 


of roast, or any kind of beef, 
an hour to an hour and a half. 

“With this we usually serve 
baked potatoes, Caesar salad 
and French bread. Slice the 
bread almost thréugh. Brush 


with melted butter to which | 


crushed garlic or garlic salt 
and a pinch of thyme, ore- 
gano or any favorite herb has 
been added. Wrap in silver 
foil for warming, if you like 
soft bread. 
bread, 
cookie sheet.” 

Mrs. H, G. 


MORE TIPS 


S., Jf. 


MY HUSBAND has tried | 


and succeeded with anything 


that can be broiled on our | 
We have had | 


charcoal grill. 
chicken, turkey, swordfish, 
pork, lamb and veal chops, 
skewered beef with tomatoes, 
onions and mushrooms. 

He generally uses a sauce 
made of one half olive oil and 
one half vinegar and Kitchen 
Bouquet 

Fow! 


and fish should be 


| wrapped in heavy foil until 


almost done. Remove foil for 


| the last few minutes of cook- 
| ing to brown the meat. Fowl 


should be cut in half by the 
butcher. Buy the bird five 
pounds or under. 


Baked “potatoes and baked | 


onions should be wrapped in 
foil with a generous pat of 


butter inside the wrapping. 


Mrs. R. M. § 


POTATO PANCAKES 


TO MRS. R. G. who wanted 
to keep her grated potatoes 


_ for potato pancakes from 
| turning color: If she will take 


small portions of the potatoes 
are grated. and 
out the liquid 
she will find 


You can then add water to 


replace the potato starch. 


| lighter this way, 


The pancakes are much 
too. 
Mrs, G. P. 


ee 


For crustier | 
just warm it on a | 
| 


| 


KANN’S 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


So Beautifully 
Sport-Kraft’s 
Broadcloth 
Separates 


blouses 


2.69 
(2 for 5.00) 


skirts 


3.99 


The combination of simple 
details and the natural 
beauty of broadcloth makes 
them look far more than 
their price. Need little or 
no ironing. All in pink, 
turquoise, toast or black— 
match or mix them. 


A. Roll collar blouse, tucked. 


B. Unpressed, pleated skirt. 
12-18. 


C. Pie-cut neckline blouse, 
button... back,..... fluted 
sleeve. 42-38. 


Kenn’s—Pin Money Separates 
ahem Floor, Both Stores 


Simple-__ 


Penna. Ave. at 8th St, N.W., Washington 


A 


TODAY’S STORE HOURS: 


D. Raven—mesh pump, 11.95 
~ E. Dean—instep strap, walking heel, 19.95 


F. Huron—tailored pump, 11.95 


at KANN’ Ss 


WASHINGTON ARLINGTON ° 


A 


Pointer from Paris— 
Keep Hair in Place with 


Jewelry Glitter 


79e to 2.00 


Turn the task of keeping hair in place to a 
glamorous touch .. . A flowered expansion 
circlet for chignons; an ornamented ring for 
pony tails; pretty bandeaus, bobby pins, 
barretts and combs to catch stray hairs. Very 
femininé. Tax only on stone sets. 


Kann's—Jewelry—Street Floor, Both Stores 


Best Kind of 
Summer Belt 
Cool Garastraw 
by Garay 

1.00 


Cool and light so you won't even be conscious 
you're wearing a belt. In all the colors of 
your summer clothes—turquoise, natural, 
pink, yellow, blue, black, red, navy or white. 
Contour elastic cinch, tie or basic styles. Not 
each color in each style.. Sizes 24-34. 


Keann's—Belts—Street Floor, Both Stores 


KANN’S 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


a 


WHITES that whittle foot size 
recause they're NATURALIZERS 


A. Berry—instep strap, 12.95 


“The shoe with the beautiful fit” 


; 


B. Patch—joy casual, 9.95 


9.95 to 12.95 


C. Sheath—sweater pump . High or midway heel, 19.95 


Put a Naturalizer white on one foot, another white on the other . . . they can 
be the same size, but you'll never know it by appearance . . . Naturalizers have 
the fit that curves to every ‘natural contour of your-foot, and-that's why -they. 
look smaller and feel better. Try them, you'll see. 


Kenn's~Shoes—4th Floor, W eshington; Street Floor, Arlington 


WASHINGTON, 9:30-6: 00; ARLINGTON, 12:30-9:30 
24-Hour Phone Order Service, DI. 7-7200 


N. Fairfax Drive at N. Kirkwood, Arlington. 


Leon ‘ 
j ‘ 


¥ 


By Charlies Del Vecchio, Stal! Photeosrapher 


BARBARA 


SPENCER 


+. Girl Friday keeps a whirlwind Saturday schedule 


Busy Girl Friday on a Saturday 


Senator's Secretary 


Sets Whirlwind Pace 


By Elizabeth Shelton 


WHAT DOES a Girl Friday 
do on Saturday? Cook, sew, 
swim, dance, model pretty 
fashions, dash about in sports 
cars, read law, polish up on 
politics or devote her time to 
charity? All these, and more, 
if she’s busy-as-beautiful Bar- 
bara Spencer, one of Capitol 


Hill’s more ambitious career- 
minded young ladies. 

Secretary in the office of 
Sen. Capehart (R-Ind.), Bar- 
bara is a “do-it-yourself-er” 
from ‘way back home in In- 
diana (Anderson, pop. 60,000) 
who has made self-improve- 
ment her philosophy of life. 
Where the glamor of a Con- 
gressional job might suffice 
as the ultimate goal of many 
of her contemporaries, Bar- 
bara has set her sights on 
greater things. 

She recently completed 
courses in professional model- 
ing (at the Phyllis Bell 
School,) in ballroom’ dancing 
(at Dale Dance Studios) and 
in basic cookery (at the 
YWCA.) Near future plans in- 
clude a whirl at French cul- 
inary art (Cordon Bleu cali- 
ber,) and the more serious 
study of law at a local univer- 
sity. 


BARBARA, who shares an 


apartment with Mary Stav- 
ropulos of the office of Sen. 
Jenner (R-Ind.), plans to 
model professionally on week- 
ends. She makes many of her 
own clothes, including a natty 
Empireline blouse she 
whipped together from two $1 
red bandanas. 

Co-owners of a Triumph 
Mayflower, a boxy little for- 
eign car with swinging signal 
arms, the roommates plan to 
spend their summer week- 
ends buzzing about in the 
Volkswagon they recently 
ordered as a replacement. 

Barbara also enjoys swim- 


ming and was a member of a | 


water ballet group in Indian- 
apolis. A bout last year with 


acute infectious modnonucleo- | 


sis curtailed this activity, 
however. 


specializing in South Ameri- 
can techniques. 


ALL THIS energy has been 
a long time developing. 
Daughter of a barber, Fran- 
cis H. Spencer of Anderson, 
and Mrs. Spencer, she was 
class valedictorian, and held 


almost every other top honor 
in her graduating class at In- 
diana Acajemy. Next year at 
Anderson College she worked 
her way as assistant to a local 
attorney. 

She worked her way 
through Emmanuel College, 
Berrien Springs, Mich., as 
reader and secretary to the 
speech professor there, pick- 
ing up tips on public speak- 
ing along with her tuition. 
After receiving her A. B. de- 
gree she went back to Ander- 
son to work in law firms and 
later for the Attorney Gen- 
eral of the Hoosier State, Ed- 
win K. Kline. 

Next month, Barbara will 
take off for Indianapolis to 


attend the state’s Republican — 
convention and “do every- | 


thing I can” to see to that 
her boss of two years is re- 
elected. In June of some 
future year, perhaps her con- 
vention role will be larger. 


THE 27-YEAR old has 
turned her energies to -the 
common good on several oc- 
casions recently. Daily she 
collected dimes for the polio 
fund on her lunch hour, turn- 
ing in an amount equal to the 
entire sum collected on Cap- 
itol Hill the previous year. 
She also manned a booth 
downtown during the Crip- 
pled Children’s Drive. 


So Barbara went | 
right in for ballroom dancing, | 


When summer comes, 16 
comes grodvetion time. 
AWARD your VALEDICTO- 
RIAN with the HIGHEST 
HONORS in ice cream from 
Giffords. Please your GRAD- 
UATION party guests to the 
nth DEGREE by serving Gil- 
fords Graduation Decorettes, 


* 


Engagement Announcements 


' ELVA HARRIS 


—WILLIAM SMITH 
— ian W, Blackburn Harris of 
Va., announces the 
nt of her daughter, 
Elva Eliza béth, to William Gal- 
Sraith Smith, son of the late 
Mr. and Mrs. John Galbraith 
Smith of Warren, Pa. Miss 
Harris is a graduate of Davis- 
Elkins College, Elkins, W. V2., 
and received her master’s de- 
gree from Columbia Univer- 
sity. She is presently employed 
by the Library of Congress. 
The bridegroom elect is a 
graduate of Kiskinminetas 
Springs School, Saltsburg, 
and Amherst College, Am- 


herst, Mass. The wedding will | 


take place in the summer. 


MARY ANNE MOORE 
~—MARTIN J. TWITE JR. 


Capt. H: C. Moore and Mrs. | 


Moore of Falls Church, Va., 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Mary Anne, 
to Lt. Martin J. Twite Jr., 


USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. | 


Martin J. Twite of Dawson, 
Minn. A June wedding is 
planned. 


SUE GRUVER 

— CHARLES COUSLAND 
Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Earl S. 
Gruver of Clearwater Beach, 
Fla., announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Sue, to 
Charles Patrick Cousland, son 
of Col. and Mrs. Cornelius 
Walter Cousland. Miss Gruver 
attended the Maret School and 
Ward Belmont College. She is 


| Today’s Events 


SWING YOUR partners | 
‘round and ‘round, square | 


dancers ... Be right at home 
in full skirts and jeans at 
the Junior Y¥-Teen square 
dance in St. John’s Parish 


Hall, with Neil Carson calling | 


the numbers from 7:30 p. m. 

. . dane Ferber and Carol 
Cohill, co-chairman, will wel- 
come ya'll to an evening of 


fun and refreshments... | 


presently employed = Da the Na- 
tional Parks Association. The 
bridegroom-elect -: sy ratuste 
of the Universit ichigan. 
The wedding will take place in 
September. 


MARILYN SHAFFER 
—~DAVID WEAVER 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin P. Shaffer 
of Bethesda announce the en- 
Se" of their daughter, 
arilyn Rae, to David Lau- 
rence Weaver, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Bernard Weaver. Miss 
Shaffer and her fiance attend 


~~ 


Washin Univer. | 


George 
sity. The wedd will take | 


place in August. 


JOANNE MARIE REYNOLDS 


~—PATRICK W. COSTELLO 
Mrs. Teresa C. Reynolds an- 
nounces the engagement of her 


daughter, Joanne Marie, to 


Patrick William Costello, son 


of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Cos- | 
tello of Brooklyn, N. Y. Miss | 
Reynolds is the daughter of 


the late Mr. Herbert S. Rey- 
nolds. A. June wedding is 
planned. 


An Address 


You'll Be. Proud of... 


SE ae Ht ouse 


2725 29th ST. N.W. 


(JUST OFF CALVERT ST. AND CLEVELAND AVE.) 


NEW 
LUXURY APARTMENTS 
COMPLETELY 
AIR CONDITIONED 
WITH 
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Washington's newest exclusive apartment presents the 
utmost in imaginative design and comfort. 
For immediate occupancy 
available, a few choice 
]-bedrm. apts. unfurnished from $140, 
l-bedrm. apts. furnished from $225, 


SEE RESIDENT MANAGER 


Open Mon. Thru Sat. 10-6; Sun. 1-5 
AD. 44141 


Charles E. Smith, Agent 
805 15th St. 


Souffern | Building 


N.W. 


é 


_THE WASHINGTON ‘Post and TIMES HERALD 
‘ ' Friday, May 25, 1956 BES 


Srankefelleffe 


# STREET SHIRLINGTON BETHESDA SILVER SPRING CONN AVE 


lron those pleats? 
NO! This is 1956 


Dacron plus cotton plus nylon 
. plus the kind of designing 

that makes a miracle worth all 
A tucked torso 
top curved over a fan of perma- 
nent pleats. A tiny half belt nips 
it to your waist in back, a bou- 
tonniere of posies flirts at the 


the shouting. 


crisp white collar .. . here, top 
to bottom, is good grooming for 
a job, a city, a trip anywhere. 
And you can wash it, hang it 
dripping wet, wear it the next 


morning. Misses’ sizes 10 to-18. 


City shades: 


charcoal grey or brown. 
‘29 


Jelleff’s Sports Dress Shop, 
Fifth Floor, F Street 
Shirlington, Silver Spring, 
Conn. Ave. 


NOW IN WASHINGTON! 


Super concentrated lf starch 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


This 8-0z. bottle makes 8 full quarts 


go > a Ae 


r Se £ 
station cmeseaneg ra i 


No messy cooking — mixes instantly in cool water! 


All-purpose all starch 
With a// sTarcu you buy only one starch. All fabrics, 
- even newest synthetics, come out beautifully starched. 
Anything you can wash, you can starch withal/starcu! 


Won't show on dark fabrics 
all srarcu doesn’t streak or gt Em dark fabrics. Your 
pretty blouses stay fresh, new 
Shirts, too, stay neat as new—from allie points to 
cuffs. all STARCH makes them firm, not flabby— 
crisp, but never razor-edged. . 

At Washington Grocers’ NOW 


easy for yourself. Pick up al] STARCH 
vorite grocery or supermarket. . 


all starcn, the first super-concentrated liquid starch, 
is far easier to use, does so much more than ordinary 
starches—yet costs you less! 


Because a// STARCH is super-concentrated, you'll have 
no more bulky bottles—no more carrying water home. 
No mess—you measure a//sTARCH with a tablespoon! 


Goes much farther 
The 8-ounce bottle of all] starcu makes 8 full quarts 
—enough for washing after washing. Just a couple of 
spoonfuls of a// STARCH will put the perkiness- back 
in 8 of your nicest cottons. And with a// sTARcH, 
they’ll keep that xian, new look and feel Sevan AS 


Expertly fasioned by 

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‘ 
vs 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
68 Friday, May 25, 1956 


. aH. OLD lo K ee Pp Wel | ‘By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


RASHES 

' YESTERDAY'S 
ered irritation of the skin in 
men.who work with cutting oils. 
Other industrial substances 
may lead to similar outbreaks. 
The list is long and includes 
acids, alkalis, petroleum prod- 
ucts, and many other agents. 
This aspect:of industrial 
medicine was discussed re- 


= CAPITA 


NX ‘ 


Ul ~ 


itself 


Shade when 
needed! 


Sun when 
wanted! 


article cov- 


L SUPPLY 


‘cently by Dr. Joseph V. Klau- 
der, of the graduate school of 
medicine, University of Penn- 


sylvania. He studied a total of 
men and women with)# & 


5483 


dermatitis they thought was of) 


occupational. origin. Of these, 
only 2407 (43.8 per cent) proved 
‘to be due to industrial aller- 
gens. | 

Whenever a rash develops,’ 


COMPANY 


Sunmaster 


lour thoughts turn to some- 
thing we may have handled af 
work or in the shop. But when 
kin specialist is consulted 
there is an equal chance of 


finding that the eruption is due) 


' 


to a skin disorder that has noth- 
ing to due with the job. 

I have seen employes with 
psoriasis, acne, pityriasis rosea, 


ringworm of the feet, or bar-. 


the ~ 


ber’s itch who thought 
irritation was traceable to us- 


AWNINGS ing ink, cutting oils, or other 
industrial substance. 


Only Sunmaster Gives You ) 


Alcoa Aluminum Built-in 
Ventilation 

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3 Years to Pay (FHA) 
Estimates without Obligation 
Choice of 22 Colors 
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LI. 6-7100 


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le 


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Do-it-yourself .... 


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repair needs! 


ACCESSORIES 
$].80 * 


OG 
Heawly golvanized rust- 
resistant steel. Conduc 
pipes, eoves trough 
10-foot length 


LIQUID GAS TORCH 


$12.60 Value 


$9.88 


Makes home or shop re- 
peirs @ snop. Fer point 
furring or soldering. 
Lights up instantly. § 
pieces. 


Powerful 


: 
GUTTERING | 


| and screws 


4 


SCREEN DOOR 
CLOSER 
$9.25 

smooth -action | 


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oe 


I st) 


| 

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$].15 

Ad. | Includes: poir loose pin 
| steel hinges; door pull; 


coil spring; hook end 
' eye; all screws 


‘a : 
MY SAVE $3.00 on famous 


Black Decker? Va'" Drill! 


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] 9-95 


PARK OUT OF THE WEATHER—USE OUR DRIVE-IN PARKING 


3436 Lee Highway 
Arlington, Va. 
4A. 7-0376 


Two 


LOCATIONS 


Lee Highway Blake Lane 
Near Fairfax Circle 
CRescent 3-0857 


A-Department of Cherrydale Cement Block Co. 


Arlington's Largest and Oldest Building Supply House 


~~ ———— 


aia a LR 


THERES 
NO 
NEED 


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Contact dermatitis resulting 
from handling nonindustrial 
chemicals frequently compli- 
cates the picture. These aller- 
‘gens include products about 
ithe house, in the garden, or 
those used in hobbies. 

The large variety of possible 
skin disorders explains why 
less than 50 per cent of Dr. 


Klauder’s claimants for work-| 


men’s compensation were found 
to have a bona fide industrial 
iliness. But this is only part of 
the story because there is more 
to occupational dermatitis than 
the matter of compensation. 
Rashes caused by industrial 


chemicals invariably disappear} 


when the offending agent is re- 
|moved. For some persons cure 
\may call for a change in occu- 
| pation, especially when there is 
‘marked sensitivity to the of- 
fending agent. 
| But if a change in work is 
impossible or undesirable, oth- 
er ways of handling the situa- 
‘tion are available. The chem- 
‘icals may be avoided by wear- 
|ing gloves, aprons, and sleeves 
|made of plastic or by using a 
'barrier cream or protective sil- 
icon film. 

Others are benefited by wash- 
‘ing the hands and face more 
thoroughly with a suitable 
cleanser. Removing oil soaked 
clothing before it has had an 
opportunity to come into con- 
tact with the skin is another 
|way in which the worker can 
/help himself. 

The skin is less likely to be 
‘affected in shops that are neat 
‘and clean and where the ma- 
chines are placed behind a 
ishield to prevent oil splashes 
‘and other contacts. Now and 
then the state of health of the 
‘employe needs improvement 
through more sleep, better 
food, vitamins, and minerals 
| TOMORROW; Odd nutritional 
disorders. 


| (Coprriant. 1956. Chicago Tribune) 


1952-1956 
Cars 


LI. 4-3664 


FREE PARKING 
NEXT TO OFFICE 


; 


Reg US Pat OF; 
© 1956 by 


a ee ee 


VES, WERE ABOUT TO HAE 


"HANDS. SAM. TENT THAT CLEAR? 


Dae 
£ 
Nees. 


see) 


> 


| 


; 
; 
' 


| 
i 


i 


| 


\ = ” 
/ MARY WORTH 
: 


| STOP HERE, MR.RANDALL' 
| I DONT WANT TOGET OUT 
IN FRONT OF OUR HOUSES 


aR 


= 


HOW DO 
YOU FEEL, 
LILA ? 


YES, NEIL! I'M 
ABOUT 10 LEAVE ! 


a le rr 2 TA = 
4 (}" 


NOW, DON’T WORRY 
ABOUT A THING, SHIRLEE! 
WHEN YOU'RE A BiG STAR, 

YOUR PARENTS WILL BE 
PROUD AS PEACOCKS ! 


| 


i 


1 CANT REMEMBER A WORD } THANK YOU, 
: YOU SAID ! NEIL / THANK 
>» YOU FOR BEING 
60 UNDER- 

STANDING / 


MUCH BETTER, DARLING / 

DR.MORGAN MADE ME 

REALIZE HOW FOOLISH 

I'VE BEEN! WILL YOU 

FORGIVE ME FOR EVERY- = - 
THING I GAID ? — 


EDS 
4 5-25 


TAN 


By Ken-Allen ey 


_ ™ lene im 
By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers 


ACROSS — ie 


41 Talk idly 

42 Very dry 

44 Giver 

46 Heavenly 
body 

47 Plexuses 

49 Automaton 

51 Gorilla 

52 Attempts 

54 Stayed be- 
hind 

56 Cogwheel 

58 The corium 

59 Cicatrix 

62Animal lair 

64 Consumer 

68 Mosaic law 

70 Harbor. 

73 Sport 

74 Texas mis- 
sion 

75 Son of Isaac 

76A Great 
Lake 

77 Taut 

78 Fasting 
period 

79 Drunkards 


DOWN 
8 Evil spirit 
9 Posed 

10 Farm ma- 

chines 

11 Melody 

12 Marshes 

13 Smart blow 


1 Boatswain's 
whistle 
5 Jack-in-the- 
pulpit,.e. g. 
9 Pierces 
14 Paradise 
15 Diminish 
16 Pointed 
shaft 
17 Lease 
18 Iota 
19 Vast forest 
of Siberia 
20 Siberian 
Mongoloid 


nings 

24 Fling 

25 Hawkeye 
state 

28 Bird habita- 
tion 

30 Orthogra- 
phers 

34 Running 
knots 

38 Young child 

39 Finisher 


1 Saucy 

2 Thought 

3 Confined 

4 Necessitate 

5 Arab gar- 
ment 

6 Rodent 

7 Above 


aa 


i4 


ie 


17 


20 


——— 


Solution to Yesterday's Puzzle 
cia TIAILIE 
olayalay rTorthite 
OG TL 

Bia 


} 
J 
4 
~ 


io 
i 


45 City in Italy 

) 48 Forever 

23 Cardinal 50 Bibl. weed 
number — 53 Unhappy 

26 Direct one’s 55 Icons 
course 57 Repulse 

27 Zeal 59 Reproduc- 

29 Propitiatory tion: print. 
gift term. 

30 Fixed gaze 60 Cabbage 

31 Shaves 61 Islands in 

32 Prepares for Galway Bay 
publication 63 Nozzle | 

33 Span, title . 65 Elephant’s 

35 Great adver- ear ! 
sary of man 66 Issue 4 

36 Warehouse 67Female ruffs 

37 Withered 69 Garden tool 

40 Dressed 71 Moved fast | 

43 Mechanical 72 Cry of impa- 
plans tience 


21 Assumed 
character 


8 it f12 


J GUT I WANT To Go 
To A BIG PLACE WHERE 


EASY ([% I waS GONNA LAY THIS 


DOWN ON A NEW SUIT, BUT THAT 
CAN WAIT, EDUCATION COMES 


By Zack Mosley 


BUT, TORCHY— IN A I WANT To SPEND V WELL, OKAY, JACK! 

BiG PLACE ID HAVE "TH EVENING GETTIN’ } WELL JUST WAVE A 

TO SPEND ALL MY TE BR ACQUAINTED WITH {4 QUIET Cory EVENING! 
SIGNING AvToGRarus' \ You, BEAUTIFUL ' 2 THIS TIME! 


~ . 
reece? ONG) 
— seas of NY) 
4% 
‘ 


és 
- 
. Ie 


By Dale Messick 


WOW IM 


SHOOTIN _ 
MY OFF LIKE 


ZN EN] 
(ich SSI 


A PAINEDY QUESTIONING LOOK COMES OVER 
FLIPS FACE AS SHE ASKS BRENDA AGAIN ..... 


THE ANSWER I GIVE FLIP 
NOW MUST BE “ THAT 


DIXIE DUGAN 


BARNEY GOOGLE 


T'D CONSIDER 
IT A DISTINCT 
HONOR, MASTER 
JUGHAID 


Pete Rang Femme Gredieme ‘e Fats Ae oe 4 


ry | " ve 
es \ \\ i .* 


worse | : | ! THE WASHING TON ty — HERALD | 
Renawed Painted iid gy | 2 : 69 
stewie it Feet HLOFOSCOPE | cara avi ah ) a i ET 
Estimates F “4 : ~ ' MOXY Sa ACY = $$ ~~ Te ——— , ; 
om rman + | tee See oY ae (ei ae | —- A 
Di. 7-7877 re — S th rr" Friday, May 25 WN ' BUT 


and louses 
. 21 te T™, 20 (Aries)— 
AARARARANADA aes eae Siods | MAREN ate ATEN Oe 
_. |@8¥. Artistic and sound mat- 
as B 


ee eee ee ~, 


7 end teaching especia la- 


APRIL, 21 to MAY 21 (Taurts)—Hap- 
py. prosperous prospects for you who 
and talents—and 


| Or recreation. Everything in moderation! 
— MAY 272 to JUNE 21 ‘Gemini) — 

Step-T ables LBS ” Simply “vops” for your varied tsients 
, \ fp" ’ af unusual abdiliity @n adaptability. | 
Cocktail Tables W/ ' Mental interests. law. acting. advertis- | 
P P , 


Wrourkt Iron Couches . ing. teaching. study sponsored. 
Sofa Beds JUNE 22 to JULY 23. (Cancer>—Pine 


Lamps | ALY) <P / / ties. Work with 


a is ee 00 o organizations strongly favored. | 
35. 4 JULY 24 w_AUG 23 (Leo)—Do not! 


ve 3 
A 30” Rubber Mattress ica , overstrain or take on too much. I 


better to do essentials wel 


. ‘ : i}. Mak 
with Box Spring 95 ieee for pleasant. unworried lelzure bears 


Bookcase Headboard ... 9. AUG. 24 to SEPT. 23  (Virso)—Day| ~ BLONDIE ee Ry aes By Chic Young 


a ) oi 
KING SIZED MATTRESS & BOX SPRING should ‘have tresh hope. « ‘ur te ‘th tu LUCKILY I MAOS CK. TATTTITE | TTT ey 
ew projects indica Th er YOU DON 
$129.50 ig RH Ee rye 3 BEFORE . CREAM IN YOUR COFFEE WHEN 
camel bak Uf com lave tine fer DAGWOOD, THEY RE , . ; YOU SHAVE WITH IT 


SE 

n b 

J . of P, 
Truman Boyles Mattress Co., Inc. . sivente ‘ hereof. Wholesome pig see 


and for children and 


721 Vith Se. NW. 225 WN. Fairfax Street change is helpful to everyone 
Washington, D. C. Alexandria, Va. OCT. 24 to NOV, 22 (Scorpico)—Mars 
Di. 7-8187 Ki. 8-6722 tomorrow (plus ; 
Budget Terms Free Delivery pleasant’ ang healthy activities. sate ot 
| Orsi. remember. 


} 


iA. 


ee 


NOV. 23 to DEC. 21 (‘(Sagittarius)— 
Sound investments, stable business. | 
motels, resorts. etc.. servicing the pub-| 


lic are generally under prosperous. heip- | 
an our ful influences. A good day on the whole | 
help to make it a better one. | 
ns DEC to JAN 
i T ou 


NT aay 


nF 


‘ = 


n)—A | 
give it 


n | iv}, ne 
sooner you Will advance—and feel fine | 
21 to FEB. 19 ‘(Aquarius)—! 
sit back this lively day Th 
t and RA con , benefit _ 

| intelligent effort ih Ppp 

ot try or some new attainment. By Al Ca 
onl? You can win fresh plaudits 


ore mig 20a, MARCH, 20, (Pisces) A Qu WAL,SHET MAH \ THASS WHUT WE] 

a aeenecially your intuition, imagination | | MOUF/” IT SHORE ALL LOVES ‘BOUT 

You BORN TODAY have «reat ver- CHAMPAGNE *s iS EASY ON TH’ YO; SENNYTORI” 

cone. Bulk sometimes seu became Gila. f AN’ CAVIAR” EYES T'SEE ONE Wan 
; if & prod oe of its PLAI 

ng ‘sam On Wwe 1S." 


Curved for Appearance—Ventilated for Coolness ee ; 
° Doorhoods ® Porches a Patios . Jd arports y casa ‘ene a’ you. pestess Develon Your GOOD PUBLICITY 
erving M4.. Va., D.C. Since 1946 riety of e no) ALL WINTER. 
FREE ESTIMATES —— Rie gg 


sT7> TA 


. 


NO OBLIGATION [RBPASRIRESIEED creo B |) coors, 1906. kine Peatare 
ynaicate, snc 
OV. 3-5600 


-———— 


Master Painters Prefer 


DURON 


TRIAL OFFER| PAINTS 


—_ oo 


By Wilson McCoy 


Giibasineenes eee 


TRY IT METROPOLITAN | Advertisement whe DiAANTOA 


PAINT COMPANY 3 
For Precision, Ease of Operation mms | =| 3 Times Faster When THEY FOUND) | THIS PLACE IG SACRED TO THEM ~ ” [HOW CANHE STILLBE WW) It DOEGNT HAVE 
J Pp ’ 4 1823 14th NW, 710 N Glebe Ra TRUTH IS, CHIEF THEM~+THE | | THEY THINK THEGIANT JS STILL “al ALIVE IF HES ONLY BONEC? 3] TO BE LOGICAL <w 


and SAFETY tv =z cA. 1-08 Gas Crowds Heart. THEYRE SEARCLING )) SLEEPING] | ALIVE « JUST SLEEPING ~~ 6 Rag" THATS NOT LOGICAL! iB A BATTLE-AXE? 
€ A i ‘ CA j . 


ap spect Certified laboratory testsprove Bell-ams | | FOR BONES OF AN GIANT? | [SOMEDAY HELL WAKE 
2531 Ennalis Avenue | tablets neutralize 3 ime as. much | OLD GIANT RACE? : UP? , 
t ach acidity in one minute as many | ' 
STILL FREE PARKING AT ALL 3 STORES leading dimestive tablets. Get Bell-ans 
—-------- ——— — | today for the fastest known rehet. 2« 
Advertisement | BELL-ANS TABLETS WITH CHARCOAL | 


ONLY a = 
$939.00 | Does your PHONE 


DELIVERED table say | TODAY 
“HP P . %) to place your 

9” Blade | ‘snecial meal? | weekend want ads 
2Ve" Cut The beauty and originality of AWyhe big 


your table can make the food Saturday and Sunday | GASOLINE ALLEY es io JES oes RE eT BO ane By King 
you serve something your guests Classifiedi Sections of | | pos | 


DO THESE OPERATIONS YOURSELF will never forget! June Better The Washington Post taaas 29 a ; oe" We rented the em . | ie me no tan Bi 


Homes & Gardens gives tips on har We from Daniel 
BEFORE YOU BUY table decorations, china, silver, and Times Herald | ¢at, heavy lot of _ was A and left us noiding 


glassware and serving dishes for , She bag. 


Crosscuts, Mitre, Rip, Dado, Joint, Surfaces any gathering — from birthday 
’ party to golden wedding. To RE. / 1234 


A _ Tate cheers on that special occa- | === x 
BUY NOW AND GET 8 HOURS sion meal. , . get your copy of Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- 
FREE INSTRUCTION June Better Homes & Gardens lation, and order The Washing. 


. « « wherever Magazines | 
Available ONLY at old! . \ton Post and Times Herald 


. = 
W. tT. WEAVER & SONS, Snec. | guaranteed home delivery. ‘ n ‘| 
| 


1208 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. DU. 7-1757 Ti 
Hours: 7:30 te 5:30 Daily—Saturdays, 8 to 3 P.M. | = / A Po $333f 
Free Parking AIR CONDITIONED Free Delivery | loon A: Vay, % 
133” / 


4 
| THEY'LL: DO IT EVERY TIME By Jimmie Hatle 


100 Reconditioned | —-2<—4 
you SIT HERE. 7 Y\ ma THANX, PAL 
-_ 


black beard- 


-.. 


Machines = : 
. ADHERED ‘TO 2 STER-- ° 
Reg. *79°° & *89°° Portraits THE RULE “HOLDERS Y StAND SPANO TALIS 
TO THE CONDUCTOR: 


OF RAILROAD PASSES 
sina By James J. Metcalfe WILL NOT OCCUPY 


offered for M y Open Line SEATS WHEN CARS 


Many ore 1931 er later models ARE FULL” 


* @ Free Delivery © Guaranteed © Trades Accepted , a! << pres: Pag Foe an 


. Pra aah egy ~~ fe oe ae. ..+. 10 do the favors | am 
District Office Equipment Co. asked . . , However large 
or small... Not on the 
busy telephone ., . That 
723 11th St. N.W. DIAL ME. 8-1001 ssctien aa pe ‘ee But 
on the switchboard to my 
RENTALS (Between G and H) mam 1 eS 
nection clear ...An open 
line to every friend... 8 Se , 
Whatever be his plight | So WHAT DOES THE SEAT- f= 


a eee a 4 TAKER FLASH,HIMSELF?P 


+ 
a . . : : y wi 
English-built Ford = | 2*.%%: wih ||) Assocs 


Enjoy full length top {_ 
films with top stars 
six nights a’ week 


. « To help them any- 
where . .. And it could 
be the lifeline to... Their 
rescue from despair... 
I try to keep it open and 
..+ I hope I never fail... 
To answer any urgent call 


... And be of some avail. 
Copyright. 1956. Field Enter- 
prises, Ine. All rights reserved. 


PPR 

SORE AS Oe RN. 

> isan ale ce Sa 8 P 
: 


The Squire 


Ideal second car 

Low first cost 

Amazing economy 

U.S. shift and fittings 
Outstanding performance 


For business and pleasure 


Paul Henreid 
Kathleen Hughes 
in 
“The Tall Lie” 


A college professor runs into 
Opposition when he tries to 
abolish cruel hazing practices. 


Oe Mes Ine a oe 2 


ZN 


SN 


| 


Kon 


TOUR EUROPE the new money-soving way. Order an English- 
built Ford from us ot regular U. S. prices, plus nominal oversed$ 
charges, for delivery in England. We will return it from there 
without additional charge. See us for details. sana Ds 


i 


~ 
+ - 
© = 
: Me 
: : 
- — : a 4 
d : <3 > 
he a7 : 7 
ta * . « | 7 
” > } . es 


A PORD product 7 . | Wie ‘, 


—~. & 
we 1 Sold ond serviced through selected dealers of FORD MOTOR CO., Deorborn, Mich \y 
WTOP.TY HILL & SANDERS, INC JOHN GIFFORD MOTORS 
oe 1114 Vermont Ave. N.W. 2501 Columbia Pike 


Ss , . \A fy 
ol Broodcos: House Washington, BD. C. Arlington, Va. 


@ ess oF COREE feereTS O. 
JOSEPH PHILLIPS MERCURY, INC : | 
200 Se. Fairtex St., Alexendria, Ve. ut YO | | N 


g 


/ 


“Lem lost his best bird dog, so he’s teachin’ his 
young ‘um to point!” - * 


~ 


>, 
4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and’ TIMES HERALD 
oN Friday, May 25, 1956 


e 


The DISTRICT LINE By Bill Gold 


' ot) 


Just the Word for 
. 

Lexicographers 

Most people who are ex- 
posed to a little schooling 
develop a genuine liking for 
their native tongue. They cul- 
tivate an in- . 
terest in the 
curious ways ~ 
in which 
some words 
have changed 
meaning 
from one era 
to another, 
and in the 
little - known 
dictionary 
meanings 
given to 
others. 

But possibly their great- 
ést interest is focused on the 
vagaries of spelling. This is 
especially true among typists, 
lawyers, teachers, printers, 
writers, and others who use 
words as the tools of their 
trade. 

Even the simple little 
hyphen is enough to keep 
two amateur orthographers 
arguing far into the night. 

After yesterday's list of the 
20 “most misspelled” words, 
for example, Harry Hardin 
sought me out to inquire: 
“How do you write ‘red- 
headed'—with or without?” 

Harry is a strawboss in our 
proofroom, so I knew he was 
referring to the hyphen. 

I guessed. Harry 


ay 


Bill Gold 


about "blac k- 


“Without the hyphen,” I 
said 

“You're consistent, Tl 
say that for you,” Harry 
chuckled. “Wrong on both 
counts.” 

That sent me to the big 
Webster, of course. Rouynd- 
headed is one word, fbut 
square-headed isn’t. Pig- 
headed does not take a hy- 
phen; cow-headed does. Bald- 
headed does, but bareheaded 
doesn't. 


“4 
ert? . re 


| Play Safe 
: While 
t You Drive! 


E Keep alert-chew gum 


ti 


; 
’ 
’ 

»* 

a 
> 


Avoidtrafficjittersand 5 
driving drowsiness. 
Chew gum whileyou're 
behind the wheel. 
Chewing helps relieve 
strain and tension — 
helps keep you feeling 
fresh and alert for 
safer driving. 

Chew any brand of 


sr ..* 
gy Boe me 


You can be a chowderhead 
without a+ hyphen to your 
name, but you need one to 
be a cheese-head. Don’t ask 
me why, but it’s clearheaded 
to run the word together and 
dull-headed to part it in the 
middle. Same goes for long- 
headed versus short-headed, 
fatheaded versus lean-head- 
ed, and scores of others. 

Curiously, though, the 
ad 0 is used in neither 
softheaded nor hardhead.- 
ed; it is also absent in 
other pairs, like coolheaded 
and hotheaded. Weak-head- 
ed is hyphenated, but 
there’s no such word as 
strong-headed (or even 
strongheaded). It's head- 
strong. 

And the word-for lexi- 
cographers who decree such 
arbitrary rules, I sometimes 
suspect, is ironheaded. No 
hyphen. 

ow 
MAIL BAG 
Dear Bill: 

Settle a wager for us. 
There's an ice cream soda 
riding on the outcome. Some- 
body once called somebody 
else an “evil, whisky-drink- 


ing, poker-playing old man.” 


Who said it about whom” 
——=— W. M. O'C, 
Dear Mr. O'C.: 
Close, but no cigar. Kindly, 
temperate, jovial John L. 


Lewis said it before a House | 


Labor Committee in 1939 
about Vice President John 
Nance Garner, and his exact 
words were: “. . . labor-bait- 
ing, poker-playing, whisky- 
drinking evil old man.” The 
Vice President made no pub- 
lic reply. Mr. Lewis has been 
bested, but never verbally. 
Bill. 
ow 
ADVT. 

My guest on tonight's pre- 
game television show (7:45 
p. m., Channe] 5) will be Mr. 
Baseball himself, Shirley Po- 
vich. 

cos 
GIVE-AWAYS 

Will deliver 
kittens: $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (Overlook 3- 
2621). Adorable, housebroken 
kittens and/or their mother; 
$1 inciosed for Children’s 
Hospital (Hobart 2-0525). Nice 
dog neecs room to run: $l 
inclosed for Children’s Hos- 
pital (Tuckerman 2-0141). At- 
tractive puppy (Whitehall 6- 

| 5986). Assorted, kittens (Juni- 
| per 7-8141). Beautiful puppies 
| (Juniper 9-7007). Pretty kit- 
tens (Jefferson 2-7724). 
ews 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 
Greetings to Leopold YV. 


62 

gum you like but chew 
while you drive. Nat- 
urally, we recommend 
refreshing, delicious 
Wrigley’s Spearmint 
Gum —for lively, satis- 
oe flavor and real 
chewing enjoyment, Ac!0s 


——- 


STEWART’S AUTO UPHOLSTERING CO. 
Special Purchase! Famous Manufacturer's 


(OSEOUM 


housebroken | 


| addition 


. a 


Fruedberg, Franklin R. 
Bruns Jr., Rep. Karl M. Le- 
Compte and Bennett Cerf. 


BIG TOWN 

The Machinist, published 
by the International Associa- 
tion of Machinists, tells about 
the old gaffer who came from 
the Tennessee mountains to 
Memphis for his first visit 
to a city. 

When he got home, the 
folks asked him how he had 
liked Memphis. The old fel- 
low shook his head reflective- 
ly and replied: 

“I can't rightly say. 
Didn't get to see much of 
the town — there Was so 
much going on around the 
depot.” 

ow 
ADD. DEFINITIONS 

“Poise,” comments Taxi 
Topix, “is the ability to talk 
fluentiy while the other guy 
is paying the cab fare.” 


_— 


a aie 
a 


North 


Neither vulnerable. 


7 @ 
The bidding: 


East 


ase 

Openin 
clubs. 

To the rubber bridge player 
who is unfamiliar with dupli- 
cate strategy the desperado tac- 
tics of a player in quest of an 


lead: Queen of 


‘extra 30 points are quite in- 


comprehensible. 
In today’s hand from a fre- 


cent tournament all contestants 


reached a contract of a least 
six spades. Those who sought to 
gain an additional 10 points by 
playing at no trump met with 
disappointment when the heart 
finesse failed and 11 tricks 
proved to be the limit of the 
hand. 
When to 


opener jumped 


‘three spades South was quite 
convinced 


there was a slam 
for he had a sound opening 


ibid himself. His hand was suit- 
./ed to ace showing rather than 


Blackwood, At six spades the 
hand could not be lost, for in 
to 11 top tricks de- 
clarer could make a ruffing 
trick in either hand. 

One declarer reached a grand 
slam and, unwilling to rely on| 
the 50-50 chance of the heart! 
finesse, worked out a dummy 


‘reversal play which gave him/| 


a somewhat better chance. 
Winning the opening lead fn 


‘dummy, he cashed the ace and 
‘queen of spades to test 


the 
trump break. He then played 
the other high club and had 
to take the risk that a low club 
ruffed with South's six of 
spades would stand up. 

When this trick lived, de- 


* 


JUDGE PARKER 


~ re F 


THAT YOU CAN DO FOR THE 
MOMENT EXCEPT CONTACT 
YOUR HUSBAND MRS FOSTER’ 


—_— —_—" 


~ STEVE CANYON 


WELL, GREAT MIND, 

I CAN GUESS WHAT 

MAKES YOU TOO RUN 
IN THIS CHANNEL! 


mel 


eu 1956. Preld Eotefuriecs, Ine 
" ™ > 


MAYBE HELL 
BE ALL’RIGHT, 
JEEP.” 


SiS 


‘ 
. 


~ 


. 


* = = 


NO HEWONT/ \: 
BiLLY’S DEAD... 
AND L LOVED 

HiM SOMUCH./ 


a 
ee ‘*, 


Boat 


“ 


I LIKED HIM 
TOO, JEEP... AND 
IT WAS ALLMY 4 

FAULT.’ 


By Milt Canift 


r 
| 


YOU CAME TO SUBSTITUTE 
FOR GENERAL TOWN To 
HOLD LEESAS HAND WHEN 
THE CHILD GOES IN FOR 
HER CHECKUP! RIGHT, 
COL.CANYON ¢ 


ey Poa — os 
ae LYS 


JOE PALOOKA 


S ESQ ast 


TIME ? 


Tas 
<= ——_ 


BACK IN 


clarer was home. He reached 
dummy with the king of dia- 
monds and ruffed the remain- 
ing club with the king of 
spades. He returned to dummy 
with the ace of hearts and 
cashed the high spade to draw 
West's last trump. North's 
queen of hearts was then 
discarded on. South's fourth 
diamond. 

The recapitulation of tricks 
is: Four spades in the North 
hand, four diamonds, two 
clubs, one heart and two club 
ruffs in the South hand for a 
total of 13. Observe that if de- 
clarer draws three rounds of 
trumps he is unable to bring 
in 13 tricks without winning 


the heart finesse. 
‘Copyright, 1956. by Chicage Tribune) 


He's the talk of 


the music world! 


PAT BOONE 


Coming Mon., May 28 


Casino Roval 


14th & H Sts. N.W. 
NA. 8-7700 


YEAH...PROVIDING TH’ 
SEMI-FINAL GOES 
TH’ LIMIT? 


RIGHT, LOO-TENINT 
THUMHILL.... WHICH IS 
EXACTLY WHY YOU 

ARE HERE, ISNT IT < 


SZ 
6. 


4 , 


NO — BUT SINCE I HEAR BY THE POOP ROUTE THAT 


Sf 


YOU HAVE PRACTICALLY PARKED IN FRONT OF GENERAL 
TOWNS DOOR SINCE HE HAS BEEN IN THE HOSPITAL... 

SUPPOSE I TAKE JHIS DETAIL AND LET YOU GET SOME 
SLEEP BEFORE YOU ARE GROUNDED INSTEAD OF SHANTY! 


THEY'LL JUST HAFTA 
PUT ON A EMERGENCY... 
HEY, WHAT'S ALL TH’ 


4 


SORRY, KNOBBY — 
I COULON'T GO 
OUT THERE TONIGHT 
WITHOUT BROTHER 

JOE IN MY 


‘ 
(YOU MIND SHARING 
YOUR TABLE 
WITH A LADY ? 


SUSIE O.. SMITH 


PARDON M, Sie... 


By, 


NOW KIODIES DONT 


a 
By The Walters 


Saran Plastic 
Seat Covers 


‘41 to ‘48 M 
$24.95 Value 


fl JG 


Quilted 
Leather Bolster 
‘49 te *S5 
Models, $15.88 | 


, CLEAR PLASTIC 


Seat Covers 
.88 


INSTALLED FREE 


Center Armrest 


Cars Slightly Reg. $45 Value 


> NYCAR , 
INSTALLED J SEAT COVERS} ....... 


WHILE YOU 
a Regular $69 


DE LUXE 
3-PLY TOPS 


Black or Tan 


| 39-"5 


INSTALLED FREE 
SAME DAY 


Re, . Sw 2 Sh Sass : s 
€ ; SOE 
ar . Mae ie tence se 
Soe AES RHE 
, a RRR Sen. Sa aE ae yak x 
. 
p THE KOVER KING 4 


AUTO UPHOLSTERING CO. 


2525 M St. WW. .*'.2% ST, 3.1191. 
AND PENTAGON AUTO SEAT COVERS 
32 8. Glebe Rd., Arlington, Vo.—JA. 8-6737 


We Fit 
Any Car 


FROM A JAGUAR TO A 
CADILLAC @. 


FRONT, REAR 
or TRUNK 


“FLOOR MATS 


in _—- 


SUPER MARKET 
7th & Florida Ave. N.W. 


_— 


, 3 "Stop to Shop at the Transfer Spot! 


“OPEN ALL DAY MEMORIAL DAY, MAY 30. 


GRADE “A” NEARBY 


FRESH EGGS 


so AY 


FRESHLY CUT SHOULDER 
VEAL 


LAMB 


CHOPS ».3 9c 


RNAWION or PET 


tall 


cans 49° 


CA! or 

EVAPORATED MILK 4 
VIRGINIA DRESSED 

FRYING CHICKENS 


tb. 38° 
bo | 


DEL MONTE 
SWEET PEAS 


y Bony yy 


CABBAGE = cum crs 


3 10° 


crisco 3 ©. 93° 

SIRLOIN or ROUND|=~—~<~;«;}PC*é 

STEAKS = '®: 59 
SPECIALS FOR THURS 


FRI, SAT., SUNDAYS TILL 1 P.M. 


a 


ILL GET 


| 
mee 


: ‘ 


WATCH THIS... ¥ 
OF HIM / 


- 


RID 


TURNER Movieé 
AT THE BiIJOU IS 
TERRIFIC / 


oBoy: 
SOUNDS LIKE 
ONE IT SHOULON’T 
MISS / 


THAT 


By Chas. Kuhn 


(MY, WHAT 
WITH THIS 


| >O' TERRIBLE PERFUME 
RLITTLE BILLY GAVE ME? 


GOLLY, IT 


CAN I DO 
SLIPPED / 


BIG BOTTLE 


GOODNESS, | JUST CAN'T 
STAY INDOORS WITH THOSE 


HORRIBLE FUMES...’ 


I'T MAKES ME SO MAD THAT 

t HAVE T° KNOCK OFF MY 

HOUSE CLEANIN' AN’ CAN'T 
mt WORK T'DAY.( 


- 


my 


— 


By Haenigsen 


1 AM CONSTANTLY WORRIED 


| THIS WILO SPENDING 


— — 


ABOUT MONEY ! 


YOU SHOULD BB 
GRATEFUL TO 


IF WE KEEP YOU CONSTANTLY 
WORRIED ABOUT MONEY YOUR 
POOR, TIRED MIND... 


DOESN'T HAVE A CHANCE 
TO WORRY ABOUT 
SERIOUS THINGS! 


Wn Ys 
TAI 
. a 
PFLAG f 


~~ MYRTLE 


| SAMPSON! DIDN'T 
YOU HEAR HIM ? 

| HE CALLED YOU 
A SAP! 


ey 


> gh Lake » 
a Se ee S 
*4 ae > ee 


ae 
Cr oh Lak 
. at ey : | 
A 


"YOU SHOULD NOT START 


ANY IMPORT: 
TODAY / THIS IS YOUR 
UNLUCKY DAY !* 


z 


‘- 


vin 


ANT BUSINES 


MARK TRAIL 


RIP KIRBY 


a 


LOUISE, Tf DON’T LIKE THE 
COMPETING WITH 


SHOW... SHE AND HER - 
FATHER ARE FRIENDS 7A 
OF MINE, AND... ' 


IGNED A CONTRACT 
... REMEMBER 7? 


you Gave me your WORD, 
MARK, THAT YOU WOULD TRA 
MY COLT... AND YoU ° 


-| « 


BUT IT WANT 


a 


7 
ey, 


you TO LET #e 
OUT OF MY AGREE- 


MENT,’ LOUISE / 


is QUITE ADEQUATE. THE 

MEN SECRET IS HIDDEN AMONG 

THE PETALS OF THIS «f | 
ROSE. | 


WAS THAT 


y 


~ MOON MULLINS 


\VERY WELL. BUT WILL I BELIEVE YOu w 
'THIS DORIAN GiRL DO / SAFELY LEAVE THAT 
WHAT WE WANT? 


— 


ME. AH, THERES 
THE DOORBELL 


Tw 


= | 


ink 


aN 


By Ed Dodd 


THE ANSWER is NO 

.. ANYWAY, IT'S ‘TOO 
LATE TO FIND A 

\\ NEW TRAINER’ 


~~ / 


B 
I PROMISE you’ iy 
- 


-_ 


; By Alex Raymond ne 


| | UNDERSTAN 


IM HONEY DORIAN.) SO GOOD OF YOU 
MADAME ZERO. 


/ COME, MA 


i 


ri “~\ 
~ 


| 


j 


IT MUST BE THE SMOG! 
THAT GOOD-LOOKING 
NEW GIRL NEXT DOOR 
iS JUST A BLUR TODAY. 


—— 


i, 
MICKEY FINN 


I JEST 

AWAKE 

LISTENIN 
TO 

LECTURES. 


NO,DOC. 
STAY 
AKE 


JUST TAKE THIS 


YEAH! THE STATE PEN 
IS CROWDED -SO THEY VE 


PRESCRIPTION AND 
GET IT FILLED. THEN 


BUT, ROSETTE!-- 
ALMOST TIME FOR My 


CURTAIN CALLS 


ITS \MR. ROPER SAID IT WAS ’ 
FRIGHTFULLY 
IMPORTANT, Miss 
KARMELL /--HE'S AT THE 
AGE DOOR / 


/ 


By Lank Leonard 


AM BEING DISTURBED & 
AT THIS UNREASONABLE 
HOUR ? 


: By Branner 


GOOD GRicF/ Zz 
WAS SO INTEVT 
ON PROPOSI 

-« 


— 


AN 


‘ 


& 


B-BUT THE SIGN 
SAID THE FINE WAS 
‘TEN DOLLARS? 


SWIMMING! © 


oe 


SURE ..FOR BUT YOU TOOK A 


SHOTGUN ! 


HORSE INTO THE 


WATER®..YOU TRIED TO CROWN 
MY MAN ANDY..AND YOU 
RUINED A VALUABLE 


ve 


Poi 


> 
©1006 by The Cornge Tree © 
a ay 
. > q 


By Frank Godwin 


Z. 
——iland reform 


; 


lied 


y 


4 


|The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


_ 
» gigs 


If I were Tke and truly! 
wanted to rescue the disastrous | 
skid of American foreign policy, 
‘| would bring Clare Boothe 
‘Luce back to -_ 

Washington ' 
and :ppoint#s 

her to a top ie 
place in the 
State Depart- 
ment, perhaps 
even as Secre- 
tary of State. 

And if her 
health would 
not permit 
Mrs. Luce to 
work full time, 
I would appoint 
Under Secretary. 

Some readers will probably 
figure that I have been smitten 
with the lady’s charm and 
beauty; and that I want to get 
Nixon out of the Vice Presi- 
dential race. But the fact is 
that Mrs. Luce has shown more 
imagination and statesmanship 
‘than any other U. S. diplomat, 
while Nixon has developed a 
shrewd showmanship and 

knack of winning friends 
abroad. 
| It was Mrs. Luce who, after 
‘some initial mistakes, helped 
1o guide Italy’s galloping com- 
munism into pro-Western, pro- 
J democratic channels. She steer- 
j American atms orders to 
Italian factories in such a way 
that the giant Fiat Co.'s labor 
unions voted to throw out Com- 
munist leadership; and she 
deftly, unobtrusively helped the 
Italian government put across 
and revamp its 
'tax system so as to put a pro- 
portionately greater burden on 
the rich than on the poor. 

It was Mrs. Luce, also, who 
saw in President Gronchi a 
new, moderate leader of Eu- 
rope; and she persuaded Mr. 
Eisenhower to invite him to 
Washington. Here Gronchi was 
ithe first to warn our head-in- 
the-sand .vohn Foster Dulles 
that NATO was falling apart 
and must be broadened with 
economic and political func- 
tions. 

Mrs. Luce’s husband’s Time 
magazine has castigated me al- 
most every week with weird 


Richard Nixon 


= ‘distortions of truth. I have no 


SIT THERE..WHILE I 


DECIDE WHETHER TO 


CALL THE POLICE / 


o~, ~~ 


“TERRY AND THE 


A 7 rege Rane ee 


— ee 


--THAT WAS THE NIGHT I 2 


PIRATES 


. (tan 9 
Ey: 
4 a 
, 


TERRY! ONE'S 


UP GEAR AND FLAPS! 
FULL THROTTLE / 


wid” 


a. « 
‘ 


TOO LATE! HERE 


- 


By Buford Tune | 


By George Wunder. | Regular Value 


‘reason to be prejudiced in her 
favor. But I have watched her 
work for years — in Congress 
and in Rome — and she is a 
person of judgment, brilliance 
and imagination. She would be 
a great asset to the Nation if 
used to guide our entire for- 
eign policy in Washington. 


Sukarno Wept 


When President Sukarno of 
Indonesia concluded his drive 
down Constitution avenue and 


Vice President. Nixon, and 
when he was alone with the 
Indonesian Ambassador, he 
wept. 

| His were tears of joy. 

He wept because of one great 
factor which most Americans 


AP atROL ds Wd 
fees 


Come-and- 


Mrs. Luce Urged 
In State Dept. Post 


By Drew Pearson 


his reception at the hands of 


and Asians—the color line. 

Sukarno is brown, we are 
white. And before he came here 
he was fearful that his color 
line would humiliate him. Ev- 
ery Asian worries about this.| 
That is why he nervously went 
to the grave of his father to 
pray before he left, and to 
the home of his mother for her 
blessing. 

But in Washington he found) 
Americans warm, friendly, hon-| 
orable people. He felt his wel- 
come was genuine. And 50, 
alone with the Ambassador, he 
wept. He had been treated as 
an equal. 

Sukarno, who is a powerful 
force in Southwest Asia, will 
go home a real friend of the 

).S.A. 


The Americar who deserves 
large credit for Sukarno’s 
warm reception is Vice Presi- 
dent Nixon. He had visited, In- 
donesia, understood the psy- 
chological factors, made sure 
that a real welcome was 
planned for Sukarno. 

Nixon, himself, made a big hit 
in Indonesia. He kissed babies, 
shook hands with people in the 
street. That was where Sukarno 
got his idea of talking to Amer- 
ican children and bussing a, 
matron on the cheek. 

Whether you like Nixon’s do- 
mestic diatribes and divisive 
tactics or not, he has been a 
great success on his trips 
abroad. 


Burma Says No | 


It was carefully kept from 
the publicm, but John Foster 
Dulles on his recent trip through 
Asia was not invited to one of 
the most important countries 
of all—Burma. Khrushchev and 
Bulganin had received a ter- 
rific welcome there. The Amer- 
ican Ambassador had clamored 
for a top-level United States 
personage to come. Dulles 
wanted to go. He angled for 
an invitation. But he never got 


ne. 

Why? Premier U Nu would 
not invite him. 

This goes back to the manner 
in which Premier U Nu was re- 
ceived in the U.S.A. Dulles re- 
ceived him politely, but per- 
functorily. The State Depart- 
ment denied one of his state- 
ments. But, worst of all, Secre- 
tary of Agriculture Benson kept 
him cooling his heels in an 
anteroom, didn’t even.seem to 
know he was coming. So the 
Prime Minister of Burma 
walked out. | 


(Copyright, 1956, Bell Syndicate. Inc.) 


CORRECTION |: 


Dye to on error the item below wos 
incorrectly priced in our odvertisement™ 
in this paper Thursdey, Mey 24th. 
it should have read: q 

* 


NOVA SCOTIA LOX : 
% tb. 4 5° 


We Regret the Error 


MARINOFF & PRITT 


Kesher Super Market 
6235 Georgia Avenue NW. 


- 
weeeeee ee 


LARA em 
euanwruweweeweeee ee 


iS SRO OR ag 


BUILDING 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
¢ Friday, May 25, 1956 71 


Open Tonight ‘til 9 


Open Mon., Thurs. and 
_ Friday Nites ‘til 9:00 - 
Stores Open 9 A.M.—Phone Orders—Lincoin 71-9400 
Other Days Open ‘til 6:00 


-Hechinger's 
appointed — 
Exclusive 


Washington Outlet For 


{ Easy-to-Plant, Fast-Spreading Zoysia 


Plug your way 
to a beautiful, 


Plugs packed lik 
for protection and 
planting, 


You've reod about Semma Holl Turf Farm and 
its Meyer Zoysia ip NEWSWEEK, LOOK, 
POPULAR GARDENING, HORTICULTURE, 
FLOWER GROWER and other publications; 
you've seen the century-old Marylond farm 
featured on Arthur Godfrey's TV show, the 
Morning Show, etc. Now you can get Summa 
Hall's Meyer Zoysia here! 


e Developed by U. 8S. Dept. of 
Agriculture @ Needs leas attention, 
gives more pride and pleasure than 
any other lawn grass known @ Grows 
in any soil @ Chokes out crab grass 
e Gees weeks without watering 
or mowing @ Survives sub-zero 
winters @ Withstands abuse e 
QUICKLY, EASILY PLANTED 
IN 2” ROUND PLUGS. 


Step-on plugging tools 
simplify hole cutting 
one to the sq. ft 


Place plugs in ore 
pared holes; press 
with heel 


Remarkable spreading action of Meyer Zoysia gives you a healthy green turf im 
two growing seasons, transplan allows you te produce full lawn for as litthe 
as $10. 100 plugs (Introductory Package) .. $e 


[] Introductory Packege— 
00 plugs 

C) Suburben Pock 
300 plugs (includes cone-type 
plugging tool FREE) 

C) Estate Pockage— 


Extra Plugging Teols— 

) Cane Type s $3 
0) Meevy-Duty Type — 
*Gvuorentee Card, enclosed in every 
box, entities you te replacement of 
500 plugs (includes heavy- eny plugs which do not survive and 
duty plugaing tool FREE $50 thrive in your lown 


Distribeter tor Semel Hall Tur! Farm. Piet ond Foremost Producer of Meyer] $2 loyvte 
1966, Summa Hall Turf Farm 


Available at All 5 Stores 
CLEARANCE 
All Odds —n— 
3% 


Ends of Root 
etc. OFF 


$10 


Wrapped Trees 
Flowering Shrubs, 


Ir Ce 


ATERIAL SPECIALS! — 


Sorry, No Phone or Mail Orders, No Deliveries on These Items 


eae? ‘ A SPP AO OES A : y OE od Ee Ne EE 
<Dis° SPREE FIR SEE: = . te MEE ROP Oey ORES, Ban. Se SEE. bs ae me x 


PME INS 


—=—=“Lumber Bar ga ins 


Special 
1” Thick, 


Jast In time for Spring. All bright, 
clean stock. Grade is mixed #1, 
=? and #3. Knots sre sound and 
solid. We have ever three carloads 
te sell, and have tried te distribute 
the steck evenly ameng our 5S 
stores. but we can't cuarantee that 
every length and width is in steck 
at every store. Lengths are 3’, 4,’ 


Ponderosa Pine Shelving 


Purchase 
Kiln-Dried 


Shop and Compare These Bargains 
1"x2” .. 2¥ee per lin. ft. 
s ee 
Se news 
1”x6” 

1"x8” 

1"x10” 


3% per lin. 
Sc per lin. 

. 7T¥ae per lin. 
.«» 9V¥ee per lin. 
, ose per lin. 


5 


Reactifal se- 
lection of clear 
finish kilna- 
dried grade in 
a wide variety 
of 
and widths— 
lengths up te 


ular about S5e 
per board foot 
value, 


Kiln-dried 
White Pine 


Furring Strips 


California 


Redwood 


19 


nes- Board Foot 


thickness , 
2x2’x8’ FIR 


Good quality Western Pir 


framing, regular 39¢c 


Sie each ... 


feet. 


ras Be 


Item 


2-inch Framing in 
6,8, 12° widths 
3-inch Framing in 

', 8°, 10", 12° widths 
Stronger than 2” 
3-inch & 4-inch Tongue & . 
Grove Flooring (Nails not 
2% removed from entire stock) 
= “Sheathing” or Sheving 

| 34" thick. Sold only in 
= random widths & 


Spe 


’ 


mildew. All brand new. 


Sale Q 


$3.00 to $5.00 each 


Windows 


Kiln-dried Ponderosa Pine 
Wide choice of sizes, Treated to resist rot and 


Million Foot Warehouse Sale of Reclaimed Lumber 
NORTHEAST STORE ONLY 

All lumber is free and clean of nails. 
Lengths available up te 16° and even longer 
, Original Price 


o” 
9" 


Take-With-Price 
15< ba. o woe 
15¢ oe. 


” 15¢ a. 


Roll Roofing 


45 lb." 
100 sq. f. $1.99 


C per 
sash 


All lumber dry and seasoned 


‘Splash Blocks 


| Concrete lash blocks for 


a SL 


Also 


2’x4’ Pegboard 
complete 


line accessories 


Reclaimed Lumber Specials 


Thoroughly Seasoned and Free of Nails =” 
Value Take-with Delivered © 

3 17¢ 22¢ 
19¢ 

24¢ 

2% 

17¢ 

19¢ 

24¢ 

Oc 29¢ 
NO as 


2°'x4".5° 

- 2"x4".6' 
2"'x4"-6' 
2’'x4"'.8" 
3x4".5' 
3"'x4"-6' 
3'x4".7’ 
3x4" 


Delivered Price 
25<¢ 


STOP 
SAGGING 


FLOORS 
Fence Pickets 


The Popular Gothic 
Styles, 1°x3"x3’ 


Kiln-dried 
] 7< ea. 


Steel Floor Jack 


Adjust 5’ te 7°9” 
12,500 Ibs. 
load $3.49 


Western Red 
Ceder 


Galvenized §6 1a. #. 
Aluminum 116 1a. &. 
Fibergias 14¢ sa. *. 


$1.22 


Special Purchase 


Formica Formica 
sheets up to 2'x4’ Covered 
Reg. 69c sq. ft. Table Tops 


Over « thousand Forml- 
Sale 19< sq. ft. 


sheets 2'x4’ and larger 
Reg. 6% oq. ft. 


Sale 39c x. &. 


Libby-Owens-Ford 
Insulating 
Blanket 
1” thick, 24” wide 

sg 
Fiberglas ?) “4 


sizes, celors and 
terns. a range 
Sta. ft. 


Wal” WOW 


158x117” 
* Other eizes low priced, 
too. 


Mahogany ~ 
; Plywood 
2'xd'x3/ 16" 
$2 


&% 


~ 


3 xé'x%" 
4x8 x" 


The World’s Most Unusual Lumber Yard 
DELIVERY © PHONE Lincoln 17-9400 
Reet, aie are 


FALLS CHURCH, VA. Pienty Pres 


ap 


Parking 


WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, May 25, 1956 7 


TRE HECHT SO. 


WEEK-END FASHION STOPPERS... 


SACONY PALM 
BEACH SUITS 
- ++ WORLD 
TRAVELING 
YEAR- 
ROUNDERS 


$25 


Travel, vacation, go- 
to-town and always 
. look fresh and crisp. 
Wrinkle - shunning 
miracle mix of 
acetate-and-wool in 
pink, gold, blue, 
brown, white, beige, 
navy, pink, _ red, 
aqua, black in group. 
Misses’ and pe- 
tites, 10-20; women, 
1412-2242; juniors, 
7-15 in the group. 
Better Suits 


Washington; 
Fl., Silver Spring & 
PARKington 


LATE EDITION! NEW 
SILF SKIN PANTY GIRDLES 


News! Super-control in a full-fashioned panty 
or girdle without a single seam to buch or 
bind. Knit to fit without a wrinkle—keeps 
its: shape — and yours — smoothly, firmly. 
Small, medium, large; Corsets, 3rd Fl. Wash- 
ington; 2nd Fi., Silver Spring & PARKington 


JERRY GILDEN HEADLINER 
IN BLACK AND WHITE COTTON 


12.98 


Headline dress-fash- 


ion! Cool, crisp, 
washable cotton, 
dotted for dash. 
Flattery in the 
young, scoop neck- 


line, unpressed- 
pleat skirt. Black 
with white dots; 10- 
18. Casual Dresses, 


3rd Fl., Washington; 


2nd Fi., Silver 
Spring & PARK- 


ington 


2. Nin? aa 
Se tTHEeRNt® 


SERVING THE NATION S&S CAPIT at 


WiTrH THE S@EST GRANDS OF THe LAND 


THE 


FOREIGN NEWS! IMPORTED 
STOLES A-GLEAM WITH LUREX 


by Sally Gee 


‘3 


Stoles imported from 
the Far East. . . a first 
for us in Washington! 
Summer toss-ons in 
fine woven wool with 
hand-tied ball fringe 
and gleaming accents 
of Lurex. .White, yel- 
low, pink, blue, aqua, 
French Bread; Neck- 
wear, Street Floor, 
Washington, Silver 
Spring & PARKington 


BIG SPORTING MEET: ... 
JR. COTTON CORD SEPARATES 


by Classic of Boston 


3.99-5.99 


Junior cotton - cord 
coordinates in sum- 
mer’s favorite team 
by Classic of Bos- 
ton. Match up a 
whole vacation 
wardrobe in pink, 
blue or mint: 7-15. 
Young Washingto- 
nian Sport Shop, 3rd 
Fi. Washington; 
2nd Fi., Silver 
Spring & PARKing- 
ton. 


Sheath Shirt . 5.99 
Bare-Arm Blouse, 
3. 


Bermuda Shorts, 


Pedal Pushers, 5.99 
Short Shorts . .3.99 


ON THE SUIT SCENE! CREASE- 
RESISTANT COOLERS! 6 COLORS! 


‘aI 


crease-resistant coolers 
in six colors . . . to fit 
three size ranges. 
Ahead-of-the minute 
styling for town, trav- 
e!, vacations in linen- 
look rayon or rayon 
cord... navy, white, 
blue, black, beige, or 
coffee in sizes 10 to 
20, 14% to 24% and 
7 to 15 in the group. 
Budget Suits and 
Young Washingtonian 
Shop, 3rd Fl., Wash- 
ington; 2nd Fi., Silver 
Spring & PARKington